Serving Central Oregon since190375
Vl W:W SPORTS • C1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Blazers dounced — San Antonio sends Portland packing in convincing fashion.C1
Supplements: worth it? A breakdown of the most common supplements and their importance to exercise.D1
u e: rou can' ar ue ors e a marria e an By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
dering about the best fit for spring?D5 NeW arm —A prosthetic arm able to respond to multiple commands from awearer's brain is OK'd for U.S. use.A3
McShane issued his decision on Wednesday from
and seek a stay of any ruling
to defend the ban in the
the bench at the U.S. District
case. Eastman said he was
place of the Oregon attorney
Court in Eugene, after short oral arguments. John Eastman, a lawyer
disappointed but not sur-
chael McShane said the Na-
general and did not seek to
intervene in a timely manner. The organization filed to and chairman of the National defend the Oregon ban two Organization for Marriage, days before the plaintiffs' said the group will appeal scheduled oral arguments the judge's ruling to the 9th
Detais I'e eBSed
McShane will issue on the
judge on Wednesday morning denied a request from a national advocacy group to intervene in a lawsuit and argue in support of Oregon's ban on gay marriage. U.S. District Judge Mi-
EUGENE — A federal
tional Organization for Marriage does not have standing
prised at the judge's decision on Wednesday.
By Tyler Leeds
"We think we made avery
strong argument on why our members had a protectable
interest," Eastman said.
munity College's presidential search was derailed by events following a night of drinking among ChemeketaCommunity
Central Oregon Com-
See Gay marriage/A5
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
College administrators at
a conference, according to a police report released Wednesday by the Port of Portland Police. The
next morning, COCC's top choice
ln national news — Na-
tional September11 Memorial 8 Museum set for opening.AS
Wolf photosonline —see
to leave the
a series of photos that show OR-7, thewandering wolf, on the go in thesouthern Cascades. bendballetin.com/extras
And a Wed exclusiveIn the wake ofDonaldSterling's TV interview, someother public apologies that went wrong. beadbuuetia.com/extras
ning, was asked by co-workers
enteredher hotel room
mission By Jesse McKinley New York Times News Service
GENESEO, N.Y.— The plane has no fixed seats,
no flight attendants, no in-flight movie and no bathroom. It isn't heated,
insulated or pressurized. And on its last tour over France, somebody tried to shoot it down.
ed, though the claimant stated she could not
At least a dozenpolitical action committees operate across Central Oregon, and nine areactively raising money this year. Eachgroup's fundraising and spending figures are from Nov. 1 through this week.
Deschutes County Democratic Central Committee $3,154 ($640 in-kind) Crook County Democratic Central Committee Jefferson County Democratic Central Committee
Deschutes County Republican Central Committee
$1,413.89 ($550 in-kind)
Crook County Republican Central Committee
Jeff e rson County Republican Central $350 Committee
According to the Port
of Portland Police, which Deschutes County Democratic Central Committee
investigated the case, Lan-
Deschutes County Republican Central Committee
$3, 9 79.35
ning will not be charged with any crime. However, a tort claim notice was filed with Chemeketa on
remember exactly what happened.
MONEY SPENT TDTAL: $22,077.ss
MONEY RAISED TDTAL:$29,724.59
Crook County Democratic Central Committee
Jefferson County Democratic Central Committee
Feb. 24, indicating the
Crook County Republican Central Committee
claimant may sue the
college "for acts of sexual abuse, or sexual contact" conducted by Lanning while the claimant "was
Jefferson County Rep u bhcan Central Committee
physically helpless." SeeLanning/A4
NIH wants gender bias out of early studies
Central Oregon Association of Realtors PAC
Bend Business Political Action Committee
But today, a septuagenarian war horse known
while she was intoxicat-
Political actioncommittees operating in Central Oregon
A WWII ane set fora new
Central Oregon Small Business Bend Fire PAC Fighters (and Central Association PAC Fund/Citizens Oregonians fora Safer Bend for Affordable Housing) (for 9-97 and 9-98)
$1,463.62 Central Oregon $2,598.90 Small Business Bend Fire Fighters Central PAC (andCentral Association PACFund/Citizens Oregon Oregonians for a Safer Bend Association for Affordable of Realtors (for 9-97 and 9-98) Housing) PAC
Central Oregon Tea Party PAC $1,050 doing business as Central Oregon Bend TeaParty Patriots PAC $2
$735 Bend Business Political Action Committee
$2,103.05 Central Oregon Patriots PAC
Source:Oregon Secretary of State
$169A1 Central Oregon Tea Party PAC doing business as Bend TeaParty
New York Times News Service
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
Amid growingevidence that many drugs are not
By Roni Caryn Rabin
as the Whiskey 7 will take off from a grass airstrip in central New York to attempt its most ambitious post-armistice mission: a trans-Atlantic crossing to
pay tribute to the young Americans who went to war in Europe and those
who never came home. The plane — a twin-en-
gine, propeller-driven C-47 military transport — will cross the famously frigid North Atlantic for the 70th
anniversary of the storming of Normandy in World War II, when the Whiskey
7 was a lead plane in a Britain-based group that
dropped paratroopers over coastal France. This time around, its crew will nav-
igate a 3,600-mile-longand presumably flak-free — route, making refueling stops in Maine, Labrador, Greenland, Iceland and Scotland before buzzing the skies over Omaha Beach in early June. Or so they hope. The five-person, all-volunteer aircrew is packing life rafts, survival suits and
other safety gear in the event of emergency. See Flight/A4
conference after a colleague said he
By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
that support their causes. But in some cases, PAC
Central Oregon candifunds are going straight to dates for county commisthe pockets of local cansioner, district attorney didates. As the November and the Oregon Legislature general election draws nearhave raised thousands of er and campaigns heat up, dollars in their campaigns many committee members this year. expect those figures to rise. But behind the scenes of Last month, the Centhese high-profile races, a tral Oregon Association group of High Desert politof Realtors PAC wrote a ical action committees has $1,500 check for Deschutes been busy, too. County Commissioner Tony Ten Central Oregon-based DeBone's re-election bid PACs have raised more than and a $500 one for Crook $29,000 across the region County Commissioner Seth over the last six months and Crawford. "They're both people spent $22,000, state campaign finance records show. we've supported in the past," None of their dollar figsaid Bill Robie, government ures are eye-popping on affairs director for the Centheir own, and much of the
tral Oregon Association of
money they're spending is going to campaign basics like fliers and yard signs, or
Realtors. "From our perspective, they're pro-economic development, pro-job creation candidates. They're
to state and national PACs
TODAY'S WEATHER Partly sunny High 83, Low45 Page B6
strong on private property rights." The Realtors' PAC has
gion, even as the fallout from the 2008 housing crash still
Wednesday warned sci-
raised more than $11,000
steps to alter long-standing basic research methods. The NIH has already
since November and spent about$2,600.Much ofthe money comes from member-
ship dues from the local real estate community. But a 2012 Oregon ballot
measure banning some taxes on the sale of a property galvanized the local Realtors' group, Robie said. Even after the measure passed, the group held one of its first true fundraising events, and could plan more. "When you go in campaigning like that, it energizes people and keeps the momentum going," Robie said. About half of the Central
Oregon fundraising total comes from real estate and
homebuilder PACs, highlighting those industries'
continued clout in the re-
entists that they must take
The Central Oregon Small Business PAC, a committee
run by the Central Oregon Builders Association and Oregon State Sen.Tim Knopp, R-Bend, has raised $3,100 since November and spent $1,463.
taken researchers to task
for their failure to include adequatenumbers ofwomen in clinical trials. The
new announcement is an acknowledgment that gender disparity begins much earlier in the research process.
But the group's efforts
should grow. Between the 2012 primary and general elections, the group gave more than $2,500 totw o Bend City Council candidates, one Deschutes County Commission candidate and one Oregon Legislature candidate.
Even in the most pre-
liminary stages of investigation, many scientists
for decades have tested their theories only in male lab rats or only in male
"I think it's safe to say that we will be more involved in
tissues and cells. Now the NIH wants scientists that it funds to include female
the general election," Knopp said.
INDEX Business Calendar Classified
as effective in women as in men, the U.S. National Institutes of Health on
D1-6 Obituaries BS Cs - 6 C omics/Puzzles E3-4 Health C1-4 B2 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope D6 Sp orts E 1 - 6Dear Abby DB Lo cal/State B 1-6 TV/Movies D6
lab animals and female cell lines. SeeStudies/A5
The Bulletin AnIndependent
Q I/i/e userec)rclednewsprint
Vol. 112, No. 135,
5 sections 0
88 26 7 02 329
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
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Ukrainian tenSiOnS — Senior Ukrainian officials and leading public figures openedtalks in Kiev Wednesdaythat they portrayed asaneffort to end the country's 6-month-old political crisis, but the provisional Ukrainian government offered little compromiseandthere was noone present directly representing the pro-Russianseparatists in eastern Ukraine. Officials said thenegotiating effort would continue with a session Saturday in theembattled eastern city of Donetsk. Pro-Russian leaders in theeast reacteddismissively, saying they werenot invited to participate in theso-called round-table talks, while officials connected to the region whodid attend urgedthe government to develop concrete proposals that could bepresented at the next meeting.
a vises ai 0 I ine ionS By Donald G. McNeil Jr.
anyone who shares needles or
New York Times News Service
Officials at the U.S. Cen-
ters for Disease Control and Prevention
weight loss. Rare but serious side effects include liver and Advocates for PrEP were kidney damage. elated at Wedne sday's While the CDC is endorsing
r ec o m mended announcement.
"This is wonderful," said Wednesday that hundreds of thousands of Americans at Damon Jacobs, a t h erapist risk for AIDS take a daily pill who has been on the regimen that has been shown to pre- since 2011 and has a Facebook vent infection with the virus page promoting it. "When that causes it.
The CDC's advice could transform AIDS prevention in the United States — from reli-
ance on condoms, which are unpopular with many men-
an institution like the CDC makes a statement, it makes a profound differenceto the
doctors who are ambivalent." While m an y
of the ferry that capsizedoff the southwestern coast of South Koreaon April16 were indicted onmurderchargesearly today, prosecutors said. The indictments wereamongcharges leveled against15 crew members after weeks of investigations into thecausesof the sinking. As oftoday, 281 people hadbeenfound deadand23 remained missing. All 15 crew members hadpreviously beenarrested on various charges, including accidental homicide. Buttoday, prosecutors brought themoreserious murder chargesagainst thecaptain, Lee Jun-seok, andthreeothers.
PrEP only in conjunction with
condoms, health officials say they expect that some people will stop using condoms. M any gay men, including Jacobs, admit to doing just that. "Making the perfect the enemy of the good is something we've got to get over," said Dr. Anthony Fauci, director of
Manning treatment —The Pentagonis trying to transfer convicted national security leaker Pvt. ChelseaManning to acivilian prison where shecanget treatment for a gender-identity condition. But her lawyer said Wednesdaythat a movefrom a military prison would make Manning choosebetweenthe treatment and hersafety. Two Pentagon officials told TheAssociated Press on Tuesdaythat DefenseSecretary Chuck Hagelgavethe Army approval last month to try to work out a plan to transfer Manning from Fort Leavenworth, Kan., to afederal prison. Manning enteredtheArmy as a mannamed Bradley.
a n t iretrovi- the National Institute for Al-
ral drugs could, in theory, be to a regimen that relies on an used for PrEP, the only pill antiretroviral drug, Truvada. approved for that purpose by It costs $13,000 a year, and the U.S. Food and Drug Admost insurers already cover it.
KOrean ferry diSaSter — Thecaptain andthree crewmembers
ministration is Truvada, made
lergy and Infectious Diseases and the country's best-known AIDS doctor. "I strongly support the CDC doing this." Since 2010, three studies
The guidelines tell doctors to consider the drug regimen, called PrEP, for pre-exposure prophylaxis for gay men who
by Gilead Sciences. Truvada, a have shown that, when takmix of tenofovir and emtricit- en daily, Truvada can vastly abine, is considered relative- reduce the chances of HIV inly safe with few side effects. fection. That held true for gay have sex without condoms; Generic versions are made in m en, het erosexual couplesand heterosexuals with high-risk India, and the drug has be- drug injectors. In the study of partners, such as drug injec- come the backbone of AIDS gay men, known as iPrEx, men tors or bisexuals; patients who treatment in poor countries. whose blood tests showed they regularly have sex with any- Common side effects include had taken their pill every day onetheyknowisinfected;and headache, stomach pain and were 99 percent protected.
VietnameSe PrOteStS —Thousands of anti-China protesters ransacked, looted andsetfire to foreign-run factories in southern VietnamonTuesdayandWednesdayinawaveofviolencesparked by a dispute overChina's placement of anoil rig in waters claimed by both countries. The riots markedthe biggest outburst of public unrest in tightly controlled Vietnam in recent years, experts said. At least 200 companies — including manyTaiwanesetextile and clothing manufacturers apparently mistaken for mainlandChinesebusinesseshad their facilities damaged,ChenBoxiu, chief of the Taipei Economic and Cultural Office in HoChiMinh City, said in aphone interview. PiStOriuS trial —The judge in the murder trial of South African Olympian OscarPistorius on Wednesdayordered the athlete to undergo a comprehensive mental health assessment by a panel of psychiatrists, after an allegation he suffered from an anxiety disorder. Pistoriusstood asJudgeThokozileMasipahandeddown herjudgment.The judge said the court had nochoice but to refer him for investigation after psychiatrist Merryll Vorster testified he had "generalized anxiety disorder" that mayhaveaffected his actions the night he shot and killed his girlfriend, ReevaSteenkamp.
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites
POWERBALL The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
QvQm ®sQsz Q ss© The estimated jackpot is now $100 million.
MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
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A wildfire approaches homes onWednesday in San Marcos, Calif. At least a half-dozen wildfires scorched SanDiego County on Wednesday, forcing thousands to flee burning homesand prompting the closures of a college campusand Legoland California. No major injuries were reported. Firefighters contended with temperatures approaching 100 degreesand gusty winds asthey tried to contain flames fueled by brush and trees left brittle by drought. Two firefighters suffered minor injuries — one
The Associated Press
heat-related andonefrom smoke inhalation. The worst of the fires was in thecoastal city of Carlsbad, about 30 miles north of SanDiegoand home to Legoland.Theparkwasclosedbecauseofa power outage caused bythefire. The city's schools also were closed, andofficials expected they wouldn't reopen until next week. Carlsbad Mayor Matt Hall said the blazeconsumed an eight-unit condominium complex, aswell as damagedeighthomes andtwo businesses.Thousands were asked to evacuate their homes.
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Hope fades for Turkish miners still trapped By Desmond Butler and Suzan Fraser
And Sellers Meet 1000's Of Ads Every Day
Classifleds Find Your Dream Home
uncontrollably and men knelt
sobbing or simply stared in disbelie fas rescue workers reS OMA, Turkey — A m i d moved bodyafte r body, some wails of grief and anger, res- charredbeyond recognition. cue workers coated in grime One elderly man wearing a trudged repeatedly out of a prayercap wailed afterhe reccoal mine Wednesday with ognized one of the dead, and stretchers of b o dies that police had to restrain him from swelled the death toll to 274climbing into an ambulance the worst such disaster in'Itrrk- with the body. An injured resish history. cue worker who emerged alive Hopes faded for 150 others was whisked away on a stretchstill trapped deep underground er to thecheersofonlookers. in smoldering tunnels filled Energy Mi nister T aner with toxic gases. Yildiz said 787 people were inAnti-government p r o tests side the coal mine at the time of broke out in the mining town of Tuesday's explosion: 274 died Soma, as well as Istanbul and and 363 were rescued, indudthe capital, Ankara, with Mme ing scores who were injured. Minister Recep Tayyip ErdoThe death toll topped a 1992 gan heckled as he tried to show gas explosion that killed 263 concern. Protesters shouted workers near Turkey's Black "Murderer!" and "Thief!" and Sea port of Zonguldak. It also The Associated Press
Erdogan was forced to seek
left 150 miners still unaccount-
refuge in a supermarket, surrounded by police. The display of anger could have significant repercussions for the Turkish leader, who is widely expected to run for pres-
ident in the August election,
although he has not yet announced his candidacy. Tensions were high as hundreds ofrelatives and miners
Family Man Small Business Owner High Tech Background Effective and Proven Community Leadership
Yildiz said rescue workers
were trying late Wednesday to reachthebodiesofupto22people trapped in one zone. Some of theworkers were 1,400 feet
deep inside the mine, he said. One rescue worker who de-
clined to be named said he led a 10-man team about a half-mile down into the mine's tunnels,
where they recovered three trance Wednesday, waiting for bodiesbefore being forced to news amid a heavy police pres- flee because of smoke from ence. Rows of women wailed burningcoal. jostled outside the mine's en-
Paid for byCiTizensto ElectTonyDeBone
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 3
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
TODAY It's Thursday, May15, the 135th day of 2014.There are 230 days left in the year.
Mine diSaSter — The Confederation of Turkish Trade Unions is calling for a strike in honor of victims of anexplosion and fire in aTurkish coal mine. A2 DiPIOmaCy — U.S.Secretary of State JohnKerry is scheduled to attend aninternational meeting on Syria in London.
a e es o eave arm fromSegway seas e s e seas ore inventor cleared byU.S. By Alex Wayne
Researchers studying the issue for 30 years have found that the removal of
WASHINGTON — A prosthetic arm made by a com-
shells can damage ecosystems.
HISTORY Highlight: In1972, Alabama Gov. GeorgeWallace was shot and left paralyzed byArthur Bremer while campaigning in Laurel, Md., for the Democratic presidential nomination. In1602, English navigator Bartholomew Gosnold andhis ship, the Concord, arrived at present-day CapeCod, which he's credited with naming. In1863, Edouard Manet's painting "Le dejeuner sur I'herbe" (The Lunch onthe Grass) went on display in Paris, scandalizing viewers with its depiction of a nudewoman seated on the ground with two fully dressed men at apicnic. In1911, the U.S.Supreme Court ruled that Standard Oil Co. was amonopoly in violation of the ShermanAntitrust Act, and ordered its breakup. In1954, the FenderStratocaster guitar, created by Leo Fender, was officially released. In1988, the Soviet Union began the process of withdrawing its troops from Afghanistan, more than eightyears after Soviet forces hadentered the country. Ten years agn: A 40-ton steel girder dropped from a freeway overpass construction site into morning traffic in Golden, Colo., crushing onecar and killing a family of three. Five years nge: General Motors told about1,100 dealers their franchises would be terminated. CIADirector Leon Panetta defendedtheagency against HouseSpeaker Nancy Pelosi's charge that shewas misled in 2002 about the use of waterboarding on detainees. One year agn: Under mounting pressure, President Barack Obama released atrove of documents related to the Benghazi attack and forced out the top official at the Internal Revenue Service following revelations the agency hadtargeted conservative political groups.
BIRTHDAYS Counterculture icon WavyGravy is 78. Former Secretary of State Madeleine Albright is 77.
Baseball Hall-of-FamerGeorge Brett is 61. Football Hall-ofFamer Emmitt Smith is 45.
Olympic gold-medal gymnast Amy Chow is 36. — From wire reports
By Jason G. Goldman
Special To The Washington Post
They provide materials for birds' nests, a home or attach-
You might think twice next
ment surface for algae, sea
the seaside environment.
them to hide from predators,
In a study more than 30 yearsin themaking, research-
and hermit crabs use them as temporary shelters. The removal of large shells and shell fragments also has the potential to alter the rate of shoreline
grass, sponges and a host of othermicroorganisms.Fishuse
ers have found that the remov-
al of shells from beaches could damage ecosystems and endanger organisms that rely on shells fortheir survival. The study focused on a
Kowalewski would a l so like to see a comparison of the amount of shell material colThinkstock
shore called Llarga Beach,
Seashegs serve a variety of where the researchers conduct- roles in coastal ecosystems, ed monthly surveys of seashell from n home for microorganabundance between 1978 and isms to a place for fish to hide. 1981. At the t ime they weren't
ki, a curator at the Florida Mu-
seum of Natural History. The researchers returned
to the same beach three decades later. They found that the abundance of s eashells
lected by beachcombers with the amount destroyed by heavy machinery and recreational ve-
hides."(That) would allowus to identify key processes respon-
pany founded by Segway
"This is a landmark moment for DARPA as an agency."
inventor Dean Kamen has
The DEKA limb can pro-
N.H., developed the arm with
The limb won't be avail-
able for sale and a price won't
in agiven area," he says. University of Arizona geosciencesprofessor KarlFlessa,
financing from the Defense Advanced Research Projects Agency and the U.S. Army Research Office, according
who was not involved in the
to DEKA's website. The com-
Matt Albuquerque, president
study, says the findings provide an important warning.
pany nicknamed the arm of Next Step Bionics & Pros"Luke," after the "Star Wars" thetics Inc. in Manchester, movie character Luke Sky- N.H., which helped DEKA w alker, who receives a bionic develop the device. DARPA's hand after losing his natural money was crucial to attract one in a light saber battle Kamen to the project, Albuwith his father, Darth Vader. querque said, calling him "Think about our military "probably one of our generapersonnel, who can be great tion's greatest inventors."
sible for the observed shell loss
thinking of ecology: They were account for what Kowalewski doing paleontol ogy research, found? Probably not. "Shell collecting by beachto understand what happens to shells after the organisms that combers is an intuitively obinhabit them die. vious explanation," he says, "Only later did our research "but many o ther p r ocesses group realize that this quan- with tourism can lead to retitative data set offered us a moval or destruction of shells." unique opportunity to evaluate Grooming the sand with heavy changes in shell abundance on machineryto make a more a beach that was increasingly comfortable beachgoing exfrequented by tourists," says perience, for example, can destudy leader Michal Kowalews- stroy shells. Such grooming
said in a p hone interview.
been approved for sale by vide "near natural upper-arm U.S. regulators, who called extremity control" to ampuit the first such device able tees and the device is moduto respond to multiple simul- lar so that it can be fitted to taneous commands from a people who've suffered any wearer's brain. degree of limb loss, from an Electrodes attached to the entire arm to a hand, Sanarm detect muscle contrac- chez said. Six "grip patterns" tions close to the prosthesis, a llow wearers to d r ink a and a computer translates cup of water, hold a cordless them into m ovement, the drill or pick up a credit card Food and Drug Administra- or a grape, among other tion said last week. As many functions. as 10 movements can be deDARPA has given DEKA tected by the limb, which is $40 million since 2006 to dethe same weight and shape velop the arm, Rick Weiss, a as a natural human arm. spokesman for the agency, The company, closely held said by phone. DEKA owns DEKA Research and Devel- the patents and commercial opment Corp. of Manchester, rights for the device.
c o astal ecosystems:
time you snag a seashell from the beach and drop it into your pocket: You might be altering
stretch of coastline on Spain's northeastern M e diterranean
ager in the agency's new Biological Technologies office,
"I'd rather assume that there
are consequences and be proven wrong than the other way around." In other words, it may be better to mitigate the dam-
age being done to beachesby imposing limits on beach grooming or rules against shell is common at tourist beaches collecting, for example — than around the world. Another way to wait to see just how bad it in which tourism contributes to might get. "I'll keep my hands shell decline, the study suggest- in my pockets the next time I go ed, is through the use of recre- to the beach," he adds. ationvehides onthe sand. The decline in shell abun-
beneficiaries of these devices: Before DARPA made an investment in this area the best we could give back to
be determined until DEKA
finds a commercial partner to mass-manufacture it, said
" Without t ha t k i n d o f money it would be difficult to attract the kind of people
I think that we need to solve them was metal hooks," Jus- the problem we're trying to tinSanchez,aprogram man- solve," he said.
had decreased by 60 percent while tourism had increased in dance in the summers of 2008, the area by 300 percent. Even
2009 and 2010 — but not in the
though other factors might play summers of 1978 to 1981 — proa role in the shells' decline, it is vides a clue that heavymachinhard not to think that human ery may indeed bear a large behavior is to blame for the de- proportion of the blame. "This cline in seashells. is a peak of the tourist season," Humans seem even more Kowalewski says, "but also the culpable when you add in the onlytime of the year when tracseasonal pattern: Shell abun- tors with rakes are used regudance — the researchers fo- larlytodeanthebeach."Those cused on the empty shells of tractors weren't in wide use in three types of clams — was the late 1970s, which is probaespecially low i n t h e t o ur- bly why the summer changes ist-heavy summer months of weren't seen then, the authors 2008 to 2010 compared with of the study suggest. So while the rest of the year. In addi- tourism may be at fault, it's not tion, the loss of seashells can't individual tourists themselves be attributed to fisheries, since who deserve theblame. "The strength of the correlathe area hasn't seen any new commercial fisheries since the tion between tourism and shell 1970s, the researchers found. loss documented in our project Norhastherebeenmuchurban is striking," Kowalewski says, development. And there hav- but more research will be needen't been any major ecological ed to see if the pattern holds up or environmental changes that
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A4 T H E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
very close to each other." At a later interview, the claim-
Continued from A1
ant said of her colleagues'
Continued from A1
Lanning, 48, i s
c u r r ent- observations that she did not
"There will be five of us on board," said Mike Lind-
ly chief academic officer of instruction and student
feel uncomfortable with Lanning's advances: "Well if that
services for the Chemeketa
is what they saw, then it must be true."
parachutes." The farthest the Whiskey 7
Eventually, Manuel Guer-
has flown recently is to Wis-
Community College District and Yamhill Valley Campus president i n
M c M i n n- ra, the school's dean of stu-
ville. The incident occurred during the evening hours of Feb. 6 and early morning hours of Feb. 7 at the Sheraton Portland Airport Hotel,
consin for an air show. But
dent retention and college life, asked if the claimant
Lindsay and his fellow airmen say they are confident, even if
was OK. After she said no,
the men they intend to honor
Guerra offered to escort her to her hotel room. In the
are a little less so.
which Lanning and other room, the claimant became Chemeketa employees were upset, so Guerra went to the at for the "2014 Annual Stu- bar to bring another dean, dent Success &
say, the crew chief, "and five
R e t ention Susan Murray, to help. Mur-
"I think it's kind of nuts," said Richard Ladd, 89, a lo-
calVeterans ofForeign Wars member who jumped out of a similar C-47 on D-Day as
Conference." COCC was poised to ap-
ray said the claimant was
point Lanning its next president on March 17, but that same day announced its decision to postpone the vote.
very upset Patrick is going to come here." While in the
room, Guerra told police the
at that notion, saying that the flight is a fitting tribute to the
It was later revealed COCC's decision was sparked by the discovery that Lanning had been placedon paid administrative leave in
"very upset" and told her, "I'm
phone rang, though no one was on the line after Murray
over Europe infar more dire
and deadly circumstances and who — like the C-47 itself — arefading fast. "Used to be everybody in
their advice not to let anyone into the room.
According to surveillance
nor did any Chemeketa em- footage from
t h e e l evator
ployee interviewed by COCC area, the police report states, mention the situation. Since "it appeared that Mr . L a nthen, the college has named ning proceeded towards her an interim president and an- hotel room less than five nounced it will complete a minutes after she had spoken new search next academic
with" Guerra and Murray. No
year. Lanning refused to be interviewed by police and did not return a call for comment on Wednesday. Chemeketa
footage was available of the hallway where the claimant was staying.
Dean of Public Information
Greg Harris also did not return a call for comment. According to the police report, which includes interviews with the claimant and other C h emeketa e m ploy-
T he nex t
m o r n i ng, t h e
claimant said she awoke naked and found Lanning's glasses in her room, which she later threw away. She told policeshe does not remember
anything after her conversation with Murray and Guerra, but "she had a feeling that Mr.
ees present, the night began Lanning had been in her howith drinks at the hotel's club
tel room" and she may have
space followed by a trip to Fa- told him to leave, "but that it mous Dave's BBQ. The night may have been a dream and ended at the hotel bar, where,
that she did not r emember
according to the claimant and another Chemeketa employee, a male employee of COCC was present. COCC's spokesman, Ron
for sure what took place in her hotel room." During a
Paradis, said he did not know
claimant replied, "Not that I know of. If there was, I have
who that employee was.
different interview with po-
lice, when asked if she had consented to intercourse, the
The claimant stated that no recollection of that room while a t th e r es t aurant, other than the feeling he was Lanning encouraged her to there."
drink more alcohol, saying, A rape kit was completed, "(Y)ou are not drinking fast but Port of Portland Police enough; you should have an- redacted much of the forensic other drink." Chemeketa Ex- evidence included in the poecutive Dean of Career and
TechnicalEducation Johnny Mack said he recalled Lanning saying to the claimant, "I am ahead of you by one margarita; you need to catch up.
Both Mack and Murray recall the claimant telling
Nathaniel Brooks/New YorkTimes News Service
A restored C-47 known as Whiskey 7, soon to be flown across the Atlantic, sits at the National Warplane Museum in Geneseo, N.Y. Restored to its 1944 condition with concessions to safety if not comfort — temperature in the cabin will be near zero — Whiskey 7 will cruise at 140 mph on a
multiiegged flight en route to Normandy, France, for the 70th anniversary of D-oay.
town had been in the war; veterans were dime a dozen," said Austin Wadsworth, the
tudes the crew will carry suppresident of the National War- plemental tanks of oxygen.) "That's why I'm kind of plane Museum in Geneseo, which is sponsoring the trip. looking forward to stopping "And now we start looking in Scotland," said Lindsay, and saying, 'They're going to who said he planned to pack be gone.'" a thermal sleeping bag, heavThe commemorations in ily layer his clothes, and celeNormandy are expected to brate when the plane reaches bring a rush of tourists, Allied Europe. "I want to get a good
named Leslie Palmer Cruise
electronic locator beacon in
Jr. was among those aboard. case the plane needs to make Now 89, Cruise still remem- a water landing. A portable bers cacophonous noise, flak toilet will be available, though exploding, pitch-dark skies, privacy may be at a minimum. and a mad scramble to jump. Like the paratroopers of "You never saw guys move yore, the passengers on the so fast," Cruise said in a tele- Normandy trip will sit on phone interview from his seats attached to each side of home in Horsham, Pa. "In the fuselage, facing one anothand Axis alumni, invasion bottle of single malt." camp, they'd be dragging er. The jump door, however, re-enactors, and various presRound-nosed, wide-bod- anchor." will not be open (or, the crewidents and prime ministers, ied and seemingly pointed up Gary Mitchell, a member of men hope, used during the including President Barack into a climb even when sitting the National Warplane Muse- crossing). Obama and Vladimir Putin. still, the C-47 was critical to um and a pilot and World War News of the trip spread The Whiskey 7 crewthe U.S. military during World II buff, had the idea for the quickly among veterans in induding Lindsay and four War II: a rugged and reliable new Normandy flight while the area, many ofwhom use pilots, among them two ex- transportcapable of carry- visiting France two years ago. the warplane museum and "He was like, 'We should the local Veterans of Foreign perienced aviators from US ing a small bulldozer or more Airways — is taking off three than two dozen men that flew fly over there and take part in Wars chapter to recapture the weeks before the June 6 anni- everywhere from North Af- these ceremonies,'" said Mitch- comradeship they felt during versary, with the plane sched- rica to "over the hump," the ell's daughter Erin Vitale, a the war. uled to participate in a com- perilous crossings over the professor from nearby PifWhen they were at war, memorative jump by an Amer- Himalayas. fard, NY. "That's the one thing most of the men were lonely The C-47, known as the icanparachuteteam overorigabout pilots: It doesn't occur to and scared. "Most of us would go to bed inal D-Day drop zones. gooney bird, and its civilian themthat it's crazy." It will be slow going: The predecessor, the DC-3, "are Mitchell died in September, homesick," said Bob McDonWhiskey 7 will travel at about iconic airplanes in the histo- but the plans continued. To- ald, 89, a B-24 tail-gunner in 140 mph, roughly a quarter of ry of aviation," said Jeremy day, the plane has been out- the 14th Air Force. "If it wasn't the cruising speed of the aver- Kinney, curator for U.S. mil- fitted much as it would have for the guy in the next bunk, age contemporary commer- itary aviation at the National been in 1944, right down to its you'dbe in trouble." cial flight. And while the plane Air and Space Museum in "invasion stripes," the blackBob Yull, 88, another lowill spend most of its time Washington. and-white markings used to cal veteran and McDonald's below the 10,000-foot level at Built in 1943, the Whiskey identify the invading Allied friend, concurred, adding it which oxygen is necessary, 7 in Geneseo took off from aircraft.It does have some has been"really tough" watchthe air temperature inside the Cottesmore, England, early on more modern equipment, ing their ranks diminish. "If these guys go," he said, "I fuselage will probably linger the morning of June 6, 1944. including donated GPS and around zero. (For higher altiA y o un g p a r atrooper landing systems, as well as an don't know what I'll do."
them the following day that
she had let Lanning into her room, but that she did not remember what happened next.
When they encountered her witnesses recounted seeing in the morning, the claimant shot glasses on t h e t a ble. was crying. Murray soon told During initial police inter- the other deans in attendance views, the c l aimant stated what had happened and they At the hotel bar, multiple
she felt uncomfortable when
veterans who braved the skies
stay in the same room as the claimant, which she declined.
F ebruary Both Murray and Guerra said
revealed he was on leave,
Organizers of the trip scoff
answered. Murray offered to
and was under investigation theclaimant appeared coherby Chemeketa. During his in- ent and able to understand terview with COCC on March 3 in B end, L anning never
part of the 101st Airborne. "They've got more guts than
St. Charles HEALTH SYSTEM
d ecided to tell L a n ning t o
Lanning began to pat her leave the conference since the back. After he began rubbing claimant "did not feel safe." her entire back, the claimant According to one dean, after said she squeezed his knee being informed of the deci"as a way to tell Mr. Lanning sion, Lanning stated, "I'm so to stop." sorry, but she invited me into David Hallett, Chemeke- her room." ta's executive dean of gen-
Police sent their report to
eraleducation and transfer the Multnomah County Disstudies, told police the inter- trict Attorney's Office. Acactions appeared to him "a little fl i rtatious." Executive
Dean of Student Development and Learning Resource s Jim E u strom s t ated i t
"appeared to him that they were cuddling and (seated)
cording to Port of Portland
media relations manager Steve Johnson, no charges will b e b r ought a gainst Lanning.
know the signs of a stroke.
— Reporter: 541-633-2160, email@example.com
Maybe after the primaries,"
Central O r egon P a triots Continued from A1 member Jane Aggers said. That's definitely the case Some groups are targeting specific ballot measures, for the Bend Business Politilike two PACs raising funds cal Action Committee, made in support of five-year levies up oflocalbusiness members for the Bend Fire Department and Bend Chamber of Comand Deschutes County Rural merce staff. Fire Protection District. Set up by a member of the
Crook County Sheriff's Office in March for a drug-sniffing dog, state finance records show. "Right now we're not looking at supporting candidates.
The PAC has raised just
$1,850 and spent $735 over
Bend firefighters union, the the last six months. But those Bend Fire Fighters Associa- figures should shoot up in tion PAC Fund and Citizens August, the filing deadline for a Safer Bend have raised for Bend City Council canmore than $7,500 since No- didates. Three councilorsvember and spent $5,200. Mark Capell, Jodie Barram Voters will decide the fate and Scott Ramsay — are up of those fire levies next week. for re-election in November. Other groups are keeping a Supporting business-savvy lower profile during primary city council candidates is the season, eyeing the November Bend BPAC's sole function, general election to possibly Bend Chamber Executive make a splash. Director Tim Casey said. In The Prineville-based Cen- 2012, the business PAC gave tral Oregon Patriots PAC has $4,000 to Victor Chudowsky, raised $1,050 since November $1,000 to Mayor Jim Clinton and spent about $2,100. The and $2,500 to K athie Eckgroup, which supports lim- man, who lost her City Counited government, has a local cil bid. focus. It donated $816 to the
Bend Senior Center: Or. Omim and Or. Ferenz Tuesday,May 6from 11 —2 p.m. La Pine Senior Center: Dr. Laughlin Thursday,May15from11 -1 p.m.
Learn about risk and prevention for strokes and osteoporosis at one of our free Stroke and Osteoporosis Month events.
Prineville Senior Center: Stroke and Osteopomsis Nurse Navigafol3 Wednesday,May21 from 10 —12:30 p.m. RedmondSeniorCenter:JoAnne Berntand Dr.Thompson Tuesday,May27 from11 - 2 p.m.
Madras Senior Center: Dr.Savage Wednesday, May28 from 10:30 -1 p.m. FOR MOREINFORMATION PLEASE CALL: Stroke coordinators 541-706-373610steoporosis coordinators 541-706-2989
"We don't have any influ-
ence once they get elected into office," Casey said. "But
we want people who pay attention to business issues." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, firstname.lastname@example.org
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
LOOKING AHEAD:MEMORIAL OPENING
Museum atribute to 9/11's lost
Continued from A1
Los Ange(es Times
I'm on an airplane that's been hijacked." The voice is calm, as if from a
Q 9 YEARS II,'giWI
manrunninglate fordinner, not from someone about to die. The man speaking, Brian Sweeney, is gone, but his last message to his wife can be heard by picking up a handset in the National September 11 Memorial & Museum, which
g Ls '
opens next week after years of
The Associated Press
debate over how to remember A sign tracking the time Osama Bin Laden was at large is displayed an event that spawned heartbreak, heroism, wars, political
at the National September 11 Memorial & Museum in New York.
upheaval and finallythe revival of ground zero. Michael Bloomberg, chairman bin Ladenand aI-Qaida, and President Barack Obamawill of the n onprofit foundation about the hijackers who seized speak today at a dedication cer- that manages the museum. the jets on Sept. 11, 2001, and emony for the museum, which
Bloomberg and Joe Daniels, the
the attackers who bombed the
opens to the public May 21. On foundation's president and chief World Trade Center in FebruWednesday, museum officials executive, said that despite the ary 1993. Some Muslim groups objected to a short film, "The
opened the doors to the media and to some of the officials, ar-
tragic overtones of items on dis-
essential, " said former Mayor
a history lesson about Osama
is far more variability among males than amongfemales on a number of traits and behaviors,
"Most scientists want to do
Although statins are the most widelyprescribed drugs in America, evidence of their benefit to women is limited
the most powerful experiment
because clinical trials focused
play, the goal was to honor the Rise of Al Qaeda," which is part chitects, planners and others, nearly 3,000 people who got up of the exhibit, saying it could induding 9ill family members, that morning, left their homes lead viewers to blame Islam for w ho helped overseecompletion andnever returned. the attacks. Some family mem"In a very real sense, they bers objected to the museum's of the 110,000-square-foot exhibition space at the site of the fall- were who we are," Daniels said $24 admission fee, saying it en World Trade Center towers. of the dead. would turn a site of tragedy and "It was never easy, but it was The museum also provides reflection into a moneymaking
Zucker has found. Yet, even
when researchers study diseasmore on men. Indeed, women es that are more prevalent in respond differently from men women — anxiety, depression, to a broad array of treatments, thyroid disease and multiple from aspirin to anesthesia, and sclerosis, among them — they often do not derive the same often rely on male animals, acbenefits from them as men. cording to another analysis led The problem, experts say, by Zucker, who has written exbegins long before dinical tri- tensively on sex bias in scientifals start. The ideas for new ic research. treatments are often generated Jill Becker, a senior research in the laboratory, where gen- scientist at University of Michider bias in basic biomedical gan who studies gender differresearch and neuroscience is ences in addiction, has found lllgfamed. that women increase their drug It has long been a staple of use much more rapidly than basic research that female men and that the hormone animals make poor subjects estradiol plays a critical role because theirmenstrual and in the escalation, especially hormonal cycles may skew test during ovulation. results. Nonetheless, researchers Bias in mammalian test sub- studying escalating drug use jects was evident in eight of in rats and mice rely almost en10 scientific disciplines in an tirely in males, she said. "One of the underlying asanalysis of published research conducted by Irving Zucker, sumptions has been that fea professor of psychology and males are simply a variation integrative biology at Universi- on a theme, that it isn't a fundaty of California, Berkeley. The mentally different mechanism, most lopsided was neurosci- that if you've learned about the ence, where single-sex studies male you've learned enough of male animals outnumbered to deal with both males and those of females by 5.5-to-l. females," she said. "We've disContrary to the conventional covered that's not always the wisdom in laboratories, there case."
to get the most durable, power-
ful answers," said Dr. Francis Collins, director of the NIH. "For most, this has not been on
the radar screen as an important issue. What we're trying to do here is raise consciousness."
A commentary outlining the NIH's new policy, written by Collins and Janine Clayton, director of the institutes'
Office of Research on Women's Health, was published in
Nature. Women now make up more than half the participants in
dinical research funded by the institutes, but it has taken years to get to this point, and women
still are often underrepresented in clinical trials carried out by
drug companies and medical device manufacturers. Partly as a result, women
experience more severe side effects from new treatments, studies have shown. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration
last year told women to cut in half their dose of the sleeping pill Ambien, for example, because new studies showed they metabolize the active ingredi-
ent more slowly than men do.
ganization for Marriage. "This riage held little legal or personcase is not about who gets to eat
al interest to me."
Cliff Cook, a board member cake," McShane said, adding McShane did not indicate that Oregon law already pro- of Human Dignity Coalition in when he might rule on two hibits businesses from discrim- Central Oregon, said he didn't separate lawsuits by four inating against people based on feel the National Organization couples that seek to over- their sexual orientation. for Marriage was in a legitturn the state prohibition It was undear Wednesday imate position to defend the on same-sex marriage. The whether the campaign to allow Oregon Constitution and bejudge previously consolidat- same-sex marriage will stick to lieved McShane made the right ed the two cases. astrategytowaituntilMay23to decision. "I'm guessing two things Eastman said during a decidewhether to place a m eahearing that members of the sute on the November ballot weighed on his mind. It's not group who liv e in Oregon, that, if approved, would remove really an Oregon organization, including an unidentified thebanon same-sexmarriage. and they had the opportunity county derk, would be inEarlier this year, the group on April 23 to be present and jured if same-sex couples Oregon United for Marriage to be heard," he said. "This are allowed to marry. East- announced it had 160,000 sig- (was) clearly a delay tactic, and man said the clerk, who natures, enough to qualify the I think he didn't want to have believes that gay couples measure for the ballot. After any part of that." should not be allowed to Rosenblum announced the Ron Berry, a Human Digmarry, would have to resign state would not defend the mar- nity Coalition volunteer, said from his or her elected posi- riage ban, Oregon United for he would like to see a ballot tion because the job would Marriage said it would wait un- measure submitted to see the have changed. til May 23 for McShane to rule marriage amendment "off the After the hearing, plain- on the case and in the interim, books," but believes a ruling tiff Ben West said the judge's the group would not submit the overturning the ban would be decision has a practical ballot measure. ideal. "When it comes down to impact for him. "To me, evJeana Frazzini, chief petierything they say I directly tioner for the measure, did not time and money, let's just get it relate to my family and my respond directly to questions done, the easiest way possible," son,"West said."W e'rereal Wednesday regarding wheth- he said. "We're past the tipping people. These are ourfami- er Oregon United for Marriage point as far as I'm concerned. lies, and it's reallyimportant will adhere to that timeline. The courts are making decitous." Instead, Frazzini during a sions here latelythat are changThe National Organiza- press conference outsidethe ing the landscape. Just because tion for Marriage sought courthouse said the group is back in 2004 there was a ban to intervene in the case be- "remaining very nimble," that put in place doesn't mean that cause state Attorney Gener- judges in 13 states have over- was right." al Ellen Rosenblum dedined turned similar bans on gay Berry said even if the judge earlier this year to defend marriage and she expects the doesn't overturn the ban, Orthe constitutional amend- same outcome inOregon. egon Unitedfor Marriage has ment, approved by voters in David Fidanque, executive enough valid signatures to 2004, that limits marriage to director of the American Civil move forward with the ballot one man and one woman. Liberties Union of Oregon, said initiative. "We've got the signatures we McShane said the ¹ lawyers for the plaintiffs in the tional Organization for case believe the National Orga- need, we've got the cushion of Marriage did not provide nization for Marriage does not a month, we'll fundraise, we'll enough information about meet the narrow requirements educate," he said. "It's not about the county clerk for the to appeal the judge's decision rights and benefits as much as judge to determine whether on the motion to intervene, be- it is about love." the clerk would be signifi- fore the judge has issued a rul— Reporter: 541-617-7829, cantly impactedby a change ing. Lawyers for the ACLU are email@example.com in the outcome of the case. part of the plaintiffs' legal team. — Bulletin reporter Monicia For example, some of the Near the end of the hearing, Warner contributed to this report. least populous rural coun- McShane responded to conties might not have any gay cerns raised by the National couples who want to mar- Organization for Marriage that ry, and if the clerk serves in McShane, who is gay, might such a county, a change in have a personal interest in the 541-548-2066 the state law might not af- outcome of the case. McShane Adjustable fect him or her. said he never attended any McShane said the anon- political rallies in support of ymous clerk was a "mov- same-sexmarriage,did notreing target," and "every time call contributing money to camsomeone questions who paigns and has not made any your clerk is, we get a little public statements on the issue. "I am gay and raising a more information." RIATTRESS The judge also said the child," McShane said. "Despite G allery - B e n d National Organization for being gay, the issue of gay mar541-3$0-50$4
By Tina Susman N EW YORK -
Marriage has stated it has
roughly 100 members in Oregon, and thus the group is not representative of Orego-
nians. McShane saidhe was not prepared to substitute a third party for the executive
branch, referringto the state attorney general.
McShane also rejected
the idea that a change in the law on gay marriage would negatively impact members of the wedding industry who belong to the National Or-
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY15, 2014
BRIEFING Roadwork set for Monday Construction on asphalt overlays is set to begin Monday onseveral roads in Deschutes County. Work on CookAvenue from U.S. Highway 20to Tumalo Roadwill begin Mondayand end Wednesday. Work on Graystone Lane,Tumalo Place andDeschutes Pleasant Ridge Road will begin May 27and end May 30. Traffic will be limited
to one lane onall roads and work will occur at night between 7 p.m. and 7 a.m. Drivers can expect delays up to 20 minutes.
5th-year diplomaprogramgrowing By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin
REDMOND — The Redmond School Board heard
an update Wednesday night about the district's fifth-year Advanced Diploma program, whichhas come under fire at times over its eight-year history. The state of Oregon created and funded the Expanded Options program in 2006 to encourage juniors and seniors to earn college credit while still in high school and increase the number of at-risk students
Redmondschool pay Increase
attending post-secondary schools. As conceived, eligible students do not have to pay for
tuition, books or equipment. If that student is still enrolled in high school, then that district
There is some concern
across the state that if more districts implement a fifth-year
program it will drain funds from the state school fund, said Superintendent Mike McIntosh. But a recent con-
gets state school funding for them, an average of $6,000 per
versation with representatives
student, and the district pays
Schools encouraged the district to continue to support the program. "It's easyto look at something like this at face value and ask why taxpayer money is being spent on it," Director Shane Nelson said. "But it
the college. If the student does not use all of the per-student funds for tuition and books,
the district can keep the rest. This year the program is expected to cost $555,000but revenue will be $734,000.
for the State Superintendent of
e mem erin
Redmond School District Superintendent Mike Mclntosh announced Tuesdaythat the district has reached a contract agreement with its classified employees represented by Oregon SchoolEmployees Association Chapter 84. Those employees will receive a1.5 percent cost-of-living increase beginning July1, after five years without one. "We're not catching up by any stretch, but at least we're not getting further behind," Mclntosh said. Effective with the next fiscal year, classified employees will be paid "step" increases — based on years of service — that areequal to their actual service, another catch-up from the economic downturn. The board of directors unanimously accepted the contract Tuesday
seems (taxpayers) are investing a little more up front to help these kids get an opportunity to succeed." In the Advanced Diploma program as conceived by the Redmond School District, seniorscompletefouryearsof school — earning all necessary credits — and walkwith their peers at commencement. So the students technically stay
at their high school for a fifth year while attending classes at
Central Oregon Community College. SeeDiploma/B2
e a en • p.
News of Recorrf, B2
The Bulletin Call nreporter
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
A group of officers salute the flags during presentation of the colors and the national anthem at the Central Oregon Law Enforcement Memorial Ceremony at the Bend Heroes Memorial at Brooks Park in Bend Wednesday morning. Law enforcement agencies from around Central Oregon held the me-
Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-218e
morial for officers who have been killed in the line of duty in the state and across the country as part of
sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine..................541-383-0367 sunriver ................541-383-03e7 Deschutes.............541-e17-7820 crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367 Stateprojects...... 541-410-9207
the observance of Peace Officers Memorial Day, which is today.
D.c.......................202-ee2-745e Business..............541-a83-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-e17-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376
Snbmissions • Letters andopinions: Email: letters©bendbulletin.com Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In MyView
Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358
• Civic Calendarnotices: Emaileventinformation to firstname.lastname@example.org,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, andincludeacontact name
and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354
• School newsandnotes: Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneral interestto email@example.com. Email announcementsofteens' academic achievements firstname.lastname@example.org. Email college notes,military graduationsandreunion info to bulletinObendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-e83-0358
• Obituaries, DeathNotices: Details on the Obituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, email@example.com
• Community events: Emaileventsto communitylife© bendbulletin.com orclick on "submitan Event"onlineat bendbulletin.com.Details onthe calendarpageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: The Milestonespagepublishes sunday incommunity Life. Contact: 541-a83-0358
DESCHUTES COUNTY • District Attorney Patrick Flaherty is seeking re-election, andBend attorney JohnHummel has also filed to runfor the position. • Commission seatsheld by TonyDeBoneand TammyBaneyare upfor election. DeBone,a Republican, hasfiled to run again andfaces aprimary challengefrom Richard Esterman.JodieBarram, now a Bendcity councilor, has filed asthe Democratic candidate. • Circuit JudgeBarbara Haslingerhasannounced she'll retire. Herseaton thebench willbeupfor election. RandyMilerand ThomasSpearare vying forthe position. • Circuit JudgeStephen Forte is up for re-election. • The county assessor position is ontheballot. • A five-year local option fire levy wouldtax property owners 20cents per $1,000 inassessed property value.Thefire department currently receivesa cutof $1.18 per $1,000 inassessed property valuefromthe city's permanenttax rate of $2.80 per$1,000.
night. — Bulletin staff reports
Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!
MAY ELECTION The May 20election will serve as a primary for a variety of statewide offices. Local racesand measures will also beon the ballot.
Health clinic planned Walden visits RPA at Bend HighSchool By Elon Glucklich
five school clinics: one at En-
sworth Elementary School
More than $110,000 in state
grants could bring a new health clinic to Bend High School next year.
The clinic would treat any high school-aged student across the region, regardless of their ability to pay. Deschutes County commissioners gave county health officials the green light to pursue the grant Wednesday.
two inRedmond. The county
after bill passes
works with local school districts and Mosaic Medical to
By Tyler Leeds
are funded by
run the facilities.
the state based on enrollment.
in Bend, one at Sisters High School, one in La Pine and
County health staff said the Bend High clinic would fill a
Rep. Greg Walden,
health clinics is rising across the state, said the county's
space for the clinic to operate, and no construction should
Money is first Redmond Proficiency Acadsent to the emy Wednesday following Walden spo n soring the passage of a bill in the district, which House that promises to takes a portion, before passbring more federal support ing the remaining funds on to publicly funded, privately to the charter. operated charter schools like During a speech before
health director, Scott John-
be needed, said Linda Webb,
30 RPA students, Walden
son, during a meeting with commissioners.
the county school health clin-
The Success and Opportunity through Quality
touted the bipartisan support
Charter Schools Act passed
bring more funding "to what has become a vibrant part of
The number of school-based
Communities are trying to
boost preventive care and reduce emergency room visits by offering a full range of medical services in local schools. The school clinic grant would provide $60,000 next year, and $53,000 in the following years, paying for a part-time nurse and some operating costs for the county. The state would review the
grant every two years. Across Oregon, 65 schoolbased health clinics operate — about a third of them in the Portland metro area. Twelve
more are in planning stages. Deschutes County operates
need by treating older students than the Ensworth clinic. The
hope is to get the clinic up and running by next spring. The school is looking for
ic supervisor. Bend-La Pine Schools would pay the expens-
R-Hood River, visited the
of the bill and its promise to
es to convert space at the high
the House on a bipartisan
school into a clinic. Unlike the Sisters and La
vote of 360-45 last Friday. The bill will consolidate
our education system."
Pine clinics, adults wouldn't be able to get treatment at the
two charter school support programs into one, while
kids in America and 12,000
Bend High center.
offering states more fund-
School district staff said the Bend and La Pine clinics
ing to expand and replicate
have seen steady, continued demand.
"Our families and students truly appreciate that service,"
practices at existing charter schools and to improve
charter school facilities. The bill, which has not passed
"About one-half million
in Oregon are waiting to get into a place like this," Walden said. Walden noted that charter
schoolsaremeant to explore alternative ways of educating students, and that such
the Senate, authorizes $300
programs often help kids
Bend-La Pine Schools Chief
million for the program each
Operations and Financial Officer Brad Henry said Wednesday.
fiscal year between 2015
who do not thrive in a typical high school. At RPA, stu-
— Reporter: 541-617-782o, firstname.lastname@example.org
and 2020. The program is currently funded at $250 million. In Oregon, charter schools
dents are grouped by ability instead of grade level, and learning is self-paced. SeeWnlden/B2
• The commission seat heldby SethCrawfordis up for election.Crawford has filed torunagain and facesa primarychallenge from PrinevilleCity Councilor JackSeley. • Michael Shankhasfiled as a write-in candidatefor the Democratic primary forthe commissionseat currently heldby Crawford. • The countyassessor positionis on theballot. • A measureto makenonpartisan thepositions of Crook Countyjudgeand county commissioners will also beon the ballot.
JEFFERSON COUNTY • Commission seats held by Mike Ahern and
John Hatfield are upfor election. Ahern isseeking re-election andfacesa challengefrom Floyd Paye;TomBrown, Mae HustonandMikeThroop havefiledforiheotherseat. • Lake ChinookFire 8 Rescue isproposing a $660,000generalobligationbond tobuildanew fire station.Theaverage annualtax rateforthe30yearbondisestimatedat 50.9cents per$1,000of assessedvalue. CROOK/JEFFERSON • Circuit Judge Daniel Ahern andCircuit Judge Gary LeeWiliams are running unopposedfor re-election. VOTINGINFORMATION • Find the voter's guide at sos.oregon.gov/voting. • According to Deschutes County ClerkNancy Blankenship, thestate suggests mailing ballots bytoday in order toensure they're receivedand counted. However,Blankenship saidbeginning todayshe wouldrecommend droppingoffballots instead ofmailing them. BALLOTRETURNS Crook County: 20.7% DeschutesCounty: 16.4% Jefferson County: 21%
• Coverage leading upto the election is onlineat bendbnlletin.com/ elections ELECTIONCALENDAR Are you holding anevent to educatevoters inthe lead-up to theMayelection? Submit the information toelectione@bend bnlletin.com. Wewil not publish information about political fundraisers.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
Evxxr TODAY HELPINGHANDS GALA: Featuringa dinner, an auction and entertainment; $45; 6-9 p.m.; Awbrey GlenGolf Club, 2500 N.W.Awbrey Glen Drive,
Bend; dr.©theparalegalbeagle.com or www.theparalegalbeagle.com/ events. SPEECHANDDEBATENIGHT: Hosted by the MVHS competitive Speechand Debateteam, opento the public; 6:30 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E.27th St., Bend; 541-383-6360. CALICOTHEBAND:The California country band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.mcmenamins.com. "ARRIVAL":CDTAmovie night presents the freeride mountain bike film; $5 per person; 9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. secondbasefilms.com/arrival.
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communityli fe®bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
www.2ndstreettheater.com. THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: JUMP:Local storytellers perform, with special guests; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 503-8605733 or www.solospeak.com. COLD RIVERCITY:Funkandsoul; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. CODY BEEBE: The Seattle country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-3251886 or www.maverickscountrybar. com. THEORIES:The Seattle metal band performs, with Machetaso Profano, Immoral Majority and Hog's Breath; $3 suggested donation; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017 or www.m-o-m-p.
SATURDAY FRIDAY REDMONDGARDENCLUBPLANT SALE:Thenonprofit club will have a variety of plants, fruits and vegetables to sell, with garden tools, books and garden decor; proceeds benefit school horticulture programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-6 p.m.; private residence, 3688 S.W. 34th Street; 541-923-3825 or www. redmondoregongardenclub.org. FUN FRIDAYS:Featuring a petting zoo, hay rides and other kids events; $5; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DDRanch, 3836 N.E Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541-548-1432, duggan©ddranch.net or www.ddranch.net. "DALLASBUYERSCLUB": A screening of the 2013 film about a man working around the system to help AIDS patients (R); free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. BEND IMPROVGROUP:The comedy group performs; adult themes; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E Lafayette Ave.; 541-312-9626 or
POLE PEDAL PADDLE:Participants will race through multiple sports from Mt. Bachelor to Bend; the Les Schwab Amphitheater, which marks the end of the race, will host a festival with music and vendor booths; free for spectators; 8a.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or www.mbsef.org. REDMONDGARDENCLUBPLANT SALE:The nonprofit club will have a variety of plants, fruits and vegetables to sell, with garden
Andy Tullia 1The Bulletin file photo
A Civil War re-enactment with living history camps is this weekend in Camp Sherman. living conditions of early1863 and more; $8, $5 seniors and students, free for ages younger than 6; 9 a.m.6 p.m.; West Side, House onthe Metolius, P 200, Deschutes National Forest, Camp Sherman; www. metolius.com/maps; 541-595-6620. LEARN TO FISH: Useloaner rods, reels and tackle to learn to fish,
1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-548-
4158, lamabetty©aol.com orwww.
centraloregonllamas.net. CENTRAL OREGONGREAT STRIDES:A walk-a-thon for cystic tools, booksandgarden decor; fibrosis; donations accepted; proceeds benefit school horticulture 10 a.m., check-in 9 a.m.; Sam programs; free admission; 8 a.m.-3 Johnson Park, Southwest15th St. p.m.; Private residence, 3688 S.W. and Southwest Evergreen Ave., 34th Street; 541-923-3825 or www. Redmond; 541-480-6703 or www. redmondoregongardenclub.org. juvenile angling licenserequired for greatstridescentraloregon.org. ages14-17, ages17and younger; SUMMER STREETFAIR:Featuring free; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Shevlin Park, JAPANESEFESTIVALANDSILENT vendors, kids' attractions, entertainment, food and more; free; 8 18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 389- AUCTION:Enjoy traditional Japanese a.m.-4p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair8 7275 or www.bendparksandrec.org. arts and crafts, children's activities, Expo Center, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, food booths and more; free, LLAMA FESTIVALAND SHOW: accepted;noon-4 p.m .; Redmond; 541-385-3364 or www. Hosted by the Central Oregon Llama donations streetfair2014.com. Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Association, view llamas on display, Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-355purchase llamas, seecompetitions CIVILWAR RE-ENACTMENT AND 4053 or www.jnhs2014.weebly.com. for obstaclecoursesandmore at LIVING HISTORYCAMPS: A full reenactment by the Northwest Civil the Black and BlueFestival; 9 a.m.-5 CALDERASTUDENTSHOWCASE: War Council, with camps presenting p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, Featuring artwork created during
classesto earn the minimum 27
Continued from B1 Studentsearntheir"advanced diploma" aftersuccessfullycompletinga minimum of 27college cn.dits infewer than twoyears.
credits,they are still eligible for a standardhigh school diploma. "The Advanced Diploma program is not right for every kid. It'sonly oneof many choic-
If studentsfail to passenough
school year, 132 RHS students ploma students. "It's about reenrolled but only 49 earned lationships, it's about meeting
the minimum 27credits — and therefore their Advanced Di-
ploma — in that fifth year. By this year, 78 out of 126enrolled studentsare on track to earn theAdvanced Diploma.
with and contacting the kids and seeinghow they are doing, what theyneed," he said.
classes andworkshopsby middle andhighschoolstudents;2-5 p.m .; Edwin Brown Education Center, 850 S.W.AntlerAve.,Redmond;541-9234868 or www.calderaarts.org. SUNRIVERROTARY WINE RAFFLE BENEFIT:The12th annual event features dinner, silent auction and drawings for wine raffle winners; proceeds benefit local youth, senior and community organizations; $75, reservation requested; 4:30-10 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-2934 or www. sunriverrotary.org. PARENTS' NIGHTOUT:Featuring opengym, obstaclecourses,pizza and other activities; $25 for one child, $5 for each additional child; 6-9 p.m.; Smith Martial Arts, 100 S.E. Bridgeford Blvd., Suite A, Bend; 541-610-2366 or jimmy© smithmartialartsbend.com. SONG OFTHE YEAR AWARDS SHOW:The Central Oregon Songwriters Association presents awards to local songwriters, raffle and live performances; $5; 6-8 p.m.; Kelly D's,1012 S.E.Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-390-3152, email@example.com or www. oregonsongwriters.org. BETTYAND THE BOY:The Montana folk quintet performs; $20 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700. CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY SPRINGCONCERT:The symphony combines forces with the Central Oregon Mastersingers to present Clyde Thompson's "We Have Spoken"; free, donationsaccepted, but tickets are required; 7:30-9:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-317-3941, info© cosymphony.com or www.
THE SOLOSPEAK SESSIONS: JUMP:Local storytellers perform, with special guests; $15 plus fees in advance, $18 at the door; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 503-8605733 or www.solospeak.com. HOT BUTTERED RUM: The Bay
gressmanaround campus. "But my favorite thing to
Continued from B1 "This offers flexibility within the public system to maximize outcomesfor students," Walden said.
dents wouldn't succeed here. They're not ready for such an individualistic, if you will, approach. They may still need the bells." When
Wal d en
a sk e d
the students what could be made better at RPA, students
laughed when one criticized the air conditioning. During his tour of RPA, which is spread across multiple buildings in downtown Redmond, Walden said he was struck by th e ca mpus
structure of the school, which results in st udents walking
from building to bu ilding The letter pointed to a reduring the day. port by Integrity In Action, "It's muchmore like college, a group opposedto the influwhich is a good thing, I think," ence of private interests in he told his two tour guides, public education,which found both juniors at RPA. charter school operations in One of Walden's guides for 15 states, not including Orethe afternoon, Megan Bry- gon, are responsible for misant, 17, said she was "kind of using $100million of taxpayer scared" to be leading the con- money.
inadvance,$22 atthedoor;8 p.m ., doors open 7 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or
Find It All
Aaeard-urinning neighborhood on Bend's cuestside.
~ » i> I U>LI
The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log whensuch arequest is received. Anynewinformation, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:24 a.m. May11, in the 63700 block of Stanley Way. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:54 a.m. May12, in the 2600 block of
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management of the schools tors," Malcolm wrote. "The
to reserve seven percent of
Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:43 a.m. May13, in the area ofNorth Main Street. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 2:45 p.m. May13, in the area of Northwest Third Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 8:52 p.m. May13, in the area ofNortheast Ochoco Avenue.
Visit Central Oregon's
by the charter school opera-
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT
purchase llamas,seecompetitions for obstacle courses and more at the Black and Blue Festival; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541548-4158, firstname.lastname@example.org or www.centraloregonllamas.net. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Craig Johnson will read from and sign his newest Walt Longmire novel, "Any Other Name"; $5;1 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W.Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866.
gj(>~YE ~R )(5g:,.::;-;;,:.'-:;..„.=-".:-,',. -"'-'"I=" '
monitor proper operation and
Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:22 a.m. May12, in the1700 block of Southeast Tempest Drive.
more; $8, $5seniorsand students, free for ages younger than 6; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; West Side, House on the Metolius, P 200, Deschutes National Forest, Camp Sherman; www.metolius.com/maps; 541-595-6620. KID'SMINIPOLE PEDAL PADDLE: Participants alpine ski, cross-country ski, bike, run, canoe or kayakand sprint to the finish; 9 a.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3126047 or www.bbbsco.org. LLAMA FESTIVALAND SHOW: Hosted by the Central Oregon Llama Association, view llamas on display,
NEws OF REcoRD Northwest CollegeWay. Theft —A theft was reported at11:43 a.m. May12, in the1500 blockof Northeast Neff Road. Burglary —A burglary was reported and an arrestmadeat2:34 p.m.May 12, inthe100 blockof Southeast Airstrip Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at4:21 p.m. May12, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft —A theft was reported at 10:17 a.m. May13, in the 200 block of Northwest Linster Place. Theft —A theft was reported at11:59 p.m. May13, in the 700 block of Northeast Tierra Road.
CIVILWAR RE-ENACTMENT AND LIVING HISTORYCAMPS:Afull reenactment by the Northwest Civil War Council, with camps presenting living conditions of early1863 and
Trusted Leadership POLICE LOG
See us alsofor:
the ones who are best able to
bill includes specific language to have the states agree to support quality authorizing efforts (such as written agreements and fiscalaudits). Additionally, it requires the states
Devil; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
Platt said working with the students one on one has made
Walden said "there are their grantsto support quality good safeguardsin place" in authorizing efforts." show is always the main cam- the bill as passed,though he Malcolm also noted that pus, because there's always did not elaborate on any of grants fo r c h a r ter sc h ool so many students walking those measures. funds must go through a around and you get a good In November,two men ac- peer-review process,and that feel fortheplace,"she added. cusedof mishandling $17 mil- charter schools are required Some education leaders lion in state education funds to haveannual third-party fihave criticized what they see given to their chain of charter nancial audits that are publicas a lack of oversight in the schools settled with the Or- ly available. "Finally, an amendment recently passed bilL A let- egon Department of Justice ter signed by the American for $475,000 each. Three of was added to the bill on the Federation of Teachers Pres- the schools were located in floor that requires the Govident Randi Weingarten and Sisters. ernment Accountability Ofcharter schoolleaders from In an email, Walden'scom- fice ... to audit and track fedthe East Coast and Midwest municationsdirector, Andrew eral dollars that are used for stated, "(W)eurge you to sup- Malcolm, elaborated on the administrative costs to preport i m provements t o t h i s bill's commitment to protect- vent misuse," he wrote. legislation that would ensure ing againstfraud. — Reporter: 541-633-2160, "We believe the ch a rter better financial oversight of email@example.com charters, transparency with school authorizers (like Redcharter finances, and equita- mond School District) are ble accessfor and treatment of all students."
Area jamgrassbandperforms; $18
Since its inception, an aver- es," McIntosh said. all the difference. "Beforethey age of 25percent of Redmond Director of Secondary EduBurke credits the changes werejust kind of thrown into it; High'ssenior dass has optedto cation David Burke shared sta- with a coordinator, Elizabeth now they're excited." enroll in the Advanced Diplo- tisticswith the board regarding Platt, assigned by the district — Reporter: 541-548-2186, maprogram. the program. In the 2011-12 to work with the Advanced DiIpugmire@bendbulletin.com
www.belfryevents.com. NATIVESPRING COMEDY FLING: Featuring Marc Yaffee andGilbert Brown, with special guest Danny Littlejohn; $15 in advance, $20 at the door, available at resort registration desk; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Kah-Nee-TaHigh Desert Resort 8 Casino, 100 Main St., Warm Springs; 541-553-1112. THE CHOPTOPS:Thepunkabilly band performs, with Patrimonyand
Proven Record Please Vote
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THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN B 3
ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL
QvEsTioN: I've had chronic problems with indigestion and h eartburn, that just seems to be getting worse lately. I've tried heartburn medications which help sometimes, but what can I do to prevent this problem? 0 ANswER: Busyness and stress in our culture Dr.KerieRaymond does not lend itself to good eating and
digestion habits. Many ads on TV actually encourage us to "eat on the go." From a naturopathic perspective, heartburn may be a clue to not enough hydrochloric acid (HCI) in the stomach, as opposed to too much. This leaves food undigested in the stomach, leading to heartburn or GERD (reflux). A simple trial of HCI can help evaluate this. Meanwhile, here are some simple rules for eating: sit down and focus on eating without distractions, chew your food well, don't drink water while eating (especially ice water, which dilutes the gastric acid), don't exercise or lay down after eating, don't eat late in the evening. Physician
Our clinic offers comprehensive testing and evaluation of all Gastrointestinal disorders.
QUEsTioN:I found a lump in my breast? What do I do? ANswER: If you find a lump in your breast contact your primary care physician or OB/GYN, who will order tests such as a mammogram, an ultrasound or a biopsy. I»»anAm»rg When the results are received the course M.D., FACS of treatment is discussed and you may be referred to a Surgeon. You should choose a physician specializing in breast care, who can educate you on the many options and treatments available to you. If you have breast cancer you have a choice in the specialists you see. The treatment of breast cancer is advancing and changing continuously so choose physicians who are well educated, interested in breast cancer and compassionate to your individual situation. Ideally your surgeon will develop a treatment plan in conjunction with the St. Charles Breast Cancer Center and you. You should thoroughly understand your options before proceeding with definitive treatment. YOUR HEALTH • YOUR CHOICE • OUR EXPERTISE
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BABY'S FIRST VISIT
QUESTioN: I can't wait for Summer. I love to get out in the sun and tan.
QugsTioN: When should a c hild f i rst visit a dentist?
I've had Permanent Makeup applied to my eyebrows and wondered if it's okay to tan my face?
ANswER:As a rule, a child should see a dentist by age one, or within six months of the first tooth's eruption. Some parents put l i ttle thought into the care of so-called 'baby teeth' because they're going io fall out anyway. The Carlo Arredondo, fact is, baby teeth are important in many ways, including their role as placeholders for the permanent teeth.
ANswER: We are all looking forward
" '"'""" - "" "
to warm weather and tan skin looks so good, BU T N O ! T e chnically, Permanent Cosmetics are considered
p ermanent because the c olor i s implanted into the dermal layer of the skin and cannot be washed off However, as with any tattoo, fading can and often does occur, requiring periodic m aintenance, color r e -enhancement o r c o l o r refreshing. Also, as we age the sun is not your friend. Check with any dermatologist to assess the damage the sun can produce not only on our bodies but especially on our faces.
On the first visit, the dentist will examine the child's mouth, teeth and gums and explain to the parents how to effectively keep the area clean. He also may have some nutrition tips. The dentist will also be able to evaluate the impact of any habits the child may have developed,like thumb sucking. Tooth decay can develop any time after your baby's teeth appear. By his first birthday, your baby could have eight or more baby teeth. And if one of them is causing pain, he or she won't be able to communicate that fact. Another consideration in favor of the early visit to the dentist is the opportunity io start a good relationship between the doctor and the patient. The dentist, based on his or her examination, will be able to recommend a schedule for future visits. As with any
medical issue, the earlier any sort of dental problem is recognized in your child, the easier it will be to correct it. Talk with your own dentist about the best steps to take with your infant.
D r. Dondo D e n t a l E x c e l l e n c e D r. Carlo A r r e d o n do , D D S 660 NE 3rd Street, Suite 3, Bend, OR 97701 oDoNDO~ EXCELLENCE
P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street• Bend
541-241-1 299 www.DrDondoBend.com
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
onsi ercos s, u in a w a o save irror on
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irror Pond dam is a teardown. It doesn't matter whether Bend residents want to keep it or remove it, the dam is junk. What should Bend pay Pacific n a ncial asset. It's a liability. Power for such junk? For the community, the dam Not a lot. represents something different. T he engineers hired by t h e We would like to see Mirror Pond Bend Park & Recreation District saved. Yes, we value the natural river. But we've got say it will cost from $2 miles and miles of that. million to nearly $4 mil-
M 1Vickel's Worth Vote no on levies
There will be substantial iS Bend'S
How can I recommend a no vote
neering, dredging, per-
history. It's hard not to mits and fish passage. thrOw that be mo v ed by it. Let's not The dam would also throw that away. cost from $600,000 to But even that senti$1.9 million to simply rement must be tempered move. And with that opby the realities. What is the total tion, there will be millions more in additional costs to clean up sedi- p r ice tag? Will Bend residents pay for that? Can Bend get a permit ment and do restoration. guying the dam is buying those to keep the dam if it's not Produccosts. Buying the dam is saving ing power? Is it feasible for somepacific power from having to pay body elseto take over the power generation? those costs. Let's get the answers to those Pacific Power has already said it doesn't make financial sense to other questions. And let's see if keep operating it. So, Pacific Pow- we can find a way to preserve the er wouldn't be selling much of a fi- p ond.
Things to remember about Tuesda s election his is a nonpresidential election year, and the turnout so far in Central Oregon counties reflects that. As of Tuesday night, only 16 percent of Deschutes County v oters h a d re t u rned ballots. The numbers were somewhat better in Crook (19 percent) and Jefferson (20 percent) counties, but still nothing to shout about. Two years ago, when President Barack Obama was electedto a second term, the turnout at about this time during primary season was 21 percent in Deschutes, 27 percent in Crook and29 percent in Jefferson. Yet there are important local decisions to be made across Central Oregon, from a hotly contested district attorney's race in Deschutes County, to a proposal to make the Crook County commission and judge positions nonpartisan, to a pair of county commission races in Jefferson County. Deschutes C o unt y vo t ers, m eanwhile, s h o ul d rem e m ber that only Randy Miller and Thomas "T.J." Spear are actually running for a position on the Deschutes County Circuit Court. Steven M. Kurzer, whose name appears on the ballot, has with-
In my career I have been a part
of a management team that has fired more individuals than Fla-
drawn from the contest. Voters have until 8 p.m. 1besday to get ballots in, and starting today, they'd be wise to deliver rather than mail them. Ballots received after the deadline will not be counted, even if they're postmarkedbefore that. All three counties have a variety of sites where ballots can be dropped off, though in Redmond there's been a change for this election: The Redmond City Hall drop-off site has been closed, although the site at the Redmond Public Library on Southwest Cascade Avenue is open 24/7 until 8 p.m. election day. Here at The Bulletin, we are still accepting My Nickel's Worth and In My View contributions related to the election. At this late date, there's no guarantee they'll actually be published. We are going to open up some space on Sunday's pages to try to get them all in. Contributions received n ow must make nonew charges about candidates or ballot measures, because the election is too near to allow for a response to new claims. Voters have only a few days left to return ballots this spring. They should do so.
on public safety? Well, this levy is not about public safety, it is about the Public Employees Retirement
herty has. There has never been a
missal procedures that are in place
There is plenty of money in the public safety budget to cover this
by statutes or case law.
successful suit against our team, because we followed the strict disFlaherty claims that the insurer who handled the claims just settled
rights. Miller's presentation at tri-
al was organized and convincing, but more importantly, based in a sound legal argument. Miller won the trial, including a ruling for all costs in our favor.
The judge for trial that day was none other than Spear himself. So, in light of Spear's contention, I was
confused to say the least. Although it is entirely possible Spear simply made a mental gaffe, I would be reasonable retirement system, but However, when th e s ettlements concerned about how many times PERS is not reasonable! The costs reached an excess of $1 million, it Spear has repeated this false charare killing the state, especially pub- became clear that mistakes were acterization of Miller's experience. lic safety and education. Why do made. Recently, I've read letters in supwe have one of the shortest school I would respect Flaherty if he port of Spear that are beginning to years in the nation? Why are our would have said, "I made a mistake refer to "jury" rather than "court" levy if it did not have to go to cover
PERS costs. I don't oppose anyone out of court. Insurers will do this who has worked hard for years a sometimes for n u isance claims.
class sizes larger than most other
and I have learned from it." At the
states? It is all because of PERS, the unions and the Legislature's refusal to make any meaningful changes. As long as the voters approve
debates, however,he made itcrys- teresting tact by Spear to clean up
these kinds of levies, they will continue to be on the ballot. The voters
makes the same mistakes again? In contrast, Hummel's mistakes
tal clear that he would do it again
the same way if he had to. How much more will this cost us if he
trials. This appears to me an inhis misleading public statements with the intent to malign Miller's
resume. The issue isn't the number of
criminal jury trials Spear has or need to reject public safety and ed- were made as a consensus of a sev- has not tried, but whether a canucation levies until the unions and en-person city council based upon didate can make sound decisions Legislature do the right thing and the advice of lawyers, department as a person or judge in all matters. make meaningfulPERS changes. heads and city managers with the Vote for Miller this May. He uses So send them a strong message by goal to help people. good judgment. voting no on 97 and 98. It must hurt Hummel is the better executive Peter C. Mann for a little while, but it is the only for the job of district attorney. Camas, Wash. way to get the unions' and LegislaTom Wright ture's attention!
Larry Hinkie Bend
Hummel is the better executive
After learning that T homas "T.J." Spear said that Randy Miller
was offensive The recent editorial supporting Jeff Merkley was offensive. Merkley only gets in the news close to re-election. And he moved his
Recently, this paper presented has limited courtroom experience residency from Southern Oregon a very excell ent comparison be- and has never tried a case in state to Portland to get wider publicity! tween District A t torney Patrick
circuit court, I feel compelled to re-
Flaherty and his opponent, John Hummel, in an article called "Who
count my experience for the voters leader. He has done nothing except to the contrary. be a blind follower of Harry Reid
burned more taxpayer dollars?"
In 2008, a client and I hired Mill-
Merkley is a follower rather than a and the far-left socialists. He does
Flaherty proceeded to fire individuals, even when the county's
er forrepresentation in a breach- not deserveany vote for re-elecof-contract case scheduled for civ- tion. The Bulletin should stay out
legal counsel warned him that his
il trial in Deschutes County. We
methods would produce lawsuits that would be won by the dismissed employees.
picked Miller because of his civil zens can make up our own minds. litigation experience and compreRoger DeMarsh hensive knowledge of landowners' Redmond
of endorsing candidates. We citi-
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational column!sts. Wr!ters are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters©bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804
It's time to remove F a ert r o m DA's o ice By Loren Cogdiii appears to me that Flaherty might would like to add my perspective have good prosecutorial skills, but as to why you should vote for John he is severely lacking in leadership Hummel, rather than Patrick Fla- skills. herty, for district attorney. First, we Why do I believe Flaherty isn't a
must be mindful that we are electing
leader'? I understand that he made a
someone to lead a team of prosecuting attorneys. We are not electing a prosecuting attorney. Like in most professions, when you select someone to lead the organization or function, you are looking for the person with the best managerial skills, not necessarily
statement while debating Hummel
the one with the best skills as an in-
dividual contributor. For instance, the best engineer, rarely makes the best engineering manager. Likewise, the best prosecuting attorney doesn't necessarily make the best district attorney. Think back to
your Management 101 course in college where you learned that managerial skills involve "planning, leading, organizing and controlling." Although I am not an attorney, it
that he didn't break any laws when he fired his staff. He said that since
Oregon is a right-to-work state, he didn't violate the law by firing his staff. While Oregon's right-to-work law does allow employers to fire anyone for any reason or no reason, it is absolutely an unfair labor practice to fire someone for their union-organizing activities. Did Flaherty violate the law? Only he knows the answer to that question, but his actions are highly suspicious. Even if he didn't fire them for their union-organizing activities, it certainly was bad timing, which led to expensive lawsuits to defend. A leader with more concern about spending the taxpayers' money
IN MY VIEW would have refrained from firing the employees at such a sensitive time. Just for conversation's sake, let's
say that Flaherty didn't fire his employees for their union-organizing activities. In my many years in a variety business as a human resources
(Flaherty) said that since Oregon is a right-to-work state, he didn't violate the law by firing his staff While Oregon's
right-to-work law does allow employers to fire anyone for any reason or no reason, it is absolutely an unfair labor practice to fire someone for their union-organizing activities.
manager, I always tried to maintain
a nonunion status. While employees should have the right to organize a employees who are discontent. union, my personal opinion is that If employees in a right-to-work there are often many negative side state are led to believe they could effects. be fired unjustly and without a fair T he million-dollar q uestion i s
warning, they will be motivated to
how you accomplishbeing nonunion. I believe the proper way is to provide employees with an environment in which there is no need for a union. This means treating employ-
form a union. If employees win a union election, they will bargain long and hard to obtain legal protection from unjust firings. So, what Flaherty did by firing his employees
ees as they deserve tobe treated. was to accomplish the opposite of
Employees need to believe they are what he probably desired.Hecreated going to be treated fairly. Evidently, a need for a union contract in which Flaherty believes the way to remain his employees would be given prononunion is to simply fire all of the tection from hatchet men like him.
Flaherty also created an environment in which he will have difficul-
ty recruiting the best prosecuting attorneys to work for h im . W h at attorneys worth their salt will want
to work for someone who will fire them with no warning'? Good attor-
neys have choices and won't want to work for someone with Flaherty's barbaric managerial style. We need a leader in Deschutes County, not a "hatchet man." I recommend voting for Hummel for district attorney. — Loren CogdiII lives in Bend.
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
x- re onve ea sc ar eover ran e resi ue ex osure
BITUARIES DEATH 1VOTIt ES Lyle Mills Potter, of Bend
Joseph K. Sheldon, of Bend
Feb. 7, 1931 - May 13, 2014 Arrangements: Weddle Funeral Services, 503-769-2423 Services: A Celebration of Life will take place Saturday, May 17, 2:00 PM at Weddle Funeral Chapel, 1777 N. Third Avenue, Stayton with military honors following at Lone Oak Cemetery, Stayton. Virginia uMrs. B"
Aug. 12, 1926 - May 10, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Services are still pending and will be announced in a full obituary at a later date. Contributions may be made
Brondum, of Bend April 6, 1927 - May 11, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services will be held per Virginia's wishes. Contributionsmay be made to:
Bend's Community Center, 1036 NE 5th Street, Bend, Oregon 97701,
Beverly L. Thomas January 25, 1935- May11, 2014 Beverly L. Thomas, 79 of Bend, passed away Sunday, M ay 11, 2014. S h e w a s b orn January 25 , 1935 i n I nglewood, CA t o D w i g h t
Theetge. Bev grew up and attended s chool i n
wood. There she met th e love of her l ife, D o n Thomas and th e t wo w e r e Bev Thomas married o n O ctober 3 0 , 1 9 5 1 i n Inglewood. Bev was a secretary for many years, and in the B end a rea w o r k ed with the Ken Simonds State Farm agency. She and Don w ere v er y a c t iv e i n ca r clubs and accumulated over 300,000 miles ina '32 Ford Roadster. She was accomplished at h andicrafts and was an avid quilter, seamstress and enjoyed knitting. She is survived by her husband, Don of Bend; daughters and sons-in-law, Pam & B ob Wren a n d S a nd y & Dan V a n N oppen a l l of Bend; son a n d d a u g hterin-law, Jeff & D oreen Thomas of Thousand Oaks, CA; brother, Larry T h eetge of Stansbury P a r k , U T; 7 grandchildren, Amber, Jac ob, S a r ah , K i m , Za c h , John and Jeffrey; and greatg randdaughter, Kaylee. A c elebration of her l if e w i l l be held Saturday, May 17, 2 014 at 11:00 a.m. i n t h e Niswonger-Reynolds Fun eral H o me . A vi ew i n g time wil l b e h e l d F r i d ay, May 16 from 3:00-7:00 p.m. at the funeral home. Please visit the online registry for the family at www.niswonger-reynolds.com
Shelby Jean Ceniga
Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Steve E. Jepsen, of Redmond Jan. 31, 1952 - May 12, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will be held on Saturday, May 17, at 11:00 AM, at First Christian Church, located at 909 Court Street in The Dalles. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deatllines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries mustbereceived by5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on thesecond day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.
By Chad Garland
smelted them in 2010 over con-
The Associated Press
cerns they were still contami-
SALEM — Th e Veter-
nated with herbicide residue,
ans Affairs Department has long resisted disability claims from service members who said chemical
even after they had sat in the Arizona desert for decades. He has also garnered support from lawmakers and others, such as U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., Oregon Department of Veterans' Affairs Director Cameron Smith, Yale
residue left i n
V i e tnam
War-era planes that were used to spray defoliants over Southeast Asia caused
severe illnesses, including cancer.
those veterans could have
been exposed to the toxMarcus Larson/ McMinnville News Register ins in defoliants, including Wes Carter stands next to a Lockheed T-33A Shooting Star, a trainAgent Orange, at a level ing aircraft that he himself flew, in McMinnville. Carter explained that would be dangerous to that often planes like these would be heavily doused with dantheir health. If the panel, which hosts
the first of a series of closed meetings and public hearings today, finds a link, the service members could be eligible for tax-free disability compensation up to several thousand dollars a month. That's something Wes Carter, a retired Air Force
harmful to humans. The fleet r eturned stateside, but A i r
Force Reserve units continued tofl y them on cargo and medevac missions until the early 1980s.
tion," the VA said in an email statement. Carter was already receiv-
chief consultant in the VA's
major, believes is l ong
Post Deployment H ealth group, said she understands
like many Vietnam veterans,
the frustration, but the VA is
"We've got some sick
they're blaming the defoliants. A VA official wrote in supfolks that are not allowed Carter said he found out port of the denial that medito go into the VA," said they still had dried herbi- cal studies showed that it was Carter,a former Oregon cide residue in them after he unlikely that dioxin exposure resident leading the cru- was diagnosed in 2011 with would lead to adverse health sade and who believes his prostate cancer, one of near- effects. Carter said he's approstate cancer and other ly 20 illnesses VA deems ser- pealing, but he said it can take d isorders are due to h i s vice-connected among Viet- years andhe worries that at67 exposure to dioxin, a con- nam veterans, due to possible and with cancer, that's more taminant found in Agent herbicide exposure. than he has left. Orange. The VA does not require Other postwar C-123 vetCarter served on C-123s Vietnam veterans to p r ove erans have successfully apin the Air Force Reserves they were exposed to the her- pealed similar denials. At least as a medic from 1974 to
bicides. Instead, it presumes
one C-123 veteran battling
By Emily Langer
The Washington Post
That decision — along with his fluency in German helped Dolibois establish an extraordinary level of trust
The defeat of Nazi Germany in 1945 brought with it the
Nazi architect and minister of
fallof a class of once pow-
tion; foreign minister Joachim
erful military c ommanders,
von Ribbentrop; and Julius Streicher, the fanatically anti-Semitic propagandist. Dolibois once told T he
with many of the prisoners
Washington Times that he began to understand the nature
execution. "He fit right in," said Greg
of his job when he reported for
P eterson, a f ounder of t h e Robert H . J a ckson Center in Jamestown, NY., w h ich documents the history of the Nuremberg trials. "He didn't
Few U.S. intelligence officials came to know t hose men more intimately than did
John Dolibois, who died May 2 in Wyoming, Ohio, at 95. His work as an interrogator was used in the war crimes trials at Nuremberg and provided insight into the psyches of the Nazi perpetrators. Dolibois came to the United States from his native Luxem-
Shelby was a f r e e spirit w ho l o ve d t h e o u t d o o r s and most of all her family. Having the family over for swimming a n d b a r b e q u-
of Glyndebourne, the stately
She g a v e t o al l w h o n eeded and l o v ed, w h o l e heartedly. Sh e wi l l be greatly missed. N iswonger-Reynolds F u neral Home is in charge of arrangements.
in East Sussex.
ing was a great joy of hers.
jail in the town of Mondorf-les-
national news bureau for The New York Times, she served
as chief correspondent in Los Angeles from 1985 to 1988. Found dead May 6 at her home in Detroit.
William Bender, 83: Critic and editor for Time magazine who covered the gamut of America's musical scene in the late 1960s and '70s, from Leonard Bernstein to David Bowie. Died May 4 in Olathe, Kan.
George Christie, 79: Inherited the mantle of caretaker English manor where he expanded beyond his family's wildest ambitions the curious
opera house his father had built. Died May 7 at his home — From wire reports
Find It All Online bendbullefin.com
presumption for Vietnam vet-
erans because there was no way to measure their actual exposure. The difference for the postwar C-123 veterans, she sard, is that there are dioxin mea-
surements from the planes that can be used to make a risk assessment. "You have
to draw the line somewhere," Walters said.
Dolibois, interrogator of Nazis and diplomat armaments and war produc-
duty at the prison and was informed that "to get in here, you
need apass signedby God and then somebody has to verify the signature." Dolibois retired to his room and was putting away his things when he heard a knock. Expecting to find a fellow offi-
in the months preceding, in many cases, their conviction an d
i m p risonment or
"I stood there with my mouth
Bains. The prison was dubbed open." the Ashcan and housed many Goring asked if Dolibois of the highest-ranking Nazi was a welfare officer stationed o fficials awaiting trial a t at the prison to ensure that the Nuremberg. Geneva conventions were reAmong the detainees were spected. Dolibois was in fact Hermann Goring, commander an interrogation officer, he of the Luftwaffe; Karl Donitz, commander of the German
said in an oral history with
the U.S. Holocaust Memorial Navy; field marshal Albert Museum, but he declined to Kesselring; Albert Speer, the correct the reichsmarschall's
sions to their own advantage. "The only pressure we ever used," Dolibois once told CNN,
"was, 'Well, look, if you don't want to cooperate for your
own good, we'll just send you over to the Soviet Union. They have ways of getting information. Would you rather go there?'" Dolibois spent his postwar career at Miami University in
Ohio as an administrator and, among other endeavors, be-
gan a study-abroad program in Luxembourg. President assert himself.... He asked, Ronald Reagan nominated in he listened and he gathered 1981 to be U.S. ambassador to as much information as any- Luxembourg, a post he held body possibly could in that for four years. environment."
Dolibois recalled that the
first black woman to head a
simply following the law. She said Congress provided the
" What we're a sking t h e 1980. The planes were used they were, if they develop cer- cancer was granted benefits to spray millions of gallons tain diseasesand disorders without an appeal, but died a Institute of Medicine to do is of defoliants t o d e stroy linked to those chemicals, and short time later. give us a scientific opinion of crops and eliminate jungle grants them disability comCarter said the 2,100 veter- where that is," Walters said. cover used by the North pensation benefits. ans who served on the aircraft The Institute of Medicine, Vietnamese Army and the S ervice m e m bers wh o after the war should get the which has conducted congresVietcong. served on the planes after same benefit of the doubt. sionally mandated reviews The military stopped the their return stateside need to Carter has amassed pub- to evaluate research on herspraying by early 1971 over "show on a factual basis that lic documents showing that bicides used in Vietnam, is concerns that some defoli- they were exposed in order to the AirForce canceled sales scheduled to publish its conants contained compounds receive disability compensa- of several C-123s in 1996 and clusions in the fall.
Germans divided themselves into three camps — military
Judith Cummings, 68: The
e rs co-authored a study i n the April issue of the journal Environmental Research that concluded dioxin levels in the aircraft after the war
his claim seeking Agent Orange-related disability pay in
bourg as a boy and joined the he opened the door and saw U.S. Army during World War Goring, whose considerable A life w ell l i v ed, Shelby William Coughlin, 91: Jour- II. He served briefly in a tank girth made him immediately Jean Ceniga, 57 , p a s sed away at he r h o m e S atur- nalist who t raversed four unit before his superiors real- recognizable. Dolibois deized that he spoke fluent Ger- scribed the former commandd ay, May 1 0 , 2 0 14 . S h e continents as a foreign correspondent before guiding a man and that they could more er as "about 5 feet 10 inches was a loving wife to Frank 10,000-circulation North Car- effectively employ him in mili- tall and 5 feet 10 inches wide LaMonte Ceniga for olina newspaper to a Pulitzer tary intelligence. and bedecked with medals." 38 years. "I did a very poor represenPrize for its investigation into After witnessing the horShe i s cancer-causing chemicals in rors at the Dachau concentra- tation of an intelligence offisurvived the municipal water supply. tion camp, he found himself in cer," Dolibois once told a Wisby her Died May 8 at a hospice in Bo- Luxembourg at a hotel-turned- consin newspaper reporter. three children, Allie Janae Stout of Shelby Ceniga Sisters, OR, G entry Lane Ceniga of B e nd, O R, an d K o l t L a M o n t e Ceniga of B en d , OR; mother, Mariedeth Roberts-Conley; s i s t er , K i m Roberts-Smith; and brother, Jack O . R o b erts all of Council, ID. I n addit ion sh e l e f t b e h in d h e r p ride an d j o y , h e r e i g h t g randchildren, Ty , G a v i n and Paden S t o ut , I s a bel a nd S a d i e C e n i g a an d Daphne Tripp and H addie
e x p osure
claims. In response, he and oth-
the 1990s, but the VA denied
Deaths of note from around theworld:
C-123 v eterans'
were "likely to have exceeding VA medical care and dis- ed severalavailable exposure ability compensation for in- guidelines." juries he sustained on duty in Dr. Terry Walters, deputy
cer, he recalled in interviews,
Sept. 21, 1957 - May10, 2014
chemistry" in denying the
Over the years, veterans
gerous chemicals, like Agent Orange, that studies have shown to make the pilots that flew them sick in their later years.
Science University, said the VA "established new laws of
who flew in t hose planes have been getting sick, and
Bend, OR 97708
several scientists. Fred Berman, directorof the Toxicology Information Center at Oregon Health and
independent scientists will try to determine whether
Email: email@example.com Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020
Law School researchers and
This summer, a panel of
government authorities and political henchmen who had formed the regime of Adolf
brass, civil servants and party
leaders — and that interroga-
tors successfully used the divi-
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014
Yesterday Normal Record 88' in 1939 19'in 1943
PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 0.24"in 1969 Record o o Month to date (normal) 0.0 6 (0.36 ) Year to date (normal ) 3.89o(4.49o) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 26"
WEST:A mixture of
THE PLANETS R i se
T he Planets Mercury Venus Mars Jupiter Saturn Uranus
6:33 a.m. 4:09 a.m. 4:16 p.m. 9:07 a.m. 7:44 p.m. 4:04 a.m.
5 N(~ 7
The highertheAccuWenarer.fxrmUVIndex number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgon.0-2 Low,
he Daa • 90/52 Gove nt •
• W co
Mostly cloudy with a passing shower or two
0a m 0 Ser an R 0 d
0 rV U8I
• Prineville 86/47
• Pa lina
'Be d Brothers 8 47 Su iVern 83/45 • 82/ Ham ton • La pfne Grove Oakridge
'Baker C 83/43 uU 4/46
83 / 5 0
• Fort Rock Cresce t • 84/43
64/ Gold ach 63/
Gra a •
Bro ings 66/
• Ch ristmas alley Silver 85/43 Lake 80/42 83/44 • Paisley Chiloquin Medfo d '82/42 •
Klamath • Ashl nd • FaNS 88/
untura • Burns J89/52
Nyssa 86/ 5 5
Jordan V aey 82/51
• Burns Jun tion • 86/54 Rome 87/54
Riley 83/47 83/47
Joseph Grande • Union
/53 • Mitch 8 84/49
Yesterday Today Friday city Portland Prineville Redmond Roseburg Salem Sisters The Onlles
Yesterday Today Friday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Ln/W 91/5 3/0.0086/53/pc75/53/ pc 79/ 5 7/0.0086/47/pc 73/41/pc 84 / 34/0.0086/43/pc 77/41/pc 96 / 53/0.00 85/50/pc 78/50/ pc 91/50/0.00 83/49/pc75/49/ pc 81/34/0.00 86/43/pc 76/41/pc
Eugene Klnmsfh Falls Lnkeview 9 0 / 45/0.00 90/52/pc 79/54/pc Wenther(W):s-sunny,pc-pnitlycloudy,c-clnudy, sh-shnwers,t-thunderstnims, r-rnin, sf-snnwflurries, sn-snnwi-ice,Tr-irnce,Yesterday data nsnf 5 p.m. yesterday
35 Moderate; 6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exireme.
POLLEN COUNT Wee d s A b sent
Source: OregonAllergyAssocintus 541-683-1577
~ fos ~os
~ f o s ~ 206 ~ 30s ~ 40s ~ 50s ~e cs ~7 08 ~a os ~9 0s ~toos ~ffOs
NATIONAL Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES (for the 536 1 1 97% YESTERDAY As of 7 n.m.yesterday
Reservoir C rane Prairie 89'yo Wickiup 177713 Crescent Lake 7 5 8 21 87% Ochoco Reservoir 35013 79% Prineville 149148 t 00% River flow St a tion Cu. ft.lsec. 297 709 89 1690 280
58 216 173
SKI REPORT In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday
Ski resort New snow Base 0 92- 1 48 Mt. Bachelor M t. Hood Meadows 0 112-1 3 1 0 85- 1 5 2 Timberline Lodge Aspen I Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0 Source: OnTheSnuw.cum
Sun and clouds
• 87I 3
o -o 6 1 '
Yesterday Today Friday
Meac am Losti ne 83/47 Enterprise fieten 79/4 n n • 82/48
Intervals of cloudsandsun
lington 90/53 55
H i/Lu/Prnc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Ln/W C i ty Hi/Ln/Prec. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lo/W 87/50/0.00 69/50/pc62/52/c Ln Grande 77/39/0.00 83/48/pc 76/46/pc 76/36/0.00 83/43/pc 76/42/pc Ls Pine 82/33/0.00 81/44/pc 73/40/pc 82/59/Tr 66/49/pc 63/48/pc Medfnrd 9 6 /53/0.00 90/52/pc 83/51/pc 80/33/0.00 83/47/pc 76/43/pc N ewport 88/5 5/0.00 66/48/pc 61/49/c 85/44/0.00 82/46/pc73/46/pc NorthBend 82/52/0.00 67/50/pc 63/50/pc 82/44/0.00 83/42/pc 76/40/pc Ontario 82/41/0.00 86/55/pc 84/51/pc 81/39/0.00 82/44/pc76/41/pc Pendleton 84/45/0.00 87/53/pc 79/50/pc
2 p.m. 4 p.m. Asiurin
Deschutes R.below Crane Prairie Deschutes R.below Wickiup Deschutes R.below Bend Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls Little Deschutes near LaPine Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake Crooked R.above Prineville Res. Crooked R.below Prineville Res. Crooked R.nearTerrebonne Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes.
o -o 6 8 '
Yesterday Today Fridny
~ 7~ N 4
G rasses T r ee s Moderate Moderate
clouds andsunshine today; very warm. Partly cloudy tonight. Floren e 65/50 Clouds andsun tomorrow. OREGON EXTREMES Co
at Meacham Set 1 0 :14 p.m. 4: 4 7 p.m. 0 ' 4 : 0 2 a.m. 1 2 :25 a.m. 5: 4 8 a.m. 4: 5 1 p.m.
UV INDEX TODAY 10 a.m. Noon
High: 98' at Medford Low: 32'
J u n 12
May 21 May 28 J un 5
MOONPHASES Fir s t
sunny andvery warm today. Partly cloudy Lincoln tonight. Partly sunny 65/50 and cooler tomorrow.
Today Fri. Sunrise 5:39 a.m. 5: 3 8 a.m. Sunset 8:25 p.m. 8: 2 6 p.m. Moonrise 9 :39 p.m. 10:39p.m. Moonset 6:3 2 a.m. 7:2 6 a.m. Ne w
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 91/55 RiVer Rufus • ermiston
o- o 7 5 ' ~ 40'
OREGON WEATHER ria
EAST:Partly sunny and very warmtoday. Seasid Partly cloudy tonight. 66/51 Cooler with clouds and Cannon sun tomorrow. 64/51
TEMPERATURE 64 36'
Breezy with periods of clouds and sunshine
ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday 82 43'
Partly sunnyandvery warm
I f' I
48 contiguous states) National high: 108 at Santa Ana,CA National low: 8 at Eagle Nest, NM Precipitation: 3.35" at Greenville, AL
Hi/Lo/Prsc. HiRo/W 74/41/0.00 81/51/s 84/64/0.21 69/44/r 79/50/0.12 79/63/pc 65/38/0.00 75/53/s 65/44/0.00 69/48/s 82/67/0.31 67/49/r 59/54/0.00 65/62/pc 75/53/0.20 82/52/s 65/57/Tr 82/64/pc 63/38/Tr 70/47/I
Abilene Akron Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Agnnbi Atlantic City Austin Baltimore Billings Birmingham 76/69/1.03 Bismarck 55/31/0.00 Boise 78/47/0.00 Boston 63/46/Tr Bridgeport, CT 59/50/0.00 Buffalo 79/63/0.73 Burlington, VT 81/56/Tr Caribou, ME 52/39/0.07 Charleston, SC 87/66/0.00 Charlotte 86/66/0.00 Chattanooga 84/65/0.36 Cheyenne 52/30/Tr Chicago 56/49/0.00 Cincinnati 75/62/1.53 Cleveland 64/62/0.29 ColoradoSprings 58/31/Tr Columbia, MO 53/45/0.03 Columbia, SC 91/65/0.00 Columbus,6A 82/68/0.83 Columbus,OH 81/63/0.92 Concord, NH 73/47/0.00 Corpus Christi 77/59/0.01 Dallas 74/53/0.28 Dayton 71/59/0.48 Denver 58/32/Tr Oes Moines 61/41/0.00 Detroit 61/57/0.18 Duluth 51/34/0.00 El Paso 70/49/0.00 Fairbanks 63/34/0.00 Fargo 46/33/Tr Flagstaff 62/35/0.00 Grand Rapids 59/52/0.04 Green 6ny 60/44/0.00 Greensboro 87/68/0.00 Harrisburg 64/54/0.00 Hnrffurd, CT 72/48/0.01 Helena 68/36/0.00 Honolulu 83/70/0.05 Houston 72/57/0.40 Huntsville 80/68/0.07 Indianapolis 58/51/0.82 Jackson, MS 74/67/0.09 Jacksonville 86/66/0.05
61/35/pc 84/61/pc 69/59/pc 67/61/pc 75/53/r 80/62/c 72/55/pc 81/58/r 75/52/r
58/40/I 54/40/sh 62/40/r
69/46/r 62/42/pc 60/38/pc 78/55/r 71/49/r 65/44/r 73/56/pc 83/55/s 79/52/s 61/38/r 64/42/pc 58/37/sh 60/44/r 48/30/c 79/57/s 68/43/c
55/31/pc 72/36/s 50/36/sh 54/35/sh 74/54/r 84/63/pc 72/61/pc 75/50/I 87/74/pc 78/56/s 66/45/c 55/39/c 69/47/s 84/56/I
city Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln
Hi/Lo/W 88/57/s 58/41/pc 70/56/r 83/57/s 70/51/s 71/48/s 68/58/r 82/55/s 70/51/r 63/47/sh 71/47/s 63/35/pc 83/54/pc 72/55/c 64/58/r 54/40/r 74/56/r 75/49/c 81/54/pc 74/46/pc 69/43/pc 60/41/sh 54/39/sh 62/42/I 56/43/sh 70/41/sh 60/41/sh 77/48/pc 73/50/s 62/45/pc 72/55/c 85/60/s 84/59/s 60/42/I 66/43/sh 60/39/sh 58/42/sh 53/32/sh 88/66/s 70/47/pc 59/35/pc 77/46/s 57/39/c 54/35/sh 74/49/pc 69/47/r 70/58/sh 70/45/sh
Little Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, N Memphis Miami
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA OklahomaCity
Palm Spdings Peoria Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME
Rapid City Renn Richmond Rochester, NY
Sacramento SI. Louis Salt Lake City Snn Antonio Ssn Diego Snn Francisco Snn Jose Santa re Savannah Seattle Sioux Falls Spokane Springfield, Mo Tampa Tucson Tulsa
82/59/s 68/47/pc 58/42/sh 76/51/s 80/53/s
W ashingt on,OC Wichita Yskimn
57/43/0.02 Bnninn 82/57/0.00 9 nlo , Auckland 59/54/0.38 York Baghdad 91/72/0.00 4/ss Bangkok 99/81/0.00 ilndulphin seijing 76/59/0.00 1/64 Beirut 79/65/0.00 n n ciscn S a lt Lake iiy 79/54 74/56 Qumn Berlin 55/43/0.08 ingiun %%+klhu Invu * Lnn V nn d yy s Bogota 68/54/0.02 * * 94/77 Budapest 61/50/0.28 SS/44uH' n BuenosAires 70/56/0.00 * , ii d'. Lnn An len Csbn Snn Lucns 95/67/0.00 Ai fene! • L' Cairo 88/64/0.00 Phnnn x /49< o A Anchurng Albuque ue k l nhnmn c • 7 45 ia~ Calgary 68/37/0.00 • 97n4 7 69/4 n 0 75/53 Cnncun 88n2/0.08 rming nm • nnnn 6 47 o, Juneau El Pnn Dublin 59/43/0.01 O 79/52 65/37 7 Edinburgh 61/38/0.00 Geneva 55/43/0.20 o< ax. Hnrnre 75/48/0.00 'e orlun 6 Hong Kong 88/79/0.09 k Honolulu Chihuahua k k X u ~ lkk k hk k Istanbul 77/61/0.00 szn4 81/52 o~ » » ~ rQ~~~~~~~ Jerusalem 71/55/0.00 Iuon y O W o.+I WyWW. 79/54 Johannesburg 70/46/0.00 Limn 74/67/0.01 Lisbon 86/63/0.00 Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 66/45/0.01 T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 77/45/0.00 Manila 95/82/0.00 •
75/55/s 73/55/s 61/48/pc 63/50/s gsn4/s 102/78/s
96ngn 96ng/I 83/60/s 78/65/s 62/41/pc 66/49/I 55/51/r 68/52/pc 93/66/s 94/69/pc 63/36/pc 84/75/sh 63/50/c 62/47/c 61/35/pc 77/47/s 87/79/I 72/54/pc 79/60/pc 69/47/s 75/62/pc 83/59/s 66/50/pc 81/52/c
66/47/pc 66/49/sh 63/50/r 66/52/pc 94/69/s 92/67/s 61/40/sh
66/45/pc 66/49/pc 65/40/s 78/46/s
73/57/s 80/59/s 70/46/s 74/61/pc 79/61A 70/53/pc 82/50/s 96/80/s
Yesterday Today Friday
Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 61/49/0.49 65/37/s 72/41/s 60/45/0.00 60/34/pc 62/40/c 58/51/0.06 54/38/r 56/38/pc 88/64/0.00 94/77/s 98/79/s 80/62/1.89 61/40/r 61/39/I 71/37/0.00 61/35/pc 64/38/pc 55/53/0.66 71/45/pc 71/51/pc 99/63/0.00 100/68/s 92/62/s 72/62/1.08 62/44/c 62/44/I 58/41/0.00 54/34/sh 54/36/sh 61/52/0.76 68/48/pc 69/49/pc 87/77/0.02 87/72/I 83/70/c 54/48/0.03 52/37/c 52/39/sh 59/38/0.00 55/37/c 57/41/sh 77/65/1.43 63/45/pc 65/44/I 86/67/Tr 74/58/s 79/61/s 71/52/0.00 74/63/pc 70/60/r 67/52/Tr 76/64/pc 69/58/r 75/63/0.00 81/68/c 76/58/r 72/46/Tr 75/46/pc 79/53/I 69/39/0.00 58/34/sh 62/41/sh 87/74/0.23 88/66/I 82/61/s
105/75/s 58/47/0.07 59/42/I 58/41/sh 71/54/0.00 81/64/pc 71/55/r 94no/o'.oo 97n4/s 102/78/s 83/64/0.37 71/47/r 60/43/c 55/43/0.00 68/54/c 68/52/c 65/45/0.00 70/59/pc 71/58/c 89/68/0.00 82/56/r 75/51/pc 59/33/0.00 60/41/pc 61/43/sh 86/44/0.00 88/55/s 86/54/pc 75/65/0.00 85/66/I 77/53/r 81/66/0.22 82/58/r 59/40/r 96/56/0.00 95/53/s 89/53/s 55/52/0.26 63/44/I 62/45/sh 70/38/0.00 74/58/pc 82/56/pc 78/55/0.04 82/55/s 85/58/s 93/67/0.00 94/62/s 85/62/s 91/63/0.00 79/54/s 70/53/pc 94/57/0.00 88/58/s 82/57/s 61/26/0.00 71/41/s 79/45/s 86/68/0.05 82/54/r 80/53/pc 82/56/0.00 82/51/pc 71/51/pc 63/31/0.00 54/30/pc 60/34/pc 79/47/0.00 80/54/pc 76/49/pc 52/47/0.21 62/36/I 62/38/c 91/75/0.20 84/64/I 81/62/s 87/66/0.00 92/63/s 97/68/s 68/53/0.01 69/43/pc 72/47/I 67/60/Tr 83/65/pc 70/54/r 70/44/0.00 67/37/pc 67/43/I 86/44/0.00 90/52/pc 83/48/pc grno/o'.oo 101/74/s 1O5n5/s
Mecca Mexico City
100/73/0.00 108/80/s 72/54/0.21 72/43/I Montreal 75/57/0.01 82/63/c Moscow 68/46/0.00 70/48/pc Nairobi 79/61/0.00 80/59/sh Nassau 84n4/0,94 86nrn New Delhi 90/68/0.00 95/75/I Osaka 79/59/0.67 72/59/r Oslo 54/39/0.00 57/44/c Ottawa 77/54/0.00 85/59/I Paris 64/41/0.00 61/44/s Riu de Janeiro 77/66/0.00 81/69/pc Rome 73/48/0.02 70/52/pc Santiago 70/52/0.00 68/45/s Snu Paulo 77/63/0.00 77/57/s Snppnro 71/52/0.05 72/52/c Seoul 75/55/0.02 72/49/pc Shanghai 82/67/0.02 80/63/s Singapore 88/81/0.16 90/81/I Stockholm 50/37/0.08 55/41/pc Sydney 72/55/0.00 72/52/s Taipei 95n5/0'.00 83/73/sh Tel Aviv 76/62/0.00 81/65/pc Tokyo 79/63/0.18 71/61/r Toronto 66/55/0.25 69/50/r Vancouver 70/54/0.00 73/55/pc Vienna 59/48/0.00 54/49/r Warsaw 61/43/0.06 65/49/c
107/82/s 75/48/pc 73/55/r 68/48/pc 81/59/pc 86/75/I
70/48/s 70/49/pc 67/50/r 66/47/s 81/69/s 69/48/c 70/50/s 75/58/pc 55/46/r 76/51/s 76/62/c 90/81/I 64/45/sh 75/54/s 82/75/I 82/65/s 75/59/pc 57/43/sh 66/53/pc 56/49/r 58/50/r
Coast town debatescurbing vacation rentals Parole boardweighing The Associated Press LINCOLN CIT Y —
ple, limiting where vacation AI
"Right now, there is very
l o cated, little affordable housing in
properties can b e
Oregon coastal city where property values are rising
Gene Scrutton, who owns
eight rental homes and man-
limiting rental days and set- the city," he said. ting safety standards. But regulations could hurt faster than incomes is strugThe m e dian h o u sehold the tourism industry and gling to find a compromise income in Lincoln City rose jeopardize jobs, workers and between owners of vaca- by about 10 percent between property owners said.
ages 22 others, said the talk
tion rentals and year-round
2 000 and 2011, while t h e
" I'm f r ustrated about i t
residents. Tourism is a m a instay in Lincoln City, population about 8,000. There are about 500 vaca-
median house price rose by
because it's our sole employ-
tion-rental homes sprinkled
about regulations has been underway for three years.
The Associated Press
"That's the frustrating part of it," he said. "It's been three
parole board will take as His case has been repeatedmuch time as it needs to make ly before the courts over the
years we've been in limbo not knowing if we could keep our business." C ity M a nager D a v id
about 45 percent during that
ment," said Sandy H echt,
time period. City C ouncil m e mber Chester Noreikis said regulations are needed because the price of rental homes has
who cleans rental homes for a living. "I'm done with my Hawker said t h e c i t y i s job by the time my kids are searching for a solution that getting out of school, so I can targets new rentals and has
throughout the residential be there with them.... I know zones, and the city is con- made it difficult for Lincoln four other moms that clean sidering whether to regulate City residents to buy proper- beach rentals that depend on their growth by, for exam- ty in their own city. this income too."
release ofBeaverton killer
the smallest impact on es-
tablished rentals. "There's a certain amount of hysteria around this effort," he said.
Very diffiCult deCiSiOn"
mate in Beaverton, its leader
havior time considered, he's
says. The three-member board is deciding the fate of Conrad Engweiler, convicted of killing 16-year-old Erin Tonna Reyn-
overduefor release.Th e state Supreme Court has told the
NEW! FS 38 TRIMMER NOW JUST WAS
~ + +*+ ~ 'o
board to start the prerelease
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years since because he was
about whether to release a initially sentenced under un40-year-old man who was clear guidelines. convicted at 15 of raping and His lawyer, Andy Simrin, killing a high school class- has argued that, with good-be-
• uy 8'w
olds. It must decide whether he
O r egon's is a danger to society.
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IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 MLB, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Preps, C4 Golf, C2 NHL Playoffs, C4 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
9 w w w.bendbulletin.com/sports
Ducks regional games onTV All of Oregon's games in the regional round of the NCAATournament will be televised live by Pac-12 Networks. The top-ranked Ducks (49-7-1) are the overall No. 1 seed inthe tournament. TheEugene regional begins Friday, with the Ducks taking on Utah Valley (18-40) at 5 p.m. UtahValley and Oregon playeda doubleheader onApril 29 in Eugene.TheDucks won 8-0 and 5-4. The regional winner advances to the super regionals to face the winner of the Minnesota regional next weekend.
Z f • Spurs' playoff experience istoo muchfor Portland to overcome By Raul Dominguez
points and Tim Duncan had
veteran San Antonio Spurs
Danny Green and Kawhi Leonard each scored 22 points, and San Antonio overcame an injury to Tony
showed Portland a few
Parker to close out the West-
ern Conference semifinals
San Antonio, which had the NBA's best record, will await the winner of the
The Associated Press
SAN ANTONIO — The
things about succeeding in the playoffs. The biggest lesson was how not to panic
when an All-Star goes down.
with a 104-82 victory on
Wednesday night. Patty Mills scored 18
16 points and eight rebounds
for San Antonio, which had four blowout victories in the
series between Oklahoma
SPURS 4, TRAIL BLAZERS1
City and the Los Angeles Clippers. The Thunder have a 3-2 lead.
"Whoever's the best team,
I want to play them," Leonard said. "It's gonna prepare us for the (NBA) finals." LaMarcus Aldridge had 21 points for Portland, while Damian Lillard added 17
points and 10 assists. SeeBlazers/C4
Game1: Spurs116, Blazers 92 Game 2: Spurs114, Blazers 97 Game 3: Spurs118, Blazers103 Game 4: Blazers103, Spurs 92 Game 5: Spurs xxx, Blazers xx
"It's a puzzle. And ifit's not a
— Bulletin staff report
physical puzzle, it's a mental puzzle.
And I LOVE that part about it."
— Sarah Max
at 3-5 to win
BALTIMORE— Kentucky Derby winner California Chrome was made theoddson favorite at 3-5 on Wednesdayforthe Preakness Stakes, and he drew an inside post position in the10-horse field that includes afilly for the first time in five years. California Chrome will break from the No. 3 post, which has produced10 winners in the previous 138 runnings of the 1 3/16-mile race, the last being Prairie Bayou in1993. If California Chrome wins on Saturday, next up would be theBelmont Stakes onJune 7. Only11 horses have swept the Derby, Preakness and Belmont and none since1978. Speedster Social Inclusion was the5-1 second choice of new Pimlico oddsmaker
• Bend's Sarah Maxwill look to defend herelite women'stitle By Mark Morical •The Bulletin
kiing, cycling, running and paddling over a course of some 34 miles is not exactly an easy
Keith Feustle. The colt
undertaking for an individual athlete.
drew the No. 8post. He skipped the Kentucky Derby and is one ofseven new horses lining up to challenge California Chrome.
So what keeps Bend's Sarah Max coming backto race theU.S.Bank Pole Pedal Paddle after having already won
— The Associated Press
the race three times?
"I think that there's always room for improvement," Max says. "No
Browns limiting access to Manziel BEREA,Ohio —The Browns are tackling Manzielmania. Containing it could be alot tougher. In an effort to minimize the frenzy around quarterback Johnny Manziel, the Browns are limiting media access to the first-round draft pick's appearance this weekend at the team's rookie minicamp. The Browns are only allowing only local reporters — and maybesome select national ones — to be at the former Texas A8 M star's first practice as anNFLplayer. The Browns selected Manziel in last week's draft, and already the 21-year-old has brought long-sought attention to a sleeping franchise
matter what it is, there's always
something you can dobetter, and
that's what I like about the race. It's
a puzzle. And if it's not a physical puzzle, it's a mental puzzle. And I LOVE that part about it, but that's also the part that canbe a little bit
Friday • Apreview of the men's elite field
• Overall preview, including a lookat
time-consuming and stressful." Max, 39,appears to be the favor-
ite to once again win the women's elite division of the PPP this Saturday. Max won the race last year, as well as in 2008 and 2009.
Bend's Stephanie Howe, who won the PPP three straight years
(2010-2012), says she will likely not racethisSaturdaybecause sheis PeterPietrangelo/The Bulletin photo illustration
Sarah Max's first Pole Pedal Paddle win came in 2008. She's aiming for her fourth women's elite win in what she hints could be her last time doing the elite race.
focused on training for the Western States 100-Mile Endurance Run in
northern California on June 28. SeeMax/C4
nordic director andPPP organizer Dan Simoneau, course mapsand parking info Mo online at bnndbnlletin. cnm/ppp
38thannualU.S.BankPolePedalPaddle What:A six-stage multisport race that includes a downhill ski stage, an8-kilometer nordic ski, a 22-mile bike ride, a 5-mile run, a1~/~-mile paddle, and ahalf-mile sprint.
Where:A course that starts at Mt. Bachelor ski area When: Saturday; start waves go from and finishes atBend's LesSchwabAmphitheater. 9 : 15 a.m. to 11:40 a.m.; first finisher is expected at about11 a.m. Whn:About 3,000 participants competing as indl viduals or as members of teams. Contact:www.pppbend.com
that has had just two
winning seasons in the past15 years. It's not clear what criteriathe Browns are using to determine who is allowed into the workouts. Since drafting Manziel, college football's biggest star, the team has been inundated with interview requests. Beyond that, Manziel's No. 2 jersey is the most coveted fashion item in town. — The Associated Press
Erin Ware jumps to knock down the throw
from home as Redmond's Kiahna Brown
steals second base during the first game
of a doubleheader at Ridgeview on
Ravens,Pantherssplit in Redmondrivalry Bulletin staff report REDMOND — Behind the
stellar pitching of senior Kaitlyn Elliston, Ridgeview salvaged a split with Redmond in an Intermountain Hybrid soft-
and allowed just three hits in
the 4-0 win for the Ravens (175) in the second game. Redmond (8-18) won the first game 3-2. With the Panthers trailing 2-1 in the sixth inning,
Ridgeview pitcher Sara McKinney was dominant, but could not get the win. She lowed just one earned run on four hits. Erin Ware hit a two-run
struck out 10 batters and al-
ball doubleheader Wednesday at Ridgeview High.
to give Redmond the 3-2 lead.
homer in the fourth for the
Ryan Brennecke/ The Bulletin
Elliston pitched 6 Ir3 shutout innings, struck out four,
Kiahna Brown was 2 for 3 for the Panthers in the first game.
Ravens' only runs in the first
Kaitlin Ross hit a two-run triple
Inside • Madras holdson against Molalla,
• More photos
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
ON THE AIR
EuropeanTour, OpendeEspana Champions Tour, RegionsTradition PGA Tour, HPByron NelsonChampionship EuropeanTour, OpendeEspana
Time TV/Radio 6:30 a.m. Golf 9:30 a.m. Golf noon Golf 2:30 a.m. Golf
2014 IIHFWorld Championship, Latvia vs. USA 6:30 a.m. NBCSN BASEBALL
MLB, San Diego atCincinnati
9 :30 a.m.
MLB, N.Y. Yankees at N.Y. Mets
4 p.m. MLB 4:30 p.m. ESPNU
College, South Carolina atVanderbilt
Tour of California, Stage 5
2 p.m. NBCSN
NBA Playoffs, Indiana atWashington NBA Playoffs, OklahomaCity at L.A. Clippers BOXING Boxing, Antonio Orozco vs. Martin Honorio
5 p.m. E S PN 7:30 p.m. ESPN 7 p.m.
FRIDAY GOLF EuropeanTour, OpendeEspana Champions Tour, RegionsTradition PGA Tour, Byron NelsonChampionship EuropeanTour, OpendeEspana
6:30 a.m. Golf 9:30 a.m. Golf noon Golf 4:30 a.m. Golf
IIHF World Championship, Kazakhstan vs. USA 6:30 a.m. NBCSN NHL Playoffs, Los Angeles atAnaheim 6 p.m. NBCSN AUTO RACING
NASCAR Truck Series, Charlotte final practice NASCARSprint Cup, All Star Racefinal practice NASCAR Sprint Cup,All StarShowdownqualifying NASCAR Truck Series, Charlotte qualifying NASCARSprint Cup, All Star Showdown NASCARTruck Series, Charlotte
8 a.m. FS1 10:45 a.m. FS1 1 p.m. FS1 2 :30 p.m. F S 1 4 p.m. FS1 5 :30 p.m. F S 1
College, Mississippi at TexasA&M MLB, Seattle at Minnesota College, Oregon atUCLA
5 p.m. E SPNU 5 p.m. Roo t 7 p.m. P a c-12
ON DECK Today
Track and field: Sisters, LaPineat Sky-EmLeague championshipsatElmira,11am.
Equestrian: OregonHighSchool Equestrian Teams state cham iopnships at Deschutes County Fair& ExpoCenter,Redmond,8a.m.
Saturday Baseball: SistersatRidgeview,noon Boystennis:Bend,MountainView,Redmond,Summit at Class 5ASpecial District I championshipsat Hermiston,TBD Girls tennis: Bend, MountainView,Redmond, Summit at Class 5ASpecial District I championshipsin Sunriver,TBD Trackandfield: Class5ASpecial District1championships atSummit,10a m.;Sisters, LaPineatSky Em l.eague championships at Elmira, 11a.m.; Greater
OregonLeaguechampionships inBaker City, noon; Gilchrist atClassIA Special District 2 championships inRogueRiver, 11a.m.; Tri-River Conference championshipins Waldport,11:30am. Equestrian: OregonHigh School Equestrian Teams state cham pionships at Deschutes County Fair8, ExpoCenter,Redmond,8a.m. Sunday Equestrian:OregonHigh School Equestrian Tea ms state cham pionships at Deschutes County Fair& ExpoCenter,Redmond,8a.m.
Friday Night Fights
Australia, Richmondvs. Melbourne Australia, Fremantle vs. GeelongCats
NCAATournament All TimesPDT
P a c-12
8 :30 p.m. F S 2 2 :30 a.m. F S 2
Listingsarethemostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsible for late changesmadeby Trvfor radio stations.
Regionals (Doubleelimination, x-it necessary) EugeneRegional Friday'sGames Wisconsin(34-18)vs.Albany(N.Y) (33-11), 2p.m. UtahValley(1840)atOregon(497-1),5 p m. Saturday'sGames Game 3: UtahValley-Oregonwinnervs.Wisconsin-Albany(N.Y)winner,11a.m. Game 4; UtahValley-Oregon loservs.Wisconsin-Albany(N.Y)loser,2 p.m. Game5:Game3loservs.Game4winner,5p.m. Sunday'sGames Game 6:Game3winnervs. Game5winner,1p.m. x-Game 7: 4p.m.
SPORTS IN BRIEF
In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uclick www.goccmics.comfinthebleachers
Friday Baseball: Mountain Viewat Bend, 4;30p.m.; Summit at CrookCounty, 4:30 p.m.;Sistersat LaPine, 4:30 p.m.;Redmondat Ridgeview, 4:30p.mcNorth Marion atMadras,4:30 p.m.;Culverat Perrydale, 4:30 p.m. Soebalh BendatMountainView,4:30p.mcLaPine at Sisters,4:30p.m.; CrookCounty atSummit, 4;30 p.m.;Madrasat North Marion,5 p.mcCulverat Perrydale,4:30p.m. Boystennis:Bend,MountainView,Redmond,Summit at Class 5ASpecial District I championshipsat Hermiston,TBD Girls tennis: Bend,Mountain View,Redmond, Summit atClass5ASpecial District1 championships in Sunriver,TBD Trackandfield: Class5ASpecial District1 champ-i onshipsat Summit, 2 p.m.;Greater Oregon League championships in BakerCity, 3 p.m.; Tri-Vagey Conference championships inAurora,TBD;Tri-River Conference championshipsinWaldport,2 p.m. Boys lacrosse: HighDesert Conferenceplayoffs at Sisters:Bendvs.Summit, 7p.m. Equestrian: OregonHigh School Equestrian Teams state cham pionships at Deschutes County Fair& ExpoCenter,Redmond,8a.m.
NCAATournament, Oregonvs. Utah Valley
"Hot dogs always taste best at the ballpark ... But they actually are real tasty here, too!ru
Wednesda y' sSummaries
Spurs104, Trail Bizaers 82
Warriors are taking another chance ontel aevision analyst and former NBA guard whohasneverbeenaheadcoachatanylevel.TheWarriors won the bidding war with the NewYork Knicks for Steve Kerr on Wednesday, hiring him awayfrom the TNTbroadcast table to be their coach. Kerr agreed to afive-year, $25 million deal with the Warriors, said his agent, MikeTannenbaum. Kerr hadbeen intalks with the Knicks about becoming their next coach since Phil Jackson took over as teampresident in March. Kerr spent three seasons asgeneral manager of the Phoenix Sunsbefore stepping down in June2010. He replaces Mark Jackson, whowas fired by the Warriors on May 6after three seasons andback-to-back playoff appearances. Kerr said last month that he haswanted to coach since going back to his job at TNT.
BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPDT CONFERENCESEMIFINALS
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary)
NCAAallows Boise to aldhomeless recruit — TheNcAA approved Boise State's request to offer immediate assistance to football commit Antoine Turner onWednesday morning. Boise State will contact Turner immediately andask what help heneeds, a school spokesman saidWednesdayafter the NCAAruling. Turner is still attending junior college classes inCalifornia. Turner, who hasbeen homeless in the past, has beenliving in hotel rooms and his girlfriend's car recently while he finishes the semester at Fullerton (Calif.) College. Fanshaveoffered to help Turner, but NCAArules consider that an impermissible benefit. Turner, aHurricane Katrina survivor from New Orleans, didn't tell the Boise State coachesabout his latest homelessness.
Miami96,Brooklyn94, Miamiwinsseries4-1 SanAntonio104,Portland92, SanAntonio winsseries 4-1
Today'sGames Indiana atWashington,5 p.m.,Indianaleadsseries 3-2 OklahomaCity at L.A. Clippers,7:30p.m., Oklahoma City leads series 3-2 Sunday'sGames x-WashingtonatIndiana, TBA x-L.A. Clippers at OklahomaCity, TBA
By Stephen Hawkins The Associated Press
IRVING, Texas — Jordan
Spieth was a 16-year-old amateur when he tied for 16th at the
Ulissi sprints to Giro stage win —Afantastic final burst
from Diego Ulissi helped the Italian cyclist win the fifth stage of the Giro d'Italia on Wednesday,while Australian rider Michael Matthews retained the overall leader's pink jersey. Ulissi camefrom behind with 150 meters to go to cross the line solo, with his arms raised high in celebration at the end of the126-mile leg. CadelEvanswas second, with Julian David Arredondo Moreno third, in a group which crossed a second behind Ulissi in the first uphill finish of this year's Giro.
The following year, Spieth missed his high school graduation ceremony after making the cut again at TPC Four
Wealth gap ShOWS in lateSt aCademiC RumderS —The money gap at Division I colleges is continuing to show up onthe playing fields and in the classrooms. Thirty-six teams will be banned from the 2014-15 postseason because of sub-par scores on the newestAcademic ProgressRate,whichwasreleasedWednesday. Not one of them comesfrom a power conference. And of the 17 football and men's basketball teams, eight are from historically black schools. AlabamaState and Florida A8 Mmade the list in both sports. The NCAAhas awarded approximately $4.3 million over the last three years to low-resource schools, defined as those ranking in the bottom15 percent in funding. The money is intended to help fund extra tutoring or other academic resources that could help keep student-athletes on track to graduate. Thehardest hit league wasthe Southwestern Athletic Conference. Five of the league's10 football teams could be bannedfrom the postseason. Alabama State, Arkansas-Pine Bluff, Mississippi Valley State andPrairie View ABMall made the NCAA list. — Bulletin wire reports
EasternConference L T Pts GF GA 2 17 15 8 3 2 17 14 10
W S porting KansasCity 5 3 NewEngland 5 D.C. 4 Houston 4 NewYork 3 Columbus 3 Philadelphia 2 Toronto Fc 3 Chicago I Montreal I
3 5 3 4 5 4 2 5
2 2 5 3 5 0 6 3
14 13 11 14 15 19 14 18 17 12 10 11 11 12 15 9 7 9 9 17 18 6 7 17
3 0 5 2 3 3 2 5 3
1 5 1 4 3 4 3 3 6
22 22 19 20 21 12 16 20 19 16 16 12 15 11 12 10 10 11 9 8 6 9 12 19 9 13 16
WesternConference W L T Pts GF GA
Fc Dallas Vancouver Colorado SanJose Los Angeles ChivasUSA Portland
7 5 5 4 4 2 2 2 I
Philadelphia2, Sporting KansasCity1 Saturday'sGames NewYorkatToronto Fc, I:30 p.m. NewEnglandat Philadelphia, 4p.m.
Montrealat D.c. United,4p.m. LosAngelesatHouston,5:30p.m. Chiva sUSAatFCDallas,5:30p.m. ColoradoatReal Salt Lake, 6:30p.m. SanJoseat Seattle FC,7p.m. Columbus at Portland, 7:30p.m.
ei e es a Byron Nelson Championship
Transactions BASEBAL L
Overall 39-8 37-11 37-16 27-21 26-23 22-25 23-22 23-26 21-25 31-29 16-30
Linfield Region At McMinnville Wednesday'sGames Linfield1,LeTourneau(Texas) 0 Cal Lutheran 2, llinois Wesleyan1 Wisconsin-Stevens Point 3, Trinity (Texas)2 Today'sGames flinoisWesleyan(24-19) vs.LeTourneau (Texas) (3114),noon Linfield(34-7)vs.Trinity(Texas) (33-9), 3:30p.m. Cal Lutheran(35-8) vs. Wisconsin-StevensPoints (30-11), 7p.m.
TENNIS Professional InternazionaliBNLd'Italia
Wednesday At Foro Italico Rome Purse: Men,$4.77million(Masters1000); Women,S3.63million (Premier) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men SecondRound Andy Murray (7), Britain, def. MarcelGranollers, Spain,6-2,7-5. JurgenMelzer,Austria, def. MarinCilic, Croatia, 6-2,6-7(5), 6-3. Jo-WilfriedTsonga(11),France,def. Kevin Anderson,SouthAfrica, 7-6(14), 7-6(5). Iyan DodigCroati , a,def.LukasRosol, CzechRepublic, 6-1,6-2. JeremyChardy, France,def. RogerFederer (4), Switzerland, 1-6,6-3, 7-6(6). Grigor Dimitrov(12), Bulgaria,def. IvoKarlovic, Croatia,7-6(3), 6-4.
CHICAGOWHITESOX — DesignatedINFJeff Keppingerfor assignment. TEXASRANGERS— RecalledRHPNickTepesch and Miles Mikolasfrom Round Rock(PCL). Purchasedthecontractof RHPScott Baker from Round Rock.PlacedLHPMartin PerezandLHPMatt Harrison placedon15-dayDL.Designated RHPJustin Germano for assignmen t. TORONTOBLUEJAYS— PlacedCDionerNavarro on thebereavement/family medical emergencylist. RecagedCErik Kralz andRHPNeilWagner fromBuffalo (IL). Optioned RHPChadJenkinsto Buffalo. National League LOSANGELESDODGERS—Activated CA.J. Elis from the15-dayDL.Optioned CMiguel Olivoto Al-
buquerque (PCL). MIAMIMAR LINS— DesignatedRHPHenry Rodriguezfor assignment. Optioned LHPDan Jennings to NewOrleans(PCL). SignedLHPRandy Wolf to one-yearcontract. NEW YORKMETS— PlacedRHPDillonGeeon the 15-DayDL,retroactive to May11. Selectedthe contractofRHPRafael MonterofromLasVegas(PCL). SAN DIEGOPADRES — Optioned RHP Kevin Quackenbush to El Paso(PCL). ST. LOUISCARDINALS — Recalled 2B Kolten WongfromMemphis(PCL). OptionedINFGregGarcia to Memphis.
BASKETB ALL National Basketball Association DETROIT PISTONS — Named StanVanGundy coachandpresident ofbasketball operations. FOOTBA LL National Football League BALTIMOR ERAVENS—Signed TECrockett Gilmore, G-C JohnUrschelandQBKeithWenningto fouryearcontracts. CHICAGO BEARS—Agreedto termswith CBKyle Puller on afour-yearcontract. INDIANAPOLI S COLTS — Signed DE Jonathan Newsom e. KANSASCITYCHIEFS— SignedOLLaurentDuvernay-Tardif. OAKLANDRAIDERS— WaivedSTony Dye,LB Eric Harperand DEChris Mccoy. SAN DIEG OCHARGERS—SignedGChris Wat, DT RyanCarrethers, RBMarion GriceandWRTevin Reese to four-yearcontracts. TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS— Signed LSAndrew DePaolaW . aived CBAnthonyGaitor. WASHIN GTON REDSKINS — Signed NTChris Davenp ort,WRLeeDoss,WRCodyHoff man,WRKofi Hughes,WRRashadLawrence,TEKevinPerry, RBSilas Redd, DBBryanShepherdandNTRobert Thomas. MDTDRSPO RTS INDYCAR —Finedenginemanufacturer Chevrolet $20,000andpenalized it 10 enginemanufacturer's pointsforviolationsoftheengineregulations;Schmidt Peterson Motorsports $1,000foratechnical violation on its No. 77entry drivenbySimonPagenaud and PenskeRacing$1,000 fora technical violation onits No. 3entrydriven byHelio Castronevesfollowing the May10GrandPrix of Indianapolis.
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiver damslast updatedonWednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 3,023 1,028 67 12 The Daffes 4,098 1,332 15 I John Day 3,834 1,031 15 2 McNary 3,257 7 2 8 13 I Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSunday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 169,469 15,835 4,476 1,254 T he Daffes 121,419 10,729 560 1 67 John Day 100,603 8,378 2,881 1,109 M cNary 78,148 4,761 6 2 5 33 3
Routley wins stage iiI California —will Routley of canada surprised the favored sprinters by winning stage 4 of theTour of California on Wednesday,and Bradley Wiggins of Britain retained his race lead for the third day. Routley (Optun-Kelly Benefit), a former national titlist who was part a six-rider, early race breakaway,completed the102.6-mile Monterey to Cambria road race in 3hours, 48 minutes, 37seconds.AmericanGregoryDanielwassecondand Kevin De Mesmaeker of Belgium wasthird. Wiggins finished 77 seconds behind the stage winner. Heincreased his lead to 28 seconds over Rohan Dennis of Australia.
NCAADivision IBTournament All Times PDT
MAJORLEAGUESOCCE All TimesPDT
(Best-of-7; x-if necessary) Wednesday'sGames Montreal3,Boston1, Montrealwinsseries4-3 Los Angele2, s Anaheim1, seriestied 3-3 Fridayls Game Los Angeleat s Anaheim,6 p.m.
Pac-12 Standings PORTLAND (82) All Times PDT Batum3-9 3-510, Aldridge10-211-4 21, Lopez 5-7 2-212, Lillard 7-182-217, Matthews5-10 2-2 Conference 14, Robinson1-20-02, Barton2-91-26, Mccollum Oregon 20-4 State 0-3 0-0 0,Freeland0-2 0-00, M.Leonard 0-00-00, 19-5 Washi n gton Claver0-00-00. Totals33-81 11-17 82. 14-10 Oregon SANANTONIO(104) Arizona St a t e 14-10 K.Leonard 9-151-222, Duncan6-134-616, Split14-14 ter 1-1 2-2 4,Parker0-2 0-00, Green9-130-0 22, USC Washington State 12-12 Diaw2-81-25, Ginobili 4-111-2 9, Belineffi1-52-2 Stanford 10-13 4, Mills 8-170-0 18,Joseph1-3 0-02, Baynes0-0 UCLA 10-14 0-0 0,Bonner1-10-02, Ayres0-00-0 0.Totals 42- California 9-15 8911-1 6104. 10-18 Arizona Poroand 19 25 1B 1B — 82 Utah 4-20 San Antonio 19 3 2 26 27 — 1B4 Friday's Games WashingtonatOregonState,4 p.m. Heat 96, Nets 94 Arizona at Califorma, 4p.m. Utah at ArizonaState,6:30 p.m. BROOK LYN(B4) WashingtonStateat Stanford, 7p.m. Johnson15-231-134,Pierce8-181-219, Garnett 1-3 0-0 2,Wiliams7-160-017, Livingston2-64-4 Oregonat UCLA,7 p.m. Saturday'sGames 8,Anderson1-30-02,Blatche0-00-00,Teletovic1-3 Stateat Stanford, I p.m. 4-46, Kirilenko1-22-44,Thornton1-40-02.Totals Washington WashingtonatOregonState,4 p.m. 37-7812-15 94. Arizonaat Califorma, 4p.m. MIAMI (96) ArizonaState,6:30 p.m. James 6-1415-17 29,Batier 0-00-00, Bosh6-11 Utah at Oregonat UCLA,7 p.m. 0-016, Chalmers0-52-2 2,Wade10-18 8-828, AlSunday'sGames len4104413,Andersen01000,Jones1-200 Washington Stateat Stanford, noon 3,Col e0-30-00,Lewis2-30-05.Totals29-67 Oregonat UC LA , noon 29-31 96. ArizonaState,12:30 p.m. Brooklyn 22 27 26 1B — B4 Utah at atOregonState 3pm Miami 23 19 24 SB — BB Washington Arizonaat Califorma, 3p.m.
Kerr SpurnSKIIickS, jOinSWarriOrS — TheGoldenState
Mikhailyouzhny(14)iRussia, def.AndreyGolubev, Kazakhstan, 7-5,4-1, retired. TommyHaas(15), Germany, def. IgorSijsling, Netherlands,7-6(6), 6-1. Ernests Gulbis, Latvia, def. StephaneRobert, France,6-7(I), 6-4,6-3. TomasBerdych(6), CzechRepublic, def. Dmitry Tursunov, Russia,6-4, 6-3. RafaelNadal(1), Spain,def. GigesSimon, France, 7-6 (I), 6-9(4), 6-2. Women SecondRound AgnieszkaRadwanska (3), Poland,def. Paula Ormaechea, Argentina, 6-3, 6-2. ChristinaMcHale, UnitedStates, def. Camila Giorgi, Italy,1-6,6-3, 6-1. FrancescaSchiavone,Italy, def. GarbineMuguruza, Spain,3-6, 6-1, 7-6(5). SamStosur,Australia, def.ElenaVesnina, Russia, 6-2, 6-3. Sara Errani(10), Italy, def. EkaterinaMakarova, Russia,6-2,6-3. CarlaSuarezNavarro (13), Spain,def. VenusWilliams,UnitedStates, 6-4,6-2. VarvaraLepchenko,United States,def. SloaneStephens(16),UnitedStates,6-2,6-2. SerenaWiliams(I), United States,def. Andrea Petko vic,Germany,6-2,6-2. SimonaHalep(4), Romania, def.MadisonKeys, UnitedStates,5-7,6-0, 6-1. AnaIvanovic(11),Serbia,def. AlizeCornet, France, 7-6 (1)i 7-5. Maria Sharapova (8), Russia,def. MonicaPuig, PuertoRico,6-3, 7-5. Flavia Penne tta (12), Italy, def. Belinda Bencic, Switzerland,6-2, 2-6,6-3. JelenaJankovic(6), Serbia,def.SvetlanaKuznetsova, Russia6-2,4-0, , retired.
IN THE BLEACHERS
Now at the ripe young age of 20, Spieth is the eighthranked player in the world. He comes home to the Nelson as the Masters runner-up and only days after playing with champion Martin Kaymer in the final group at The Players Championship. "I owe a iot in my career thus
o me a e Son
tournament and those first couple of starts that
day, Spieth will be paired with defending champion SangMoon Bae, the 27-year-old
I was given to gain the confidence of knowing that I can come out and make cuts and really compete, even at a young age.... Theweeks whenI w as 16 and 17 herekind ofputan
South Korean who in his last
exclamation point on it that this is possible."
six tournaments has missed three cuts and finished no higher than 34th. "I couldn't play well after this win. So I'm trying hard," said Bae, with no top 10s in 27
"I owe alot in my career thus far to this golf
— Jordan Speith
tournaments since last May at the Nelson. "I had a little bit of pressure and a little stress too,
because I worked really hard. his first getting a paycheck, of a cancelled flight Monday ... Just playing, just practice, Spieth became the youngest night. But he never considered stay patient." PGA Tour winner since 1931, withdrawing a week after winWhile Bae has struggled for earned a captain's pick on the ning at TPC Sawgrass. good results, Spieth has sixtop"I played decent last year 10 finishes this season. Presidents Cup team and was named the 2013 PGA Tour and I enjoyed the golf course. Spieth shared the 54-hoie Rookie of the Year. The whole tournament was lead at the Masters and at The W hen he glanced up at the comfortable Mtd very confi- Players, last week going his far to this golf tournament and television during a w o rkout dent" Kaymer said. first 58 holes without a bogey "I believe once you play well, before five on the next ll holes those first couple of starts that Wednesday morning, Spieth I was given to gain the confi- caught a flashback video from you should continue, and I was and tied for fourth. "I'm happy that I've been in dence of knowing that I can his first Nelson. committed to play.... It was my "I looked like I was 9 years plan, and I usually stick to my these positions, because I uncome outand make cutsand really compete, even at ayoung old. It was funny," he said. "It plan and my work." derstand now and I'm getting age," Spieth said Wednesday. "I seems like it was years and Plus, the German said this more comfortable each and thought this is what I wanted years andyears ago, a different week is "pretty much" the last every time that I'm in a posito do for a living..... The weeks life almost." PGA Tour event this season ex- tion of high intensity and a iot when I was 16 and 17 here kind Kaymer, who tied for fifth at cept for the majors and the four ofpressure,"hesaid."Igetvery of put an exdamation point on the Nelson last year after four straight weeks in the FedEx lucky on the golf normally, so it that this is possible." rounds in the 60s, was delayed Cup later this year. one of these days it will happen Since last year's Nelson, getting to north Texas because When the Nelson starts to- on Sunday."
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings
STEAL AND A SWEEP
All TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE
Baltimore Boston NewYork Toronto Tampa Bay
W L 20 18 20 19 20 19 20 21 18 23
Pct GB .526 .513 '/t .513 '/r .488 I'/r
W L 24 12 20 19 20 22 19 21 18 20
Pct GB .667 .513 5'/r .476 7 .475 7 .474 7
Central Division Detroit Kansas City Chicago Cleveland Minnesota
Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Texas Houston
West Division W L 25 16 21 18 20 20 20 21 14 27
Pct GB .610 .538 3 500 41/2
.488 5 .341 11
LA. Angel3, s Philadelphia0 Kansas City3, Colorado2 Chicag oWhiteSox4,Oakland2 Tampa Bay2,Seattle0 Cleveland15, Toronto4 N.Y.Yankees4, N.Y. Mets 0 Boston 9, Minnesota4 Houston 5, Texas4 Today;sGames Boston(Buchholz2-3) at Minnesota(P.Hughes4-1), 10:10a.m. Cleveland(Salazar1-3) at Toronto(Happ1-1), 4:07 p.m. N.Y.Yankees(Whitley 0-0)at N.Y. Mets(deGrom0-0), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore(W.chen 4-2) at KansasCity(Ventura2-2), 5:10 p.m. Tampa Bay(Bedard2-1) at L.A.Angels (Skaggs3-1), 7:05 p.m. Friday's Games Oakland atCleveland,4:05 p.m. PittsburghatN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. Detroit atBoston,4:10p.m. TorontoatTexas, 5:05p.m. BaltimoreatKansasCity, 5:10p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxat Houston, 5:10p.m. Seattle at Minnesota,5:10p.m. TampaBayatL.A.Angels,7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE
Atlanta Washington Miami NewYork Philadelphia
W 22 21 21 19 17
L 17 19 20 20 21
Milwaukee St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago
W 25 20 17 17 13
L 15 20 20 22 25
West Division W L SanFrancisco 26 15 Colorado 23 19
LosAngeles SanDiego Arizona
22 20 19 21 16 27
Pct GB .564 .525 I'/t
.512 2 .487 3
Pct GB .625 .500 5 .459 6'/r .436 7'/r .342 11
Pct GB .634 .548 3'/r .524 4'/r 475 6'/r .372 11
Wednesday'sGames L.A. Angel3, s Philadelphia 0 Kansas City3, Colorado2 Washington 5, Arizona1 San Francisco10, Atlanta4 N.Y.Yankees4, N.Y. Mets0 SanDiegoatCincinnati, ppd.,rain Pittsburgh4, Milwaukee1 Chicago CubsatSt. Louis, ppd., rain Miami13,LA.Dodgers 3 Today'sGames San Diego (Kennedy 2-4) at Cincinnati (Cueto3-2), 9:35 a.m.,1stgame Pittsburgh(W.Rodriguez0-2) at Milwaukee(Gallardo 2-2),10:10a.m. Chicago Cubs(Hammel4-1) atSt.Louis (Wacha2-3), 10:45a.m. San Diego(T.Ross 4-3) at Cincinnati (Unde cided), 3:10 p.m.,2nd game N.Y.Yankees(Whitley 0-0)at N.Y.Mets (deGrom0-0), 4:10 p.m. Miami (Eovald2-1) i at SanFrancisco (M.cain 0-3), 7:15 p.m. Friday's Games Milwaukee atChicagoCubs,11:20a.m. Cincinnatiat Philadelphia,4:05p.m. N.Y.MetsatWashington, 4:05p.m. PittsburghatN.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. AtlantaatSt. Louis, 5:15p.m. SanDiegoatColorado,5:40p.m. L.A. Dodgers atArizona,6:40 p.m. Miami atSanFrancisco,7:15 p.m.
White Sox 4, Athletics 2 OAKLAND, Calif.— Jose Abreu
hit a three-run homer inthe eighth inning to helpChicagosnapa four-game losing streak.Gordon Beckhamhomered onthe first pitch of the gamefor theWhite Sox.John JasoandJoshDonaldsonhitsolo homers off AndreRienzofor theA's.
Nationals 5, Diamondbacks1 PHOENIX —lan Desmondand Tyler Moore each lined two-run singles in the ninth inning to break open aclose game. Jayson Werth homered and Tyler Clippard tossed one scoreless inning for Washington.
Angels 3, Phillies 0
Washmgton Anzona ab r hbi ab r hbi Spancf 3 1 0 0 GParrarf 4 0 2 0 Rendon3b 4 1 1 0 Prado3b 4 0 0 0 Werthrf 3 2 1 1 Gldsch1b 4 0 0 0 D smndss 4 1 2 2 MMntrc 3 0 1 0 E spinos2b 4 0 0 0 Hill2b 4121 TMoore1b 4 0 1 2 C.Rosslf 3 0 0 0 Loatonc 4 0 0 0Pollockcf 3 0 0 0 McLothlf 4 0 1 0 Owingsss 3 0 0 0 Fister p 1 0 0 0 Mccrth p 2 0 1 0 Frndsnph 1 0 0 0 Echavzph 1 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Hairstnph 1 0 0 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 5 6 5 Totals 3 11 6 1 Washington DBB DBB 104 — 6 Arizona OBB 1BB 000 — 1 E—Desmond (10), Owings (6). DP—Washington 2. LOB —Washington4, Arizona4.28—Rendon(11). HR — Werth(5)r Hil (4). SB —McLouth (1). CS—G. Parra(4).S—Fister.
labored through five innings, allowing three runs andseven hits. He struck out six andwalked five.
Gail Burton/The Associated Press
Baltimore third baseman Manny Machado, left, is unable to hold onto the ball as Detroit' Austin Jack-
son steals third in the fourth inning Wednesday. The Tigers won7-5 for a three-game sweep.
R E R BBSO
Washington Fister 7 5 1 ClippardW4-2 1 0 0 R.Soriano 1 1 0 Arizona McCarthy 8 2 1 ZieglerL,0-1 1-3 3 4 2 -3 1 0 O.Perez HBP —byFister (M.Montero). T—2:33.A—18,325 (48,633).
1 0 0 0 0 0
6 2 0
4 2 0 0
Red Sox 9,Twins4
Rays 2, Mariners 0
TORONTO —Davi d Murphy had five hits and five RBls andLonnie Chisenhall had five hits andan RBI for Cleveland. CoreyKluber pitched seven innings to win consecutive starts for the first time this season, andCarlos Santana and YanGomes homered as the Indians set season-highs with 22 hits and 15 runs. Kluber (4-3) allowed two runs andfour hits, walked oneand struck out nine.
MINNEAPOLIS — David Ortiz
SEATTLE —JakeOdorizzi pitched one-hit ball for six innings, but Tampa Baylost All-Star Ben Zobrist in a win. Zobrist dislocated his left thumb on aheadfirst slide while trying to steal second base in the fifth. Odorizzi picked uphis first win since the opening weekof the season, teaming with three relievers on acombined two-hitter. Brandon Maurer andthe Seattle bullpen held the Rays to three hits.
homered twice for the second straight game in Boston's win. Ortiz went 3 for 5 with two RBls.
Both of his homeruns traveled more than 400 feet into the rightfield upper deck atTarget Field. It was more than enoughfor Felix Doubront, who allowed arun on seven hits in 6 '/5 innings and re-
tired nine straight at one point.
Boston Minnesota ab r hbi ab r hbi Cleveland Toronto TampaBay Seattle Pedroia2b 4 0 1 1 Dozier2b 4 1 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi JHerrrpr-2b ab r hbi ab r hbi 0 1 0 0 Mauer1b 3 0 0 1 Bourncf 6 1 2 1 Reyesss 4 0 1 0 Joycelf 3 0 0 0 J.Jonescf 3010 Victornrf 5 1 1 0 Colaegph 1 0 0 0 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 4 1 1 0 Zobrist2b 3 0 1 0 Romerrf 4 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 5 3 3 2 Plouffe3b 5 1 2 2 B rantlylf 3 1 1 0 Bautistrf 4 0 1 1 SRdrgz2b 1 0 0 0 Cano2b 3 0 0 0 Napoli1b 4 1 1 1 Parmelrf 4 1 0 0 Morganlf 0 0 0 0 Encrncdh 3 0 0 0 D eJessdh 3 0 0 0 Hartdh 3 0 0 0 Carp1b 1 1 0 0 KSuzukdh 4 0 1 0 JRmrzph-2b 3 2 1 1 Kratzph 1 0 0 0 3 0 1 0 Smoak1b 3 0 0 0 G Sizmrlf 4 0 2 2 Pintoc 4 0 1 0 Longori3b C Santn3b 4 3 1 2 Lind1b 4 2 2 0 Loney1b 4 1 0 0 Seager3b 2 0 0 0 P rzynsc 5 0 1 2 Nunezlf 4 0 2 1 Acarerss 5 3 3 1 JFrncs3b 4 1 1 1 M yersrf 3 1 1 0 Ackleylf 3 0 1 0 Bogarts ss 4 2 2 0 EEscorss 4 1 1 0 DvMrprf 6 2 5 5 Lawrie2b 4 0 1 1 D Jnngscf 3 0 0 0 Buckc 3 0 0 0 4 0 1 1 A.Hickscf 3 0 1 0 Y Gomsc 6 2 2 3 Tholec 3 0 1 1 Mdlrks3b YEscorss 3 0 0 1 BMillerss 2 0 0 0 BrdlyJrcf 4 0 0 0 C hsnhlldh 6 0 5 1 Pigarcf 4 0 0 0 Hanignc 4 0 0 0 MSndrsph 1 0 0 0 Totals 40 9 129 Totals 3 6 4 104 Aviles2b-If 6 1 2 1 Blmqstss 0 0 0 0 Boston 202 111 BB2 — 9 Totals 4 9 152215 Totals 35 4 8 4 3 0 2 3 1 Totals 2 70 2 0 innesota 8 0 1 8 0 0 812 — 4 Totals Cleveland 010 1 2 0 236 — 15 M E Tampa Bay BBB 2BB DBB — 2 —Bade nhop(1), Plouffe(3), Nunez(1). DPToronto 0 00 011 802 — 4 Beattle BBB BBB DBB — 8 Boston 1, Mi n nesota 1. LO B — B os ton 7, Mi n nesot a E—Lind (1), J.Francisco(1). DP—Toronto 2. E—B.Miger (7). DP—Tampa Bay 1, Seatle 1. (8), Nap oli (9), G.Sizemore(6), Pier- LOB LOB—Cleveland12, Toronto 5. 28—Brantley(9), 9. 28—D.Ortiz —TampaBay7, Seattle3. 28—Myers(9), Ackley Bogaerts (8), Plouffe(16), E.Escobar(10). A.cabrera(10), Dav.M urphy 3 (9), Chisenhall(9), zynski(4), (6). CS —Zobrist (2), Romero(1). H R — D .O rti z 2 (11), Pl o uffe (2). SF — M a uer . Aviles(5)rReyes(8), Bautista(8), Lind(6),J.Francisco IP H R E R BBSD IP H R E R BBBD TampaBay (4), Lawrie(4).38—Bourn (4). HR —C.Santana(5), Boston YGomes (6). SB—C.Santana(2), A.cabrera(4). OdorizziW,2-3 6 1 0 0 2 7 7 1 1 1 5 McGeeH,4 IP H R E R BBBD DoubrontW2-3 6 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 0 12-3 1 1 0 2 1 Badenhop Cleveland Jo.PeraltaH,4 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 2 2 0 2 BalfourS,7-8 KluberW,4-3 7 4 2 2 1 9 Mujica 1 0 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Shaw 1 1 0 0 0 0 Seatge 4 9 5 5 0 0 MaurerL,1-2 3 Carrasco 1 3 2 2 0 1 CorreiaL,1-5 2-3 2 2 2 4 3 Thielbar 1 1 1 1 0 1 Leone 2 1-3 1 0 0 0 5 Toronto Swarzak 1 1 1 0 1 2 McGowan L,2-2 4 9 4 4 2 3 Guerrier Wilhelmsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 Rogers 2 1 0 0 1 2 Furbush 1 0 0 0 1 3 1 1 2 0 2 0 Farquhar 11-3 5 5 4 1 0 Tonkin Stroman 1 0 0 0 0 1 Pierzynski. 11-3 6 6 6 1 0 PB — W P — Le one. Wagner 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 T—3:07.A—26,802(39,021). T—3:21. A—20,951(47,476). St.Togeson McGowan pitchedto 3batters inthe5th. T—3:37. A—14,068(49,282). Astros 5, Rangers 4
Tigers 7, Orioles 5
HOUSTON — Houston' sMatt Dominguez hit an RBIsingle off BALTIMORE — Rajai Davis the right-field wall in the ninth and homered, andDetroit overcamea the Astros overcame afour-run rare shaky performance byJustin deficit. Dexter Fowler singled with Verlander to complete athreeone out in the ninth, JasonCastro game sweep.Verlander allowed drew a walkand Dominguezhit a season-high five runs on six a long fly ball off Nick Martinez. hits with four strikeouts and three Adrian Beltre had three hits and walks in six innings. Davis hit his Prince Fielder drove in two runs third home run andhadtwo RBls for Texas. for the Tigers. Baltimore's Nelson Texas Houston Cruz had two hits, including his ab r hbi ab r hbi 11th home run. AdamJones went Choolf 5 0 0 0 Altuye2b 5 1 1 0 3 for 5 with an RBIand extended Andrusss 5 2 2 0 Springrrf 5 1 1 2 ABeltre 3b 5 1 3 1 Fowler cf 3 2 3 0 his hitting streak to nine games. Fielder1b 3 0 2 2 Jcastroc 3 1 2 0
ered his ERA to 2.42.A.J. Burnett
Los Angeles Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi ENavrrrf-If 5 0 1 1 Reverecf 4 0 0 0 Troutcf 4 0 1 0 Rollinsss 4 0 1 0
P ujols1b 5 2 2 0 Utley2b 4 0 2 0 Ibanezlf 2 0 1 1 Howard1b 4 0 1 0 C owgillrf 0 0 0 0 Byrdrf 4000 A ybarss 2 0 1 1 DBrwnlf 4 0 0 0 C ongerc 3 1 1 0 Ruizc 3010 Green2b 4 0 1 0 Asche3b 3 0 0 0 F rierip 0 0 0 0 ABrnttp 1 0 0 0 J.Smi thp 0 0 0 0 GwynJph 1 0 0 0 LJimnz3b 4 0 0 0 Manshpp 0 0 0 0 Richrdsp 3 0 0 0 MAdmsp 0 0 0 0 JMcDnlph-2b1 0 0 0 Brigncph 1 0 0 0
Hogndsp 0 0 0 0 B astrdp 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 3 Totals 3 3 0 5 0 LosAngeles 11 1 000 800 — 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 800 — 0 DP — Philadelphia 2. LOB—LosAngeles9, Philadelphia 6.28—Pujols (10), Aybar(10), Utley2(17). 38 — Trout (4). SB—Trout (5), Ibanez(2), Aybar(2).
Los Angeles RichardsW,4-0 7 Frieri H,2 J.SmithS,5-7
Pirates 4, Brewers1 Indians15, Blue Jays4
PHILADELPHIA — Garrett Rich-
ards allowed five hits over seven innings as theAngels swept the two-game series. Richards struck out eight, had nowalks and low-
MILWAUKEE— Backupcatcher Chris Stewart's single keyed a three-run burst in the ninth against Francisco Rodriguez and sent Pittsburgh to a win. Stewart, making only his eighth start of the season, singled for a 2-1 lead. Starling Marte, playing for the first time since exiting Saturday with tightness in his back, then hit a two-run double. PiNsburgh Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi Sniderrf 3 0 1 0 EHerrrcf 4 0 0 0 GSnchzph 1 0 0 0 RWeks2b 3 0 1 0 W atsonp 0 0 0 0 Braunrf 4 0 2 0 Deckerph 1 0 0 0 FrRdrgp 0 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Lucroyc 3 0 1 0 NWalkr2b 5 0 1 0 MrRynl1b 4 0 0 0 AMcctcf 3 1 1 0 KDavislf 3 1 1 0 PAlvrz3b 4 0 2 0 Segurass 3 0 0 0 Tabatalf-rf 4 0 0 1 Bianchi3b 3 0 1 1 I.Davis1b 4 0 2 0 WPerltp 2 0 0 0 Barmespr-1b 0 1 0 0 Gennettph 0 0 0 0 Mercerss 4 1 1 0 WSmithp 0 0 0 0 C Stwrtc 4 1 1 1 LSchfrrf 1 0 0 0 Lirianop 2 0 1 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 SMarteph-If 2 0 1 2 Totals 37 4 114 Totals 3 0 1 6 1 Pittsburgh D B B1 BB 003 — 4 Milwaukee OBB 018 000 — 1 E—I.Davis (2). DP—Pittsburgh 2, Milwaukee1. LOB —Pittsburgh 7, Milwaukee8. 28—I.Davis (7),
R E R BBSO
5 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
8 1 1
3 3 5 0 0 0
Philadelphia A.BurnettL,2-3 5 7 Manship 1 0 Mi.Adams 1 1 Hogands 1 0 Bastardo 1 0 WP — Richards2. T—3:08. A—33,308(43,651).
0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0
2 0 1
Yankees 4, Mels 0 NEW YORK —Masahir oTanaka pitched a four-hitter for his first major league shutout and theYankees got home runs from Yangervis Solarte and MarkTeixeira at Citi Field. Tanakastruck out eight and walked none in his first complete game in themajors. Healso singled, giving him onemorethan Mets pitchers have in 64at-bats this season. Newyork(A) N e w york (N) ab r hbi ab r hbi
G ardnrlf 5 1 2 0 EYonglf 4 0 1 0 Jeterss 4 0 1 1 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 0 Ellsurycf 3 0 0 0 DWrght3b 4 0 0 0 Teixeir1b 4 1 1 1 Grndrsrf-cf 3 0 0 0 Mccnnc 4 0 0 0 CYoungcf 3 0 1 0 A Sorinrf 4 0 0 0 Valvrdp 0 0 0 0 S olarte3b 3 2 1 1 Duda1b 3 0 0 0 BRorts2b 4 0 2 1 Reckerc 3 0 0 0 Tanakap 4 0 1 0 Tejadass 3 0 0 0 RMontrp 1 0 0 0 Lagarsph 1 0 0 0 S.Marte(6), K.Da vis (10). SB—Lucroy (2), Segura CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 (8). S —Segura. SF—Bianchi. B Areurf 1 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO Totals 35 4 8 4 Totals 30 0 4 0 Pitisburgh New York (A) 010 101 100 — 4 Liriano 6 4 1 1 1 7 New york (N) 000 000 800 — 0 Morris 1 0 0 0 2 0 LOB NewYork(A) 6, NewYork(N) 3. 28—E.Young WatsonW,4-0 1 1 0 0 1 0 (4).— 38—B.Roberts 2 (3). HR—Teixeira (8), Solarte MelanconS,5-6 1 1 0 0 0 0 4). SB —Gardner(9), Egsbury(11), Dan.Murphy(9). Milwaukee S — C.Young(2). W.Peralta 7 5 1 1 1 4 IP H R E R BBSD W.Smith 1 2 0 0 0 3 york(A) Fr Rodriguez L,1-1 1 4 3 3 0 1 New T anaka W ,6-0 9 4 0 0 0 8 T—3:01.A—24,962 (41,900). NewYork(N) R.MonteroL,0-1 6 5 3 3 2 3 Marlins13, Dodgers 3 C.Torres 1 2 1 1 0 2 Valverde 2 1 0 0 0 2 W P — C .T orre s. LOS ANGELES — EdLucas homT—3:00. A—35,577(41,922).
ered for Miami during a six-run secondinning inwhichsecond baseman Dee Gordon's fielding SAN FRANCISCO — Hunter error led to five unearned runs, Pence, MichaelMorseandBranand the Marlins scored another six don Crawford homered to power runs two innings later. Anthony San Francisco. Gregor Blanco stole three basesandscored three DeSclafani allowed two runs and runs. Madison Bumgarner allowed seven hits over six innings to win in his major leaguedebut. four runs and five hits in five innings. Julio Teherangave upfive Miami Los Angeles runs and sevenhits in his second ab r hbi ab r hbi Yelichcf 3 1 1 1 DGordn2b 5 0 1 0 loss to the Giants this season. L ucas3b-ss 6 2 2 2 Puigrf 4011
Giants 10, Braves 4
Ban Francisco ab r hbi ab r hbi Pstrnck2b 4 1 2 0 Blancocf 3 3 1 1 J .Uptonlf 3 0 0 0 Pencerf 5 2 4 3 Riosrf 4 1 1 1 MDmn3b 5 0 2 1 F Frmn1b 4 1 1 1 Poseyc 4 0 1 0 Detroit Baltimore Morlnddh 2 0 0 0 Krauss1b 1 0 0 0 Gattisc 4 1 1 0 Sandovl3b 3 1 2 1 Chicago Oakland ab r hbi ab r hbi Choiceph-dh1 0 0 0 Guzmnph-1b 2 0 1 1 CJhnsn 3b 3 1 2 2 JGutrrz p 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi RDavislf 4 1 1 2 Markksrf 5 0 0 0 Arenciic 4 0 1 0 Carterdh 4 0 1 1 BUptoncf 3 00 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 G Bckh2b 4 2 3 1 Jasodh 3 1 1 1 Kinsler2b 5 0 1 0 Machd3b 4 1 0 0 L Martncf 4 0 2 0 Presleylf 2 0 0 0 JSchafrcf 1 0 0 0 Adrianzph 1 0 0 0 Gillaspi3b 4 1 3 0 Lowriess 3 0 0 0 Micarr1b 5 0 1 2 AJonescf 5 1 3 1 Odor2b 3 0 0 0 Hoesph 0 0 0 0 Doumitrf 4 0 0 0 J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 JAreudh 4 1 1 3 Dnldsn3b 4 1 2 1 VMrtnzdh 3 1 1 0 C.Davis1b 3 1 1 1 MGnzlzph-If 2 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 0 1 1 Morse1b 4 1 1 1 Viciedolf 3 0 1 0 Moss1b-If 3 0 0 0 JMrtnzrf 3 0 0 0 N.cruzdh 5 1 2 3 V illarss 4 0 0 0 T ehernp 2 0 0 0 Colvinlf 5 1 2 0 LeGarccf 0 0 0 0 Cespdslf-cf 4 0 0 0 AJcksncf 4 1 0 0 Hardyss 4 0 1 0 Totals 36 4 114 Totals 3 6 5 115 A.Woodp 0 0 0 0 BCrwfrss 5 2 3 3 AIRmrzss 4 0 0 0 Reddckrf 3 0 0 0 D.Kelly3b 3 1 1 1 Clevngrc 4 0 1 0 Texas 811 820 BBB — 4 Ugglaph 1 0 0 0 B.Hicks2b 3 0 1 0 Konerk1b 4 0 0 0 DNorrsc 3 0 0 0 Holadyc 4 2 2 1 Schoop2b 4 0 0 0 Houston 8 00 802 281 — 6 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Bmgrnp 2 0 0 0 Flowrsc 4 0 0 0 Sogard2b 3 0 0 0 W orthss 4 1 2 1 Loughlf 2 1 1 0 One outwhenwinning runscored. Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 Ariasph-3b 3 0 0 0 Sierrarf 4 0 1 0 Gentrycf 2 0 0 0 Totals 35 7 9 7 Totals 3 6 5 9 5 DP — H ous ton 1. LOB — T e xa s 8, Houston 11. Totals 3 3 4 7 4 Totals 3 910159 DeAzacf-If 4 0 0 0 Cagaspph-1b1 0 0 0 Detroit 0 02 311 800 — 7 28 — A ndrus (11), A. B e l t re (8), Fi e l d er (8), J.castro Atlanta 2BB 2BB DBB — 4 Totals 35 4 9 4 Totals 2 9 2 3 2 B altimore 000 0 6 0 800 — 6 (4). HR —Rios(3), Springer(3). CS—Odor(2). Ban Francisco 318 121 02x — 18 Chicago 1BB DBB 030 — 4 E—M.Gonzalez (1). LOB—Detroit 5, Baltimore9. E — G a tti s (4). DP — San Francisco 1. LOB—AtIP H R E R BBBD Oakland 1BB 1BB 000 — 2 HR—R.Davis (3), N.cruz(11). SB—V.Martinez(2), Texas lanta 4,SanFrancisco11. 28—FFreeman(11), Gattis DP —Chicago 1.LOB— Chicago 5,Oakland 3. A.Jackson(6), D.Kelly (2). SF—R.Davis. 51-3 2 1 1 3 8 Tepesch 4), C.Johnson 2(8), Colvin (1), B.crawford d(7). ) 3828 — Gilaspie (8), Viciedo(13).HR—G.Beckham(3), IP H R E R BBBD Poreda 0 3 1 1 1 0 immons (4). HR —Pence(3), Morse(9), B.crawford J.Abreu(15),Jaso(4), Donaldson(9). Detroit rasorBS,1-1 2 - 3 2 2 2 0 2 (5). SB —Blanco3(4). IP H R E R BBBO VerlanderW,5-2 6 6 5 5 3 4 F 1 2 0 0 0 2 IP H R E R BBBD Chicago AlburquerqueH,7 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Cotts N .Marti n ez L, 0 -1 11-3 2 1 1 1 2 Atlanta Rienzo 61-3 2 2 2 2 4 Krol H,7 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 TeheranL,2-3 31 - 3 7 5 4 5 4 S.Downs 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ChamberlainH,7 1 2 0 0 1 1 Houston 22-3 5 3 3 0 4 5 1 0 4 4 1 3 A.Wood BelisarioW,2-3 1 1 -3 0 0 0 0 1 NathanS,10-12 1 0 0 0 1 0 Feldman 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Avilan D.Downs 1 1 0 0 0 0 LindstromS,6-9 1 1 0 0 1 0 Baltimore 1 1 0 0 1 0 D.carpenter 1 2 2 2 1 2 Oakland GausmanL,0-1 4 6 5 5 2 2 Clemens 12-3 0 0 0 0 3 Ban Francisco Milone 6 5 1 1 0 4 MGonzalez 2 2 2 1 1 1 Sipp QuagsWr1-1 2-30 0 0 0 BumgarnerW,5-3 5 7 4 4 1 5 OteroH,4 0 0 0 0 0 R.Webb 1 1 0 0 0 1 Poreda pitchedto 4baters inthe6th. J.Gutierrez H,5 1 0 0 0 0 1 AbadL,0-1H,3 1- 3 2 2 2 0 1 Patton 1 0 0 0 0 1 Frasorpitchedto 2batters inthe7th. Machi 2 0 0 0 0 1 GregersonBS,5-8 12-3 2 1 1 0 2 Matusz 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP —byD.Downs(Odor). J.Lopez 1 0 0 0 1 1 HBP —byMilone(Viciedo). WP —Rienzo,Gregerson. WP — Verlander,Gausman. T — 3; 3 6. A — 17,7 83 (42, 0 60). T — 3;18. A — 41,253 ( 41, 9 15). T—2:57.A—18,035 (35,067). T—3:27. A—36,727(45,971). Atlanta
Stantonrf 3 1 3 0 HRmrzss 3 0 0 0 Ozunaph-rf 2 0 0 0 Figqinsss 1 1 1 0 JeBakr2b-3b 4 0 2 1 AdGnzl1b 3 0 1 0 RJhnsnlf 5 2 2 2 BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 GJones1b 4 3 2 0 Leaguep 0 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 4 1 2 0 JWrghtp 0 0 0 0 Solanoph-2b1 0 0 0 Buteraph-p 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 4 2 2 3 Ethier cf 4 0 1 1 DeSclfn p 4 1 1 2 Crwfrd lf 4 1 2 1 Wolfp 1 0 0 0 JuTrnr3b 4 0 2 0 A .Ellisc 4 0 0 0 Mahlmp 1 0 0 0 C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 Withrwp 0 0 0 0 Uribeph 1 1 1 0 VnSlyk1b 2 0 0 0 Totals 4 1 131711 Totals 3 7 3 103 Miami 068 681 000 — 13 L os Angeles OBB 011 010 — 3
Royals 3, Rockies 2 KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Mike
Moustakas hit a three-run double inthesecond inning,andJason Vargas andKansas City bullpen made it stand up.Vargas did not allow a hit until the fourth inning and did not allow a run until Drew Stubbs belted a two-run homer in the seventh. Jhoulys Chacin allowed sevenhits and two walks over six innings for Colorado. Vargas struck out a season-high eight in 6'/5 innings. Colorado
KansasCity ab r hbi 3000 Barnesrf 4 0 1 0 Dysoncf 0 0 0 0 Tlwtzkss 1 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 4 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 2 0 0 0 BButlerdh 4 0 1 0 CGnzlzdh 4 0 2 0 S.Perezc 3 1 2 0 Arenad3b 3 1 1 0 AGordnlf 4 0 0 0 Mornea1b 4 0 0 0 Giavtll2b 3 1 1 0 Stubbscf 4 1 1 2 Ciriaco2b 1 0 0 0 McKnrc 3 0 0 0 Lcaincf-rf 3 1 1 0 Culersn2b-ss3 0 1 0 Mostks3b 3 0 2 3 E—D.Gordon(5). DP—Los Angeles 3. LOBAEscorss 3 0 1 0 Miami 8,LosAngeles 8. 28—Stanton (12), G.Jones Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 3 1 3 8 3 (9), Puig(8),Figgins(1), Uribe(10). HR —Lucas(1), C olorado 000 0 0 0 200 — 2 R.Johnson(2), Mathis(2), C.crawford(2). SB—D. Kansas City 03 0 0 00 Bgx— 3 Gordon(25).SF—Yelich. LOB—Colorado 5,KansasCity 6.28—Arenado(15), IP H R E R BBSO Moustakas 2 (7), A.Escobar(11). HR —Stubbs(3). Miami IP H R E R BBBD DeSclafaniW,1-0 6 7 2 2 1 7 Colorado Wolf 3 3 1 1 0 3 ChacinL,0-2 6 7 3 3 2 1 Los Angeles Brothers 1 0 0 0 0 0 MaholmL,1-4 3 2 -3 11 10 5 3 0 Hawkins 1 1 0 0 0 0 C.Perez 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 KansasCity Withrow 1 2 0 0 1 1 VargasW,4-1 6 2 -3 5 2 2 1 8 B.Wilson 1 2 1 1 1 1 Coleman H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 League 1 0 0 0 1 1 K.HerreraH,2 1 0 0 0 0 2 J.Wright 1 0 0 0 0 0 G.HollandS,10-11 1 1 0 0 1 1 Butera 1 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:34. A—27,323(37,903). T—3:20.A—39,498 (56,000). ab r hbi B lckmnlf 4 0 0 0 Aokirf
As World Cuptraining camp begins, Americans' defense isdeep, but untested The Associated Press STANFORD, Calif.
Francisco's Candlestick Park. — United
States coach Jurgen Klinsmann
to arrive in the Bay Area, Klinssays his team has some serious mann will have the task of cutting
catching up to do a month before its the squad to 23 by June 2. "The reason we take 30 is we're World Cup opener.
hopefully a successful World Cup," he said. "It's a lot of work, it's doing our homework, it's fine-tuning a lot
of elements there on the training field, getting a sense for the guys how they're taking it. To build every piece you're working on, whether
good to be back with the team and
Klinsmann knows he needs to
obviously it's very important. We have a lot of work to do, and a lot
evaluate everybody in short orderand a versatile, deep defense will be
of work to be done in these three
one of those areas even if the group
it's tactical, whether it's technical, if it's chemistry-wise, improve it
weeks before the team goes to is lacking in World Cup minutes. "This is World Cup preparation, have, in every position not only as a Brazil." center forward, the entire team." Klinsmann said defender Omar this is building a foundation for
and build on it to make this team as strong as possible to go into this summer's World Cup."
Klinsmann was eager to get start-
not sure yet," Klinsmann said before
ed on a scorching Wednesday af-
his team took the field. "There will
ternoon at Stanford Stadium as the Americans began a two-week train-
be intense training sessions ahead of them in order to show what they
ing camp leadingup to a May 27 friendly against Azerbaijan at San
Gonzalez, the Los Angeles Galaxy defender who is nursing a left knee "I still get butterflies," he said. injury from a May 3 game against "I haven't been with the team for a Colorado, should be close to full while. To see all the guys' faces, it's strength later in the week. Left back DaMarcus Beasley is
While all 30 Americans have yet trying for his fourth World Cup.
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
ski racing. She says she does not plan out a strict training
Continued from C1
regimen but rather ramps up her regular paddling, runbefore, so it will be a big ning and cycling routines. challenge," says Howe, 30, She does not necessarily "I've never done 100 miles
BA O I 10 0 PREP SCOREBOARD
Bulletin staff report M OLALLA — I t d i d n o t matter what the score was heading into the bottom of the
seventh inning. Madras coach Sam McCormick was anx-
ious on Wednesday. The White Buffaloes headed into the home half of the last inning with a 6-2 lead, but
Molalla scored three quick runs to narrow the gap before putting the tying run on second with one out.
Softball IntermountalnConference First game (5 innings) Mountai nView 000 00 — 0 2 3 Bend 255 1x — 13 10 0 Secondgame I5 innings) Mountai nView 000 00 — 0 8 1 Bend 530 11 — 10 9 0
IntermountainHybrid First game Redmond 100 0 020 — 3 4 00 0 2 000 — 2 3 M adras p i t cher Et h a n Ridgeview Short, however, coaxed a Secondgame 000 000 0 — 0 3 slow ground ball back to the Redmond Rldgeview 220 000 0 — 4 8
mound an d
t h e n i n d uced
rors," said McCormick, whose team committed four. "But we didn't let that snowball like
we had in the past." Short helped himself out with a 2-for-3 day while scor-
Keely Brown went 2 for 4 with an RBI, and Chloe Martin was 3 for 4 with a double.
IntermountalnHybrid (6 innings) Crookcounly 100100 — 2 5 7 Summit 234 004 — 13 12 0
Culver 17, Delphian 12:CULVER — The Bulldogs trailed 10-9 heading into the bottom
Class 4A Trl-Valley Conference Madras 0042000 — 6 8 4 Molalla 0011003 — 5 9 1
eight runs in the frame to seize
Class 2A11A Special District 2 (5 innings) 4 04 00 — 8 7 4 4664x — 20 14 2
Class 5A IntermountainConference I5 innings) Bend 343 50 — 15 10 2 Mountai nView 00030 — 3 4 7
Intermountain Hybrid Ridgeview 02 2 230 0— 9 9 2 Redmond 050 005 0 — 10 13 2
ing a run for Madras (1-13 TVC, 5-19 overall), which Summit 13, Crook County 2: picked up its first league win and snapped a 13-game skid. The Storm secured a six-inBryce Rehwinkel had two ning Intermountain Hybrid RBIs. win behind two hits apiece by In other Wednesday action: Derrick Stelle and Cal WaterBASEBALL man. Stelle also had an RBI for Bend 15, Mountain View the Storm (13-9), while Chris 3: The visiting Lava Bears Mason and Josh Cherry each scored at least three runs in drove in two runs. For the viseach of the first four innings iting Cowboys (5-19), Chase en route to a five-inning In- McCall had two of his team's termountain Conference win. five hits. Creighton Simmonds paced Culver 20, Delphian 8:CULBend (8-0 IMC, 20-5) with a VER — The Bulldogs smacked 2-for-3 day, including a dou- eight extra-base hits in the ble and two RBIs. Elliot Wil- five-inning Special District 2 ly and Dalton Hurd each had win, led by Joe Daugherty's two hits and two RBIs. For 3-for-3 showing that included the Cougars (2-6, 7-15), Cody two doubles and 4 RBIs. Wy-
Class 4A GreaterOregonLeagueChampionships Eagle CrestRidgeCourse, Redmond Par 72 Two-day totals Tuesday'sresults Team scores — Ridgeyiew665, Baker677, Crook County679,McLoughlin696,LaGrande715, Ontario728. Medalist — BrandonEllwanger,Baker, 7277 — 149. Ridgeview (665) — JimiSeeley77-81—158, ChadRoe83-84—167, Jacob Kimzer 83-86—169, Johnny Spinelli 86-85 —171, LukeBuerger 8887 — 175. Crook County (679) — MaysonTibbs8576 — 161, CabeGoehring 84-84—168, Kody Kuk 85-84—169,JoshChristian 90-91—181,Daniel Ego 102, Tom Harvey99.
Berrigan tossed a two-hitter in the first game with nine strikeouts, and Kendall Kramer had a three-run home run and four RBIs. Awbrie Elle Kinkade added three RBIs.
roughs ripped an RBI single in the bottom of th e sixth inning that proved to be the
with a double and two RBIs. SOFTBALL Bend 13-10, Mountain View 0-0: Shutout pitching, errorless
control, and a miraculous catch sealed its Special District 3 victory. With two outs in the
seventh, a Delphian fly ball brought Marie Schumacher out from shortstop and Jazmin ball glanced off Schumacher's glove, but Ruiz made a diving grab to end the game. Cheryl Aldred paced the Bulldogs (5-8 SD3, 5-17 overall) with three hits and three RBIs, Joie VanAlstyne had three hits and
drove in two runs, and Schumacher chipped in with three hits. BOYSLACROSSE Bend 15, Mountain 1:Eli Pite had three goals and two as-
consider that PPP training.
three-racer PPP elite wom-
Sweden this year. For that, I
PPP as an individual, at least for a few years. She is the mother of twin 11-year-old
make sure that I can do all
"I would be going for a run Lake Sonoma (Calif.) 50mile run on April 12. anyway; I would be riding "I want to be prepared go- my bike anyway," Max exing into it. I'm pretty psyched plains. "It's not so much the on it." mileage or the time. I did a Other competitors in the 90-kilometer (ski) race in en's field include Allison Hal- had to say, OK, I need to go pin and Allison Miles, both ski for four hours. With the of Bend. PPP, it's more just a matter Max hints that this might of going to do a quick run be her last time racing the or paddle. It's just trying to
eventually would like to race with them on a family team,
In her training for the PPP,
t hree goals, and th e L a va Bears secured the High Desert
the fitness she built up over a
Andrew Joyce scored twice,
and the Bears (14-2) earned an
Max says t h e
I / 2 -mile
paddle along the Deschutes or with friends on an all-fe- River through Bend's Old male team. Mill District is probably her "It's not so much that I favorite leg of the six-stage don't enjoy it, because I re- PPP. While paddling her ally do love the race itself, sleek racing kayak, she albut I think it would be fun ways hears the crowds that just to participate in other line the river rooting her on. "I love hearing everyways," Max says. "I'm sure I will be participating in some body cheering," Max says. fashion, but not just as an "I can hear my mom and individual." my daughters. I hear a lot of Max is trying to maintain
Conference playoff win to earn a spot in the league championship. Buck Schlerf posted two goals and two assists for Bend,
the things. Running is usually the thing I need to work on
daughters, and she says she the most."
sists, Chance Beutler scored
long winter of cross-country
friends and familiar voices, and I love that." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, firstname.lastname@example.org
automatic bid to next week's
two RBIs. Hanna Wicklund
s t at e t o u rnament.
Chance Halley scored two of the three goals for Sisters (86). No stats for Summit were
Sunset 18, Central Oregon Lacrosse 5: PORTLANDCentral Oregon trailed just
the Storm. Crook County im-
5-3 with about 10 minutes left in the first half, but the No. 3
while Summit fell to 2-20.
the second-round contest of
proved to 15-8 on the season, Apollos pulled away to take
the Oregon Girls Lacrosse Association state playoffs. Cayley escaped with an Intermoun- proved a potent combination 3 for 4 with two doubles and Allan had two goals for Centain Hybrid victory. Hayden for Bend, which swept its Inter- came in to pitch the final out tral Oregon, which finishes Smith was 2 for 3 with two mountain Conference double- of the contest in the White Buf- the season 13-3, while Lauren RBIs for the Panthers (12-13), header against visiting Moun- faloes' Tri-Valley Conference Gallivan posted one goal and and Colton Slavey added two tain View. The sweep dinched win. Shelby Mauritson was 3 one assist. Kyra Hajovsky and hits. Dakota Schaumburg hit first place in the Class 5A IMC for 5 with two doubles for Ma- Kama Remley each scored a triple for the Ravens (18-5). for the Lava Bears. Megan dras (7-7 TVC, 11-13 overall), once. winning hit, as the Panthers
who finished second in the
Alexis Hill-Gruenberg pitched OHSLA s t at e t o u rnament. a completegame in thesecond Grant Gorham scored the lone contest, in which Kramer hit goal for Mountain View (4-9). a solo home run and Lisa SylSummit 13, Sisters 3: The vestersmashed a solo homer. Storm (13-6) earned a spot in Sylvester and Katie Brown had the High Desert Conference two hits apiece for Bend (8-0 championship with the home IMC, 17-6 overall) in the sec- playoffwin and received an ond game, and Kinkade had automatic bid to next week's
and Jenna Henninger had two hits each for the Cougars (5-3, 12-11), and Baylee Leonard hit Anthony belted a three-run att Rufener went 3 for 4 with a a double. home run, while Colton Love- double and four RBIs for CulCrook County 11-5, Sumlace, Brock Powell and Derek ver (12-5 SD2, 14-8 overall), mit 1-3: PRINEVILLE — The Ostrom combined for Moun- Kyle Bender had two triples Cowgirls snapped a five-game tain View's other three hits. and drove in three runs, and skid with a n I n termountain Redmond 10, Ridgeview Grayson Barry went 2 for 3 Hybrid doubleheader sweep of 0: REDMOND — Ben Bur-
of the fifth, but Culver put up
Ruiz in from left field. The
Class2A/IA a deep fly ball out to right District 3 field to close out his com- Delphian Special 340 301 1 — 12 6 7 063 080 x — 17 14 7 plete-game effort and give the Culver Buffs the Tri-Valley ConferBaseball ence baseball win.
"We made a couple of er-
Madras 14, Molalla 9: MAdefense and power offense DRAS — Elise Bagley went
The Associated Press
Montreal goalie Carey Price clears the puck as Boston's center
David Krejci pressures during the third period Wednesday in Boston.The Canadiens won Game 7 3-1 to advance to the Eastern Conference finals.
mal rest, Parker left the game exactly a minute later. He head-
Continued from C1
ed back to the locker room fol- when asked about the Spurs' lowed closely by San Antonio defense. "I had the same looks. general manager R.C. Buford I actually got to the rim more in and team physician, Dr. Paul this series than in last series. I Saenz. just missed easy shots. I have "Luckily we have a couple of to be better for us to win. I defidays," Duncan said. "It worries nitely didn't play well in this us, obviously, but he's been go- series so it was tough for us to ing hard. He's had a great se- win games." ries thus far, and it just kind Even with Parker slowed, of caught up with him. They the Spurs still had another pulled the plug on him before good start thanks to their hushe hurt himself. He started to tle on the boards. feel a little weird and they did Tiago Splitter had two offenthe right thing. Hopefully that sive rebounds in the opening 3 helps; hopefully there's noth- minutes. The Spurs, who were ing there." averaging 9.3 offe nsive reParker was scoreless in 10 bounds in the postseason, had minutes, missing his only two five in the first quarter alone. shots as Portland pushed to Mills provided a huge spark keep the All-Star point guard even before Parker's exit. out of the paint. The energetic Aussie sprintWith Parker out, the Spurs' ed for a layup after tipping bench outscored the Trail
With Parker forced to exit in
the first half with a hamstring injury, Leonard, Mills and Green pressed the action on both ends. San Antonio finished with
13 steals, including five for Leonard, while forcing 18 turnovers.
"My mindset was just trying to be aggressive on the offensive end," Leonard said. "Just knowing Tony was out, he's very aggressive and still try to stick with our system. Play our offense, move the ball, just try to be a little more aggressive." The Spurs also had 24 assists on 42 baskets, shooting 47 percent from the field, and had
43 fast-breakpoints. "They definitely showed us about moving the ball around,"
Aldridge said "They made five Blazers' 40-7. "Everybody stepped up," or six passes every possession down. It just makes your de- forward Boris Diaw said. "We fense tired and just makes guys have a very solid team, a very make mistakes. They definitely deep bench." showed use where we are tryThe lack of bench producing to go." tion was especially critical After playing with various considering how Splitter and injuries throughout last post- the Spurs were able to contain season, the Spurs had been Aldridge. healthy in these playoffs until After averaging 29.8 points Wednesday. in Portland's upset of Houston After returning to the court in the opening round of the with 9:46 remaining in the sec- playoffs, Aldridge was limited ond quarter following his nor- to 21.8 points.
"I don't know, maybe you can tell me," Aldridge said
away C.J. McCollum's dribble in thebackcourt.A possession later, Mills blocked Lillard's
3-pointer, igniting a fast break game. "What Patty (Mills) did today was outstanding," Ginobili said. "Patty, Danny, and Kawhi, especially, were fantastic. We struggled all series in the third quarters, and they
really stepped up. They were aggressive, getting steals, running the transition and ones we got that lead back to 20, it kind of felt like it was over."
the Kings forced a seventh
for 6 on 3s.
vanced to the conference fi-
San Antonio had four 3s in the second quarter, with Leon-
nals for just the second time since 1993. Jarome Iginla scored and Tuukka Rask made 15 saves for Boston.
who ended their three-game skid with another sturdy de-
ard's second extending its lead to 43-30 with 4:47 remaining in
Miami had not led since late
highlighted a huge Miami ral-
put the Heat up 93-91. Shaun
ly, and the Heat advanced to the Eastern Conference finals
Livingston tried to answer with
24 seconds left, missing in the by topping the Brooklyn Nets lane and Chris Bosh controlled 96-94 on Wednesday night. the rebound for Miami. The Heat won the series 4-1, LeBron James scored 29 and will face either Indiana or points and Dwyane Wade had Washington in the East finals.
28 for the Heat.
fensive effort at home. Kyle Palmieri scored and John
Gibson stopped 21 shots for the top-seeded Ducks.
Heat comebackto topple Nets MIAMI — Ray A l l e n 's in the second quarter before 3-pointer with 32 seconds left Allen's shot from the left wing
game. Jake Muzzin scored for the Canadiens, who ad- an early goal for the Kings,
The Associated Press
The Canadiens won the The Associated Press series between BOSTON — Carey Price 34th playoff stopped 29 shots to help the two clubs — the ninth Montreal beat the Boston that went the seven-game B ruins 3-1 in Game 7 on distance. Wednesday night and put Also on Wednesday: the Canadiens in the Eastern Kings 2, Ducks 1: LOS ANGELES — Trevor LewConference finals. Montreal will play the is scored his fourth goal of New York Rangers for a spot the postseason, Jonathan in the Stanley Cup finals. Quick made 21 saves, and Dale Weise, Max Pacioretty and Daniel Briere scored
Green had the strongest effort of the postseason, going 4
that led to Green's first 3 of the
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C5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugotin.com/business. Also sooarecap in Sunday's Businesssection.
NASDAQ ~ 2 Q 54
""'" ""'""'" ""'" '
Thursday, May 15, 2014
A key measureof U.S. homebuilders' confidence in the housing market is due out today. The National Association of Home Builders/Wells Fargo Housing Market Index rose to 47 last month.Readings below 50 mean builders view sales conditions as poor. The index had been above 50 from June through January. Sales of new homes plummeted in March to the slowest pace in eight months as the spring home buying season got off to a weak start.
10-YRT-NOTE ~ Q 7 2.54%
StocksRecap NYSE NASD
Vol. (in mil.) 2,761 1,707 Pvs. Volume 2,849 1,883 Advanced 1 180 6 8 3 Declined 1929 1933 New Highs 79 29 New Lows 25 76
1 5,200 N '
Sony ' D
HIGH LOW CLOSE C H G. 1671 7.56 16595.00 1661 3.97 -101.47 DOW Trans. 7900.61 7820.95 7834.39 -69.12 DOW Util. 541.04 534.98 537.99 + 2 .14 NYSE Comp. 10698.74 10647.52 10656.12 -46.74 NASDAQ 4132.33 4093.83 4100.63 -29.54 S&P 500 1897.13 1885.77 1888.53 -8.92 S&P 400 1367.57 1355.69 1357.06 -11.04 Wilshire 5000 20079.53 19939.93 19966.91 -112.62 Russell 2000 1120.03 1102.06 1103.14 -1 8.02
%CHG. -0.61% -0.87% +0.40% -0.44% -0.72% -0.47% -0.81% -0.56% -1.61%
WK MO QTR YTD L L +0.23% L L L +5 . 86% +9.67% L L L +2 .46% L L T -1.82% L L L +2 . 17% L +1.08% L L L +1 .32% -5.20% T
Higher prices? The Labor Department's consumer price index has been posting small monthly increases this year. It rose 0.2 percent in March, after edging a scant 0.1 percent higher the previous two months. All told, prices have risen just 1.5 percent year over year. That remains well below the Federal Reserve's 2 percent target for inflation. Economists expect the latest index, due out today, will show prices rose modestly in April. Consumer price index seasonally adjusted percent change est
DI : J
'13 I '14 source: Factset
32.0 2 +. 0 8 + 0 .3 T
18.03 1 4. 8 4 -.19 -1.3 L T 102 . 20 44 . 56 - 2.08 - 4.5 T T 144. 5 7 13 2.99 -.46 -0.3 L L T 6.95 4.67 -.16 -3. 3 T 0.3 6 24.42 -.70 -2.8 T 9.9 6 84.75 -1.00 -1.2 L L 26.1 2 11 5.13 -.80 -0.7 L L 18.70 1 1. 1 1 -.51 -4.4 T T 37.42 3 3. 6 4 -.50 -1.5 T T 33.90 32 .97 -.31 - 0.9 L L 6.03 1 5. 3 0 -.06 -0.4 L L T 27.24 2 6. 3 3 -.12 -0.5 L 14.70 1 3. 3 5 -.46 -3.3 T T 46 .67 + . 0 8 +0.2 L 8.22 -.12 -1.4 L 1 5.1 3 -.73 -4.6 T 36.0 5 34 . 2 0 -.03 -0.1 T 24.31 2 0. 2 9 -.44 -2.1 T 41.6 6 4 0. 2 4 -.18 -0.4 L 80.26 73.5 8 - 1 . 01 -1.4 L 64.19 6 1. 8 8 -.74 -1.2 L 45.89 43.8 7 +. 0 7 +0 .2 T 68.81 62. 1 0 - 1 .29 - 2.0 T 2 93 2 28 -.01 -05 L 54.62 4 3. 1 0 -.01 . . . T 274. 9 6 24 8.93 -4.71 -1.9 T 36.03 34. 3 9 +. 0 2 +0.1 L 33.32 2 7. 1 1 -.65 -2.3 L 208. 6 3 19 8.92 -.79 -0.4 T 69.51 60. 3 3 - 1 .60 - 2.6 T 82.50 7 0. 1 7 -.99 -1.4 T 15.11 14 .52 -.21 -1.4 T 9.65 1 6. 0 0 -.34 -2.1 T 43.66 4 0. 3 6 -.17 -0.4 L 4.5 3 20.53 -.49 -2.3 T 50.49 49 .29 -.52 -1.0 L 33.24 30. 4 8 +. 2 0 +0.7 L
46.80 9.19 20.35
L L T
L T T
L T T L T T L L T T L T L T L L T T T T T
T T T L L T
L L T
L T L T T
L T L T T
T T T
L T T T T
T o t al returns through May 14
M A 52-week range
M A 52-week range
M $ 61.26
Vol.:7.2m (3.6x avg.) PE: . . . Vol.:11.5m (2.9x avg.) PE: 1 6 .4 Mkt. Cap:$17.12b Yie l d: 1.5% Mkt. Cap:$21.34 b Y i e ld: 1.7%
+13.6 +16 .2 2 9 6 1 6 1. 2 7 -4.7 +16.1 51271 20 0 . 04 -52.0 - 19.2 6 0 20 0. 7 2 -2.6 +43.4 2865 2 3 2 . 92 -10.7 -17.7 14 4 -11.2 +19.8 2 3 9 1 9 0 .48a +7. 6 + 45.6 67 28 1.12 -3.3 + 6 . 8 1 209 2 6 1.42f -32.3 + 5 1.1 1 1 7 5 8 +11.8 440 .6 45 5 2 4 0. 4 0 +17.8 +5 8 .6 6 7 43 1 2 0 . 64f +2.7 +22 . 1 47 dd 0.2 4 +1.4 +13. 6 16942 14 0.90 -0.5 +35.6 11434 13 0.26f +18.1 +39 .1 2 71 9 16 0 . 6 6 +49. 7 +6 9 .9 1 190 5 5 -18.3 -18.5 11264 23 +11. 9 +3 1 .8 46 9 2 3 0. 7 1 -15.7 +1 6.2 3 9 4 1 6 0 . 2 0f +7.6 +26 . 3 18395 15 1 . 1 2 -6.4 +1 6.8 3092 25 0 . 9 6 +0.1 +5.6 12 4 3 1 7 1. 3 2 +2.5 + 2.4 97 20 1.84 +5.0 +24 . 1 2 0 21 1 8 0 .88f -103 +2 95 21 dd -7.3 - 13.7 483 3 7 1 . 76 - 7.6 +21.7 7 9 5 2 1 0 . 1 2 +18. 0 +5 9 .4 2 751 3 0. 9 2 f - 17.0 + 9 . 9 1 7 4 d d 0 . 7 5 $-8.4 +7.8 384 27 2.2 0 -8.9 +42.5 1 8 3 1 2 1 . 10f -10.5 +14.9 4120 2 9 1 . 04 +74.1 + 1 47.6 2224 d d -16.4 +33.9 1137 20 0.60a -0.1 +2 3.7 6 01 8 13 0 . 9 2 - 11.9 +24.8 2 8 2 1 3 0 . 40 +8.6 +33. 7 13110 12 1 .40f -3.5 + 0 . 8 3 686 2 7 0 . 88
:::"::" Sears may exit Canada
Macy's Close:$57.83L-O.Of or flat Investors cheered after the retailer stuck by its annual profit forecast despite a rough winter that slowed foot traffic. $65 60
DE Sears Holdings SHLD Close:$91.7OT-f.gf or -2.0% Close:$40.70T-2.53 or -5.9% Economists believe income will be Following the spinoff of Lands' End, down this year for farmers and that the retailer says it is now consideris cutting into sales of tractors at the ing the sale of its 51 percent stake machinery company. in Sears Canada. $95 $60
Financial analysts predict that Wal-Mart's earnings and revenue grew in its fiscal first DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, hut arenot included. h -Annual rate plus stock. 8 -Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. 1 -Current quarter. annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumor dividends paidthis year.Most recent wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend The world's largest retailer, due dividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. 1 - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is 8 closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months. to report financial results today, has been grappling with growing competition from dollar stores and grocers. The expiration of a temporary expansion of the food stamp program last fall also hurt its Canadian operations. The ~ ~ explore s strategic alternatives. many of the retailer's shoppers' Billionaire hedge fund manager and Sears struggling retailer, which runs its %$P ability to spend. ~ namesake stores and Kmart chairman Eddie Lampert, who took over as CEO in WMT $78.74 locations, said that it is looking at February 2013, has been under intense pressure to ~ ~ ~~ $82 strategic options for its 51 percent turn around the business. Sears recently interest in Sears Canada. T HIS IS s p un cl off othing business Lands'End 76 The company said this includes as a separate public company after not the possible sale of its stake or the having much success with it. Sears , ''14 $78.50 entirety of Sears Canada. Sears has spunoffotherbusinesses over the 70 Canada's board and management '] past t hree years. Operating EPS * 1 0- YR* Wednesday's close: $40.70 YTD 5 - YR SearS(SHLD) 1 Q '13 1 Q ' 1 4 SHLD 2.4% 1 . 0 2.1 Price-earnings ratio: 1 6 Price-earnings ratio: Lost money 3.4 18 . 8 7.9 based on trailing 12 month results $27 55 (Based on trailing 12 month results) Dividend: $1.92 Div.yield: 244%
52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV A LK 50.31 ~ 98.48 9 7. 0 2 -.80 -0.8 L L L +32. 2 +4 9 .4 48 7 1 2 1. 0 0 32.94
Close $16 50V 1 14 or 6 5% The Japanesetech giantsank to a $1.3 billion quarterly loss and forecast more red ink as it struggles to execute a turnaround. $20
Alaska Air Group Avicto Corp A VA 25.55 ~ Bank of America BAC 12 . 13 ~ BarrettBusiness B BS I 45 . 07 o — Booing Co BA 9 4 .10 ~ Cascade Boncorp C A C B 4 . 31 ~ ColumbiaBnkg COL B 21.26 ~ 3 ColumbiaSportswear COLM 55.58 ~ 8 Costco Wholesale CO ST 107.38 ~ 1 Croft BrowAlliance B R EW 7.40 ~ FLIR Systems F LIR 23.58 ~ Hewlett PacKard H P Q 2 0 .25 — 0 HomoFederal Bncp ID HOME 11.54 ~ 1 Intel Corp INTC 21.89 ~ Koycorp K EY 10.24 ~ Krogor Co KR 3 2 .77 — 0 Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 ~ LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ MDU Resources MDU 24 . 09 oMentorG raphics M EN T 1 7.75 ~ Microsoft Corp MSFT 30.84 ~ Nike Inc 8 N KE 59.11 ~ NordstromInc J WN 54.90 ~ Nwst Not Gos N WN 39.96 ~ PaccorInc PCAR 51.13 ~ Planar Systmc PLNR 1 55 r$— Plum Crook P CL 40.57 ~ Proc Csstports PCP 207.15 ~ SofowoyInc SWY 19.92 ~ Schnitzor Stool S CHN 2 3 .12 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 163.63 ~ StoncorpFncl S FG 43.01 ~ StarbucksCp SBUX 62.31 ~ Triquint Semi TQNT 5.90 — 0 Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 12.51 ~ 1 US Boncorp U SB 33.30 ~ Washington Fodl WA F D 16.87 ~ 2 WellsForgo & Co WF C 3 7.83 — o Woyorhaouser W Y 2 6.38 ~
A day after hitting a record high, stocks retreated Wednesday as investors flocked back to less risky investments, putting aside technology and banking stocks popular in the last several sessions. The Standard & Poor's 500 index briefly crossed the 1,900-point mark Tuesday, but has pulled back since then. Bond prices rose, pushing the yield of 10-year U.S. Treasury note to its lowest level in six months. Investors also bought utility and telecommunication stocks, typically bought as safer investments because of their high dividends. The Russell 2000 index, which consists of smaller, more risky companies, fell more than 1.5 percent.
Close: 16,613.97 Change: -101.47 (-0.6%) 16,320" ""'"10 DAYS
g q gQ SILVER $19.74+
Dow Jones industrials
Change: -8.92 (-0 5%)
1,840" '""' 10 DAYS
50 40 F
52-week range $79.58~
Vol.:5.3m ( 1.9x avg.) P
E:9. 9 Vol.:2.6m (1.9x avg.) Yiel d : 2. 2% Mkt. Cap: $4.34 b
Mkt. Cap:$33.9 b
KATE Close:$37.60L2.95 or 8.5% The apparel retailer is reporting surging comparable-store sales numbers and it announced plans to open 80 locations this year. $45 40
P E: .. . Yield: ...
Netflix NFLX Close:$351.88L4.74 or 1.4% The video streamer accounted for 34 percent of data flowing to North American consumers in the first half of this year. $500 400
52-week range $79.99~
52-week range $46 .75
PE: . . Yield:..
Vol.:2.8m (O.sx avg.) P E : 190.2 Mkt. Cap:$21.09 b Yield: ...
PLUG Close:$3.82T-0.27 or -6.6% Losses were cut in half during the first quarter, but the fuel cell maker still fell short of most Wall Street projections. $15
Fossil Group FOSL Close:$10000T-f1.45 or -103% A weak earnings forecast for the current quarter overshadowed a strong start to the year at the jewelry and accessories company. $140
V ol.: 5.4m (2.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$4.76b
M A 52-week range
M A 52-week range
$ 134 .99
Vol.:4.8m (6.2x avg.) Yie ld: ..Mkt. Cap: $5.38 b
PE:1 5 . 3
Vol.:32.9m (0.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $549.92 m
$4 58 .86
PE: . .
The yield on the 10-year Treasury fellto 2.54 percent Wednesday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
3 -month T-bill . 0 2 .0 2 6-month T-bill . 0 5 .0 4 52-wk T-bill .08 .09 2-year T-note . 3 7 .3 8 5-year T-note 1.57 1.61 10-year T-note 2.54 2.61 30-year T-bond 3.38 3.45
+ 0 . 01 -0.01 T
-0.01 T -0.04 T -0.07 T -0.07 T
L T T T
.04 .07 .10
.86 T 1.98 T 3.19
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.16 3.23 -0.07 T T T Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.51 4.56 -0.05 T T T Barclays USAggregate 2.28 2.31 -0.03 T T T PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 4.99 5.00 -0.01 T T T RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.20 4.24 -0.04 L T YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.81 1.86 -0.05 T T L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 2.96 2.98 -0.02 T T T 1 YRAGO3.25 .13
2.84 4.10 1.88 5.16 3.90 1 12 . 2.7 2
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 24.8 6 - . 8 6 +2.3 +11.4 +11.9+14.7 A A A CaplncBuA m 60.39 +.88 +4.8 +9.2 +9.5+12.7 8 A 8 CpWldGrlA m 46.89 -.82 +3.9 +15.0 +10.6+14.8 8 8 C EurPacGrA m 49.65 -.86 +1.2 +12.0 +6.5+12.4 8 C C S&P500ETF 655898 189.06 -.90 FnlnvA m 51. 9 3 - .22 +1.2 +15.0 +12.8+17.2 0 C C iShR2K 555020 109.62 -1.81 GrthAmA m 43.31 -.21 +0.7 +16.7 +13.7+16.8 8 8 D iShEMkts 537016 42.78 +.30 American Funds CopWIdBdA m CWBFX IncAmerA m 21.46 -.81 +4.8 +11.7 +11.1+15.4 A A A BkofAm 512706 14.84 -.19 InvCoAmA m 38.12 -.10 +4.3 +18.9 +14.2+16.8 A 8 D Cisco 494232 22.81 -.05 LIMITED MODERATE EXTENSIVE NewPerspA m37.75 -.89 +0.5 +13.0 +10.8+16.0 C 8 8 Facebook 470001 59.23 -.60 WAMutlnvA m40.51 -.17 +3.2 +17.1 +14.9+18.2 8 A 8 SiriusXM 447868 3.22 -.05 Penney 294538 8.61 -.48 6u Dodge &Cox Income 13.90 +.83 +3.9 + 3.6 +4.7 +7.0 A 8 B PlugPowrh 277570 3.82 -.27 IntlStk 45.68 +.27 +6.1 +20.4 +9.6+16.0 A A A Pfizer 266244 29.10 -.10 Stock 171.18 -.85 +2.0 +21.5 +15.8+19.6 A A A Fidelity Contra 94.13 - . 5 5 -1.1 +14.8 +13.7+18.1 D 8 B Gainers ContraK 94.1 0 - . 55 -1.0 +15.0 +13.8+18.3 D 8 B NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.89 -.28 +0.9 +16.2 +13.7+20.3 C A C Fidoli S artan 500 l dxAdvtg 67.12 -.30 +2.9 +16.8 +14.6+18.6 B 8 B Summerlnf 2.52 +.86 + 5 1.8 PernixTh h 5.58 +1.30 + 30.4 FronkTomp-Frsnklin Income C m 2. 56 +.81 +6.4 +11.8 +9.4+15.0 A A A BluehBio n 24.73 +5.31 + 2 7.3 IncomeA m 2. 5 3 ... +6 . 7 + 12.5 +9.9+15.5 A A A CelldexTh 15.74 +3.34 + 2 6.9 CI Ookmsrk Intl I 26.83 +.89 +1.9 +14.6 +11.6+18.5 A A A Arotech 4.01 +.66 + 1 9.7 Opponhoimor RisDivA m 19 . 81 -.12+0.6 +12.4 +11.3+15.2 E D E LoJack 5.24 +.82 + 1 8.6 RisDivB m 17 . 71 -.10+0.3 +11.5 +10.3+14.1 E E E Coupons n 20.00 +2.42 + 1 3.8 MorningstarOwnershipZone™ RisDivC m 17 . 60 -.10+0.4 +11.6 +10.5+14.3 E E E Criteo SA n 33.50 +3.98 + 1 3.5 Vertical axis represents averagecredit SmMidValAm 45.26 -.38 +2.2 +18.8 +9.4+17.4 C E E Introxon n 17.49 +1.99 + 12.8 quality; horizontal axis represents SmMidValBm 38.88 -.33 +1.9 +17.9 +8.5+16.4 C E E Sunapta 12.65 +1.38 + 12.2 interest-rate sensitivity T Rowo Price Eqtylnc 33.49 -.12 +2.6 +14.4 +13.5+17.9 0 C B Losers CATEGORY World Bond GrowStk 50.95 -.35 -3.1 +17.3 +14.6+19.4 B A A NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 60.34 -.88 +4.4 +28.0 +24.5+28.6 A A A RATING™ *** r r r r -6.48 -32.0 Vanguard 500Adml 174.58 -.79 +2.9 +16.8 +14.6+18.6 8 8 8 Enzymot n 13.75 Hydrognc 14.91 -4.68 -23.9 ASSETS $7,239 million 500lnv 174.56 -.79 +2.9 +16.7 +14.5+18.5 8 8 8 -2.80 -21.0 JGWPT n 10.51 500Sgnl 144.21 -.65 +2.9 +16.8 +14.6+18.6 8 8 8 EXP RATIO 0.91% Trovag un 12.50 -2.48 -16.6 Capap 47.67 -.16 +3.2 +18.6 +15.4+19.3 8 A A MANAGER Marcus Linden -4.29 -15.7 InsysTh s 23.01 Eqlnc 30.71 -.88 +4.0 +15.7 +15.7+19.4 C A A SINCE 2011-12-01 IntlStkldxAdm 28.69 +.83 +3.2 +10.2 +5.2 NA C D RETURNS 3-MO +3.0 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 31.81 -.31 +3.4 +22.2 +16.1+23.2 A A A YTO +4.7 TgtRe2020 27.90 -.83 +2.9 +9.7 +8.7+13.0 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +3.2 Tgtet2025 16.20 -.82 +2.9 +10.7 +9.3+13.9 8 A C -3.98 -.09 Paris 4,501.04 3-YR ANNL +3.1 TotBdAdml 10.82 +.83 +3.5 +1.3 +3.5 +4.8 C D E London 6,878.49 +5.41 + . 08 5-YR-ANNL +5.8 Totlntl 17.15 +.82 +3.1 +10.1 +5.2+11.9 C 0 C -.04 Frankfurt 9,754.39 TotStlAdm 47.53 -.26 +2.2 +16.8 +14.3+19.2 8 8 A Hong Kong22,582.77 +230.39 +1.03 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT -.22 S pain Govt Eur S 5.4% 01-31-23 3 . 8 1 TotStldx 47.51 -.26 +2.2 +16.7 +14.2+19.1 8 8 A Mexico 42,144.52 -92.32 Milan 21,184.60 -71.39 -.34 USGro 28.76 -.17 +0.2 +17.9 +13.9+18.1 8 8 8 2.8 5 -19.68 -.14 S pain Govt Eur 4.5% 01-31-18 Tokyo 14,405.76 Welltn 39.17 -.86 +3.9 +11.9 +11.2+14.1 A A A Stockholm 1,375.93 + 2.31 + . 1 7 Ireland Govt Eur Reg S3.4% 03-18-241.59 Fund Footnotes: t$Fee - covering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 1.56 fee. 1 - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing reeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,475.90 + .50 + . 01 US Treasury Note 1% Zurich 8,611.70 +68.12 + . 80 US Treasury Note 1.625% 1.54 redemption fee.Source: Morningstas
American Funds Capital World Bond is characterized by MornMarhetSummary ingstar as having a moderate apMost Active proach, one that has generated NAME VOL (80c) LAST CHG dependable returns.
Commodities Crude oil rose for a third straight day and settled above $102 per barrel for the first time since April 21. Natural gas rose only modestly, but it snapped a five-day losing streak.
Foreign Exchange The dollar was mixed against other major currencies. It dipped against the Japanese yen, was little changed against the euro and rose modestly against the British pound.
CLOSE PVS. 102.37 101.70 Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) 2.17 2.13 Heating Oil (gal) 2.96 2.94 Natural Gas (mmbtu) 4.37 4.36 UnleadedGas(gal) 2.97 2.93 METALS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1305.70 1294.60 19.74 19.50 1485.70 1456.00 3.17 3.15 828.60 817.45
%CH. %YTD + 0.66 + 4 . 0 +0.19 +1 3.3 +0.63 -3.7 + 0.21 + 3 . 2 + 1.33 + 6 . 6 %CH. %YTD + 0.86 + 8 .6 + 1.18 + 2 . 1 + 2.04 + 8 .4 +0.78 -7.8 +1.36 +1 5.5
AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.37 1.37 + 0.33 + 2 . 2 Coffee (Ib) 1.81 1.84 -1.58 +63.3 Corn (hu) 4.95 5.03 -1.69 +1 7.2 Cotton (Ih) 0.91 0.91 - 0.25 + 7 . 2 Lumber (1,000 hd ft) 332.80 338.00 -1.54 -7.6 Orange Juice (Ih) 1.63 1.62 +0.59 +1 9.2 Soybeans (hu) 14.96 15.02 -0.40 +1 4.0 Wheat(hu) 6.81 7.00 -2.71 +1 2.5 1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6772 -.0051 -.30% 1.5222 Canadian Dollar 1.0 8 75 -.0039 -.36% 1.0176 USD per Euro 1.3708 +.0009 +.07% 1.2937 -.52 -.51% 102.24 JapaneseYen 101.77 Mexican Peso 12. 8977 -.0153 -.12% 12.1989 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4540 -.0040 -.12% 3.6426 Norwegian Krone 5 . 9298 +.0025 +.04% 5.8330 South African Rand 10.3072 -.0097 -.09% 9.2386 Swedish Krona 6.5 6 4 0 + .0118 +.18% 6.6696 Swiss Franc .8899 -.0005 -.06% . 9 656 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0663 -.0023 -.22% 1.0120 Chinese Yuan 6.2292 +.0002 +.00% 6.1475 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7519 +.0002 +.00% 7.7618 Indian Rupee 59.510 -.01 5 -.03% 54.766 Singapore Dollar 1.2504 -.001 9 -.15% 1.2433 South KoreanWon 1027.70 +5.10 +.50% 1114.54 -.06 -.20% 2 9.93 Taiwan Dollar 30.18
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY15, 2014
BRIEFING Lodgingtaxes hit recordhigh Lodging taxescollected in the city of Bendhit a record in March, the12th consecutive month of recordhigh collections, according to Visit Bend, the city's tourism promotion agency. Overnight visitors to Bend generated $349,559 in roomtaxes in March, a 34percent year-over-year increase, according to Visit Bend. For the first nine months of the 2013-14fiscal year, lodging in Bendhas generated $3.3 million total in room taxes,an18 percentincreaseoverthe same period ayearago, according to Visit Bend's data.
Companywins $60K IIAVgrant ABend company obtained a$60,000 grant to develop asystem to collectdata on pestmanagement in agriculture with unmannedaerial vehicles, according to an announcementWednesday. Paradigm isr submitted one of five winning proposals aimedat a share of $327,000 awarded bySoar0regon, the nonprofitformerly known asOregon Unmanned Aerial Systems Business Enterprise. Soar0regon receiveda two-year, $882,000 grant to help jumpstart the industry in Oregon. Other grant recipients and their awardsare: • Northwest UAV of McMinnville, in partnership with VTGroupof Tigard, $75,000 towork on a newpropulsion system, • Fordyce Designand Manufacturing of Gaston, $14,000 for astandardized servosystem, • Insitu's Advanced Programs Engineering Group of HoodRiver, $75,000 to develop flight navigation and communication systems to integrate mannedand unmannedaircraft on joint missions and • Cloud CapTechnology of HoodRiver, $103,000 to work ona new-generation transponder andautopilot.
RedmondAirport hoardings rise Boardings at Redmond Airport increased in April compared to April 2013, according to airport figures. Last month, 19,479 passengers departed Redmond, a nearly11 percentincrease year overyear. In the first four months of this year, 78,438 passengers have taken off from Redmond, a10 percent increase over the same period last year. American Airlines began daily service from Redmond to LosAngeles in June. — Bulletin staff reports
anu acturin: rom Lll in u o s orin to'res orin ' OCB IO BC Companieslookingfor return
After years of sending production overseas to Chinaand other low-wage countries — known as offshoring — manufacturing jobs are returning to the United States. Executives are confirming the trend as more are actively reshoring jobs, or are planning to return production in the next few years, according to The Boston Consulting Group. CHANGE INMANUFACTURING JOBS, BY YEAR 2013 2003 Jobs lost overseas 150,000*
Jobs gained Net loss
Estimated percentage change -70%
EXECUTIVEOPINIONS ON SHIFTING PRODUCTION Question: As China'swagecostsareexpectedtogrow,doyouexpectyourcompanyto movemanufacturing back to the U.S? P 2012 • 2 0 1 3
association, and at least a half-dozen companies,such as Bend Research, have located in Bend.
Employment growth in
Source: The Boston Consulting Group, Harry Masan Reshoring Initiative
Los Angeles Times
WHITEWATER, Wis. — In 2001, Generac Power
Graphic: Chicago Tribune © 2014 MCT
about 40,000 each. "Offshoring and 'reshoring' were roughly in balance — I call that victory,"
lems with quality control of
Systems joined the wave of American companies shifting production to China. The move wiped out 400 jobs in southeast Wisconsin, but few could argue with management's logic: Chinese companies were offering to m ake a key component for $100 per unit less than the cost of producing it in the
said Moser, who traces his interest in manufacturing to
his parents' work at the longclosed Singer Sewing Machine plant in New Jersey. (He once worked there too.) He now runs the Reshor-
goods made in China. "We got to the point where everything we were bringing in had to be inspected," says Lonnie Kane, president of
Los Angeles apparel maker Karen Kane, noting that his
company used to check just 10 percent of goods from China.
Nannaysaid. The ability to generate vast amounts ofbiological data using advanced instrumentation ability to make use of that data, John Audette, co-founder and
said, to take advantage of the emerging practice of person-
incubating in the area," Mc-
has significantly outpaced the
state is also well-positioned, he
Will probably consider reshoring in the future
When:5:30-9 p.m. today Where:Deschutes Brewery, Mountain Room, 901 Simpson Ave., Bend Cost:members $50; nonmembers $80;students $25 (must be over21) For more information: www.oregonbio.org/ events/bio-in-the-highdesert
outpaced other states that are Dennis McNannay, the association's executive director. The
Actively considering reshoring, but have not made a final decision
Oregon's bioscience sector has prominent in the industry, said
Will move production to the U.S. in the next two years
By Don Lee
science community plan to tell local entrepreneurshowthey can get involved in the growing industrytonight duringthe Bio in the High Desert seminar.
Ifyou go What:Bio in the High Des-
recession, according to the
Percent of respondents
Already actively reshoring
Leaders from the state's bio-
The event, put on by the Or-
egon Bioscience Association, will focus on the entrepreneurial activity in bioscience taking place around the state, and the resources available to help new companies. Bioscience remained relatively strong through the
By Rachael Rees
CEO of Amplion, wrote in an email.
"Tech solutions are now neededto help drug companies, test developers and
alized medicine — treatment
healthcare providers toturn
customized to aperson's genetic makeup — because of its infancy and Oregon's early successes. These indude development of Gleevec, a treatment for chronic myeloid leukemia, by a doctor at Oregon Health & Science University, and the Knight Cancer Challenge, an
that data into actionable knowledge," Audette wrote.
can't thrive without the next
generation ofbig data, ergo-
"One of the goals of this event is to make sure that
The state is home to agrowing medical device industry as well, McNannay said, which also fits with Bend's tech start-
up scene. Much of the medical device market trends are moving toinitiative to raise $1 billion to ward digitized products, and as fund cancer research at OHSU. m edical devicesrelymore and '%Te can be a world hub for more on software and digital personalizedmedicine," Mcinfrastructure, he said,compaNannay said. nies are goingto need talent to But personalized medicine help create those products.
ing Initiative, a Chicago
"Now prices are escalat-
nomics, analytical tools and
entrepreneurs are aware of
nonprofit that works with
ing, quality is dropping and deliveries are being delayed,"
data repositories, he said, and communities like Bend have
the resources available in our
he says. In the last three
those resources and compa-
backyard," McNannay said. Thereare scientificresourc-
United States. Several factors lie behind
years, Kane has shifted 80 percent of his production
nies, such as Amplion Re-
es and laboratory resources
the change. Over the last decade, Chi-
from China back home. Expansion in the domestic
search, working in those areas. "Bend has captured the
nese labor and transporta-
apparel industry remains un-
spread across the state and some will be in Bend with the new four-year university, he said.
usual because the labor-in-
manufacturing: After three
tion costs have jumped while U.S. wages have stagnated. The average hourly pay for nonsupervisory manufacturing workers in the United
decades of an exodus of
States has barely kept up
production to China and
with inflation, rising on average just 2.3 percent over the last 10 years and by only half that since 2010, according to Labor Department figures.
Now, however, Generac has brought manufacturing of that component back to its
Whitewater plant — creating about 80 jobs in this town of about 14,500 people.
The move is part of a sea change in American
other low-wage countries, companies have sharply curtailed moves abroad. Some,
likeGenerac,havebegun to return manufacturing to U.S. shores.
Although no one keeps precise statistics,theretreat from offshoring is clear from various sources, including federal data on assistance to workers hurt by overseas
moves. U.S. factory payrolls have grown for four straight years, with gains totaling about 650,000 jobs. That's a small fraction of the 6
million lost in the previous decade, but it still marks the biggest and longest stretch of manufacturing increases in a quarter century. Harry Moser, an MIT-
companies to bring manufacturing jobs back to the
Factoring in the rise in
value of its currency, China's base wage, measured in dollars, has risen 17 percent
a year, according to an April report by Boston Consulting Group. Manufacturing also has
growing number of domestic and foreign companiesincluding General Electric, Caterpillar, Toyota and Siemens — are opting to build or expand their facilities in
the U.S., particularly in the Southeast, where labor costs are relatively low. For the first time, some small contract manufacturers in the U.S. are beating
Fido account for more than one-third of liability costs for
bigger rivals in Asia, the center of global industrial
LOS ANGELES — Dogs may be man's best friend. But
homeowners insurance. "The increase in the number
dogbites are costing Califor-
of claims may be attributable to non-bite injuries that are
in Baltimore, the company's president, Matt Turpin, re-
production in the United
salesmen told him two years
States, largely driven by fracking and other new drilling techniques, has led to a 25 percent decrease in gas
ago about their efforts to land a contract making 5,000
calls his skepticism when
ton Consulting found.
the inflow of jobs, estimates that last year marked the
And the rise of online commerce has made local control of supply chains more important, especially because many U.S. manufacturers report growing prob-
California: Dogbite capital of the U.S.? Los Ange(es Times
further reducing labor's weight in the cost equation. The boom in natural gas
contrasted with a 138 percent increase in China, Bos-
— Reporter: 541-617-7818, email@example.com
By Shan Li
At Zentech Manufacturing
prices in the United States,
in both its entrepreneurial activity and the number of
But in other industries, a
become more automated,
trained engineer who tracks first time since the offshoring trend began that factory jobs returning to the U.S. matched the number lost, at
tensive work can be done in many low-wage countries.
attention of the state based
nia insurers a hefty chunk of
cash. Insurancecompanies in California received 1,919 dog bite daims last year, costing a total of $64.7 million — the
being captured in the analysis, which can include scratching, tripping, knocking down or frightening a person," the re-
highest of any state in the Unit-
port sBld. Loretta Worters, a spokes-
to 10,000wireless printers.
ed States, accordingto a report
woman for the Insurance
He was sure an overseas competitor would get the
from the Insurance Information Institute and State Farm.
Information Institute, said the
The rise in daims from canine bites canbe seen
"I don't know why you're wasting your time chasing
throughout the country. In
2013, attacks cost insurers $484 million while the number
that business," he says he
told the sales force. Zentech ultimately won
average cost per claim has climbedmore than 45percent in the last decade.
The reasons'? "Increased medical costs," she said in a statement, "as well as the size
the contract, and Turpin says
from the yearbefore, the re-
of settlements, judgments and jury awards given to plain-
the company added at least five full-time employees.
port sBld. All told, encounters with
tiffs, which are still on the upswlIlg.
of daims climbed 5.5 percent
PERMITS City of Bend • Pacwest II LLC, 21285 S.E. Bellflower Place, $183,357 • Pacwest II LLC, 20657 N.E. TangoCreekAve., $187,790 • Long Term Bend Investors LLC,20033 Voltera Place, $263,520 • High Returns LLC,61426 S.W. Sunbrook Drive, $232,233 • John R. Baker, 2527 N.E. Cretia Court, $214,785 • No owner listed, 2398 N.W. Drouillard Ave., $281,624 • Makena Custom Homes Inc., 2493 N.W.Drouillard Ave., $351,367 • Randi Adams, 20456 S.E. Del CocoCourt, $178,415
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR • Computer Essentials forthe Workplace: Learn to feel comfortable and RVSuper Sale: with the different kinds Free; 9 a.m.-6 p.m.; of technologyyou will Deschutes County Fair & encounter andthe basic Expo Center, 3800 S.W. software packages; Airport Way, Redmond; registration required; $69; 541-548-2711. Continues 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon through Sunday. Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; • AdFed of Central 541-383-7270. Oregon Anneal Memder Meeting: Review 2013 • Executive Leadership and member survey; MBA Information meet board members Session: Meet Collegeof and enjoy free beer,wine Business representatives and food. Tolearn more, and learn about admission visit www.adfedco.org; requirements, tuition, 5 p.m.; tbd loft, 856 N.W. financial assistance Bond St., Suite 2, Bend; and more. Designedfor 541-388-7558. professionals in leadership TODAY
• Mega Motorhome
roles now or in thefuture, the coursetakes about two years to complete. To register, contact osumba@oregonst ate. edu. For information call 541-737-5510; free; 5:306:30 p.m.; room126, OSUCascadesGraduate 8 Research Center, 650S.W. Columbia St., Bend. FRIDAY • Build Your Business Website with WordPress: Use WordPress to create a custom website that looks professional, is easy to updateand ranks higher in search engines; registration required; $149; 9a.m.-4
p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • Executive Leadership MBA Information Session: (Seeabove.) Noon-1 p.m.; room126 OSU-CascadesGraduate & Research Center, 650 S.W. ColumbiaSt., Bend. • Mega Motorhome and RV SuperSale: See above;continuesthrough Sunday. SATURDAY • Entrepreneur's Boot Camp: Learnthe fundamental sneeded to start a business, from startup logistics to
branding; registration required; $129; 9a.m.-4 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270. • SEO Basics Workshop: Hands-on workshop will feature digital marketing experts covering searchengine optimization basics for local business owners; bring your laptop; registration required; session one, 9-11a.m.; session two, noon-2 p.m.; cost: $99 for Bend Chamber of Commerce artd Rely Local members, or $125 for nonmembers;
406Bend, 210S.W. Wilson Ave., No.213, Bend; 541-550-7246, diana©406bend.com or www.406bend.com. SUNDAY • Mega Motorhome and RV Super Sale: Free;10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711. MONDAYMAY19 • Know Jobs and Resumes: Learn to update your resumeto get the job youwant; registration suggested; free; 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown BendPublic Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.;
541-617-7080. TUESDAYMAY20 • Membership 101, DrivingYour Membership: Connect with other membersand learn about opportunities and benefits available through the Bend Chamber of Commerce. RSVPs arerequired. Contact Shelley Junker to RSVP at541-382-3221 or shelley©bendchamber. org; free; 10a.m.; 777 NW Wall St., Suite 200; 541-382-3221. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizcal
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Health Events, D2 Nutrition, D3 Medicine, D4 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY15, 2014
osin e Oo oewi ea o icies
• Insurance agents will return to seeking approval beforebeingable to sell policies
By Tara Bannow
As an agent who has specialized in health insurance Cover Oregon was defor d ecades, she had been signedtomake things easier. approved by each insurance In at least one respect, it did. c ompany long before Cover The state health insurance Oregon came around. exchange allowed Openingthegaminsurance agents to MO NEY ut o f carriers to all sell policies without agents allowed some taking the arduous step of to t ake advantage of the sysgetting approved by each tem by selling and collecting company to sell its policies. c o m missions on policies The Bulletin
Instead, getting the thumbs
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Organic produce, including these apples, are sold at the Bend health foods store Nature's and elsewhere. Consumers like to buy
organic — but they maynot knowwhat "organic" means.
• Consumer survey:Most Americansdon't actually know what's in organic food By Tara Bannowe The Bulletin
n thethree decades Debbie Sloan has owned the health foods store Nature'sin Bend, her customers have relied on her for organic food, which they believe is better for their bodies and for the environment. "I think the whole organic movement now has snowballed into, 'Leave our food alone, let us eat
the y weren't truly all that
up from Cover Oregon knowledgeable about, she m eant agents could sell any s a i d . "We call them bandwagpolicy on the exchange. (Selling outside of the exoners," Carlin said. "They change still requires compa- saw an opportunity to make ny approval.) some additional incomeNow that Oregon is mov- n o t that they're bad people, ing to the federal exchange d o n 't get me wrong — but because of Cover Oregon's i f y ou take someone who failed website, that short-
lived loophole will soon close and agents will revert to the old method — required under healthcare. gov — of getting approved by each company whose pol-
h as s p e cialized their entire careerin insurance in home
a n d auto and you have them try and sell health policies, they ' re not going to know th eins and outs of that carrier, that plan, what the differences are that could
icies they wish to sell. Heather Carlin with Lumb er eally important to a bermens InsuranceinBend customer."
sees this as a good thing.
See Cover Oregon /D2
natural,'" she said. "Let us be healthy, let the earth be healthy, and let our children be healthy." But even Sloan, whose entire produce section is organic, wasn't aware of the long list of synthetic substances that are allowed in organic food production, including herbicides, which can be used in organic farm maintenance and on ornamental crops. "Herbicides should never be used in organics, in my opinion," she said. "I'm shocked." A March Consumer Reports survey
highlighted the dichotomy between what consumers believe and expect of
organic food and what's actually the
4 Out Of 5 Americansbelieve
case. According to the survey, 81 percent of Americans believe no toxic pesticides were used in the production of
organicproduce,and 91percentbelieve they shouldn't be. Another 66 percent
organic production are approved because no organic alternatives exist that would perform the same function. To get
ns toxic pesticidesare used.
substancesapproved, advocates must prove their necessity and that they won't
2 Out Of 3 Americansbelieve
no antibiotics are used.
harm human health or the environment.
Regulating which substances can
believe no antibiotics were used in or-
and cannot be used to make organic
ganic food production, and 86 percent say they shouldn't be. Antibiotics are allowed, although they're being phased out this year. About 200 synthetic and nonorganic
foods has long highlighted the tension between balancing agricultural op-
substances can be used in organic food
when the board that governs those sub-
production, including Butorphanol, a synthetic opioid that's used on livestock
stances — the National Organic Standards Board,comprised of farmers,
as a sedative, sodium carbonate peroxy-
environmentalists, consumer advocates
hydrateas a herbicide,boric acid as an insecticide (no direct contact with crops,
however), and parasiticides to kill parasites that threaten dairy or breeding animals, among others. "I would say the general public, they're probably unaware of many of these materials that are allowed," said Will Fantle, co-founder of the Cornuco-
pia Institute, a Wisconsin-based organic watchdog group. Another 84percent of people who took Consumer Reports' survey said the use of artificial ingredients in organic foods should be discontinued, if not reviewed, after five years. In reality, that's much easier said than
erations withconsumers' demand for
all-natural products. The issue came to a head last week
Organic:WhatisOK About 200 synthetic andnonorganic substances. Thefollowing terms may sound scary, andthough they're not necessarily "bad," peoplestill might be surprised that theymay beconsidered OK to producefoods labeled "organic": • Additives • Antibiotics
• Genetically modified foods • Herbicides • Insecticides • Sedatives • Solvents
and others — held its biannual meeting in Texas. Fantle said it was the most contentious standards board meeting he's
ever seen. SeeOrganic/D3
"The organic sector ts a $30 billion-plus foodsector. There's a lot of money companies involved in t t are typically interested in and driven by growth." — Will Fantle, with the Cornucopia
Institute, an organic watchdog group
The scienceof supplements: helpful or harmful? By Stuart Gray
The Washington Post
increased musde mass, fat
I am always amazedbythe wide range of sports nutrition products on sale in gyms.
burning, better muscle definition and improved "well-being."
No matter the time of day, it
sages out there, people are ob-
seems gym-goers are always drinking nutri-
viously interested in separat-
FITNESS entshakes. The sports nutrition market has grown rapidly in the United Kingdominthe last fewyears. In 2012 for example, it was worth about $437
million. There are health benefit
claims all over these products,
ti ce d . Scientists have tried tr eat m ents to clear away those p laques, made of a
Research shows a common antidepressant may cut production of one of the
chief suspects behindAlzheimer's, a new avenue in the hunt for drugs to prevent the devastating brain disease.
prot e in named beta-amyloid th a t somehow goes awry and starts clumping together, but with no success yet. Wedn e sday's study is a somewhat different ap-
It's far too
early for anyone worried about
proach, beginning to
ex plore if it's possi-
ble to slow the plaque dementia to try the drug cit- f r om building up by altering
alopram, which sellsas the t h e body's production of brand Celexa — and comes a m yloid. with side effects. First, researchers gave "This is not the great new c i talopram to older mice wi t h Alzheimer's-like brain hope. This is a small step," cautioned Dr. Yvette Sheline damage. The animals' existof the University of Pennsyl- ing plaques didn't go away vania, who is leadingthe re- but they quit growingsearch with Dr. John Cirrito a n d dramatically fewer new of Washington University in p l aques formed compared St. Louis. to mice given sugar water, Alzheimer's is char acter- the researchteam reportized by sticky plaquesthat ed i n the journal Science form in patients' brai ns 10
Tr an s lational Medicine.
to 15 years before thefirst
BRIEFING Medicaid grows lnstates resisting health law WASHINGTON — States that thus far have refused afederal offer to expand Medicaid are still seeing significant sign-ups for the safety-net program that serves the poor, according to a report Tuesday that raises political and budget implications. The market analysis firm Avalare Health estimated that at least 550,300 more people signed Up for Medicaid through the endof March in 17 out of 26 states that havenot yet expandedeligibility for the program under President BarackObama's health care overhaul. Theactual number could be markedly higher since Avalere did not report data for populous Florida. The catch for these states is that they could begetting billions of dollars more from the federal government if they hadexpanded eligibility for their Medicaid programs. Instead, the federal contribution for their additional beneficiaries gets determined under a less generous funding formula. ment they would begetting," said Avalere CEODan Mendelson. "The states are going to have to figure out away to payfor the increase."
ing the good products from the bad. As a sports scientist, I am often asked which ones people
— The Associated Press
should consume when train-
SeeEat well /D5
memory symptoms are no-
"I don't think a lot of these states anticipated the kind of enroll-
With so many of these mes-
ing. My general opinion is that supplements are unnecessary. You should be able to satisfy all your nutritional requirements with an appropriate diet.
The Associated Press
in tt, and a Iot of the big
Sources: Consumer Reports survey, Bulletin reporting
done. The synthetic substances used in
Antidepressant may cut Alzheimer's protein
A balanced diet mixed with regular exercise is all you need to help
achieve your fitness goals.
In the Health listing headlined People, which appearedThursday,May 8,onPage02,KurtBarker'snamewasmisspelled. Barker was recently elected asthe secretary of board for Volunteers in Medicine Clinic of the Cascade. The Bulletin regrets the error.
D2 THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
TODAY FLEETFEETSUMMER TRAINING INFOANDKICKOFFNIGHT: Learn about the 5K,10K,13.1, 26.2and50K
summertraining groups;free; 6-8
p.m.; Fleet FeetSports,1320 N.W. Galveston Ave.,Bend;541-389-1601, info©fleeffeetbend.com or www. fleetfeetbend.com.
to reduce tightness andincrease flexibility; $10 perperson;10 a.m.; Bend Pilates,155 S.W.Century Drive, Suite104; 541-647-0876 or info© bendpilates.net.
PRENATALYOGAAND BIRTHING FROM WITHIN:Helpsexpecting mothers prepare mentally, physically and emotionallyforthe process of childbirth and transition into parenting, registration required; $50; 1-4 p.m.; YogaLab, 550S.W. Industrial Way,Suite170, Bend; 541-633-7363, csimones©me.com or www.theyogalabbend.com/ workshops-and-events.
May 27 PREVENTANDREHABILITATEYOUR
Continued from 01 Some in the industry say not all insurance agents will
Events:Email eventinformation to firstname.lastname@example.org or click on "Submit anEvent" at bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before thedesired date ofpublication. Ongoing class listings must be updatedmonthly andwill appear at bendbulletin.com/ healthclasses. Contact: 541-383-0358. Announcements:Email information about local people or organizations involved in health issues to healthevents©bendbulletin. com. Contact: 541-383-0358.
Oregon's board meeting last week in Durham. " We're talking w i t h t h e
federal government about w hat that w ould l ook l i k e
neither were depressed nor
old enough to have brain plaques. Tests of the volun-
to dole out commission pay-
seen one carrierconsistent-
pared for that. In the meant ime, she said i t's a w a i t -
When the 2015 enrollment
ing game until Cover Oregon officials provide more information.
we'll see rates stay similar to this year's. But by 2016, she
p eople to c al m
cially in an insurance market
people will see that." — Reporter: 541-383-0304,
"I've done a lot of telling d o wn , i t ' s
going to be OK," she said. predicts a lot of shift, espe- "I think as time progresses as competitive as Oregon's. Thus, aside from being a
Scientists still don't know
exactly what causes Alzheimer's. The leading theory is that those amyloid plaques somehow start the disease process but that it takes another
a b n ormal p r o tein,
named tau, to push someone next day and a half showed over the edge. It's crucial to investigate their normal amyloid production dropped by 37 percent, w ays to i n tervene in t h e the researchers reported. years before symptoms arise, It will take years of addi- said Heather Snyder of the tional research to tell if that Alzheimer's A s sociation, translates into any protec- who wasn't involved in the tive effect. Citalopram and new research. similar drugs called SSRIs Whether antidepressants alleviate depression by af- pan out or not,the researchfecting levels of the brain ers are using an intriguing chemical serotonin; Sheline method of analyzing spinal said citalopram probably al- fluid "that gives us new inters amyloid production in a formation that will open the completely different way. door tofurther discoveries In fact, the next question around Alzheimer's disease," is whether it's even possible she said. to tamp amyloid producCitalopram has been used tion down for long periods to treatdepression for nearor if the body would just get ly two decades, but it does used to the drug and adjust. have side eff ects and the Sheline has begun enrolling Food and Drug Administrahealthy older adults into a tion has warned that higher study to see if using citalo- doses maytriggerdangerous pram for two weeks has the irregular heartbeats. Still, same effect. separate research published More than 5 million Amer- earlier this year suggested icans already have Alzhei- citalopram also might calm mer's or related dementia, the agitation that people numbers expected to jump to with advanced Alzheimer's 16 million by 2050 as the pop- can suffer.
ments, established by carriers, to agents for enrolling clients into policies through the exchange. Akenson said she's pre-
season kicks off in November, Carlin said she thinks
andt today's medications only temporarily ease symptoms.
teers' spinal fluid over the
match those of other policies once Moda's actuaries adjust them with their new claims factored in, she said.
ly be the lowest for multiple years," Carlin said.
ulation ages. There is no cure,
Continued from 01 Next, researchers gave a single dose of citalopram or a placebo to 23 healthy young adults, people who
go through the process of and how we can make that getting certified by each car- as easy a process as possirier — instead choosing the ble," she said. few they think will be the top The more than 36,000 Oresellers — which could limit gonians who applied to Covtheir clients' options. er Oregon through agents "That could definitely hap- — nearly 14,000 of those pen," said Kristine Akenson, into private plans, the rest an agent with High Desert into the Oregon Health Plan Insurance in Bend. — will likely rely on those Moda Health d o m inated agents for help re-enrolling. private sales through Cover Exchange officials revealed Oregon this year with about at last week's board meeting 75 percent of the policies sold that Cover Oregon has yet as of mid-ApriL to pay thousands of dollars Carlin said that's because owed tothe insurance agents Moda's premiums were by for enrolling clients through far the cheapest. Eventually, the exchange. their rates will increase to Cover Oregon is supposed
"In my 20 years of doing health insurance, I've never
GREAT DISCUSSIONS,GRIEF8[ LOSS:Join in a lively discussion with other seniors; free, registration requested; 1-2:30 p.m. Thursday. Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-617-7080 or www. deschuteslibrary.org. LEGALANDFINANCIAL PLANNINGFOR ALZHEIMER'S DISEASE:Learn to plan for the future and how to put plans in place, registration required; 2-4:30 p.m. Thursday; Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W.Dogwood Ave.; 800-272-3900. POLE PEDALPADDLE: Participants will race through multiple sports from Mt. Bachelor to Bend; the Les Schwab Amphitheater, which marks the end of the race, will host a festival with music and vendor booths; free for spectators; 8 a.m. Saturday; LesSchwab Amphitheater,344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-388-0002 or www.mbsef.org. MEETTHE MIDWIVES: Learn about midwifery care and outof-hospital birth, registration required; free; 10 a.m.-noon Saturday; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541-480-8689. "NO PAIN LIFEGAIN" W ORKSHOP SERIES: ANTIINFLAMMATORYFOODS:Learn which foods can contribute to
How to submit
ROLLTOWARD PREVENTION: Learn POLE PEDALPADDLE:Participants will race through multiple sports from how foam rollers can helpyou remain active and injury free; 6 p.m.;Apex Mt. Bachelorto Bend; theLesSchwab Physical TherapyClinic, 230 S.W.Fifth Amphitheater, which marks theendof St., Madras;www.apexoregon.com. the race, will host afestival with music and vendor booths; free for spectators; May 24 8 a.m.; LesSchwabAmphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend;541FOAM ROLLERWORKSHOP: Leam 388-0002 or www.mbsef.org. howto properly use a foamroller
OSTEOPOROSISAND STROKE AWARENESS:Learn about the diseases, getyour blood pressure and glucose checked, with vendors;free,charge forlunch; 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Thursday; La Pine Senior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-706-2989 or orthonurse©stcharleshealthcare.
ACTIVEKNEEINJURIES: Learn tools to enjoy theCentral Oregon summer. Presentedby Nicole Phelan, PT, DPT,CSCS.To learnmore call 541-923-0410; free; 6-7 p.m.; Peak Performance Physical Therapy,450 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Redmond; 541-923-0410.
chronic pain; free, donations accepted, registration requested; 5:40-6:30 p.m. Monday;Healing Bridge Physical Therapy, 404 N.E. Penn St., Bend; 541-318-7041 or www.healingbridge.com. NUTRITIONALTHERAPY: HOW TO REDUCETHE RISK OF COMMON CHRONICILLNESS: Part of the Healthy Lunch and Lecture series, Dr. Lisa Uri, M.D. and Certified Nutritional
Therapist, will speak, registration required; free; noon Tuesday; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; 541-585-3144. NAMI-MAY EDUCATION MEETING:"Better Communication: Collaborative Problem Solving," learn about the change in supporting people with challenging behaviors; 7 p.m. Tuesday; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-693-4613 or namicentraloregon@gmail com PATHWAYSCONNECT GATHERINGGROUP:Patients share insights and experiences, learn about holistic and
conscious living choicesfor your family, snacks will be provided, registration requested; 10-11 a.m. Wednesday; Dr. Kimberly C. Klein Office, 2709 N.W.Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-639-7229 or email@example.com. OSTEOPOROSISAND STROKE AWARENESS:Learn about the diseases, get your blood pressure and glucose checked, with vendors; free, charge for lunch; 11 a.m. Wednesday; Soroptimists Senior Center,180 N.E. Belknap St., Prineville; 541-706-2989 or orthonurse@stcharleshealthcare. Ol'g.
COMMUNICATIONAND BEHAVIORS,STRATEGIES FOR RESPONDING TOCHANGES RELATEDTOALZHEIMER'S: An overview of changes in behavior and communication with Alzheimer's, with strategies for identifying and responding to those challenges, registration required; free; 4-5:30 p.m. Wednesday; Partners in Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend; 800-272-3900. SEEINGTHEPOSSIBILITIES WITH RACHELSCDORIS: Rachel Scdoris, of Bend, shares her stories of being a legally blind sled dog racer in hopes of inspiring others in their personal challenges, registration required; $25 for ConnectWmembers,$40fornonmembers; 5-8 p.m. Wednesday; St.Charles Bend,2500 N.E.Neff Road; 541-848-8598 or www.
DISPATCHES • St. Charles Outpatient Rehabilitation Centerhas opened in Madras, located at 470 N.E. ASt. The clinic will offer physical therapy, occupational therapy and speech therapy for adult and geriatric patients, as well as pediatric occupational and speech therapy.
potential disservice to clients,
it'd be shortsighted for agents to develop relationships with only a few carriers. Carriers' app o intment processes don'tdiffer significantly from one another,
Carlin said. They involve p aperwork, checking t h e agent's serial number and insurance and then product training when the company rolls out new policies. Some
carriers m a intain
a g ent
quotas to make sure they're
selling. "It's a lot to keep up on, but by having that appointment, you're getting information, you're getting that training, you're getting the tools you need," Carlin said. Michael Welch, president
of the Oregon Association of Health Underwriters, said he
doesn't think agents picking and choosing carriers will be that big of a deaL "At the end of the day,
s s I
s s s
carriers just want to distrib-
ute product and get market share," he said. "Are they going to turn away someone who's got 100 applications just because they're not lic ensed? The answer in a l l
likelihood is 'No,' they'll just figure out a way to get them licensed."
Agents will, however, be faced with the burden of learning to work with health-
care.gov, a site that, until now, Oregonians haven't had to pay attention to. Applica-
tions will likely be different, as will processing them and enrolling people, Welch said. "There is going to be a learning curve that appointed agents are going to have to do all over again," Welch sard.
Cover Oregon officials still are unable to provide detail into what
t h ose c u r rently
enrolled in private plans will need to do come November to keep their plan once Or-
egon moves to the federal exchange.
St. MEDICAL Charles GROUP
Tina Edlund, formerly the
acting director of the Oregon Health Authority, is now overseeing the transi-
170 PROVIDERS AND 19 SPECIALTIES
tion project for the private health plans and Medicaid.
Conversations with Centers
for Medicare & M edicaid Services officials have indicated people will likely need to re-enroll for 2015 coverage, Edlund said at Cover
FAMILYCARE IMMEDIATE CARE PREOPERATIVECARE PEDIATRICS EMERGENCY MEDICINECARDIOLOGY GENERALSURGERY SLEEP MEDICINE BEHAVIORALHEALTH OBIGYN ANESTHESIOLOGYNEONATOLOGY PALUATIVECARE PULMONOLOGY ONCOLOGY INFECTIOUSDISEASE HOSPITAL MEDICINE HOSPICE CARDIOVASCUIAR SURGERY
THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN D 3
TION Organic Continued from D1 "There was a protest at the
in it, and a lot of the big com- extend streptomycin's use to panies involved in it are typi- 2017. Producers argued alcally interested in and driven ternatives haven't yet been by growth." developed, but opponents say
very beginning of the meetNatalie Reitman-White, diing by a citizens group, the rector of sustainability and Organic Consumers Associa- tradeadvocacy forOrganicaltion," he said. "They stopped ly Grown Co., a Eugene-based the meeting for a half-hour or wholesale organic distributor, so while procedure was being said she understands both debated. Somebody was ar- sides of the argument. The rested and pulled out of the simple fact that so much open room." debate goes into regulating The ruckus wasn't totally organics should instill trust in unexpected. Seven months the organic label, she said. "Consumers, when they go before last week's meeting, the U.S. Department of Agri- to the grocery store, can say, culture changed the way the 'I'm picking up this product NOSB regulates substances, and I know there's been rigorincluding making it m ore ous conversation about what difficult to ban synthetic sub- is and isn't allowed in this stances once they're given product and that it's under the temporary OK to be used. constant review,'" she said. Critics argue the U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture doesn't
No more antibiotics
For more than a decade, orNOSB of its powers, which ganic apple and pear growers were delegated by Congress have been allowed to use anin 1990. tibiotics on their trees to conI n Fantle's opinion, t h e trol fire blight, a contagious move by the USDA was a bacterialdisease spread by "power grab" that happened bees and rain that can devasbecause the NOSB has grant- tate orchards. ed fewer substance approvThis is the last season als as of late, and large pro- farmers will be able to use anhave the authority to strip the
d ucers who wanted to u se
tibiotics, however, as the two
said substances were getting
permitted varieties, streptomycin and tetracycline, will
"The organic sector is a $30 be banned after October. billion-plus food sector," he The NOSB at its meeting said. "There's a lot of money last week denied requests to
has targeted carrageenans, they're better prepared when polysaccharides made from antibiotics aren't available seaweed used for their thicknext year. Johnson didn't reening properties. They're the use of antibiotics could turn a request for comment. commonly found in organenhance antibiotic resistance Chris Schreiner, executive ic chocolate milk and liquid in humans, a point the scien- director of Oregon Tilth, a baby formula. Fantle said not tific community is divided on. nonprofit that's responsible only are they unnecessary Urvashi Rangan, execu- for certi fying producers as (people could just shake the tive director of Consumer organic, said time will tell products to mix them), but R eports' Food S afety a n d w hat the impact will be of carrageenans also are known Sustainability C e nter, s aid removing antibiotics from to cause inflammation in the organic industry leaders have orchards. intestinal tract, which can be "I think that particular disdisregarded the potential for especially hard on infants. increased antibiotic resis- ease is very devastating," he Fantle's group also has contance in humans. said. "It won't just wipe out a cerns about docosahexaenoic "The b light i t s elf t h a t particularseason's crop, but acid, or DHA, an omega-3 they're trying to treat is be- it can wipe out a whole or- fatty acid commonly added to coming resistant to it," she chard if it goes untreated or milk and baby formula that's sard. unaddressed." believed to improve cognitive Antibiotics are a common function. and effective method for con- Substancesscrutinized Fantle said although he trolling fire blight, which has Some have grown disillu- b elieves DHA c a n b e o b been known to hit Oregon or- sioned with how organics are tained from natural sourcchards hard, Reitman-White regulated in the U.S. es like eggs, it's harvested sard. Rangan, who's s tudied from algae that's likely fed "It can be a really challeng- the process for 15 years, said genetically modified corn ing problem in the Northwest the NOSB doesn't always and extracted using solvents if it is a wet spring," she said. perform thorough scientif- prohibited in organic food Oregon State University ic reviews of the substanc- production. and Washington State Uni- es it allows in organic food Until September, the NOSB versity researchers are study- production. Often the board reviewed t h e sub s t ances ing potential alternatives to members simply make a few it allowed every five years antibiotics and have found a phone calls or assumptions and a t w o -thirds m ajority yeast-based product and wa- about their health impact, she vote was required to k eep ter-solublecopper products said. the substance in use. Unto be effective in protecting Some of the products ap- der the changes the USDA trees against fire blight. proved have come under scru- made, however, a two-thirds OSU plant pathologist Ken tiny from consumer advocacy vote is now required to ban Johnson said in a news re- groups. the substance, thereby maklease that growers should try The Cornucopia Institute ing it more difficult to ban the alternatives this year so
Breastfed babies may need an extra As if I needed more proof
Smart k id .
Academy of Pediatrics recently reaffirmed its recommendation that breast milk
"We are extremely con-
cerned by this significant and unwarranted policy change," Leahy and D eFazio wrote.
"It is counter to the key principals of public involvement and oversight in the organic certification process as well as adhering to the highest standards possible for organic food production." The purpose of the fiveyear window is to give researcherstime to develop organic alternatives to the synthetic substances.
If it's harder to ban sub-
stances once they've been
allowed temporarily, Rangan said those alternatives will be slower coming. "It's the whole system that's not working," she said. "Things stay on in perpetuity so that natural alternatives
don't get developed. That's a problem." — Reporter: 541-383-0304, firstname.lastname@example.org
Learn more about depression and ways you can help yourself and others with this condition.
Tim Malone MSW, LCSW, Deschutes Senior Mental Health Services
and brittle — a condition called rickets.
T h e A m e rican
the 1990 law they authored creating the NOSB.
More than Just the "Blues."
deficient, bones become soft:, thin
week-old brother is perfectly fine with mommy's milk.
channels and it conflicts with
W AYs T o H E L P Y QURs EL F & O T H E R s
in bones and teeth. When vitamin D is
"More?" On the other arm, her 2
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture Tom Vilsack. They argued the change was made without going through the proper public
young bodies absorb calciumthe primary mineral
that she is the perfect granddaughter, Frances held up her child-sized spoon as she finished my homemade granola this morning and asked,
tested the change in a letter to
Managing Your HeaLth 8 Chronic IlLnesses Communitg Education Series
Vitamin D helps
The Monterey County Herald
D-Vt., and Congressman Peter DeFazio, D-Springfield, pro-
To Your Health
boost of vitamin D during infancy By Barbara Quinn
substances. U.S. Senator Patrick Leahy,
Friday, April 25, 2014
be babies' exclusive food for
the first six months of life.
Hospice Community Room 732 SW 23rd St, Redmond
From 6 to 12 months of age, infants do best when fed breast milk plus baby-appropriate solid foods. What's makes human milk so perfectfor human babies?
Besides convenient nutrition that adjusts to a n
a dditional vitamin D I nternational Units of v i t a- immune system to fight off min D, recommends the AAP. bacteria and viruses, accordOne liter of human milk (the ing to the National Institutes
i n f a nt's amount a baby mightcon-
growing needs, breast milk offers protection against respiratory illnesses, ear infections, digestive problems, and allergies. Breastfed infants are less at risk for sudden
sume in a day) supplies about 25 IU of this vitamin. Baby's skin can synthesize addition-
al vitamin D when exposed to sunlight, but this is not a common occurrence in our
infant death syndrome and modern age. they are less likely to become Adequate vitamin D is cruobese as they grow older, re- cial for i nfants during this ports the AAP. time of rapid growth, say exSo why does baby Logan's perts. Vitamin D helps young doctor recommend his daily bodies absorb calcium — the nursings be supplemented primary mineral in bones with vitamin D'? Because this one nutrient may not be ad-
And like his 2-year-old sister, I suspect he'll get some
To slgn up for thls free program, call
he's old enough to go outside to play with Grammy. That
would be just perfect.
of Health Office of Dietary Supplements. Recent studies have found
that some breastfed babies do not get adequate vitamin
D. Children most at risk, ac-
cording to the Centers for Disease Control, live in areas cloud cover, or heavy pollution. And while sunscreen protects young skin, it also blocks the synthesis of vita-
So, Logan gets a small deficient, bones become soft, droplet of liquid vitamin D thin and brittle — a condition along with his mom's milk called rickets. every day. When he is older, Vitamin D also helps mus- he can get vitamin D from cles move and nerves to milk and other vitamin D forand teeth. When vitamin D is
equately supplied in human milk, say experts. Beginning in the first few days of life, all infants and children should consume 400 function. And it assists the
with limited sunlight, dense
tified foods in his diet.
Resourcesfor Families with Special Xeeds Children Friday, May16; noonto1pm Presented by: Lisa Bertalan, Estate Planning &, Special Needs Planning Attorney
Valerie Cummings — Life care Planning & Researcher Mark Mintz, Senior Financial Advisor for Special Needs Key Points/Objective + Defining your intentions for your child now and when you are gone. + Preserving your child's current quality of life through supplemental income. while maintaining government benefits + Balancing your financial goals while providing for a loved one with a disability.
• • )
2075 NE Wyatt Court
i l I
Please call (541) 382-5882 to get signed up.
Partners In Care Bend,OR 97701
No-cost, light lunch provided with RSVP.
III I •$•
D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
scoiosis rea men seein revive in eres By Rachel Rabkin Peachman
said Mulvaney, now 19. After
New York Times News Service
eight months of Schroth exercises, her curve decreased to 30 degrees, and it has since dropped to 22 degrees — a reduction extremely rare in patients her age.
I wore a hard plastic brace around my torso from ages 8 to 16 to treat scoliosis, or spi-
nal curvature. Bracing has been standard treatment in
children for the past five decades, and I wore my brace diligently, if awkwardly, in
Her orthopedist, Dr. John
J. Labiak, a clinical assistant professor at Stony Brook Uni-
versity, said he was "shocked and happily surprised" by her progress. He has begun recommending the method to other patients.
the hope that it would contain
my S-shaped curvature and stave off the need for spinal
fusion surgery. By the time I was 16 and
full-grown — and no longer considered at high risk for curve progression — my
Hope for future
most prominent spinal curve
liosis like me, who are be-
had stabilized at 45 degrees. I'd narrowly escaped surgery
yond bracing yet hoping to avoid surgery, Schroth may
and the complications that
be the last best chance. We c an't tur n b ac k t i m e a n d
As for adults with sco-
can accompany it. My ortho-
change the progression of
pedist told me my treatment was done.
our curves, but maybe this
I've discovered since that
therapy can make carrying groceries a little less painful
n o t s o mething
you endure and outgrow, like pimples and puberty. Sig-
or breathing a little easier-
for us and those who grow up after us.
nificant curves often grow
throughout adulthood, and can cause deformity, arthri-
A three-photo combination of a 5-year-old polio patient before, during and after six weeks of the Schroth regimen. The Schroth method,
tis, pinched nerves, herniat-
an exercise regimen, focuses on halting curve progression in the spine, reducing pain, and improving posture, strength and lung function.
ed discs, muscle spasms and reduced mobility and lung capacity. Now, at the ripe age of 38, I find myself with a 55-degree upper curve, a 33-degree lower curve, consistent pain-
One of the most alluring aspects of this treatment option is that it's available to people of all ages, rather than being restricted to patients in
and no standard treatment to
follow. Some orthopedists have recommended surgery; others have suggested conventional physical therapy. None can say whether either protocol will eliminate pain, and until recently these were my only options.
Christs Lehnert-Schroth/The New York Times
them at home and incorporate postural corrections into
their daily lives.
pedic spinal surgeon at Shriners Hospitals for Children in Greenville, S.C. Boston Children's Hospital
Schroth on people who are A larger multicenter ranbeing braced — I think it will domized trial, funded by the make bracing more success- SickKids Foundation and the ful," said Dr. M. Timothy Hre-
Canadian Institutes of Health
and Hospital for Special Sur-
sko,chairman ofthe research
Research, is now enrolling adolescents. Many scoliosis patients, in
D ozens of s t u dies f r om gery in New York are among abroad have found that the the facilities that now have Schroth method and varia- Schroth therapists. tions of it i mproved patient Insurers are starting to outcomes and reduced the cover the treatment and the need forsurgery in people of braces favored by S chroth
all ages. In one study, patients who didn't do Schroth exercises Treatment revisited saw their spinal curves progNow there may be another: ress up to nearly three times an exercise regimen called more than those of patients
experts, and certified practices have popped up across the country. Teaching centers such as Columbia University and Morgan Stanley Children's Hospital of the Schroth method. Devel- who did practice the exerN ewYork-Presbyterian a r e oped in the 1920s in Germa- cises. In another study, 813 sponsoring Schroth-related ny by Katharina Schroth, the Schroth patients increased conferences. "If you look critically at the technique is a standard treat- their ability to expand their ment for scoliosis in children chests to breathe by an aver- body of literature, there is and adults in several Europe- age of 20 percent. evidence that, when properan countries. None of these studies were ly done in the right situation, The therapy, tailored to large, randomized controlled with the right therapist and each patient's curves, focuses trials, and the Scoliosis Re- the right patient, Schroth can on halting curve progression, search Society, which influ- change the chance of curve reducing pain, and improv- ences guidelines for care in progression," said Dr. Miing posture, strength and the United States, does not chael Vitale, chief of pediatric lung function. The exercises recognize physical therapy orthopedics at Morgan Staninclude stretching, strength- as a treatment option. ley Children's Hospital. " But the m i ndset of t h e ening and breathing techEven the Scoliosis Reniques that counteract the American scoliosis practi- search Society is taking a rotation of spinal curvatures. tioner is shifting," said Dr. second look. "We're primarily using Patients are supposed to do Michael Mendelow, an ortho-
society's nonoperative com-
All Online bendbulletin.com
mittee and associate professor oforthopedic surgery at increasing discomfort, aren't Harvard. waiting for new study results. At the University of Alber-
ta in Canada, researchers recently completed a random-
At age 15, Rachel Mulvaney
ized pilot study of Schroth, financed in part by the re-
of Mount Sinai, N.Y., went to
a clinic run by Beth Janssen,
a Schroth therapist, in Stes i x-month s t u dy vens Point, Wisc. Her 42-de-
T he showed that adolescents with
gree curve was progressing,
scoliosis who did these exer-
and orthopedists had told her
cisesfared better than teen- she needed surgery. "Within the first three days agers who didn't with regard to curve progression, pain there, I was out of pain for and self-image. the first time in five years,"
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The exercises include stretching, strengthening and breathing techniques that counteract the rotation of spinal curvatures.... Dozens of studies from abroad have found that the Schroth method and
variations ofit improved patient outcomes and reduced the need for surgery in people of all ages.
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THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
FrmEss armpullover: an aht Comfort: the right fit for running shoes Straight for dreathingandstrengthening By Melissa Dribben
experience, Heiderscheit said,
The Philadel phia Inquirer
it is easy to get injured if you decide to toss your cushiony
PHILADELPHIA — W o ndering about the best shoes to
sneakers and immediately start
wear for spring running?
racking up miles in a pair of barely-theres.
Neutral? Minimalist'? Stability? Motion control'? Cushioned
heel'? Confused'? Of course you
are. Well, sports m edicine
specialists have good news. Stop worrying about fallen
It can take months to adapt,
he said. He recommends exercises to strengthen musdes in the calf and foot and using the minimalist shoes for short,
easyrunsatfirst. "You should feel so comfort-
arches, overpronation and put-
ting your feet on a paleolithic regimen.
able in a shoe that you could sleep in them," said Jon Woo,
The latest thinking about
a sports medicine specialist at
howto choose the best running shoe is to let comfort be your
the University of Washington
in Seattle. Experts say that just as ev-
Since the 1970s, running shoes have evolved from puny
eryone's feet are unique, so are their running styles. "There is
slabs of rubber sewn to canvas
no absolute biomechanical ide-
For now, runners have a
hard enough time picking from hundreds of mute, inorganic options.
"Historically, thepushhas always been to look at foot pronation," said Bryan Heiderscheit,
Danielle Tolbert tries on a pair of running shoes in Philadelphia. After
years of runners trying to find shoes that help correct problems, experts are now recommending to just find a pair that is comfortable.
has aknock-kneedgait thathas carried her through 26.2 miles in a blazing two hours, 20 minutes, and 14 seconds. Still, Heiderscheit said, there are "flaws" to avoid.
years," said Heiderscheit, "have sidering that the $20 billion athnot substantiated that claim." letic-shoe market sustains itself In 2010, the American Jour- on innovation. Most companies nal of Sports Medicine pub- release new models twice a lished a study of 1,400 Marine year, offering features designed Corps recruits. Half the group to improveperformance and was given shoes based on a prevent injury. careful evaluation of the shape The idea that almost any of their feet. The control group's shoe is fine if it's comfortable is
aprofessorinthe departmentof biomedical engineering at the shoes were chosen randomly. also apt to meet resistance from "Assigning shoes based on runners for whom theory has University of Wisconsin-Madison. Runners were told to wear the shape of the plantar foot become dogma. Believers in shoes that would correct for the surface," the authors conclud- barefoot running or minimalist foot's tendency to roll inward or ed, "had little influence on shoes, for instance, are unlikely outward, onthe theorythat this injuries." to be convinced. would correct biomechanical When Heiderscheit tries to Both are fine, said Heiderflaws and prevent injuries to explain this to members of the scheit, as long as recent conthe knees and lowerback. running-shoe industry, he gets verts do not make the switch "But the best studies that "pushback." too abruptly. have been done in the last 10 Not surprising, he said, conSpeaking from p ersonal
Starting position: Lie face up with knees bent and feet on the floor. Grasp a lightweight dumbbell with both hands as shown, and hold it at arms length over your collarbone.
marathoners, Pescah Jeptoo, Melliea Dribben /Philadelphia Inquirer
and meansthere are unlikely
to training but rather for im-
proved performance during a Continued from D1 single bout of exercise, such as But since this answer never Vitamins a competition. seems to satisfy, here is a look It is often assumed that vitaTaking caffeine supplements at some of the most common mins are good for health. That will indeed prolong your ensupplements and the data on is true, but when vitamins are durance during exercise. Coftheir importance to exercise. taken in excess, the opposite fee lovers will be glad to know to be benefits overall.
It is aimed at people who work
can be true for both health and
that you can get the same ben-
out a few times a week.
efits from coffee consumption.
In particular, vitamin C and E, which act as antioxidants,
we absolutely don't want people to do is a hard heel strike
— truly coming down on your heel with your foot pointed high in air." Jeptoo, for the record, runs in
Nike Zoom Streak 3s, a lightweight, breathable shoe with
some support and cushioning. Online reviews of the shoe range from "I got huge blisters" to"Perfect!"
If this proves anything, experts said, it is that the one true
authority on which shoes are best is the runner who wears
Supplementcontamination In a recent study, 10 percent of supplements tested con-
tained banned products, such as steroi ds. Clearl y this creates the possibility of failing a drug test if exercising competitively. More important, it is extremely worrisome to me
their ability to improve acute
ment in aerobic fitness or exer-
The best type appears to be cise performance. whey protein. It is absorbed This level of consumption is into the gut more than 70 per-
250 timestherecommended di-
cent faster than other options, etary allowance for vitamin C such as casein and soy protein and 80 times that for vitamin E, supplements. This means it though well within the range gets to the muscles more quick- of commercially available ly, which increases the rate at supplements. which the body builds muscle The study produced another proteinby more than 20 per- important finding. Two benecent compared to the other options.
fits of regular exercise are that
human bodies become more Many gym-goers swear by sensitive to insulin, meaning something called the "anabol- the person is less likely to get ic window," a daim that the diabetes, and they can produce protein needs to be consumed more energy by creating more within minutes of stopping ex- of the "work horse" units in erciseforany gainsto be real- cells known as mitochondria. ized. Put simply, this is pretty The people in the study who much hype. The window is took the vitamins found that likely 24 to 48 hours, rather than a few minutes. As for how much protein
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consumed during shorter duration exercise when they are likely to have little benefit.
There has also been a lot of concern in recent years about
young children consuming these drinks without exercising much and unwittingly increasing their sugar and calorieconsumption. These drinks also often contain caffeine, which is not recommended for
to some extent. This suggests
There are several other supplements available that claim
ic evidence supports its use to
gain muscle mass and enhance recovery. When creatine is taken up
into the muscle, it helps to generate energy. This allows the musde to contract and exer-
cise to continue. This can help enhancegainsin m uscle mass and strength in response to
weight training. But creatine's effects on sport performance are less
convincing. It increases body
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water storage, which increases body mass. In sports where
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counteracts the muscle benefits
benefit from them.
though it also occurs natural-
ly in red meat, eggs and fish. Quite a large body of scientif-
Don't let your changing vision affect your active lifestyle.
Creatine Creatine has been a popular supplementfor many years,
AMERJCAN SOCIEIY OF PLASflCSURGEONS'
about two hours, they are often
these benefits were attenuated
feine to help adapt their bodies
C EN T E R
to consume, a recent study do more harm than good, cer- to benefit to exercisers. These found that in young men be- tainly if you take them in large include beta-alanine, fish oil, tween 176 and 187 pounds who quantities. conjugated linoleic acid, L-carweight-train regularly, it took nitine, L-arginine, nitrate and 20 grams of whey protein to Caffeine vitamin D. Current evidence achieve the best possible rePeople don't consume caf- suggests there is no apparent sult — what we in the trade call "maximal stimulation."
If the question is, "What
exercise performance has been supplements should I take to called into question. enhance my exercise trainWhile I am confident these ing?" the simple answer is: drinks are useful during pro- Nothing. Exercise, have a ballonged, intense exercise of anced diet and enjoy it!
that these supplements may
The pullover can be performed using a weighted bar or medicine ball instead of a dumbbell. You can also perform this exercise lying on a bench, or using a stability ball, which allows for greater stretch as the weight is lowered. If using one of these methods, it is very important that the head and neck are supported throughout each repetition and that the back does not arch excessively.
and the best time to do so.
to exercise training. Two re-
Instead of holding a dumbbell at each end with palms facing each other, you can cup one end of the weight in your hands, with palms facing up. If using this method, range of motion is slightly
If unfamiliar with this exercise, it is important that you are able to maintain a secure grip on either end of the dumbbell, or have aspotter available to assist you. Don't exceed normal range Lowering phase: Keepthe of motion, as the degree to arms straight and slowly which the weight can be lowbring them over your head toward the floor, until you feel ered is determined by shoula gentle stretch. Inhale to help der joint flexibility. The pullover does not reexpand the ribcage as weight quire heavy weight. Using too is being lowered. much weight cancausethe Pause, and slowly return to starting position, exhaling arms to overbend, diminishas you pass the most difficult ing benefits. — Marjie Giiiiam, part of the lifting phase. ConCox Newspapers centrate on pulling with the
too much. You don't want to overstride. And the one thing
ulates the body to produce cent studies found that people muscle protein. This is well who took large amounts of the established, but what is often two vitamins (1000mg/day of debated is how much protein is vitamin C and 267mg/day of sufficient, what type to ingest vitamin E) showed no improve-
muscle mass, because it stim-
"You don't want to bounce
that these substances could be in health products that Energydrinks can be picked up in a local Carbohydrate-based drinks supermarket. have been around for a long In short, nutrition products time, and have long been seen can benefit people who work as worthwhile because of the out, but there's so much misway they increase the delivery information that you may well of energy to the body and pro- be wasting money or even vide hydration. But in recent undermining your b o dy's yearsthe evidence supporting performance.
The main reason for con- have actually been shown to suming protein is to increase hamper the body's adaptation
shoulder muscles rather than the arm muscles. Beginners should start with one to two sets of eight to 12 repetitions and add sets or reps as strength increases.
al," said Heiderscheit. One of the world's fastest
shells into engineering feats rivaling 3-D-printed surveillance Far beyond the latest Nike Flyknit Lunar 2 are plans for running shoes made of computer-generated molecules that will link to living organisms and conform to your foot's ever-changing needs.
DAYTON,OhioThe straight arm pullover is an exercise that utilizes muscles in the back, chest and arms. In addition to strengthening, one if its greatest values is that it aids in breathing and with the expansion of the ribcage.
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014
ou ar ara a ers
"They said, 'She's got two, maybe three more years. Nobody's gonna watch a woman over
The Associated Press NEW YORK — When Barb ara Walters came on t h e
60.' ... I don't think they realized, even by that
scene, John Kennedy was in
time, how driven she was, how good she was,
the White House, a motor-
how this was notjust a job for her, this was her life."
ist could fill 'er up for three bucks and no one had heard of the Beatles.
— Bill Geddie, co-executive producer of "The View"
On Friday, capping a spectacular half-century run she began as the so-called "Today" Girl, Walters says goodbye to ABC's "The View."
Behind the scenes she will
remain asan executive producer of the New York-based talk show
sh e c r eated 17
years ago, and she'll make ABC News appearances as
be vital — i t
events warrant and stories
catch her eye.
Still involved "It's not as if I'm walking
into the sunset," cautions Walters, who at 84 looks a
decade or two younger as she nurses black coffee in her dressing room amid a tireless pace that, in the same breath, she insists will soon be coming to a halt: "I'm NOT going to be doing a five-day-a-week show, and I'm NOT going after every big 'get.'" On Thursday's "The View," all 11 past and present cohosts reuniteto honor her as
a n yone remembers nothing if not defiant, with a
my name. "And my longevity on the air," she adds as a backup legacy: "That one can work as long as I've worked, and still Ray Stubblebine/The Associated Press
Former President Richard M. Nixon answers questions during an interview by ABC television personality Barbara Walters in New York on May 8, 1980.
lifetime spent challenging assumptions and naysayers. Just ask Bill Geddie, who continues as c o-executive
producer of "The View" with d e monstrates Walters in a partnership born
there's no age limit for people. And there shouldn't be!"
some 25 years ago. Back then, Geddie, afor-
W alters a n nounced h e r retirement more than a year
ago, and emphasizes it was her choice, motivated b e-
cause, well, it just seemed stars at NBC's "Today" (from time. "But I feel great," she says. 1961 to 1976),as the first p.m.). "Then on May 17," she woman co-anchor of ABC's "I'm in perfect health. I've got pledges, " I'm going to be "World News Tonight," on a lot of energy." sleeping until noon. May 18, her scores of "big get" speNot t ha t s h e d i s m isses I'm going to sleep until noon." cials and a quarter-century broader implications of this B ut what about th e d ay co-hosting "20i20." looming new passage awaitafter that? "People ask me, And she did it after starting ing her. "I'm walking away from a 'How are you gonna feel?' out as a "Girl" who crashed I don't k n ow ! I t ' s a n e w the "Mad Man"-esque world career of 38 years, just at ABC chapter!" of TV news' male dominance. News. So I think, 'What's the a two-hour retrospective (9
Not just f o r h e r . S i n ce A sked t o s p e culate o n the early 1960s, Walter has what might land her name served as a jo u r nalistic in history books, she cites
mer "Good Morning America" producer in his early 30s, had grabbed her offer to produce Walters' primetime specials — and did it, he recalls, against everyone's advice. "They said, 'She's got two, maybe three more years. Nobody's gonna watch a woman over 60.'" And he laughs. "I don't think they realized,
even by that time, how driven she was, how good she was, how this was not just a job for her, this was her life." Geddie acknowledges that now, finally, Walters faces a profound change in her storied life.
next milestone?' The n ext milestone is DEATH!" A wry
she retires from daily televilaugh. "Oh, thanks a LOT!" sion. Hours after her big fare- throughline for her v iew- the "many really wonderful "But do I think we've seen well on Friday's "View" (seen ers, an arbiter connecting young women now on tele- Determinedtosucceed weekdays at 10 a.m.), "Barba- the dots during five decades vision. If I helped to pave the But as Walters' career thus the last of Barbara Walters? ra Walters: Her Story" airs as of events, newsmakers and way, that's more important far has made clear,she is Absolutely not."
TV TODAY 8 p.m. on 58, "Hollywood GameNight" — Former Pittsburgh Steelers running back Jerome Bettis is one of the celebrity players in this new episode, which is fittingly called "The Pittsburgh Stealers!" He joins actors Michael Weatherly ("NCIS"), Lauren Graham ("Parenthood"), Rita Wilson ("The Good Wife"), Gillian Jacobs ("Community") and Joe Manganiello ("True Blood") in playing a series of wacky party games with a $25,000 prize at stake. Jane Lynch hosts. 8 p.m. on10, "Hell's Kitchen" — Field trip! In this new episode, Gordon surprises the remaining contestants with a visit to a gastropub — a bar and restaurant where the food is several cuts above the usual "pub grub." Later, they prepare food inspired
by Gordon's own cooking for the dinner service. One team isplagued by communication problems in "11 Chefs Compete."
8 p.m. on (CW), "TheVampire Diaries" —In the wake of an unexpected tragedy, Damon (lan Somerhalder) forces himself to hold it together and
pushes Bonnie (Kat Graham) to stop the disintegration of the Other Side. Caroline (Candice Accola) steps in when Liv (Penelope Mitchell) rebuffs Elena's (Nina Dobrev) plea for help. Armed with new information from Sheriff Forbes (Marguerite Maclntyre), Damon comes up with a plan that has a literally explosive outcome in
the season finale, "Home." 8:31 p.m. on 8, "The Millers" — It's Mother's Day, and it's the worst one ever for Carol
Multilingualhusband'santics irk wife
MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • II/lovie times are subject to change after press tima t
Dear Abby:My wife and I speak English as our native language. I also speak other languages fluently, although my wife does not. When we travel to a country where I speak the language, she insists I speak only English. She says eve r ybody
wife just stands there is rude, and
if you find out that the person with whom you are talking also speaks English, you should make an effort to see that she is included. Dear Abby: I was born with a very weak heart. At the age of 23, I went into heart fail-
having it reduced. However, in my opinion, you are not "disfigured" — you are ALIVE. You fought for your life and won. Few people get through life without some "battle scars." Since you can't change the fact that it's
there, consider changing the way ure and needed sur- you think about it. In a way, it's speaks Eng l i sh gery. It has been two your medal of honor. Scars have DFP,R and accuses me of years since my open been known to fade with time, and ABBY showing off when heart pr o cedure, so does self-consciousness. I converse with a and it has changed Dear Abby:My grandson will local in his or her my life for the best. be getting married in Chicago. language. She says it makes her As a y oung, semi-attractive What's the appropriate dress code uncomfortable. male, I feel insecure about my regarding wearing p antyhose I realize many people in other scar. I went to th e beach with these days? It seems everyone countries speak some — or even a friends, and so many people you see in a dress is bare-legged. lot of — English, but many do not. looked at my scar, I got uncom- I want to be comfortable, but also What do you think'? fortable and put my shirt back on appropriately dressed. i n th e w o rl d n o w
— Speechless in Atlanta
Dear Speechless:Much as your wife might wish it, not everybody in the world speaks English. That you are able to speak to individuals in their native language is a tremendous asset when you travel.
for the rest of the time. I haven't gone back to the beach since. And
— Best-Dressed Grandma
in situations where guys go shirtless, I wear mine even over the
Dear Grandma:It depends upon how formal the wedding will be and whether it will be held indoors
protests of my friends.
or outside. If it's outside and infor-
I can't get over the scar. I feel like I'm disfigured. Any advice
mal, and the weather is hot and humid,you could go bare-legged.
It makes for a warmer welcome
on how I can deal with this huge
However, if it's indoors and the
and afuller experience wherever you go, and I hope you will contin-
change? — Self-Conscious in Georgia Dear Self-Conscious: Because you're sensitive about the scar, perhaps you should talk to a plastic surgeon about your options in
attire is dressy — and you want to maintain your reputation as "bestdressed granny" — hold up your "end" and wear pantyhose.
ue to use the skill you have worked
to acquire. However, to carry on long, involved conversations while your
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTHURSDAY, MAY15,2014:Thisyearyouenter a period where you choose to work with
others more onaone-on-one level. There is a tendency to have misunderstandings. More often than not, you'll need to clear the air. Your strong drive creates greater endurance. Theend result is success. If you are single, you meet people with great-
er ease. Be careful
Stars showthe kind not to dive into a of day you'll have reiationship. Take ** * * * D ynamic ++++ posltive yo u r time, making
will work for you. If you are attached, * Difficult the two ofyou often will be found together. You gain more insight into your interactions as well. By summer, you might want to spend more time at home. SAGITTARIUS understands you well.
ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * * A risk will pay off in a surprising
way. Adiscussion is longoverdue.Be ready to move forward and let go of confusion. Ultimately, you will resolve the issue. Do not hold back asyou havebeen.Allow your fiery nature to reveal itself. Tonight: Think"vacation."
TAURUS (April 20-May20)
** * * Deal with a partner directly. You can't keep putting this situation on the back burner. Theend results could surprise you, as there is likely to be anunexpected turn. As a result of the unexpected, you could gain a sudden insight. Tonight: Opt for togetherness.
GEMINI (May21-June28) ** * * Others might assume more control than they have in awhile. Share more of whatyou wantfromthem. Though
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
someone could become quite difficult, he or she will respond eventually. This person values the tie between you. Tonight: Go with a different suggestion.
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * Defer to an associate who seems more grounded than he or shehas been in a while. You havebecome rather familiar withhaving some uproar on the homefront. The responsible party might be willing to compromise; listen to what he or she shares. Tonight: Paceyourself.
— Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21) *** * Honor a financialagreement, even if there was or is confusion around it. A partner has similar concerns, but he or she is likely to proceed differently. Coming to an agreement with this person could take significant effort on your part. Tonight: Play it low-key.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * Beam in more of what you want. A certain element of excitement surrounds whatyou do. The unexpected could occur when dealing with a loved one. Maintain a sense of humor, and everything will go well. Be willing to put in extra hours. Tonight: Just be yourself.
GAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)
today. Unexpectednewsheadsyour way.
** * Note what is going on behind the scenes. Follow your instincts when dealing with a family member. Youcould be more confused than you realize. Takeyour time addressing a problem, as it isn't going anywhere. Try not to make afinal decision just yet. Tonight: Order in.
Tonight: Let the fun begin.
** * Your love of life comes out in nearly everything you do. Understand that someone might feel pressured by asituation that keeps causing you a bit of a problem. Let impulsiveness call the shots, at least for
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * * Be more forthright and direct in how you are dealing with a family member, even if you view this person as cagey. A partner will appreciate the wayyou are handling a tension-laden situation. A boss or higher-up could be observing you as well. Tonight: At home.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * * You could be rather disassociated from what is going on. Your mind, though responsive to those in your present environment, seems to drift to a different person or place. Be asdirect as possible when dealing with others. Clear up any confusion. Tonight: Be spontaneous.
** * * * Z ero in on what you want. Have a long-overdue conversation with someone you care about. This person could be very excited to finally air out some issues. Tap into your creativity when the unexpected occurs. Tonight: Favorite people, favorite place.
PISCES (Feb.19-March28) ** * * You might want to have disacussion with a family member before you loosen up and relax. Be willing to invest more in your home life. Your environment can make all the difference in how you feel. Make that extra effort, and you will be happier. Tonight: A must appearance. © King Features Syndicate
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:45, 3, 4, 6:15, 7:15, 9:35 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-0 (PG-13) 1:15, 4:30, 7:45 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2IMAX3-D (PG-13)Noon, 3:25 • BEARS(G)1:45, 3:55, 6:05 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) 9:05 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 12:10, 3:40 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 1:35, 4:45, 8 • DRAFT DAY (PG-13) 1:40, 4:25 • FADINGGIGOLO(R) 12:35, 2:55, 7:40, 10:05 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 7 • GODZILLA3-0(PG-13) 7 • GODZILLAIMAX3-0 (PG-13) 7 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 1:25, 4:15, 7:20, 9:55 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG)12:55, 4:IO,7:30 • LEGENDSOF OZ:DOROTHY'8 RETURN (PG)2:10,4:40, 9:25 • LEGENDSOF OZ:DOROTHY'8 RETURN 3-0(PG)11:50 a.m., 7:05 • MILLIONDOLLAR ARM (PG)7,9:55 • MOMS' NIGHTOUT(PG) 1,3:30, 6:45, 9:15 • NEIGHBORS (R) 12:30, 3:15, 6:30, 9:30, 10 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-!3)12:20,3:45,6:25,9:10 • RI02(G)12:05,2:45 • Accessibility devices are available for somemovies.
(Margo Martindale) because Nathan (Will Arnett) has forgotten to get her a gift. See if — and how — he makes it up to her in the new episode "Mother's Day." Beau Bridges, Jayma Mays and JB Smoove also star. 9 p.m. on 5 8, "Rossmary's Baby" —Guy (Patrick J. Adams) is on cloud nine now that his book is finished and his career is taking off, but
Rosemary's (Zoe Saldana)
health is declining as her preg-
nancy progresses. Romanand
Margaux (Jason Isaacs, Carole Bouquet) grow more interested in Guy and Rosemary, while more people start falling victim to untimely, ugly deaths. Christina Cole also stars in the two-hour conclusion. ct zap2it
2 Locationsin Bend Main Center 2150NE StudioRd,Suite10
NWX 2863 NorthwestCrossingDr,SuitelO
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) 6 • "A/r/val"sc/eens at 9 tonight aspart of COTAMovie Night /lrili/lcMenamins. • After 7 p.m., shows a/e 21 andolder only. Younger than 21 may attend screeningsbefore 7 p.m.ifaccompanied by alegal guardian.
mplements 1ferrus'3nksrCe~a 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • FINDINGVIVIAN MAIER(no MPAArating) 5:30 • THE LUNCH80X(PG)7:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13)3:30,6:30 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 7 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 4 • NEIGHBORS (R) 4:45, 7: I5 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)4:30,7 Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 6 • BEARS (G)5 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 5 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 6:45 • NEIGHBORS(R) 7 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)6:30 • r
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 (PG-13) 6:40 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-0 (PG-13) 5 • BRICK MANSIONS (PG-13) 7:20 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG)4:20, 6:50 • NEIGHBORS (R) 4:50, 7:10 • RI02 (G)5:05 •
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(Upstairs — PG-13) 6:15 • HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG) 6:30 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
Struggling to hear? Call for your HEARINGTEST.
wose f tj~,
Beltone Serving Central Oregon for over22 years!
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GD!Magazine
541-389-9690 141 SE 3rd • Bend
ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • •
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Pets & Supplies
Pets 8 Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Pets & Supplies
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Boxers AKC & Va lley Koi - small fish - 2"-4", Poodles, black toys, Power Washer (comThe Bulletin recom- Bulldogs CKC puppies. $2-$4 each. Prineville, Nautilus NS200 1 male, 1 female, to 2012 Sim p licity mercial) new in crate, Taurus M85 38 special mends extra caution $700-800. 541-325-3376 like new! Pulley 541-815-5885 or good homes. 1st shots; Honda 13 hp - 4000 Gusto Hepa canisrevolver, 5 shot, 2" when purc h assystem with extra 541-416-2326 ready to go! $200 each. fer va c uumwith psi, 4 gpm. Retails bbl, excellent condiing products or ser- Cavalier King Charles Lab/Jack Russell pup- Call 541-279-1970 or weights, $600! $1849, Sell $ 1349. attachments, extra tion, 10 rounds fired $1500 Male, 8mos vices from out of the 541-279-1779. Will deliver! Steve 541-771-7007. filter and bags, exc. p ies. 7 w k s . $ 5 0 only, no marks or AKC 541-639-7541, area. Sending cash, 541-388-2809 cond. Retail $1500, Just bought a new boat? (541)323-1787 or wear on gun anychecks, or credit in- Donate deposit bottles/ 202 Sell your old one in the Asking $600 obo. where. Original box, (541)419-6485 f ormation may b e Want to Buy or Rent cans to local all vol., classifieds! Ask about our 245 packaging and manu- 971-221-8278 (cell) subjected to fraud. non-profit rescue, for Lion Head-mixBunnies, Super Seller rates! als. $320, Golf Equipment For more i nformaCASH for dressers, cat spay/neuter. free to approved homes 541-385-5809 541 912 8388. about an adver- feral 3 00-gallon fuel t a nk Cans for Cats trailer only. 541-548-0747 dead washers/dryers tion POODLE,toys & minis, tiser, you may call w/stand, filter 8 hose, 541-420-5640 at Grocery Outlet, 694 Wanted: Collector seeks Total Shop - Sheet the O regon State also rescued older pup $1200. 541-480-1353 SE 3rd; or donate M-F high quality fishing items Metal Equipment Wanted: Aluminum to adopt. 541-475-3889 Attorney General's at Smith Sign, 1515 4' air shear; 6'x16ga & upscale bamboo fly screen door, 34" wide. Office C o n sumer NE 2nd; or at CRAFT, Queensland Heelers rods. Call 541-678-5753, Hand Brake; Pinspotter; Call 541-516-8225 Protection hotline at Tumalo. Lv. msg. for Standard 8 Mini, $150 or 503-351-2746 Pittsburgh 20ga w/Acme ing recliner, $200. Wanted: $Cash paid for 1-877-877-9392. p ick u p o f la r g e & up. 541-280-1537 Rolls', Manual Cleati Bose stereo system bender vintage costume jewPIT BULL MIX - Ready www.rightwayranch.wor ADAMS GOLF CLUBS amounts, 389-8420. 24"x20ga; Spot 253 Paid $600series 321, $400. elry. Top dollar paid for The Bulletin for adoption, "Dino" is 2 www.craftcats.org dpress.com Welder w/24" arms; Slip Asking $550 Oak Entertainment TV, Stereo & Video Gold/Silver.l buy by the rs old, gentle,'yloving. roll (manual) 3'x2" dia; Brand new Adams lacenter, $350. Estate, Honest Artist enced property would Siamese kittens, raised Box & Pan Brake 48" x16 dies golf clubs with I Can oe, $300. Elizabeth,541-633-7006 be best. Loves dog park, in home. Gorgeous! ga; Easy Edger (Bench Woods: 1, 3, 5, 7 i 54 1 -420-9628. ~ type)... plays well with others, Only $25. 541-977-7019 bag. Adopt a rescued cat or will sell complete 205 with headcovers. Hyhousetrained, crate kitten! Fixed, shots, ID or by the piece. MusicNoice Studio Buylng Dlamonds 210 brids: 5 & 6 with headItems for Free trained & doing well with chip, tested, more! Call 541-771-1958 Inc/udes: basic commands; he's a Furniture 8 Appliances covers. Irons: 7-PW + /Gold for Cash 65480 78th, Tumalo, SW & putter. Ladies • Pro Tools 8 software Hawaii time share 2 wks/ Sat/Sun 1-5 389-8420 Doxie-Poos: Dachshund wonderful companion! Saxon's Fine Jewelers Wildland Fi r efighting Links Cart Bag & rain- • Mbox 2 mini version 8.0 dad, AKC poodle mom, 253-509-2488; Facebook, year, private party. Free, www.craftcats.org 541-389-6655 equip., new 8 u sed, • Behringer B1 mic hood. Call Carol or 10 wks, healthy, $350. "Dino Cowardly Lion" or A1 Washers&Dryers Vou pay $175 transfer hose, nozzles, wyes, • Sony headphones 541-447-4490, leave msg Adoptdino@yahoo.com Brad, 541-548-3604 BUYING fee. 541-388-8944 $150 ea. Full warreducers, bladder bags. • Samson USB studio Lionel/American Flyer ranty. Free Del. Also CHECKYOUR AD Steve 541-771-7007. mic w/stand; wanted, used W/D's trains, accessories. • Training books 541-408-2191. 541-280-7355 265 • Corrugated foam BUYING & SE LLING Building Materials padding G ENERATE SOM E Packaqe price new, All gold jewelry, silver EXCITEMENT in your and gold coins, bars, $1200+Bend Habitat neighborhood! Plan a rounds, wedding sets, Offered at $550. RESTORE on the first day it runs class rings, sterling sil- Building Supply Resale garage sale and don't to make sure it is cor- (All reasonableoffers forget to advertise in ver, coin collect, vinconsidered) Quality at LOW rect. "Spellcheck" and classified! tage watches, dental PRICES Call 541-639-3222 human errors do oc541-385-5809. gold. Bill Fl e ming, 280 282 286 290 740 NE 1st cur. If this happens to 541-382-9419. 541-312-6709 255 Estate Sales Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area your ad, please conOpen to the public. Sleep Number tact us ASAP so that Hovv to avoidscam Computers King corrections and any and fraud attempts ESTATE SALE Moving Sale - Every- Sale in the Workshop at Celebrating Pistol Habitat ReStore bed & box, bought Phase 2thing has to go. Fri 8 3309 NE S t onebrook Cowgirl's Boutique adjustments can be T HE B ULLETIN r e - Jr'Beaware of interna- Sisters Building Supply Resale Sat 9-3, Sun 9-12. Loop (on Butler Market 2nd Anniversary! in October, 2010 for made to your ad. 2 generations of colquires computer adtional fraud. Deal loQuality items. $2199; lectors — 2 houses full 770 NW Broken Ar- Road, turn left on the Join us at ourFlea 541-385-5809 vertisers with multiple cally whenever posLOW PRICES! excellent condition, The Bulletin Classified ad schedules or those of antiques: Victorian row Rd, Bend. Tools, Loop to the 5th house) Marketwith 14 vendors, sible. 150 N. Fir. Fr i day-Saturday,food by Tacos Tijuana, new foam pad, bed- room set & living furniture h o usehold 9-5 selling multiple sys- Jr'Watch for buyers 541-549-1621 asking $750. Mens' McGregor set room furniture, marbleitems camping gear. May 16-17. Cash only. May 17, 9-4, 5624 SW tems/ software, to diswho offer more than Open to the public. Futon bed on c herry Reif Rd., Powell Butte. Call 541-678-5436 top table & sideboard, Stu MacDonald complete $150; Laclose the name of the your asking price and wood frame, used for 54'I -408.4640 (in Bend) antique china & glassdies McGregor set GARAGE SALE! business or the term who ask to have 267 visitors only. $500. 150+ ware, pictures, dolls, with Mizuno drivers, "dealer" in their ads. 9-5 Fri-Sat-Sun money wired or ear old Pump Organ 17325 Fuel & Wood linens, jewelry, post $100. Taylor Burner NW 0'neil Hwy Private party advertishanded back to them. 286 rom the Ciyil War days, cards, lamps, Indian bubble, $50; other ers are defined as Fake cashier checks offer. Parts for WInd No earlybirds, please. The Bulletin items, carnival glass, Sales Northeast Bend ive mixed irons, $10; those who sell one and money orders ressure & E lectronic HUGE Sale, Misc. items, recommends extra ' WHEN BUYING children's things, house i caution when purladies shoes, size 6, computer. are common. Everything, including Organ repair. Organ & tools, some f urniture, chasing products or • $10, hats and ball FIREWOOD... & garage packed! YNever give out perPiano music, sheets & compact campers kitchen the kitchen sink! FRI.-SAT. 9-4, sets. 541-923-3298 To avoid fraud, books. A s ia n s tudytrailer, 4x9' tandem axle services from out of I 257 sonal financial infor8-5 Friday, 5/16, numbers 8 a.m. Fri. the area. Sending 8 The Bulletin mation. 20860 Daniel Duke Way books (India, China, Ja- utility trailer, Fri-Sat, 8-4, cash, checks, or Illlusical Instruments Hwy 97 between recommends paypan) YTrust your instincts Sun, 8-12. 2036 SW 25th 246 Redmond & Madras, 50% of proceeds to i credit i n f ormation ment for Firewood and be wary of Moving Sale! Fri-Sat, Guns, Hunting left on Culver Hwy, may be subjected to Cascade Chorale Assn. 5/16-17, only upon delivery someone using an 8am-4pm, 836 left on Jericho, left on ** FREE ** i FRAUD. For more & Fishing and inspection. escrow service or SW 12th. Ranch supFeather Ln. to information about an 8 A cord is 128 cu. ft. Garage Sale Kit TERRIFIC agent to pick up your • 4' plies, tack/ropes, house- advertiser, you mayi Bend local pays CASH!! 4664 SW SmithLane x 4' x 8' Place an ad in The Moving Sale! merchandise. hold items, furniture, $ call th e for all firearms & • Receipts should For more info go to Or e gon $ Bulletin for your gaModern furniture, clothes, office furn/sup' State Atto r ney ' ammo. 541-526-0617 2006 Gibson Stanwww.atticestates The Bulletin include name, sofa, chairs, fainting rage sale and replies, and law books! i General's O f f i ce serwng ren»a/ oregon since r»IB andappraisals.com couch, bar, tables. phone, price and ceive a Garage Sale CASH!! d ard Le s P a u l e Moving Sale - Sat, 5/17 541-350-6822 Consumer Protec- • kind of wood Kitchen, light fixtures, Kit FREE! For Guns, Ammo 8 Electric Guitar, one Swamp cooler, heavy only, 8-4, 3073 SW Voltion h o t line a t i lamps, modern art, purchased. Reloading Supplies. owner, dual bridge duty, like new, 3ft. x cano Cir. Lots of house- i 1-877-877-9392. some good, some • Firewood ads KIT IN CLUDES: 541-408-6900. Estate Sale - Everything and dual controls, 3 ft., p o rtable o r hold & craft items. reat! Fri 5/16 11-5; • 4 Garage Sale Signs MUST include goes! 8-2 Sat. May 17, great con d ition. stationary. $375. species at 5/17, 12-5, 1609 • $2.00 Off Coupon To > serv/n» TheBulletin > 8 cost per 16781 Pony Express Fantastic s o u nd. 541-382-6773 cenrra/ oregon since /»e Use Toward Your NE 8th St.(park on THE GREENS cord to better serve Way, in River Meadows Blue t on e c o l or. Next Ad Penn cul-de-sac beAT REDMOND our customers. (south of Sunriver). Comes with original Wanted- paying cash • 10 Tips For "Garage hind small park).No 212 Huge Annual for Hi-fi audio 8 stuDO YOU HAVE case. $1200 firm, Sale Success!" earlybirds, please! Neighborhood Sale Estate Sale - Fri & Sat Antiques & SOMETHING TO dio equip. Mclntosh, The Bulletin cash only, no trades. r»»»n» central oregonslnce r»/8 Yew Ave/Exit 124, 9-4. Antique Oak furniJBL, Marantz, DySELL 541-322-9619 Collectibles follow signs ture, Navajo rugs, tires, The BIG One! FOR $500 OR naco, Heathkit, SanPICK UP YOUR collectible dolls& books, GARAGE SALE KIT at Garage Sale, Fri-Sat, 8-4 Fri 5/1 6 & Sat 5/1 7, sui, Carver, NAD, etc. All YearDependable LESS? Antiques wanted: tools, 9am to 3pm lots of well-known NW Household, furniture, lots Non-commercial Call 541-261-1808 1777 SW Chandler Firewood: Seasoned; furniture, marbles,early DRUM SET artists' original art (oils, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 of books, gifts, Cabbage advertisers may B/W photography, Lodgepole1 for $195 New complete set of WHEN YOU SEE THIS collages, w a tercolors, Patch & Barbie dolls, girls' 292 toys, decoys, jewelry. place an ad or 2 for $365. Cedar, Pearl drums, etc). Also tools, camping The Bulletin 7-12 yrs clothing, games, 541-389-1578 with our split, del. Bend: 1 for Sales Other Areas S»»»g Central Oregon since190/ items, fabric, craft items plus Zildjian toys, too much to list! "QUICK CASH $175 or 2 for $325. & housewares. 20959 SE cymbals 8 cases. 20535 Sunderland Way. The Bulletin reserves SPECIAL" 541-420-3484. Sale!! Fri-Sat, 9-4, 69961 the right to publish all Greenmont Dr., Bend. Call 541-306-4869 12 On a classified ad Yard Sale, Sat 5/17, Stardust Lane (Sno Cap ads from The Bulletin 1 week3lines for details. OI' 8-5, 2338 NE Buckgo to Vista) in Sisters. Boats, newspaper onto The Estate Sale - Furniture, USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! ~2 e e k s 2 N www.bendbulletin.com Pine & Juniper Split wheat Ct. Some anfurniture, household & antiques, tools, houseBulletin Internet webDoor-to-door selling with Ad must tiques 8 collectibles, much more! to view additional wares, in excessive site. include price of PROMPT DELIVERY DRUM SET: photos of the item. amounts! 7-3 Fri 8 Sat., fast results! It's the easiest furniture, lots of misc. Yard Sale. 67170 Gist 541-389-9663 » l e it e f 8 5 00 REMO Master ~ 61149 Hilmer Creek Dr. way in the world to sell. Yard Sale, Sat. & Sun. Rd (6 mi. east of Sis- The Bulletin 261 or less, or multiple Touch drum set, Bam-2pm. Childrens ters off H w y 2 0 ). serving central r/ngonsince e0/ items whose total drums only no Medical Equipmen The Bulletin Classified 269 clothes, misc. 22945 SAT, May 17 & SUN, 282 240 does not exceed hardware, 22" bass May 18. 9 a m to 3 541-385-5809 Alfalfa Mkt Rd., Bend Gardening Supplies $500. drum, 8", 10", 12", Sales Northwest Bend Crafts & Hobbies pm. Yard tools, fish13", 16" and 18" Wheelchair & Equipment 288 ing gear, some tools, Call Classifieds at toms, 14" snare Pronto Wanted IOI'T IIS 1IIS Garage Sale Fri & Sat, Sales Southeast Bend metal boxes, p atio Craffers 541-385-5809 drum,$800/obo. OpenJury (by Invacare®) 9am-2pm, 63043 Lower tables, chairs. 2001 BarkTurfSoil.com Excellent condition. Sat., May 17, 9:30 a.m. www.bendbulletin.com powered Annual School Yard Meadow Dr., off Empire. 40 years of collectingJeep Wrangler new Highland 541-410-4983 Baptist Church, Sale:Fri. & Sun. May16 Fabric by the pound, time to let it go! Linens, soft top cover. Other wheelchair, Redmond. Tina H-870 powder, 13 Ibs, PROMPT DELIVERY & 18; 8-4 ~ o»at. sales . sewing machine, cutting quilts, books, baskets, stuff. All must go. in good condition, 541-447-1 640 or $350. Win 9mm bullets, 541-389-9663 Furniture, books, kids table, misc sewing items, china, teacups, holiday, $450. www.snowflakeboutIque/erg B9JHP115 w/c comp260 items, lots of nice quality dolls, misc household. yard/qarden. Fri 9-3; Sat NOTICE 541-633-7824 nent bullets (made 1994) treasures. Take Hwy 97 Christmas decor, dryer, 9-1,61523 American Lp. Remember to remove Misc. Items 241 10,500 pcs, $1800; 3660 N. to Tumalo Rd., exit at chainsaw, misc tools, golf your Garage Sale signs For newspaper Bicycles & pcs, $700. 541-447-4101 overpass, turn west, clubs all at bargain prices! Downsizing - it has to go! 263 (nails, staples, etc.) delivery, call the school Is at bottom of hill. Quilts, table r unners,Housewares, tools, safe, Accessories $1.00 Porch Sale after your Sale event Tools Circulation Dept. at scrapbooking supplies & misc. Clean - no iunk! 21155 Tumalo Rd. Kimber Solo, C-D-P Sat. 5/1 7, 10-noon! is over! THANKS! 541-385-5800 Fri 5/16, 9-4, Sat 5)17 9-3, stamps, new inventory. 541-389-2091. Trek 2120 bicycles, (2) (L-G) 9mm pistol From The Bulletin 60 gal. air compressor To place an ad, call 61000 Brosterhous ¹8 and your local utility 54cm and 58cm, car- with 3 clips, $975. IElite gppeat 541-385-5809 6.5hp, little used, bon fiber, Shimano 541-420-7100 companies. GARAGE/SHOP/ Grand Garage Sale! Estate Sale - Furniture, or email $625. 541-385-9350 May 16-17, 8-5. 105, SPD p e dals, classified o ber/dbulletin.com STORAGE POD SALE! antiques, tools, house950 SE 3rd St., Bend The Bulletin Contractor job box, 5' x Sat. 5/1 7, 9-4• 65261 Furniture, kitchen items, wares, in excessive $400 each. M iyata Rem 700 .243 Weaver between Wilson & servinr/ centralr/rer/»n since r»»r 2' x 2', $325. The Bulletin 97th St., off Tumalo Rd. and lots more. amounts! 7-3 Fri & Sat., kids Triathalon bike, 3x9, sling/ammo, Reed Mkt. serving r»nve/ r/eyon sincer»»r A little of everything! 63348 Eastview Dr. 61149 Hilmer Creek Dr. www.bendbulletin.com 541-480-1353 $125. 541-410-7034 $850. 541-548-5667
Ii i i
E2 THURSDAY, MAY 15 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Gardening Supplies & Equipment
lNETANT GREEN McPheeters Turf Lawn Fertilizer •
Lost & Found
have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537
Redmond 541-923-0882 Pl e l l le
or Craft Cats 541-389-8420.
Add your web address to your ad and readers on The Bulfetin's web site, www.bendbulletin.com, will be able to click through automatically to your website.
S U BA R U.
Sales Sales professional to Join Central Oregon's l a r gest new ca r d e a ler Subaru of B e n d. Offering 401k, profit sharing, m e d ical plan, split shifts and paid vacation. Experience or will train. 90 day $1500 guara ntee. Dress f o r success to work in our drug free work place. Please apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See Bob or Devon.
Class A and Class
B CDL Drivers needed. Must be able to work hard, pass U/A and back-
ground check, plus have furniture moving experience. Call Bill, 541-383-3362 for more info.
Finance City of Prineville is AutoSales seeking an experiSales professional to enced, highly motiJoin Central vated, professional Oregon's l a r gest applicant for the pocaution when purnew ca r de a ler sition of Finance Aschasing products or f Subaru of B e nd. sistant II. Full-time services from out of ' Offering 401k, profit position and salary I the area. Sending sharing, m e d ical will DOE and DOQ. c ash, checks, o r plan, split shifts and Full benefit package I credit i n f ormation paid vacation. Expeincluded. To v i ew I may be subjected to rience or will train. job description, go to FRAUD. 90 day $1500 guarwww.cityofprineville. For more informa- I a ntee. Dress f o r com. You may aption about an adver- • success to work in ply online. The City I tiser, you may call our drug free work of Prineville is an the Oregon State place. Please apply equal o p portunity I Attorney General's at 2060 NE Hwy 20, employer. s Office C o n s umer s Bend. See Bob or I Protection hotline atI Devon. I 1-877-877-9392.
S UBA R U .
r.=.-"-,.— ..a I
I I I
Horses & Equipment
> first communit We are excited to 3-Horse Trailer, 22' long, announce an 7' wide, 2 rear axles, good cond. Logan Coach Inc. available position for $4900 obo. 305-794-0190 a Financial Services Representative in Bend, Oregon. Nice Reg'd Qtr gelding, 25 yrs young, exlnt trail, Salary Range: 4H, packs, p arades. $10.00 - $19.00 Sound, to good home, $850. 541-549-0985 For more details Where can you find a please apply online: helping hand? www.myfirstccu.org From contractors to EOE yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory •
Driver Night Driver needed Apply at Owl Taxi, 1919 NE 2nd St., Bend, OR 97701
Need to get an Meet singles right now! ad in ASAP? No paid o perators, just real people like You can place it you. Browse greetonline at: ings, exchange messages and connect www.bendbulletin.com live. Try it free. Call now: 8 7 7-955-5505. 541-385-5809 (PNDC)
Call 54 /-385-5809
to r o m ot e
Larry's RV in Redmond is hiring for the following permanent positions: • RV Tech - Must have e x perience. Salary DOE. •Counter PersonE xperience wit h computer skills. Salary DOE. Call for appointment,
People Lookfor Information About Products and Services EveryDaythrough The Bulletin ClnssiBeds
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 541-923-4564 bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views Salesperson B ig Country R V every month at no extra cost. Dealership s eeking salespeople looking Bulletin Classifieds for a p e rformanceGet Results! based pay plan, poCall 385-5809 tential commissions of or place up to 35% equaling your ad on-line at $100,000+, R e t ire- bendbulletin.com ment Plan, paid vacation, and a competitive medical benefit Get your package. Looking for business a team player with a p ositive attitude t o operate with energy and to be customer a ROWI N G service-oriented. Will provide training. with an ad in Send resume to: The Bulletin's bcrvhireo mail.com or apply in person at "Call A Service 63500 N Hwy 97 Professional" Bend, OR 97701 Directory
o u r service
The Bulletin, located in beautiful Bend, Oregon is seeking a night time pressman. We Professional Caregiver NOTICE: Oregon Land- are part of Western Communications, Inc. with 26+ yrs exp wili pro- scape Contractors Law which is a small, family owned group consisting of 7 newspapers, 5 in Oregon and 2 in vide private care in your (ORS 671) requires all home. Disabled/elderly/ businesses that adCalifornia. Our ideal candidate will have prior hospice.541-279-9492 vertise t o p e r form web press experience and be able to learn Landscape Construc- our equipment (3 7/Etower KBA Comet press) Building/Contracting tion which includes: and processes quickly. In addition to our l anting, deck s , 7-day a week newspaper, we have numerous NOTICE: Oregon state ences, arbors, commercial print clients as well. In addition to law requires anyone water-features, and in- a competitive wage, we also provide potential who con t racts for stallation, repair of iropportunity for advancement. If you provide construction work to rigation systems to be dependability combined with a positive attibe licensed with the l icensed w it h th e tude and are a team player, we would like to Construction Contrac- Landscape Contrac- hear from you. If you seek a stable work envitors Board (CCB). An tors Board. This 4-digit ronment that provides a great place to live, let active license number is to be inus hear from you. means the contractor cluded in all adverContact James Baisinger, Operations Manager is bonded & insured. tisements which indi'baisin erowescom a ers.com Verify the contractor's cate the business has with your complete resume, references and CCB l i c ense at a bond, insurance and salary history/requirements. No phone calls www.hirealicensedworkers compensa- please. Drug test is required prior to employcontractor.com tion for their employor call 503-378-4621. ees. For your protecThe Bulletin The Bulletin recom- tion call 503-378-5909 Serving Ceerrel Oregonsince 7503 mends checking with or use our website: Equal Opportunity Employer the CCB prior to con- www.lcb.state.or.us to tracting with anyone. check license status Some other t rades before contracting with also req u ire addi- the business. Persons IS tional licenses and doing lan d scape certifications. maintenance do not r equire an LC B l i Custom Remodel & Tile cense. T. Schellworth, Gen. Contractor/Builder Adult Care
JUNK BE GONE I Haul Away FREE For Salvage. Also Cleanups & Cleanouts Mel, 541-389-8107 Home Improvement
It's time to pressure wash your
Other services: Pressure wash driveway, patio 8 sidewalks. window cleaning, gutter cleaning, yard work.
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 54f -385-5809
Aeration/Dethatching 1-time or Weekly Services Ask about FREEadded svcs w/seasonalcontract! Bonded & Insured. COLLINS Lawn Maint. Ca/l 541 -460-9714
Network Operations Center: Computer Operator (Night Shift) Runs and monitors scheduled jobs, prepares and monitors data c enter i nfrastructure equipment, maintains proper documentation and performs routine equipment installation and m a i ntenance. P e r forms n e t work monitoring and basic configuration tasks. Responds touser and system supportissues, trouble shoots problems and works with other groups o n p r oject o r su p port w o rk. Work hours: Thursday — Saturday, 8:00pm9:30am. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the western United States. We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus.Please go to www.lesschwab.com to apply. Applications will be accepted through May 21, 2014. No phone calls please.
BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of Pressure Pros classified advertising... 541-788-2390 real estate to automotive, Free Estimates. merchandise to sporting Senior Discount goods. Bulletin Classifieds Accounting appear every day in the print or on line. andscaping/Yard Care Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com
The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 75lG
Serving Central Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial
Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing Maintenance
& Aerate • Spring Clean up .Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc.
~Leedeee le •Landscape Construction GWater Feature Installation/Maint. •Pavers •Renovations • Irrigations Installation
Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 LCB¹8759
Allen Reinsch Yard Maintenance8 Mowing (& many other things!) Call 541-536-1294 or 541-815-5313
Paying too much for yard services? Bigfoot Yards 541-633-9895
Gross Profit Specialist Works closely with store management to identify and analyze inventory variances, performs month-end financial close duties, prepares monthly inventory reports, and provides support to store personnel on daily tasks such as; posting/receiving purchase orders, maintaining store inventory, and system troubleshooting.
Custom Eagle Crest Home - 3245 sq ft, 3 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, double master suites, Smith Rock v iews, daylight b a s ement w/bonus rooms. 528 $449,900. 850 Ridgemont Apts. Lynn Johns, Principal Loans & Mortgages Snowmobiles Broker, 541-408-2944 2210 SW 19th NOTICE Redmond. 1 & 2 or Donna Papadimos, Arctic Cat 580 1994, WARNING All real estate adverBroker 503-313-4237 Bdrms, Rent based tised here in is subThe Bulletin recomEXT, in good on income,income Central Oregon mends you use cauject to th e F ederal condition, $1000. Resort Realty restrictions apply. Fair Housing A c t, tion when you proLocated in La Pine. Call 541.548.7816 vide personal which makes it illegal Single Level Charmer in Call 541-408-6149. information to compa- TDD 1.800.735.2900 to advertise any prefNW R e dmond nies offering loans or erence, limitation or 860 bed discrimination based $ 315,000. 4 credit, especially liilotorcycles & Accessories rooms, plus o ffice/ those asking for adon race, color, reli2.5 baths, 2410 vance loan fees or gion, sex, handicap, den, ft. Brand new concompanies from out of familial status or na- sq struction, fen c ing, 646 tional origin, or intenstate. If you have lan dscaping, concerns or ques- Apt./Multiplex Furnished tion to make any such front tile. tions, we suggest you preferences, l i mita- custom consult your attorney Fully furnished loft apt. tions or discrimination. MLS¹201310781 Call Jim Hinton, or call CONSUMER on Wall St., Bend with We will not knowingly 2005 HD Super Ghde 541-420-6229. HOTLINE, parking, all utilities paid. accept any advertis- Central custom, fuel injected Oregon Realty 1-877-877-9392. Call 541-389-2389 for ing for real estate 7k mi, new tires, like Group, LLC appointment to see. which is in violation of new cond. $8500 BANK TURNED YOU this law. All persons 541-639-9857 DOWN? Private party 663 are hereby informed Looking for your next will loan on real esthat all dwellings ademp/oyee? Houses for Rent tate equity. Credit, no vertised are available Place a Bulletin help Madras problem, good equity on an equal opportu- wanted ad today and is all you need. Call nity basis. The Bullereach over 60,000 Oregon Land Mort- House for rent on the tin Classified readers each week. gage 541-388-4200. Flats, i n Ma d ras. Your classified ad 3/2.5, $10 0 0/mo. 746 will also appear on LOCAL MONEY:Webuy 541-475-3519 FXSTD Harley secured trustdeeds 8 bendbulletin.com Northwest Bend Homes Davidson 2001,twin note,some hard money which currently recam 88, fuel injected, loans. Call Pat Kellev ceives over Entertaining in Vance & Hines short 541-382-3099 ext.13. 1.5 million page Bsdl RaMn Amazing NWX! Beau t iful, shot exhaust, Stage I views every month well-appointed 2213 with Vance & Hines IRe &Ih at no extra cost. sq ft home overlookfuel management Bulletin Classifieds system, custom parts, ing Compass Park. Get Results! extra seat. Over $35,000 put into Call 385-5809 or $1 0,500OBO. upgraded backyard. place your ad on-line Call Today $590,000. at 541-516-8684 Call Jacquie Sebulsky, bendbulletin.com 541-280-4449 or 732 Michele Anderson at Harley Davidson 2009 541-633-9760. Commercial/Investment 755 Super Glide Custom, MLS¹201403619 Properties for Sale 616 Sunriver/La Pine Homes Stage 1 Screaming Duke Warner Realty Eagle performance, Want To Rent 541-382-8262 Commercial Building, 2004 Adair Home: 3 too many options to level, no delist, $8900. bdrm, 2 bath, 1702 Disabled person seeks 1 single maint. Com541-388-8939 sq. ft., 2-car garage bdrm apt. $550-600/mo. ferred • Redmond Homes m ercial building i n attached, 196 sq.ft. No credit checks if rent is heart o f P r i neville. storage shed, .96 under $600. I don't drink, Long term tenant in $275,000 • NW acres. A d d itional smoke or do drugs; no buildable lo t on family or pets. Questions, place, possible terms. •3 Bdrm,Redmond 2 bath separate a d dress call Matt, 541-264-6450, Owner is an active Oregon realtor. •Open floor plan for extended family or 541-265-8238 •New paint inside and Tom Roth, Broker or investment. 627 541-771-6549 out $219,000 or $275,000 • 3 car garage all. For more info John L. Scott Vacation Rentals Harley Davidson Real Estate, Bend • RV parking call 541-876-5639 2011 Classic Lim& Exchanges www.johnlscottbend. •XL paver patio ited, Loaded! 9500 com Cheryl Tanler, Broker Good classified ads tell miles, custom paint Ocean front house, 541-410-7434 the essential facts in an "Broken Glass" by each walk from town, Perfect for Owner User Windermere interesting Manner.Write Nicholas Del Drago, 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Total of 4 condo inCentral Oregon from the readers view - not new condition, Fireplace, BBQ. $95 dustrial units. Each Real Estate the seller's. Convert the heated handgrips, per night, 3 night MIN. unit is approx 2250 sq facts into benefits. Show auto cruise control. 208-369-3144 ft with 12x11 office & Check out the the reader how the item will $32k in bike, 12x12 overhead door. classifieds online insomeway. only $20,000or best 630 Can be sold sepa- www.bendbulletin.com help them offer. 541-318-6049 This rately. Easy access to Rooms for Rent Updated daily advertising tip airport, f a i rgrounds brought toyouby Hwy 97. Furn. room i n q u iet and $299,900• NW Canyon HDFatBo 1996 home no drugs, alco- $499,000. The Bulletin Drive ServingCentral Oregonsince lTIE hol, smoking. $450 Call Carolyn Emick at •4 Bdrm, 2.5 bath 541-419-0717. 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 •3 car garage MLS201309345 771 632 Duke Warner Realty •Warm finishes a n d Lots open floor plan 541-382-8262 Apt./Multiplex General •Vacation in your own Historic Van d evert backyard Completely Ranch. Gated comDiana Barker, Rebuilt/Customized Open Houses munity, views of Mt. Broker 2012/2013 Award Bachelor across open 541-480-7777 Winner SAT. MAY 17, 12-2 m eadow. Uni q u e Showroom Windermere Condition 16095 Strawn Road acreage 2.02 acres. Central Oregon Many Extras La Pine Offeredat$229,000. Real Estate Low Miles. on the first day it runs 2004 Adair Home: Cate Cushman, $1 7,000 Principal Broker to make sure it ise cor- 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1702 $194,500 • NW e 541-548-4807 541-480-1884 rect. Spellcheck and sq. ft., 2-car garage Redmond attached, 196 sq. ft. •Open floor plan www.catecushman.com human errors do occur. If this happens to storage shed, .96 •Large kitchen with din acres. Add'I build775 your ad, please con- able lot on separate ing bar tact us ASAP so that •Great room & gas fire Iiilanufactured/ a ddress fo r ex corrections and any place tended family or in- • 1865 Mobile Homes adjustments can be sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2.5 vestment. $219,000 made to your ad. bath o r $ 275,000 a l l . FACTORY SPECIAL 541 -365-5809 Lori Schneringer, 541-876-5639 New Home, 3 bdrm, Tnumph Da ytona The Bulletin Classified Broker 541-280-1543 $46,500 finished 2004 1 5 K mi l e s Windermere on your site. Small studio downtown Find exactly what perfect bike, needs Central Oregon J and M Homes nothing. Vin Real Estate 541-548-5511 d ep. No p ets, n o you are looking for in the ¹201536. smoking. All utilities CLAS S I F IEDS $4995 paid. 541-330-9769 Dream Car Facility Administrator AutoSales General 1801 Division, Bend The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturCommunity Counseling Solutions is DreamCarsBend.com day night shift and other shifts as needed. We 541 -678-0240 recruiting for a fu l l t i m e F a cility currently have openings all nights of the week. Dlr 3665 Administrator. Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and The facility is located in John Day, Oregon end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpoand is a 9 bed acute care treatment facility sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. working with mentally ill adults who are in Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a an acute phase of their illness. minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of loading inserting machines or stitcher, stackThis individual will be responsible for the ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup day to day operation of the facility. The and other tasks. For qualifying employees we Victory TC 2 0 0 2, administrator will be responsible for hiring 40K mi., runs great, offer benefits i ncluding life i n surance, of facility staff, training, and day to day short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid s tage 1 kit, n e w operations. The administrator will assist the tires, rear brakes & vacation and sick time. Drug test is required Executive Director in meeting the needs of prior to employment. more. Health forces the community, and will report directly to s ale. $4,50 0 . the Executive Director. 541-771-0665 Please submit a completed application attention Kevin Eldred. Applications are available Applicants should have experience in at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chanhuman resources, staff recruitment and dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be retention, working with the mentally ill, obtained upon request by contacting Kevin ability to supervise 20+ individuals with Eldred via email (keldredobendbulletin.com). varying levels of education, ability to assist No phone calls please. Only completed applithe Executive Director in managing a large cations will be considered for this position. No resumes will be accepted. Drug test is reand complex budget, facility and program Yamaha Ro a dstar quired prior to employment. EOE. development and community relations. A Warrior, 2002 excelbachelor's degree in psychology, sociology lent condition, 29k, or other human services field is preferred. Mustang seat, cruise, The Bulletin SereinyCeeerel Oregon since7505 T his i ndividual w il l b e re q u ired t o LED signals - fun bike! $3,900 Siste r s, participate in an on call rotation at the 541-410-8522, Tony facility. Coordinator 865 The salary range is $51,200-$76,800 per ATt/s year. Excellent benefits.
Redmond-Rental Assistance Available! Now Accepting applications for wait list!
Energy efficient SE Bend Home on 3 Acres. Ad ¹1142 TEAM Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 www.BendOregon RealEstate.com
Please contact Nina Bisson at 541-676-9161 or nina.bisson ©gobhi.net with questions or to request an application.
Safety Coordinator This position, located in Prineville, OR, is responsible for overseeing the safety function for our Transportation department. Responsibilities also include providing general safety support to other operations including our Distribution Center and Retread Facilities. Duties include ensuring compliance with DOT, FMCSA, EPA a n d O S H A r e gulations, assisting employees with workers' compensation claims, conducting safety investigations, maintaining DE Q s t or m w a te r p l ans, maintaining required certificates and other safety documentation, conducting first aid and CPR training courses and other safety related duties as assigned. Some travel required.
Requires p r ior a c c ounting e x perience. Proficiency in Microsoft Excel is strongly Requires knowledge of FMSCA, DOT, OSHA preferred. Must be able to work independently; and EPA standards and regulations, Class A WESTERN PAINTING possess strong communication skills; good commercial driver's license (or ability to CO. Richard Hayman, decision making, analytical and problems obtain), and at least 3 years related safety a semi-retired paint- solving skills; strong multi-tasking skills; and experience. ing contractor of 45 the ability to learn quickly and adapt to a years. S m all Jobs continually changing work environment. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent cusWelcome. Interior & tomer service and over 400 stores in the Exterior. c c b¹5184. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent Northwest. We offer competitive pay, excel541-388-6910 customer service and over 400 stores in the lent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. western United States. We offer competitive Please go towww.lesschwab.com to apply. Tree Services pay, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash This position reports to and is posted under bonus.Please go to www.lesschwab.com to Headquarters, but the job is physically located MR. STUMP BUSTER apply. Applications will be accepted through in Prineville, OR. Applications will be accepted Professional Stump & Tree May 21, 2014. No phone calls please. through June 8, 2014. No phone calls please. Removal• 24 yrs exp. Insured - Free estimates! EOE EOE Call 541-213-9103 Painting/Wall Covering
Ho m es for Sale
A rcticCat AT V 7 0 0 2008 t w o-rider vehicle, EFI LE. L ow hours, high performance. Nice wheels, winch, extra equip., $5000. Moving causes sale. 541-447-3342.
CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE Immediate opening in the Circulation department for an entry level Customer Service Rep870 resentative. Looking for someone to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers with subBoats & Accessories scription transactions, account questions and delivery concerns. Essential: Positive attitude, 12' 1969Seersalumistrong service/team orientation, and problem num fishing boat, solving skills. Must be able to function comlow hours on new 8 fortably in a fast-paced, performance-based hp engine, with trailer customer call center environment and have and extras. Good accurate typing, phone skills and computer shape!$1600. entry experience. Most work is done via tele541-382-2599 phone, so strong communication skills and the ability to multi task is a m u st. Additional projectsmay be assigned as needed. Work shift hours are Friday through Tuesday. Must be flexible on hours, as some Holidays, and 12' aluminum fishearly morning hours are required. For qualifying boat, t r ailer, ing employees, we offer benefits including life motor, fish finder, insurance, short-term and long-term disability, accessories, $1200. 401(k), paid vacation and sick time. Drug test 541-389-7234 os required prior to employment. Accepting resumes through June 23, 2014.
Seeeeg Central Oregonsrnce 7803
c/o Kurt Muller, PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 or e-mail resume to: email@example.com No phone calls, please The Bulletin is a drug-free workplace/EOE
1971 Fishing boat, full top cover, 35 H P Ev i nrude motor, trailer and spare tire, accessories, good condition. $1100 obo. 541-408-3811
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Boats & Accessories
15' fiberglas Sportsman, 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $950. 54'I -389-1086 541-419-8034
16' 1996 Lowe alum. f ishing boat, 2 0hp Evinrude outbrd & remote control Minnkota t rolling motor, f i s h finder, bow f i shing chair, Bimini top, trailer
Moto r homes
Like NEW! Trail-Lite Winnebago Adven- 2011 on the first day it runs Crossover Trailer turer 2005 35~/~', gas, A/C, awning, to make sure it is corAM/FM CD, less than 20,000 miles, custom queen bed, cus- rect. "Spellcheck" and excellent condition, 2 tom drawer pullouts. Dry human errors do ocslide-outs, work horse axle wgt 2,566; dry un- cur. If this happens to chassis, Banks power loaded wgt 2,847. Equayour ad, please conbrake system, sleeps Flex suspension, extetact us ASAP so that 5, with al l o p tions,rior shower, indoor tub/ corrections and any $62,000 / negotiable. shower combo, stabilizer adjustments can be Call 5 4 1-306-6711or jacks, 2 batteries, plus made to your ad. email a i kistu Obend- MORE!$12,995. 541-385-5809 cable.com Call 541-280-9516for The Bulletin Classified info, or to see - in Bend.
Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652
slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included.$19,900. 541-815-4811
Chaparral 2130SS Clean, well m aintained 21 ' f a m ily ski/wakeboard open-bow runabout with new Barewest tower/Bimini. Great sound system, new dual battery system. Stored under cover, fresh water use only, 2 nd owner. J u st b ought a lar g e r Chaparral! $16,000. 541-419-9510
Winnebago View, J 24', 2008 22K mi, loaded, Mercedes diesel, 16mpq, stored covered, $62,000. 805-245-0747 (in Bend) 881
tongue jack, stabilizers, new brakes, waste tank heaters, ducted heat/AC, micro/stove/oven, tub/shower, couch, elec/gas hot water tank. Sleeps 6. Includes Eaz Lift hitch, storage cover and accessories. $10,500. 541<47-3425
Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Excellent condition, 1 owner, 350 Cat diesel, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig,
icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, non-smokeri 3 shdes, generator, invertor, leather interior, satellite, 7'4" ceiling. Clean!$77,500. 541-233-6520
Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000
5000 tow bar, $23,995. 541-383%503
Bigfoot Diesel 32' 2006, Su per C Duramax d i e sel, Allison trans., only 37K mi., do u b le slide, 5500 Onan diesel gen., to many options to list. Vin¹ 534032, $79,995. Beaver Coach Sales &Service, Bend 541-914-8438 DLR ¹3447
Forest River 27' by Wildwood 2004, winter pkg, slide, AC, oven, tub-shower, outside shower, micro, awning, always stored. $12,500. Prineville, 541-447-9199
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:
TIFFINALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP
Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master
Orbit 21' 2007, used
only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $13,900 OBO. 541-382-9441
Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969,was a special order, has all the extras, and is all original. See to believe! 541-923-6049
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, exc. towing vehicle, 2WD, 55,000 miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. $19,000. 541-604-1285
AWD, less than 11k mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364 $30,977 ROBBERSON i "«o. ®
541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205
Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power every- Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 $150,000 thing, new paint, 54K Power Stroke diesel, (located O Bend) orig. miles, runs great, turbocharged, 5-spd, 541-286-3333 exc. cond.in/out. $7500 good runner & work obo. 541-480-3179 truck. $4500 obo. Call BMW X3 2 0 07, 99K 541-389-5353 or miles, premium pack541-647-8176 age, heated lumbar supported seats, panoramic mo o nroof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan 8 1/3 interest in wellblack leather interior, B a r racuda equipped IFR Beech Bo- Plymouth n ew front & re a r nanza A36, new 10-550/ 1966, original car! 300 hp, 360 V6, center- Ford F150 LIGHTNING brakes O 76K miles, prop, located KBDN. owner, all records, lines, 541-593-2597 1993, 500 miles on re- one $65,000. 541-419-9510 clean, $16,900. built engine. Clean inte- very541-388-4360 www. N4972M.com WHEN ONLY THE rior & new tires. $7000,
Outback Kargaroo 2008 Nearly new, 23KRS, 26' w/rear queen slide, alum. frame, front cargo ATV area/bdrm, remote AC & heat, micro, dbl sink, tub/shower, AM/FM CD w/exterior spkrs, awning, anti-sway pkg, upgraded wheels/tires, springover, exterior stove, heated underbelly, stored inside, more extras. $17,500. 541-504-8111
Pacific Ridge by Komfort 2011 Mcll P 27RL 31', 15' Super slide, power jack, electric awning, solar panel, 6-volt batteries, LED lighting, always stored inside. Must see to appreciate.Asking $28,000. Call Bill, 541-480-7930 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles /Offered at $199K. Too many options to list here! For more information go to mne ~ alle obus.com ~ or email trainwater157O gmail.com or call 858-527-8627 Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174
Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds
ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick,
Holiday Rambler 37' Presidential model 2003, all factory options, 3 slides, 2 A/C units, 4 door fridge, fireplace, generator, electric jacks front and rear, flat screen TV, e n tertainment center, bay window, exc. cond., MUST SEE! Sacr i fice $24,500 OBO.
Wind River 201127ORLDS (Four Seasons) 28' by Outdoor RV in LaGrande, OR. 2 Slides in living room, separate bdrm, power jack,elect awning, solar panel, flat screen, surround sound, micro, air cond, day/night shades, ext speakers,ext shower. Like new!$24,000. 541-548-2109
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 385-5609 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Buick Skylark 1972 Cessna 150 LLC 17K orig. miles. Please Ford F-350 2006, bed 150hp conversion, low see hemmings.com for liner, tow pkg, pretime on air frame and details. $18,900. mium wheels. engine, hangared in 541-323-1698 Vin ¹B94205 Bend.Excellent perStock ¹43923A1 formance & afford933 $15,999 able flying! $6,000. Pickups 541-410-6007 ® s u aAau Chev Silverado 2500 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 2004,HD 4x4, air bags, 877-266-3821 great for towing, 72K, Dlr ¹0354 ¹109450, $19,999.
mirrored w a rdrobe, skylights in bath and bedroom. DVD, TV, AM/FM CD p l ayer with i n terior/exterior speakers, retractible awning, etc. M a ny e xtras. So l d w i t h 1974 Bellanca h ousehold and R V 1730A extras and R e ese Hitch. $29,950 (OBO) 2180 TT, 440 SMO, Ron - 541-549-1089
Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
In Madras, call 541-475-6302
541-596-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com F
2005 Diesel 4X4
Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer.
on black, sport/prem packs, leather, 3.5i turbo, nav., 20k miles, 19" wheels, cold weather pkg, Xenons, warranteed to 9/2015.$38,000 One owner, 503-769-9401
Chevrolet Trailblazer 2008 4x4 2006 XLT 4-door Automatic, 6-cylinder, Crew Cab tilt wheel, power windows, power brakes, 6.0L Turbo diesel, full air conditioning, keypower, a u t omatic, less entry, 69K miles. 6-disc CD, cruise, fog Excellent condition; lights, running boards, tires have 90% tread. tow pkg, bedliner, grill $12,995. guard, folding rear Call 541-598-5111 seat. Tan cloth interior, metallic tan exterior. 91,400 miles. Price reduced to $20,500 541450-6925
Ford Powerstroke XLT, Chev Trailblazer LS 2004, 2008 4x4, loaded, 53K AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, miles, dark shadow gray, clean title, 12/15 tags, $5995. 541-610-6180 TO $28,500. Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 REDUCED 541-385-8049 with camper shell, ood cond., $1500 BO. 541-447-5504. 541-408-7826
Tick, Tock... ...don't let time get away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!
1976 Cessna 150M Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 hrs since out of frame major, Horton Stol Kit. Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS & additional radio (4 frequencies can be monitored at once). Transponder w/mode C, JPI Fuel Flow Monitor, digital density, temp & amp monitor. Nice paint & upholstery w/memory foam seat bottoms. Oil filter & block htr. 1 owner past Dodge R a m 150 0 14 yrs; always hangared, Mega Cab 2006, V6 no damage history. HEMI, 4WD, pw, pdl, N9475U.$26,000. tilt wheel, tow pkg. 541-480-4375 Vin ¹146717 Stock ¹82918
overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table 8 chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com
MONTANA 3585 2006,
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250 1
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat,
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,
30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 926-581-9190
Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989Automatic, power steering, stereo upgrade, set-up to tow, runs good. $1700. 541-633-6662 Ford EscapeXLT 2010
t NI I nternational Fl a t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 spd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950. 541-419-5480.
Moon roof, roof rack, l eather, pdl, p w . vin¹C15393 $16,997
$22,479 S UBA R U
Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 877-266-3621 At: www.bendbulletin.com Dlr ¹0354
\ I II c 0 4 N ~
I M RDB
541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205
SLT uadcab 1999
Dodge Ram 1500
Toyota Tundra Limited 2010
FordExplorer XLT 2002
5 .2L V6 auto . , 1 43,659 mi. R W D Vin ¹ 628726 Bargain Corral. $4,977
4WD, 4 dr. dbl cab, less than 33K mi. VIN¹123670 $36,977
ABS, 4WD, V6, front fog driving l ights. vin¹C23396
150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.
OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500
T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport.
King bed, hide-a-bed Call 541-382-8998. sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. wa916 ter heater, 10 cu.ft. Trucks 8 fridge, central vac, Heavy Equipment s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling Hyster forklift, H30E propane, 2 stage, 672 jacks and scissor hours, $1900 obo. stabilizer jacks, 16' 541-369-7596 awning. Like new! 541-419-0566
$8,977 \ I II C 0 4 II ~
I IIB RDB
541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205
YOUR /io WILL RECEIVE CLOSETo 2,000,000 EXPOSURESFOR ONLY$250! 0 g CI
~ A d i ~ N~
P bi I
Weekof May 12, 2014
Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp N. Recreation by Design pump, 4-3" h oses, 2013 Monte Carlo, camlocks, $ 25,000. 38-ft. Top living room, 2 541-820-3724 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 931 A/Cs, entertainment 1990 5th Wheel center, fireplace, W/D, Automotive Parts, Transporter garden tub/shower, in Service & Accessories Low miles, EFI 460, great condition.$36,000 4-spd auto, 10-ply obo. Call Peter, tires, low miles, alAmerican Racing wheels 307-221-2422, most new condition, (4), cast aluminum dish ( in La Pine ) style, 15x7, 5 lug, 4.5" $3500. WILL DELIVER spacing. $200. 541-604-0963 Ask for Theo, 541-260-4293 RV P205/75R-15 (4) summer CONSIGNMENTS tires, 80% tread remainWANTED ing, $165. 541-788-4844 We Do the Work, 1997 Komfort 27' 13' You Keep the Cash! expandable s l ideGarage Sales On-site credit out. $5500. With 5th approval team, wheel hitch, $5800. Garage Sales web site presence. With 1993 Ford XLT We Take Trade-Ins! F250 /mou n ted Garage Sales Free Advertising. hitch, $7300 BIG COUNTRY RV 541-536-1962 Find them Bend: 541-330-2495 in Redmond: 541-548-5254 The Bulletin Classifieds
Lance 2013 Model 2385 24' w/large slide, 4-Season, fully loaded & used only 4 times. Has extra Trident surface protection coat, stinger w/sway bars, electric tongue jack, 6-volt batteries, queen Arctic Fox 29' 2003, walk-around bed, large front kitchen w/pantry, covered storage, slidecomplete entertainment out, exc. cond inside & outside 2016 tags, system w/exterior spkrs, power awning. Like new, $14,900. 541-676-1449 or 541-410-8849 $34,900. 541-480-4148
BllllW X3 2011black
Ford F-350 4x4,
172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 160hp. Exceptionally clean & economical! Keystone Cougar 2010 326MKS. Like new. $13,500. S tored indoors. 4 Hangared in KBDN slideouts, queen bed, Call 541-728-0773
1/5th interest in 1973
Keystone Laredo31' RV 20 06 with 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underTake care of neath. Tub 8 shower. your investments 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & with the help from refrigerator/freezer. The Bulletin's Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. "Call A Service Slide through stora ge, E a s y Lif t . Professional" Directory $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 882 541-447-4805 Fifth Wheels Komfort Ridgecrest 23', 2008, queen bed, sleeps 6, micro & AC, full awning, living room slider, yule tables, outside shower, 4 closets, fiberglass frame, as new, $11,500. La Pine call 541-914-3360
Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird
BEST WILL DO!
F!eetwood Wilderness NW Edition 2002, 26' 1 slide, electric
Navion IQ Sprinter chassis RV 2008, 25' Mercedes Benz diesel, only 24k miles, excellent condition, automatic rear slide-out w/queen bed, full bath w/shower, deluxe captain swivel front seats, diesel generator, Enclosed raft t r ailer, awning, no pets/ 12'x7', pulley system no smoking. $65,500. to help load, wired for 541-382-2430 12 volt ai r p u mp. $750. 541-593-6053
Sport Utility Vehicles
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Antique & Classic Autos
Volvo S60T5 2013
j ,+ '
Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s eat, 541-447-8664 locks, windows, Aluminum wheels. Rare 1969 4x4 school 17" Flat Screen, bus, Blue Bird body, 19'. s o u nd, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, GMC running qear, new Surround Queen bed, inboard motor, g reat 350, balanced & RV cam. camera, cond, well maintained, $6000. In L a Grande, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, In$8995obo. 541-350-7755 541-663-9091 verter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L i k e ne w , $74,900 541-480-6900 18' SAILBOAT with HOLIDAY RAIIIIBLER trailer, V-berth, works VACATIONER 2003 great. Sell or trade. 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, $2900 obo. workhorse, Allison 1000 541-516-8985 5 speed trans., 39K, NEW TIRES, 2 slides, WINNEBAGO Onan 5.5w gen., ABS BRAVE 2003 brakes, steel cage cock- • 34D, 2 slides pit, washer/dryer, fire- • Tires 80% lace, mw/conv. oven, ree standing dinette, • Just completely serviced was $121,060 new; now, $35,900. 541-536-1008 • 39,000 miles 2007 Winnebago • No trades Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, Cat. • $48,000 firm heater, excellent 541-815-3150 condition, more extras. Asking $58K. Winnebago C hieftain Ph. 541-447-9268 30' 1992, $6500/neg. Can be viewed at KOUNTRY AIRE Paul, 8 1 8-231-2201 Western Recreation 1994 37.5' motorbefore 9 p.m. (top of hill) home, with awning, in Prineviiie. and one slide-out, Only 47k miles Winnebago (2) 10' Kayaks; Old and good condition. Sightseer Town Otter, Ocean $25,000. 30' 2004 Frenzy Si t -on-top, 541-548-0318 both with p a ddies, iphoto above is ofa $225/ea. similar model & not the 541-593-6053 actual vehicle) with living r oom Ads published in the slide, 48,000 miles, "Boats" classification in good condition. G %t E A T include: Speed, fishHas newer Miching, drift, canoe, I RX J & ! elin tires, awning, house and sail boats. National RV blinds, carpet, new For all other types of Tropical, 1997, coach battery and watercraft, please go 35-ft, Chevy Vortec HD TV.$31,000 to Class 875. engine, new tires, Call Dick at 541-385-5809 new awnings, 12-ft 541-406-2367
ds published in "Watercraft" include: Kayaks, rafts and motorIzed personal watercrafts. For "boats" please see Class 670. 541-385-5809
w/spare tires, anchor, Discovery fenders, life jackets, Fieetwood 40' 2003, diesel, w/all lights, exc. cond. & reat for local lakes, options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, 2,995. 541-390-9932 etc., 32,000 m iles. Wintered in h eated shop. $84,900 O.B.O.
Canopies & Campers
S ix Pack s hort b ed Winter tires, siped, studcamper, 1969. Was used ded, 16", off Camry, exon '06 Dodge Ram short cellent tread, designer bed. Comes with many rims, sensors installed. accessories, call for list. A sking $ 32 5 c a s h. 541-848-4272 $1400. 541-362-7540
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
541-385-5809 DIVORCE $155. Complete preparation. Includes children, custody, support, property and bills division. No court appearances.Divorced in 1-5 weeks possible.503-772-5295. www.paralegalalternatives.com legalaltomsn.com
I PICKUP TRUCKS NEEDEDNOW! Move RV trailers from Indiana and delivery all over the USA and CANADA. Many trips headed EAST! Go to: horizontransport.com CDL-A Truck Drivers Needed! $1500 Sign On Bonus! Dedicated and OTR Great Miles 8 Time Off! Benefits, 401k, EOE. Call 7 days/week 866-435-8590 GordonTrucking.com DRIVERS-Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company Driver,LEASE OPERATOR, LEASE TRAINERS. 877-369-7104 www.centraltruckdrivingjobs.com Drivers Prime Inc. Company Drivers & Independent Contractors for Refrigerated, Tanker & Flatbed NEEDED! Plenty of Freight & Great Pay! Start with Prime Today! Call 800-277-0212 or apply online at driveforprime.com
We are a happily married couple looking to adopt a child. We promise love & security for your child. Expenses paid. Call or text Kate & Tim 302-750-9030
E6 THURSDAY, MAY 15, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Sport Utility Vehicles
Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara 2 007, running boards, alloy wheels, tow pkg. Vin ¹120477 Stock ¹43896A
$23,999 S UBA R U .
[photo for i¹ustrstion only) Subaru Legacy 2.5 GT Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, Kia Forte SX Hatch- Limited2005, loaded, back 2013, 4 Cy l , leather, roof, a lloy beautiful inside & m oon r o of , re a r wheels. out, one owner, nonspoiler, alloy wheels. smoker,. loaded with VIN ¹210360 Vin ¹684485 options! 197,892 mi. Stock ¹42935A Stock ¹44118A Service rec o rds $14,979 available. $4 , 950. $16,999 Suaaau Call Mike, (541) 8158USARUOBSEMD.OOII S US A R U . 8176 after 3:30 p.m. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-382'I 975 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 Automobiles
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF BUDGET COMMITTEE MEETING
Kristel Muirhead no later than May 15, 2014 at 541.322.2994
kmuirhead ObenA public meeting of doregon.gov p r othe Budget Commit- viding at l east 5 tee of the Sisters Park days notice prior to & Recreation District, the event will help TURN THE PAGE Deschutes C o unty, ensure availability. State of Oregon, to LEGAL NOTICE For More Ads discuss the budget for NOTICE OF SEIZURE The Bulletin the fiscal year July 1, FOR CIVIL 2014 to June 30, 2015 FORFEITURE TO ALL Lincoln Navigator 2003 w ill be held a t t h e POTENTIAL 4WD, V8 5.4L, tow pkg, C o m munityCLAIMANTS AND TO Legacy 3.0 R SPRD fully loaded with DVD, Pontiac G6 2007, Subaru Center ( 1750 W . ALL UNKNOWN Limited2008, 6 Cyl., heated leather seats, just 36,000 miles, Butt e PERSONS READ THIS Corvette 1979 auto, AWD, leather, M cKinney 3rd row seating, runs & L82- 4 speed. in very good CAREFULLY m oon r o of , re a r Road). The meeting drives exc., well maint., will take place on May 85,000 miles condition, 143k mi. Non-smokers. spoiler, alloy wheels. 28, 2014 at 5:30 p.m. since new. $8900. If you have any interVin ¹207281 New tires, brakes, ro- Garaged I've owned it 25 A second meeting of est i n t h e s e ized 541-548-1422 tors and struts. $7,950. Stock ¹82547 the budget committee years. Never damproperty d e scribed 541-604-4166 $23,979 may be held on May below, you must claim aged or abused. S US A R U . 29, 2014 at 5:30 pm if that interest or you will Porsche 911 Nercedes Benz $12,900. is automatically lose that Dave, 541-350-4077 Carrera 993 cou e 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. additional t im e C300S orf 201 2 needed by the com- interest. If you do not 877-266-3821 mittee to review the file a claim for the Dlr ¹0354 budget proposal. The property, the property purpose of the meet- may be forfeited even Need help fixing stuff? ing is to receive the if you are not conCall A Service Professional budget message, to victed of any crime. find the help you need. receive comment from To claim an interest, Less than 14k mil, 1996, 73k miles, www.bendbulletin.com the public on the bud- you must file a written AWD, 7 spd, leather Tiptronic auto. CORVETTE COUPE get and review the claim with the forfeivin ¹700716 transmission. Silver, Glasstop 2010 2014 - 2015 budget ture counsel named $30,977 blue leather interior, Grand Sport-4LT proposal. A copy of below, The w r itten moon/sunroof, new loaded, clear bra the budget document claim must be signed ROBBERSON W quality tires and hood & fenders. may be inspected or by you, sworn to unbattery, car and seat New Michelin Super obtained at the Sis- der penalty of perjury covers, many extras. Sports, G.S. floor 541 -31 2-3986 ters Park & R ecre- before a notary public, Recently fully sermats, 17,000 miles, Subaru Outback 3.6R ation District office and state: (a) Your DLR ¹0205 viced, garaged, Crystal red. Limited 2011, moon between the hours of true name; (b) The looks and runs like ff42,000. roof, AWD, pw, pl, 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 address at which you 503-358-1164. new. Excellent conHave an item to leather, Vin ¹381548 p.m, Monday-Friday. will a c cept f u t ure dition $29,700 Stock ¹44184A The proposed budget m ailings from t h e sell quick? 541-322-9647 is also available on $23,979 court and f orfeiture If it's under Ford Fusion Sport our w e b site at counsel; and (3) A r S UBA R U . '500you can place it in www.sistersrecres tatement that y o u Porsche 911 Turbo ation.com. This is a an interest in the The Bulletin 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. meeting where delib- have seized property. Your 877-266-382'I eration of the Budget deadline for filing the Classifieds for: Dlr ¹0354 Committee will take claim document with place. Any p erson forfeiture cou n sel '10 - 3 lines, 7 days 201 1 - 2. 5L 4 cyl., T oyota Prius IV, gray may appear at t he named below is 21 '16 -3 lines, 14 days FWD, auto., 64k metallic, 28+ k miles. meeting and discuss days from the last day Bordeaux Re2003 6 speed, X50 (Private Party ads only) miles, the proposed budget, of publication of this serve vin¹324193 added power pkg., programs and ser- notice. Where to file $20,997 530 HP! Under 10k vices of the Sisters a claim and for more Nissan MuranoSL miles, Arctic silver, Park 8 R e c reation i nformation: D a i na ROBBERSON 201 1 gray leather interior, 541-598-3750 District with the Bud- Vitolins, Crook County u rcoaw~ ~maa a a new quality tires, www.aaaoregonautoget Committee. For District Attorney Ofand battery, Bose source.com more inf o rmation fice, 300 N E T h ird 541-312-3986 p remium sou n d DLR ¹0205 p lease c al l L i a m Street, Prineville, OR stereo, moon/sunHughes at (541) 97754. roof, car and seat VWJeffa GLI 2012 549-2091. Notice of reasons for covers. Many extras. Forfeiture: The propLEGAL NOTICE black w/ leather seat Garaged, p e r fect erty described below Notice of Budget trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 condition, $59,700. was seized for forfeiCommittee Meeting miles. vin¹362484 541-322-9647 ture because it: (1) Redmond Fire & 6.977 Constitutes the proRescue ROBBERSON'L ceeds of the violation Ford Mustang 2004, Porsche Carrera 911 Bluetooth, pl, pw, V8, manual, RWD, 2003 convertible with A public meeting of of, solicitation to viomanual trans. power seats, r e ar hardtop. 50K miles, the Budget Commit- late, attempt to vioVin¹108574 541-312-3986 spoiler, leather. new factory Porsche tee of the Redmond late, or conspiracy to ff18,977 dlr ¹0205 VIN ¹232501 motor 6 mos ago with Fire 8 Rescue, Des- violates, the criminal Stock ¹82459A 18 mo factory warchutes County, State laws of the State of ROBBERSON ranty remaininc. of Oregon, to discuss Oregon regarding the $12,979 LINcoLN ~ I M ROR Toyota Landcruiser $37,500. the budget for the fis- manufacture, distribuVX 1999 S UBA R U . 541-322-6928 cal year July 1, 2014 tion, or possession of 541 -31 2-3986 DLR ¹0205 to June 30, 2015, will controlled substances 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. be held at the Red- (ORS Chapter475); 877-266-3821 mond Main Fire Sta- and/or (2) Was used Dlr ¹0354 VW Jetta TDi 2009 62k or intended for use in t ion located at 3 4 1 Saturn 2001 station mi. ¹069201 $15,995. N.W. Dogwood Ave., committing or faciliWant to impress the wagon, dark blue, gray Redmond Oregon on tating the violation of, 4.7L V8, 4WD, auto., leather interior, V6, auto, relatives? Remodel May 20, 2014 at 7:00 solicitation to violate, 16mpg Hwy, Vin¹ exlnt mileage, also set-up your home with the p.m. The committee attempt to violate, or 66902 Bargain Corfor RV towing, a great help of a professional all-around car! $3350. will reconvene if nec- conspiracy to violate ral ff9,977 541-598-3750 on May 21, the criminal laws of 541-788-4844 from The Bulletin's www.aaaoregonauto- essary 2014 at 7 :00 p . m. the State of Oregon ROBBERSON "Call A Service source.com regarding the manuLook at: The purpose of the Professional" Directory is to receive facture, distribution or Bendhomes.com WHEN YOU SEE THIS meeting the budget message possession of con541.31 2.3986 for Complete Listings of su b stances and to receive com- trolled DLR¹0205 ~O Area Real Estate for Sale ment from the public (ORS Chapter 475). o n the budget. A copy of the budget IN THE MATTER OF: On a classified ad document may bein- One 2008 N i ssan go to www.bendbulletin.com spected or obtained Sentra, License Plate Ford Thunderbird to view additional on or after Thursday, 369ETH, One 2003 Toyota Tundra, Li2004 photos of the item. May 15, 2014 at the Redmond Main Fire cense P l at e CA Toyota RA V4 2 007, Subaru Forester XS Convertible Station located at 341 1 7966, On e 2 0 0 0 AWD, pw, pl, CD, roof with hard & soft top, 2003~ P w, Pl, t i l t What are you N.W. Dogwood Ave., Ford F-150, License rack. Vin ¹064476 silver with black wheel. Vin ¹761625 Redmond O r egon, Plate XFV705, One interior, Stock ¹44268B Stock ¹82964 looking for? all original, between the hours of 2003 Toyota Tacoma, $13,979 $13,979 You'll find it in License Plate 10:00 a.m. and 2:00 very low mileage, B26746C, One 2002 in premium condition p.m. S UBA R U . The Bulletin Classifieds Honda Odyssey Van, $19,900. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 702-249-2567 This is a public meet- Vin 877-266-3821 2HKRL18052H56691 877-266-3821 (car is in Bend) ing where delibera541-385-5809 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 tion of t h e B udget 4 , $520.00 i n U S and Committee will take Currency place. Any person $45,309.41 in US Currency, case number may appear at t he sei z e d meeting and discuss 1 2075719, the proposed pro- between 4 / 19/2012 grams with the Bud- and 04/30/2012 from J Roberto L. Mederos, get Committee. Margarita C ardona, G uauhtemoc C a r Publish: The Bulletin qe ) dona, Diana Cardona May 8, 2014 8 and Diego Cardona May 15, 2014 LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE Notice o f Pu b lic This is an action for Judicial Foreclosure Hearing M e e ting of real property comType: Public Hearm only k nown a s ing by Police Chief 16065 Elkhorn Lane, Jim Porter as the La Pine, OR 97739. A Justice Assistance a n s wer Grant ma n ager. motion o r must be given to the M eeting Date : court clerk or adminTuesday May 20, istrator within 30 days 2014. Meeting Time 10am. Lo c a tion: of the date of f irst publication specified Bend Police D eherein along with the artment 555 N E We are looking for a responsible and ambitious individu- p15th required filing fee. IN Street, Bend, THE CIRCUIT Oregon. Purpose: COURT O F THE al who wants the opportunity to build their own sales Public hearing for STATE OF OREGON w ritten an d o r a l FOR THE COUNTY views to the City of team, work independently, and earn a big weekly inOF DE S CHUTES. Bend for the proNATIONSTAR posed use of t he M ORTGAGE, L L C , 2014 Justice Assiscome. YOU CONTROL WHAT YOU EARN!Work your own Plaintiff, v . K A T Htance Grant for the LEEN R. JOHNSON; City of Bend Police DAVID S. JOHNSON; designated territory and essentially build your own busi- D epartment. Y o u A ND AL L O T H ER can direct quesPERSONS OR PARtions or comments ness! TIES UNK N OWN on the above date CLAIMING ANY by calling RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, 541.322.2992 from O R INTEREST I N 10am to 10:30am. • PEOPLE ORIENTED THE REAL PROPContact for a d ditional que s tions E RTY C O M M O N LY • RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION, CELL PHONE, KNOWN AS 1 6065 prior to this meeting ELKHORN LANE, LA COMPUTER WITH INTERNET ACCESS please call Kristel • f. PINE, O R 97 7 3 9, Muirhead at Defendants. Case No. • SALES EXPERIENCE (OUTSIDE SALES ORINSIDE 541.322.2994. Accessible m e eting 14CV0130FC. SUMSALES EXPERIENCE, RETAILSALES ASSOCIATE MONS BY PUBLICAinformation - this TION. TO D E FENmeeting event/locaOR TELEMARKETING) PREFERRED, D ANTS DAVID S . tion is accessible. JOHNSON and ALL Sign Language, in• PROFESSIONAL PERSONAL APPEARANt:E.¹ OTHER P ERSONS terpreter s e r vice, OR PARTIES UNassistive l i stening KNOWN CLAIMING devices, materials in alternate f o r mat, ANY RIGHT, TITLE, > s I I s I ' I such a s Br a i lle, LIEN, OR INTEREST IN THE REAL PROPlarge print, e lecI I i f i I ~ I i I E RTY C O M M O N LY tronic formats and K NOW A S 16 0 6 5 any other accomELKHORN LANE, LA modations are PINE, OR 97739: IN available upon adTHE NAME OF THE vance request. Please con t act STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby required to appear and 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Earn $500 to over S1,000 per week!
defend the action filed Suite 402, Bend, Or- 2013. By reason of a gainst you i n t h e egon 97701, within these defaults , the above-entitled cause four months after the beneficiary has and within 30 days from date of May 8 2014 does hereby declare the date of service of 2014, the first publi- all sums owing on the this Summons upon cation of this notice, Promissory Note seyou; and if you fail to or the claims may be cured by and identiappear and defend, barred. Add i tional fied in the Trust Deed for want thereof, the information may be immediately due and Plaintiff will apply to o btained fro m t h e payable, those sums the court for the relief records of the court, being the following as demanded t h e rein. the Administrator, or of March 3 , 2 0 14: Dated: April 30, 2014. t he lawyer for t h e Principal B a l ance: PITE DUNCAN, LLP. Administrator, Patri$380,718.54. Ac By Amy Harrington, cia Heatherman. crued Interest: OSB ¹123363, (858) $2,529.76. Late LEGAL NOTICE 7 50-7600, 62 1 S W TRUSTEE'S Charges: $3,499.94. NOTICE Morrison St., S uite Default Inte r est: OF SALE 4 25, Portland, O R $93,999.58. ApA sworn affidavit of 97205, Of Attorneys exemption was filed praisal Fees: for Plaintiff. NOTICE with the A t torney $ 9,766.00. Leg a l TO DEF E NDANT/ General of Oregon Fees:$8,451.00. ColDEFENDANTS READ on behalf of Colum- lection Fees: T HESE PAP E R S bia State Bank on $8,050.00. Property C AREFULLY. Y o u January 30, 2 0 14, Tax Adva n ces: must "appear" in this 3,242.48. Tota l : ursuant to O R S $ *. *Total care or the other side p $510,257.30 86.726(1)(b). A copy will win automatically. is not include aca v a ilable at does To "appear" you must www.doj.state.or.us/ crued interest at the file with the court a le- consumer/pages/for default interest rate of gal paper called a $52 8776 per d iem "motion" or "answer". eclosure mediation. from March 4, 2014, and recorded additional The "motion" or "an- aspx late swer" must be given in the real property charges, ex p endiecords o f De s - tures, or trustee to the court clerk or rchutes fees, County, Oradministrator w i t hin additional attoron March 11, and 30 days (or 60 days egon ney fees and costs. A 2014 as Document for Defendant United No. payoff amount as 201 4 -007146. total States or State of Or- On information of a specific date is and egon Department of written e Tr u s t available upon Revenue) along with b elief, t hre WH E REf e renced request. the required filing fee. Deed FORE, notice hereby not a resiIt must be in proper herein is given that the untrust deed as is form and have proof dential dersigned trustee will defined i n ORS o f service o n t h e 86.705(6) an d a on Thursday, July plaintiff's attorney or, resolution confer24, 2014, at the hour if the plaintiff does not ence is not required. of 10:00 A.M., at the have a n at t orney, is made to Front entrance of the proof of service on the Reference certain trust deed Deschutes C o u nty plaintiff. If you have that by LOHA In- Courthouse, 1100 NW questions, you should made vestments, Inc., d.b.a Bond Street, in the see an attorney imof Bend, County A u tomo- City mediately. If you need Marshall's of Deschutes, State of tive, as the grantor, help in finding an atsell at public as the Oregon, torney, you may con- AmeriTitle auction to the highest trustee; to Columbia tact the Oregon State River Bank, as the bidder for cash the Bar's Lawyer Referral original b e neficiary interest in the s aid S ervice o n line a t (the "Trust Deed") described real propwww.oregonstatebar. which the grantor May 25, 2000, erty org or by calling (503) dated had or had power to and recorded on June 684-3763 ( in t h e at the time of , 2000, i n B o o k convey Portland metropolitan 1 t he e x ecution b y 2000, Page 21647 of area) or toll-free else- the Mortgage Records grantor of the said where in Oregon at Deed, together of Deschutes County, Trust (800) 452-7636. any in t erest Oregon. The benefi- with LEGAL NOTICE c ial interest in t h e which the grantor or TO INT E RESTED Deed of Trust was last grantor's successors PERSONS. NOTICE assigned to Columbia in interest acquired IS HEREBY GIVEN State Bank as Suc- after the execution of that the undersigned cessor in Interest to said Trust Deed, to has been appointed the FDIC as Receiver satisfy the foregoing Personal Representa- for Columbia River obligations t h e reby tive of the Estate of Bank, who is the cur- secured and the costs Donald G. Corn, De- rent beneficiary, re- and expenses of sale, ceased, by the Des- corded as Document including a reasonable charge by the chutes County C i rNo. 2011-19583 on trustee. Notice is furcuit Court of the State May 27, 2011. T he of Oregon probate Deed of Trust was last ther given that any number 1 4 PB0047. modified by i n stru- person named in ORS All persons having ment recorded May 86.764 has the right, claims against t he 27, 2011 as Docu- at any time not later Estate are required to ment No. 2011-19584. than five days before p resent them w i t h Said Trust Deed cov- the date last set for proper vou c hers, ers the following de- the sale, to have this within four (4) months scribed real property foreclosure proceeddismissed and the after the date of first situated in the ing Trust Deed reinstated publication of this no- above-mentioned tice t o t h e u n der- county and state, to by paying the entire signed or the claims wit: Legal Description: a mount the n d u e (other than such pormay be barred. All T he South Half o f persons whose rights Tract 17, PLANERV- tion of the principal as not then be due may be affectedby ILLE, Des c hutes would no default octhe proceedings may County, Ore g o n. had obtain additional inProperty Tax Account curred), together with f ormation from t h e N o. 1 24570. R e a l costs, trustee's fees records of the Court, p roperty or it s a d - and attorney fees, and curing any other the undersigned or dress is c ommonly by default complained of the attorneys for the known as 2110 S. in the notice of deundersigned. DATED Hwy 97, Redmond, and first p ublished OR 97756, the "Real fault, that is capable May 15, 2014. Marjo Property" . The un- of being cured by tenMynttinen-Goodwin, dersigned hereby dis- dering th e p e r forPersonal Representa- claims any liability for mance required untive c/o Suzanne M. any incorrectness of der the obligation or McVicker, K a rnopp the above-described Trust Deed. In construing this notice, the Petersen LLP, 1201 s treet address o r N.W. Wall St., Suite other common desig- singular includes the lural, t h e wor d 200, Bend, Oregon nation. The u nder- p"grantor" includes any 97701, TEL: ( 5 41) signed as successor 382-3011, FAX: (541) trustee hereby certi- successor in interest 383-3073, Of A t tor- fies that no assign- to the grantor as well neys fo r P e rsonal ments of th e T rust as any other person an obligation, Representative. Deed by the trustee or owing performance of by the beneficiary and the LEGAL NOTICE which is secured by TO IN T ERESTED no appointments of a the Trust Deed, and successor tr u s tee PERSONS. NOTICE the words "trustee" IS HEREBY GIVEN have been made ex- and "beneficiary" incept as recorded in that the undersigned clude their respective has been appointed the mortgage records successors in interest, Personal Representa- of the county or coun- if any. The mailing t ies i n w h ic h t h e address for trustee, as tive of the Estate of above-described Real referenced herein, is Janet A. Barton, Deceased, by the Des- Property is s ituated as follows: Erich M. t ogether wit h a p - Paetsch, Vice Presic hutes County C i rSaa l feld dent of S u ccessor cuit Court of the State pointing of Oregon probate Griggs PC as the cur- Trustee, Saa l feld successor Griggs PC, Succesnumber 1 4 PB0049. rent All persons having trustee; further, that sor Trustee, P.O. Box no action has been 470, S a lem, OR claims against t he Estate are required to instituted to recover 97308-0470, Trustee present them, with the debt, or any part telephone n u m ber: proper vou c hers, thereof, now remain- ( 503) 3 9 9 107 0 . within four (4) months ing secured by the D ated: March 1 2 , Trust Deed, or, if such 2014. after the date of first SAA L FELD publication of this no- action has been insti- GRIGGS PC, SUCtice t o t h e u n der- tuted, such action has CESSOR TRUSTEE. signed or the claims been dismissed ex- /s/ Erich M. Paetsch. cept as permitted by By: Erich M. Paetsch, may be barred. All persons whose rights ORS 86.752. To the OSB ¹993350, Its: may be affectedby extent applicable, the Vice Pres i dent, the proceedings may beneficiary has com- Trustee t e l ephone plied with the terms of obtain additional in(503) 399 O RS 8 6.748. T h e number: f ormation from t h e 1 070. State of O r records of the Court, Real Property will be e gon, C o unty o f sold to s atisfy the Marion) ss. I, the unthe undersigned or Promissory Note de- dersigned, certify that the attorneys for the undersigned. DATED scribed below and se- I am the attorney or and first p ublished cured by the Trust one of the attorneys May 15, 2014. Cam- Deed and a Notice of for the above named illa Drabeck c/o Su- Default has been re- trustee and that the zanne M. McVicker, corded pursuant to foregoing is a comKarnopp P e t ersen Oregon Revised Stat- piete and exact copy LLP, 1201 N.W. Wall utes 86.752; the deof the orig i nal St., Suite 200, Bend, fault(s) for which the t rustee's notice o f Oregon 97701, TEL: foreclosure is made sale. /s/ Erich M. Paf o l lowing: e tsch, Attorney f o r (541) 382-3011, FAX: are th e C olumbia Stat e (541) 383-3073, Of L o a n No. said Trustee. A ttorneys fo r P e r - Bank 90917. 1.Grantor's PUBLIC NOTICE sonal Representative. Public Auction failure to pay the outLEGAL NOTICE standing principal and The following units TO INTERESTED will be sold at Public interest in full on the PERSONS maturity date of the Auction May 22, 2014 Guinevere Johnson Promissory Note at 1:00 PM at Redhas been appointed identified in the Trust mond Mini Storage, A dministrator of t h e D eed on Ma y 1 1 , 1 401 N. H wy . 9 7 , estate o f Eu g ene 2013; and 2.Grantor Redmond, OR 97756. Holmstedt, deceased, is further in default for Unit ¹201 - Madras by the Circuit Court, failure to timely pay Taxi, LLC, Unit ¹ 274 State of Oregon, Des- when due real prop- - Jodi Skellenger, Unit chutes County, Case erty taxes due and ¹ 80 8 - Ronald N o. 14PB0026. A l l owing to t h e D e s- Guster, and Unit ¹811 persons having claims chutes County Tax Ronald Guster. CASH against the estate are C ollector upon t h e ONLY! required to p resent Real Property, as re- Publication Dates: them, with vouchers quired in the T rust May 8 & 15, 2014 attached, to the un- Deed for the years dersigned A d minis- 2011 through 2013, Need help fixing stuff? t rator a t 2 5 0 N W totaling $ 14,593.43, call servlce professional Franklin Ave n ue, as of November 15, findAthe help you need. www.bendbulletin.com