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SUNDAY, May19,2013

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Four-page special section aroundSports • Results on G9 Photo galleries and more atbendbulletin.com/ppp Elite men's winner:

Elite women's winner:

Santiago Ocariz

II,S,IAIPAIEPEAAIPASIE

Sarah Max

P AIEPE AAIP ABIE

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IN COUPONS

THAN

bendbulletin.com

Mortgage reief: hits and misses

TODAY'S READERBOARD

Pack your trunk or the Portan Zoo . NORTHWEST TRAVEL • C1

BUSINESS • E1

ALSO Powerball —winning the record jackpot is all about the odds. And they aren't good.A3

IMPASSE IN SALEM

Ai't tltuff —It's become a growth industry, and an in-

creasingly important target for the FBI.AS

BuSineSS taXeS —Where do states rank? Oregon's not the lowest, but it's close.E1

PIUS —The shadow of bad credit in a job hunt.E1

By Lauren Dakee The Bulletin

What thefight is about

SALEM — The political talking points coming

On May 6, Gov. John Kitzhaber signedSenate Bill S22 into law, which established lower cost-of-living

from both sides of the aisle ring familiar: Both Spurts —Preakness, NBA playoffs and local preps.G3

Assad speaks —In arare interview, Syria's president

parties want to see a more robust education

adjustment caps, endedextra payments to out-of-state beneficiaries and implemented various other savings for a total of $800 million over two years. But Republican lawmakers don't think that's enough. They say they are open to a host of ideas but want to reach $1.7 billion in cuts.

,/

budget and each blames the other for the inability to strike a grand bargain.

dismisses peacetalks. A2 PIUS —A writer argues that,

becauseofMideastgeography, the lines that matter on Syria aren't Obama's red line.F1

And a Web exclusiveDesperately seeking brides, some Egyptian menhopefor female Syrian refugees. denddulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

In Obama's style, seeing

a paradox By Philip Rucker and Peter Wallsten

On Friday, Oregon Democratic budget crafters said it's time to move on. They will start piecing together state agencies' budgets without new tax revenue or making cuts to the Public Employees Pension System, or PERS. If lawmakers could break the partisan gridlock — and raise taxes like Democrats are hoping for, and cut the public pension like Republicans are lobbying on behalf of — it would translate into more money for all levels of the state's education system. Peter Buckley, D-Ashland, co-chair of the powerful budget-writing Ways and Means Committee, said the state had the chance to make "a substantial investment in education that we haven't had in many years." Senate Republican spokes-

man Michael Gay said the impasse isn't the end, but Republicans are holding out to give "more substantial relief to classrooms" across the state. Last week, the governor proposed what he called a grand compromise. It includedraising taxes by $200 million and reaping another

$442 in pension savings. Democrats signed on. But Republicans hesitated. Republicans said they will continue to hold out for more substantial changes to PERS in order to funnel more money into schools long term. If not, they warn, lawmakers the next legislative cycle will be battling over the same issue. Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, said his party will keep working with Democrats. SeeSalem/A6

Thinkstock

WHAT DEMOCRATS AREOFFERING • Kitzhader's moneymatch: Somebeneficiaries in the Public EmployeesPension System worked

WHAT REPUBLICANSARE OFFERING • PERSreform:Changesto employeecontribution pickup by employers; additional cost-of-living

a short time under the system but collected

adjustments beyond SB 822; and removing elected officials from PERS.

big benefits through the program's moneymatch system. A proposal would deny inactive participants from receiving those money-match benefits. To see how that would work, see the

graphic on PageA6.

• Ideas for increasingrevenue: Upping out-of-state corporate tax rates; limiting deductions for wealthy taxpayers; targeting individual tax breaks; and

increasing excisetaxes on cigarettes and alcohol.

Source: Department of Justice

Andy Zeigert and Lauren Dake i The Bulletin

The Washington Post

President Barack Obama's professed ignorance of the targeting of conservatives by one government agency and his support of tracking journalists' sources by another highlight one of the great paradoxes of his presidency: Sometimes he uses

his office as aggressively as anyone Inside who's held it; • Confusion other times at the IRS he seems office in unacquainted Ohio,A4 wit h the work ofhis own administration. The controversies over the Internal Revenue Service's scrutiny of tea party and like-minded groups and the Justice Department's surveillance of AssociatedPress journalists are only the latest examples of Obama's a la carte governing style. Obama has been willing to push the bounds of executive power when it comes to making life-and-death decisions about drone strikes on suspected terrorists or instituting new

greenhouse gas emission standards for cars. But at other times he has seemed skittish. SeeObama/A6

MAY ELECTION

HEALTH

im erlun ieSa aeroSSroa S toIs migrating America

The Associated Press

O'BRIEN — The last sawmill in Josephine County has closed its doors. "What they tell me is one door closes and another door opens," said Ron Hults, 50, who has no idea what he will do after working there for 18 years. "I'm waiting for the open door." So are many of the nearly I million who live in Oregon's timber country. The region's troubles have reached a tipping point since the expiration last year of federal subsidies that were sent to rural counties across America for 11 years to offsetrevenue

losses caused by reduced logging on federal lands to protect endangered and threatened species. The payments were

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 60, Low 32

Page BS

bad foryou?

CurryCounty: Acasein point Lane

THEN:Not so long ago,Curry County's sawmills flourished. The county fared so well that commissioners declined to collect property taxes during some periods in the1950s; it didn't need the money.

Curry Josephine never meant to be permanent. Some economists blame timber country for not doing enough to get itself out of the mess. Insome areas,including the southwest tip of Oregon, residents have repeatedly voted down increases to already low property tax rates. On Tuesday, three counties — Josephine, Curry and Lane — will ask again to raise taxes, to pay for law enforcement. SeeTimber /A5

By Sabrina Tavernise New Yorh Times News Service

A growing body of morNOW:Facing a withdrawal of federal support payments that were meant to replace timber sale revenues, the county might not have

enough moneyfor even the most basic of services. Last year, Curry County — with the second-lowest property tax rate in the state

at $0.5996 per $1,000 of assessed property value — proposed a special property tax levy to fund public safety. Voters rejected it, with 72 percent voting no. The county is trying again.

AQ8Aadvanceshesday's vote . What kind of financial trouble is Curry County in? • The end of federal timber sales and then federal subsidies to • replace those revenues has left the county without enough

money comeJuly1, the start of the next fiscal year. SeeQ&A/A5

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 Calendar B 2 Crosswords C6, 02 Obituaries B4 Sp o rt s G1-1 0 Classified D1 - 6 L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C7

The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper

vol. 110, No. 139, 50 pages, 7 sections

tality research on immigrants has shown that the longer they live in this country, the worse their rates of heart disease, high blood pressure and diabetes. And while their American-born children may have more money, they tend to live shorter lives than their parents. The pattern goes against any notion that moving to America improves every aspect of life. SeeHealth/A7

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

: IIIII o

88 267 02330


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

officials said Saturday, but a fractured section of rail is being studied to determine if it is connected to the accident. Seventy-two people

were sent to the hospital Friday evening after a train heading east from New York City derailed and was hit by a train heading west from New Haven. No one was killed.

By Anne Barnard New York Times News Service

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Train aCCident —The commuter train derailment and collision that left dozens injured in Connecticut was not the result of foul play,

®

Q fo QfaQ fe Q aaQ sa MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

4a04s O fa O »OaaOs0 The estimated jackpot is now $14.7 million.

BEIRUT — Syrian President Bashar Assad, in a rare interview with a foreign newspaper, appeared to dismiss the possibility of serious progress arising from peace talks planned for next month, and to back away from earlier statements by Syrian officials that the government was willing to negotiate with its armed opponents. "We do no t b elieve that many Western countries really want a solution in Syria," Assad told Argentina's Clarin newspaper in an interview published online S aturday, blaming those countries for supporting "terrorists" fighting his government. "We support and applaud the efforts, but we must be realistic," he said, referring to efforts by the United States and Russia to broker talks in June. "There cannot be a unilateral solution in Syria; two parties are needed at least." A ssad took a h a r d l i n e throughout the interview, according to a transcript in English provided in advance to The New York Times. He declared that he would run for election as scheduled in 2014 and would accept election monitors only from friendly countries like Russia and China. All those contentions are likely to fuel what is already widespread pessimism about the potential talks. It is unclear who will talk to whom, and about what. The opposition in exile remains unable to unify fragmented rebelgroups behind its political leadership, even those that nominally fall under the umbrella of the opposition's Free Syrian Army, let alone the growing cadres of extremist Islamist fighters who

NEWS Q&A • There have been nu• merous reports about shortages ofvarious types of ammunition. Is it possible this shortage is related to the billions of rounds of ammo purchased by the Department of Homeland Security? • Several members of • Congress, including Rep. Leonard Lance, R-N.J., and Sen. Jim Inhofe, R-okla., have inquired about the quantity of ammunition that DHS has bought and ordered. DHS has solicited bids for between 1.1 and 1.6billion rounds of ammunition over the next five years, according to media reports, a decision that Inhofe called an "intentional" effort by President Barack Obama's administration to "dry up the market" for gun-owning citizens. DHS issued this statement in March: "DHS routinely establishes strategic sourcing contracts that combine the requirements of all its components for commonlypurchased goods and services such as ammunition, computer equipment and information technology services. These strategic sourcing contracts help leverage the purchasing power of DHS to e f ficiently procure equipment and supplies." DHS officials also have said the amount of ammo is an estimate and doesn't mean the department plans to purchase that amount. DHS bought 148 million rounds for its more t han 100,000 officers a n d agents in 2012, U.S. News & World Report reported. Inhofe has sponsored the Ammunition Management for More Obtainability Act that is designed to "limit the amount of ammo purchased or possessedby certain federal agencies for a six-month period."

A

Pefede itliufieS —About 50 people were injured Saturday when a driver drove his car into hikers marching in an annual parade cele-

brating the Appalachian Trail in Damascus, aVirginia mountain town. No fatalities were reported.

CelifufiIIB fifeS —A pair of tamed butpersistent wildfires still burned in the hills and mountains around Interstate 5 after a wild week of burning brush in the area north of Los Angeles. A new fire that broke

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A . said he read Mcveigh his rights when he arrested him for driving without a tag and a firearms offense, just hours after the bombing of the Alfred P. Murrah Federal Building in Oklahoma City on April 19, 1995. Hanger, now the sheriff of

more than 500 acres, briefly threatened an elementary school and led to the temporary evacuation of about 20 homes.

Marriage iu FranCe —Francewill see its first gay weddings within days, after French President Francois Hollande signed a law Saturday

authorizing marriageandadoption by same-sex couples andending months of nationwide protests. Hollande had made legalizing gay

marriage oneof his campaignpledges last year. Buttheparliamentary debate exposed adeepconservatism and attachment to traditional families in France's rural core that is often eclipsed by and at odds with libertine Paris — as well as deep discontent with the Socialist government.

NOfth Kefee miSSileS —North Korea launched three shortrange missiles into the sea off its east coast on Saturday, the South

Korean DefenseMinistry said. Thetests broke the recent relative silence from the North, but the move was much less provocative than what had been feared in the tense weeks after the country's nuclear

test in February. Short-range tests from North Korea are fairly routine, and as it often has, the North fired the missiles away from South Korea and toward the northeast. South Korean and U.S. officials have

worried that North Koreawould cap weeks of bluster after the nuclear blast with the test of a longer-range missile.

Student dead —A Hofstra University student being held at gun-

SANA via The Assooiated Press

"We have said from the very beginning that any decision about reforms in Syria or any other political action are local decisions and it is not permissible that the U.S. or any other state interfere in them," President Bashar Assad said in his first interview with foreign media in a while.

point by an intruder was accidently shot and killed by a police officer who hadresponded to the home invasionatan off-campus home,

police said Saturday. Junior public relations major AndreaRebello was shot once in the head early Friday morning by an officer who opened fire after the masked intruder pointed a gun at the officer

while holding the 21-year-old in a headlock, NassauCounty homicide squad Lt. John Azzata said. openly reject the opposition leadership and are a source of increasing concern in the West. Assad's opponents inside and outside Syria widely doubt that he is willingto make meaningful concessions — doubts he reinforced in the interview, refusing to recognize any element of the armed opposition as representing legitimate Syrian demands or even to talk to

the rebels unless they disarm. "We are willing to talk to anyone who wants to t alk, without exceptions," he said. "But that does not include terrorists; no state talks to terrorists. When they put down their arms and join the dialogue then we will have no objections. Believing that a political conference will stop terrorism on the ground is unreal."

EufOVISIOII —The Eurovision Song Contest — the televised extravaganza with an audience of125 million worldwide — has come and gone. Now in its 58th year, it once again produced a mix of bubble-

gum pop songs, somberballads, bagpipes, accordions andbizarrely kitsch musical productions from performers from Azerbaijan and Ukraine. Denmark's Emmelie de Forest won Saturday with her ethno-

inspired flute anddrumtune "Only Teardrops." Juries andtelevision viewers across Europechose the barefoot, hippie-chic 20-year-old in a competition that also saw the return of "Total Eclipse of the Heart"

by singer BonnieTyler, representing Britain. — From wire reports

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, May19, the 139th day of 2013. There are 226 days left in the year.

IN PERSPECTIVE

HISTORY Highlight:In1943, in his sec-

BO

ond wartime address to the U.S. Congress, British Prime Minister Winston Churchill

S? Ol' OWBI' cl, cl

pledged his country's full support in the fight against Japan.

That same day,top U.S. and British officials meeting in Washington reachedagree-

ment on May1,1944 as the

date for the D-Dayinvasion of France. (The operation ended up bein glaunchedmorethana month later). In1536, Anne Boleyn, the second wife of England's King Henry Vlll, was beheaded after being convicted of adultery. In1909, the Ballets Russes

(Russian Ballets), under the direction of Sergei Diaghilev, debuted in Paris. In 1913, California Gov. Hiram Johnson signed the WebbHartley Law prohibiting "aliens ineligible to citizenship" from

owning farm land, ameasure targeting Asian immigrants,

particularly Japanese. In1921, Congress passed, and President Warren G. Harding

signed, the EmergencyQuota Act, which established national

quotas for immigrants. In1935, T.E. Lawrence, also

known as "Lawrence of Arabia," died in Dorset, England, six days after being injured in a

motorcycle crash. In1962, actress Marilyn

Monroe sang "Happy Birthday to You" to President John F.

By Barbara Rodriguez The Associated Press

With the majority of possible combinations of Powerball numbers in play, someone is almost sure to win the game's highest jackpot, a windfall of hundreds of millions of dollars — and that's after taxes. The problem, ofcourse, is those same odds just about guarantee the lucky person isn't you. The chances of winning the $600 million prize remain astronomically high: I i n 1 7 5.2 m i l lion. T h at's slightly less likely than randomly drawing the name of o ne specific female in t h e United States: 1 in 157 million, according to the last census. And lottery officials said Saturday that 80 percent of the p ossible c o mbinations were purchased. "This would be the roll to get in on," said Iowa Lottery CEO Terry Rich. "Of course there's no g u a rantee, and that's the randomness of it, and the fun of it." That "fun" didn't deterred people across th e P o werball-playing states from lining up at gas stations and convenience stores Saturday for their chance at striking it

l~-

"Even though the odds are very low, the investment is very small. Two dollars gets

Winning numders The numbers drawn Saturday night for the record Powerball jackpot are:

you a chance." — Clyde Barrow, a professor who specializes in gaming

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week, regardless of the possible loot. It's a habit he didn't filthy rich. alter Saturday. "You've got one shot in a At Jimmy's Mart, a small convenience store in suburban gazillion or w h atever," McColumbia, S.C., Armous PeterCuen said, tucking his ticket son was reluctant to share his in his pocket as he left a local system for playing the PowerNam Y. Huh/The Associated Press convenience store. "You can't ball. The 56-year-old was well Brianwa Flores and Ketie Cosentino, Illinois State Lottery workers, win unless you buy a ticket. aware of the long odds, but he greet hockey fans Saturday in Chicago. Even if Saturday's drawing But whether you buy one or also knows the mantra of just doesn't top last year's Mega Millions jackpot, it's already the high10 or 20, it's insignificant." about every person buying est jackpot in Powerball history. Seema Sharma d o e sn't tickets. "Somebody is going to seem to think so. The newswin," he said. "Lots of people stand employee in Manhatare going to lose, too. But if $656 million. Since the preing frenzy is the size of the tan's Penn Station has puryou buy a ticket, that winner vious drawing W ednesday, jackpot — people are interest- chased $80 worth of tickets might be you." it had grown by at least $236 ed in the easy investment. for herself.She also was "Even though the odds are selling tickets al l m o r ning T he latest j ackpot w a s , million. as of Saturday evening, the The $600 million Powerball very low, the investment is at a steady pace, instructworld's second-largest over- jackpot includes a $376.9 mil- very small," he said. "Two dol- ing buyers where to stand if all, just behind a $656 million cash option. lars gets you a chance." they wanted machine-picked lion Mega Millions jackpot in Clyde Barrow, a public poliThat may be why Ed Mc- tickets or to choose their own March 2012. Should nobody cy professor at the University Cuen has a Powerball habit numbers. "I work very hard — too pick the correct six numbers, of Massachusetts-Dartmouth, that's as regular as c lockthe prize money will roll over specializes in the gaming inwork. The 57-year-old elec- hard — and I want to get the to next week's drawing and dustry. He said one of the key trical contractor from Savan- money so I can finally relax," almost certainly eclipse the factors behind the ticket-buy- nah, Ga., buys one ticket a she said. "You never know."

Kennedy during a Democratic fundraiser at NewYork's Madison SquareGarden.

IA

In 1964, the State Department disclosed that 40 hidden mi-

crophones hadbeenfound in the U.S. embassy in Moscow.

by abruptly firing the entire reinstated andassigned to other duties. In1994, former first lady Jac-

quelin eKennedyOnassi sdied in New Yorkatage 64. Teo years ago: WorldCom Inc. agreed to pay investors $500 million to settle civil

fraud charges. TheSupreme Court dealt a defeat to the drug industry, ruling 6-3 that a state

(in this case, Maine) maytry to force companies to lower prices on prescription medications

for the poor and uninsured. Five yearsago: Chinesestood still and sirens wailed to mourn the country's nearly 70,000 earthquake victims. Democrat

Barack Obama pickedupthe endorsement of Sen. Robert Byrd of West Virginia, less

than a weekafter Hillary Clinton overwhelmingly won the

state's primary. One year ago: President BarackObama and otherG-8

leaders held economic talks at Camp David, where they declared that their govern-

ments needed to both spark growth and cut debt. Chen

Guangcheng, ablind Chinese legal activist, was hurriedly taken from a hospital and put on a plane for the United

States, closing a nearly monthlong diplomatic tussle.

BIRTHDAYS PBS newscaster Jim Lehrer is 79. TV personality David

Hartman is 78. Actor James Fox is 74. Actress Nancy Kwan is 74. Actor Peter Mayhew is

69. Rock singer-composer Pete Townshend (TheWho) is 68. Concert pianist David

Helfgott is 66. Rock singermusician Dusty Hill (ZZ Top) is 64. Singer-actress Grace Jones is 61. Rockmusician Phil Rudd (AC-DC) is 59. Actor Steven Ford is 57. Actress

Polly Walker is 47.Actor Jason Gray-Stanford is 43. Country/

rock singer Shooter Jennings is 34. Actor DrewFuller is 33. Christian rock musician Tim McTague is 30. Rock musician

James Richardson (MGMT) is 30. Actor Eric Lloyd is 27. — From wire reports

A IAS

bendbulletin.com

In1973, Secretariat won the Preakness Stakes, the second of his Triple Crown victories. In1981, five British soldiers were killed by an lrish Republican Army landmine in County Armagh, Northern lreland. In1993, the Clinton White House set off a political storm staff of its travel office; five of the seven staffers were later

I

Stephen Morton/New YorkTimes NewsService

The Smithsonian is dismantling a onetime antebellum slave cabin in Edisto Island, S.C., and moving it to the National Museum of African-American History and Culture, which opens on Washington's National Mall in two years.

Plank byplank, infamous cabin gets anewhome room pinewood building. After the last residents moved EDISTO ISLAND, S.C. out, it was added to the NationThe floorscreaked. The walls al Register of Historic Places swayed in a strong breeze. Rot in 1986. Three years ago, the and termites had destroyed plantation's owners donated parts of the rickety structure the cabin, but not the land, to built before the Civil War. the Edisto Historical PreserBut when curators from the vation Society. Smithsonian's new A f r icanThe society raised $40,000 American h i story m u seum to clear away vines and install in Washington visited this diagonal beams to stabilize marshy island last year, they the tilting 16-foot-by-20-foot found exactly what they were structure. But it could not find looking for: a n a n tebellum enough money to safely move slave cabin that captured the the cabin to a new location. "Honestly, we were about to stark life of plantation workers before emancipation. give up," said Gretchen Smith, Edisto Island is home to two the society's director. of the nation's oldest slave cabThe Smithsonian called just ins, dating to the 1850s — ves- in time. The museum, with a tiges of what was once an en- budget of $500 million, had tire village for field workers at scoured the country forthe the Point of Pines Plantation. right cabin. B lack families lived i n t h e Crews made several diswood-sided, two-room houses, coveries while taking it apart. without electricity or heating, Newspapers had been stuffed until the 1980s. inside the walls for insulation. Now, the better-preserved of Windows and door f r ames the two cabins is getting a new were painted with a faint blue home in the nation's capital. paint, which historians say The Smithsonian Institution is slaves from the Caribbean bedismantling it, plank by plank, lieved kept demons away. and moving it to the National The exact age of the cabin is Museum of African-American unknown, although historians History and Culture, which is believe that it was probably scheduled to open on the Na- built off-site and assembled at tional Mall in late 2015. the plantation. Toni Carpenter, It will be among the featured the founder of Lowcountry Afartifacts, beside Harriet Tubricana, a group that documents man's shawl, Nat Turner's Bi- black history in the South, said ble, a Tuskegee Airmen fighter an 1851 map of the plantation plane and Emmett Till's coffin. showed the cabin at its present Lonnie Bunch, the museum's site. She said an 1854 plantadirector, called it "a true jewel tion inventory showed that 75 in the crown of our collection." people were enslaved there. "Slavery is the last great T he new museum is t h e unmentionable in public dis- S mithsonian's f i r s t sin c e course," he said. "But this cabin the National Museum of the gives an opportunity to come American Indian opened in face to face with the reality of 2004. It will span black history slavery. It humanizes slavery." and culture from the African For years, local historians slave trade through the first had struggled to save the two- black presidency.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

TODAY'S READ:INTERVIEWING THE TAX AGENTS

At incinnatilR o ice,conLisionami a iowin caseoa By Nicholas Confessore, DavId KocIenIewskI and Michael Luo New Yorh Times News Service

In summer 2010,the dozen or so accountants and t ax agentsof Group 7822 of the Internal Revenue Service office in Cincinnati got a directive from their manager. A growing number of organizations identifying themselves as part of the

"tea party" had begun applying

for tax exemptions, the manager said, advising the workers to be on the lookout for them and other groups planning to get involved in elections. The specialists, hunched over laptops on the office's fourth floor,rarely discussed politics, one former supervisor said. Low-level employees in what many in the IRS consider a backwater, they processed thousands of applications a year, mostly from charities like private schools or hospitals. For months, the tea party casessaton the desk of a lone specialist, who used "politicalsounding" criteria — w ords like "patriots," "we the people" — as a way to search efficiently through the flood of applications for groups that might not quality fo r e xemptions, according to the IRS inspector

ities, and is so fraught with potential to ignite Washington's partisan skirmishes or infuriate taxpayers, that much of the IRS is run by lawyers. But the Exempt Organizations Division — concentrated in Cincinnati with fewer than 200 workers, according to IRS officials — is staffed mostly with accountants, clerks and civil servants. Working for one of only three IRS divisions not charged with collecting tax revenue, they primarily review and process roughly 70,000 applications for exemptions each

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year, relatively few from groups Alienated from the broader IRS culture and gIven little dIrectIon, engaged in election activity. Inside the agency, the division's Determinations Unit in Cincinnati was considered particularly unglamorous. "Nobody wants to be a determination agent," said Jack Reilly, a former lawyer in the Washington office that oversaw exempt organizations. "It's a job that just about everybody would be anxious to get out of."

Flood of applications

In recent years, the office's biggest headache was not the rising tide of political groups seeking tax e x emptions or the growing calls from Washgeneral. "Triage," the agency's ington l a w makers, c h iefly acting chief described it. Democrats, demanding closer As a grim-faced President scrutiny of big-spending poBarack Obama denounced "in- litical operations claiming taxexcusable" actions of the IRS exempt status. The office was last week and lawmakers of consumed with a d i f f erent both parties lined up in Wash- problem: a tweak Congress ington on Friday to accuse it had made to the tax code that of an array of misconduct, ev- threatened more than 400,000 erythingseemed so clear: The nonprofit groups around the nation's tax agency had delib- country w it h a n a u tomatic erately targeted conservative loss of tax exemption, potenactivists, violating the public tially putting some out of busitrust — and perhaps the law. ness, according to a r eport While there are still many by the T axpayer A dvocate gaps in the story of how the Service, which handles comIRS scandal happened, inter- plaints about tax cases. Tens views with current and former of thousands of such groups employees and with lawyers had reapplied for exemptions, who dealt with them, along overwhelming the office with with a review of IRS docu- queries and paperwork. ments, paint a more muddled The rules governing those picture of an understaffed Cin- traditional charities, known cinnati outpost that was alien- as 501(c)(3) groups, are relaated from the broader IRS cul- tively clear. But after the Suture and given little direction. preme Court's 2010 Citizens Overseen by a revolving cast United decision on campaign of midlevel managers, stalled financing freed corporations by miscommunication w ith and unions to spend money on IRS lawyers and executives elections, hundreds of new apin Washington and confused plications began to arrive from about the rules they were en- tea party and other organizaforcing, the Cincinnati special- tions. Most sought a different ists flagged virtually every ap- status, 501(c)(4), under which plication with tea party in its "social w e l fare" n o n profit name. But their review went groups may engage in a limbeyond conservative groups: ited amount of election activity more than 400 organizations without registering as political came under scrutiny, includ- action committees and disclosing at least two dozen liberal- ing their donors. leaning ones and some that Those indicating they will were seemingly apolitical. intervene in elections typically Over threeyears, as the of- receive closer scrutiny, former fice struggled with a growing IRS officials said, because of caseload of advocacy groups the potential that they may not seeking tax exemptions, re- be entitled to a tax exemption. sponsibilityforthe cases moved It is not unusual for IRS from one group of specialists to specialiststo search for patanother, and the Determina- terns in applications, in part tions Unit, which handles all for clues toward fraud and nonprofit applications, was re- scams — a singletax preparer organized. One batch of cases employing the same tax gamsat ignored for months. Few bit for multiple clients, for exif any of the employees were ample — and in part to ensure experts on tax law, contribut- that similar groups are treated ing to waves of questionnaires in a consistent way, the former about groups' political activity officials said. and donors that top officials acIt is not yet clear which manknowledge were improper. ager in Cincinnati asked for an "The IRS is pretty dysfunc- initial keyword search of tea tional to begin with, and this party applications, congressiocase brought all those dys- nal aides said. One of the emfunctions to their worst," said ployees the House committee is Paul Streckfus, a former IRS seeking to interview this week, employee who runs a news- Joseph Herr, had been a manletter devoted to tax-exempt ager in charge of the group of organizations. "People were specialists in Cincinnati from coming and going, asking for its inception through August advice and not getting it, and 2010, according to the aides. sometimes forgetting the casBy October 2010, a batch of es existed." 40 cases were under heightWho gets the blame and ened review, 18 of them with how far it goes are questions "tea party" in the group names. already consuming Washing- Specialists throughout the Deton. Two top IRS officials have terminations Unit had been isresigned, including the acting sued a "Be on the Lookout" nocommissioner, Steven Miller. tice for tea party applications, The Justice Department has and some were given training begun an investigation into on how t o evaluate groups potential civil rights and crim- planning to do election-related inal violations by the IRS. This work, according to the IRS inweek, a House committee will spector general. seek to depose five IRS emIn October 2010, as part of a ployees, including a midlevel reorganization of the unit, reexecutive in Washington and sponsibility for the cases was a Cincinnati specialist said to shifted to a different group of have handled the cases in the specialists. Some applications springand summer of 2010. that had been farmed out to "I think that what happened Determinations Units around here was that foolish mistakes the country were moved back were made by people trying to the Cincinnati office. to be more efficient in their One manager there comworkload selection," Miller tes- plainedthat the"technicalunit" tified before a House commit- — lawyers, chiefly in Washtee Friday. While "intolerable," ington, who advise the specialhe said, it "was not an act of ists on the tax law — had been partisanship." slow in providing guidance on Administering the nearly 4- the applications, according to million-word federal tax code the inspector general. Over the involves so many arcane legal- next several months, low-level

specialists at the John Weld Peck Federal Building In CIncInnatI struggled with the caseload of groups seeking tax exemptions. specialists, managers and the

lawyers appeared to struggle to come up with a consistent set of criteria and questions to ask the groups, according to the inspector general. Philip Hackney, who was an IRS lawyer in Washington, occasionally reviewed the exempt unit's work until 2011 and was not involved in the tea party cases. He said that several times he and other lawyers revised the procedures the Cincinnati employees devised to scrutinize applicants because their questions might be interpreted as intrusive or politically insensitive. "We're talking about an officeoverwhelmed by 60,000 paper applications trying to find efficient means of dealing with that," said Hackney, who is now a law professor at Louisiana State University. "There were times where they came up with shortcuts that were efficient but didn't take into consideration the public perception." As t h e r e v iew p r o cess slowed to a c r a wl, g roups whose applications were hung up in IRS purgatory pressed for any information they could glean fromthe specialists handling their cases. Occasionally they got glimpses of what was unfolding behind the scenes. The Shenandoah Valley Tea Party Patriots, a small group in

a "new type of animaL"

Washington intervention In July 2011, Lois Lerner, the director of the Exempt Organizations Division in Washington, held a briefing with employees involved with the review. She learned just how far off track the Cincinnati office had gone: specialists had been told to flag not only tea party groups, but applications describing particular policy views, like opposition to federal spending, that tend to be espoused by conservative groups. In all, over 100 applications had been flagged. Almost none had been approved. Lerner insisted that the specialists broaden their criteria to flag any group that had

or political activity, according to the inspector general. But a few months later in November, a midlevel official in Washington temporarily overseeing the Cincinnati office told a supervisor there that the guidance was "too lawyerly." The guidelines were revisedseveral times, as new specialists and lawyers joined the effort. By January 2012, employees in Cincinnati, apparently without consulting senior officials, chose newkeywords, including "educating on the Constitution" and "social economic reform/ movement." That month, the specialists in Cincinnati and elsewhere began sending out increasingly exhaustive, sometimes intrusive questionnaires. More than 20 months after applying to the IRS, the Shenandoah Valley Tea Party Patriots received its first follow-up letter. Signed by Mitch Steele, another specialist in Cincinnati, it listed 38 questions, including requests for copies of all of th e group's newsletters, a resume for each of thegroup's officers,and the names of any officer who had plans to run for public office. Not all conservative groups that got special scrutiny received follow-up requests for additional i n formation. But

the IRS in February 2012, similar to the ones many tea party groups received, containing 21 questions. It took 479 days for Progress Texas to be approved, officials there said. The inspector general would determine that I R S a gents asked 170 applicants for additional information. The i n t rusive q u estions p rompted many of t h e t e a party groups to complain that they had been targeted by the IRS in an election year. Lerner ordered the Cincinnati unit to stop issuing new requests for more information. In Washington, word of the problems began to percolate through the upper ranks of the IRS, though exactly how much was known — and by whom — is not yet clear. F riday's hearing was t h e first of several expected in the coming weeks as lawmakers in both chambers plan to summon current and former IRS officials to Capitol Hill.

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Virginia, applied for 501(c)(4) status in spring 2010. The organization's application was assigned to Elizabeth Hofacre, who appears to have handled many of the initial applications flagged for review. Frustrated by the slow pace, Mark Daugherty, the group's treasurer at the time, called the Cincinnati office in February 2011. He said in an interview he was directednot to Hofacre but to a different IRS employee, who told Daugherty that he had a "stack of tea party applications" on his desk and that they were getting special scrutiny becausethey represented

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I have a revocable trust but my house is held in my name alone. Does the house need to be transferred to the Trust. If so, how should I title the house in the name of the Trust? •~ ~ h

In or d er to avoid probate at your death, your ou se should tbe ransferred to your Trust. If you already own the property and it is not titled in the name of your trust, you should have a Melissa P. Lande deed prepared which transfers the property from Attorney at Law your individual name into the name of the Trustee of BRYANT, LOVLIENyour trust. An example would be: John Doe, Trustee & JARVIS, P.C. of the John Doe Trust dated January j, 2013. After ATTORNEYS ATLAW the deed is signed in front of a notary public, the 591 S.w. Millviewway deed should be recorded with the County Recorder's Bend, Oregon 97702 Office.

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

Timber Continued from A1 The loss of the subsidies has forced timber counties to cut budgets to the bone. Sheriff's offices have laid off deputies, cut patrols and released some inmates, only to see them arrested for new crimes. Frustrated citizens have tried to fill the gap with armed patrols. "There is no silver bullet," said Bruce Webber, who directs the Center for R u r al Studies at Oregon State University. "It sort of happens job by job and idea by idea. That is

how change happens."

Shifting economies As recently as the 1980s, logging and milling were important parts of th e economies of nearly every part of Oregon, from bi g c i ties to remote mountain h a m lets. But as logging diminished, so did the industry's economic

significance. No O r egon c o m munity depends on timber as heavily as in years past. Tourism and light manufacturing join with schools, government and health care to provide jobs. But the more remote and rural the community, the tougher things are. Unemployment ratesacross timber country tend to be in double-digits. For example, a quarter of Josephine County's 8 3,000 people are o n f o o d stamps. Food banks struggle to keep cans on the shelves. Young people move away to find work. The subsidies were only intended to buy time to build new economies, but t oday, these communities are still looking for what's next — even as some counties drift closer to bankruptcy and state officials make contingency plans in case they collapse altogether.

I

filling timber quotas, he meets with community groups looking to diversify the economy.

public safety: the Sheriff's Office, district attorney and juvenile services. The tax sunsets in five years, giving county I 1Moving forward L commissioners time to craft a I n C u rr y C o u nty, M a c- permanent source of funding Whorter and Itzen sit on a for public safety. task force examining ways to Without it, according to the build that new economy. Vari- sheriff, the jail will close, there ous ideas are being floated, in- will be no sheriff's deputies on cluding marketing blue skies, the roadsand response times green forests and rivers full of to emergencies will be longer salmon to tourists from Asia than they already are. and other parts. Curry County has a long "We are finally getting to history of not supporting taxcommon g r ound, c o mmon es, but this measure might be interests coming to the table too close to call, say many in trying to find solutions," Mac- county government. Whorter said. Not according to Jim Clark"We haven't been sitting on son, of Brookings. "Everyone's Jeff Barnard / The Associated Press A worker stacks pine boards last month at Rough & Ready Lumber Co. in O'Brien, in southwest Oregon. our hands," added Itzen. against it; that's what I'm hearThe sawmill, which shut down mid-April and will ship the last finished lumber in June, is the latest to I tzen grew u p i n C u r r y ing. They need to quit spending close in timber country, where rural communities are struggling to find their way to a new economy. County, and still has scars money they don't have. The on his hands from working minute that tax levy passes, in a plywood mill to put him- they're going to be out buying timber to build homes for baby there'd be another one." self through college. Now he new police cars and then whine boomers. Bulldozers carved works to persuade voters to thatthey need more money." Oregon, with far more roads into the hillsides to haul Restoration and lawsuits support the proposed tax inLogs are still coming off federal timberlands than out the logs. Mills operated Change came through upcrease.Otherwise, he said,the the forest, but they are fewer other states, got nearly around-the-clock. No tree was heaval. In 1982 Earth First! county will go broke. But he and smaller — not enough to a third of the federal too big to be cut. protesters lay down in front concedes it's difficult persuad- sustain places like Rough 8 payments — $105 million "You could get a job any- of bulldozers to stop construc- ing folks to forget the past and Ready in O'Brien. in 2012 alone. place,"said Jim Ford, 85, of tion of a road intended to open see the future. Mills that converted to proGrants Pass, the Josephine up a motherlode of Siskiyou The Curry measure asks cessing smaller logs or proCounty seat. Ford quit high National Forest for area mills. voters to increase their prop- ducing laminated beams are "Always in the past people school during World War II Conservation groups eventu- erty taxes by $1.84 per $1,000 still operating elsewhere in felt the federal government to work as a logger. At 14, he ally sued, and the road never assessed valuefor those li v- Oregon, and laid-off workers would come through" with the threw steel cables around giant was finished. ing in the county's three cities may land jobs there — if they subsidies, said Curry County logs so they could be hauled By 1994, m or e l a wsuits and $1.97 per $1,000 for those are willing to move. Commissioner D av e I t z en. and loaded on waiting trucks. forced the Forest Service to living in unincorporated ar— WesCom News Service "The federal cavalryis not com- After the war, he and his broth- cut logging by 90 percent in eas. Currently, Curry County contributed to this report. ing.... In fact, it's so far away, ers started their own logging the Northwest to save species property owners pay a county you can't hear the bugle." business. It closed in 1993. such as thenorthern spotted tax of0.5996 cents — the secAll that remains now are owl and salmon from extinc- ond-lowest in the state. Life in timber country lES SCHNIB faded photos of logging trucks tion. Logging jobs in Oregon If voters approve the meaAn hour's drive east of the and a collection of hard hats, dropped from 11,000 in 1990 sure, it is expected the tax will coast, just north of the Califor- chain saws and pulleys hang- to about 5,000 now. Mill jobs bring in $4.5 million to the nia border, O'Brien's Rough 8 ing from the walls and ceil- went from46,000 to 20,000. general fund, designated for Ready mill is ringed by the tim- ing of the shop behind Ford's Rob MacWhorter, supervibered expanses of the Rogue house. sor of the Rogue River-SiskiyRiver-Siskiyou National ForHis two sons left home to ou National Forest, knows the HIGH DESERT BANK est.Gold mines once prospered find work — one in construc- good old days of logging aren't here, but when the gold ran tion in Portland, the other as a likelyto return. The Forest Serout, logging became Josephine fisherman in Alaska. viceisfocused now on restora•) f• "We could see it coming," tion and reducing the threat of County's economic foundation. ' ~ I II • • f. • I I I I After World War II, the U.S. Ford said. "You'd see one mill wildfire. Where MacWhorter's Forest Service began selling close down, and pretty soon predecessors spent their days -i.P

Loss in sudsidies

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VAEIIi PROMISE

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Q&A Continued from A1

cents per $1,000 assessed property value, or about $26 ayear for a home assessed at$200,000.

"Restore Justice."

be seen — it might be anincome

the Legislature that would allow the state to take charge if a

tax or a percentage of all the other

Q•

public safety disaster is declared

A

in the county. It's probable that something to address the emergency would win support iff the

propriate level of services and

Legislature if either the Curry or

collect the funds locally. How the details of that proposal would

Josephine levies fail. — WesComNews Service

The Brookings City Council has

What exactly does the new complained that the split is not . levydo? accurate, instead proposing a dif. It authorizes a five-year ference of $1, or $200 peryearfor • property tax for public safe- the $200,000 assessed property ty: Sheriff's Office, jail operations, value. Thecouncilalso hassome prosecution andjuvenile justice. other suggestions, including a These services makeup66percent legislative override of avoter-apof the current county budget. proved state law regarding room

e ~ os4@ 6 0, t-

emerge into actual law remains to

A bill has beenintroduced in

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taxes, a change iff the structure

Q•

of county government that voters

property tax levy? • President Barack Obama

er, lower property tax levy. In addition to ignoring voter

What is the outlook for . other funds, instead of a

A . has included another extension of federal subsidies in his

have rejected before, and a shortmandates, all of the City Council's

proposed budget for the fiscal

ideas and complaints are too late: The deadlines for any of them

year that starts Oct. 1; Congress will write the final budget, affd

July1 have passed.

making a difference beginning

any funds that might be approved are not expected to beenoughfor Curry County's needs, or to arrive

• W hat has thecountydone • to avoid this?

until the end of 2013.

• That's a very long list since

Oregon's Congressional delegatioff is pushing for a timber

harvest solution on somefederal lands, but even if it is approved, funds are at least three to five

years away. Because of their low property tax

rates, state lawmakersseeCurry and other countiesas needingto solve their own problems with local funds. • Why is it a property tax • levy?

A . timber revenues started to decline, spanning the terms of

dozens of county commissioners. The county has lobbied Congress for federal replacement funds.

It has severely cut spending. It has cut services. It has spun off

county agencies to free-standing, nonprofit organizations, taking those services off of property taxes. It has deferred building

' '

maintenance. It has pursued economic devel-

'

opment, affd continues to do so,

• Property taxes are Oregon's with very limited success. Evenif

A . traditional form of raising funds for services that are

controlled at the local level. The

initiatives for nature-based tour-

ism, golf course plans atCape Blancoandameat-processing

assumption is that having those

plant had come to fruition, none

services affects property values. It was one of the recommenda-

of the revenuewould have been enough to backfill the loss of timber sales or federal subsidies.

tions from a Citizens Committee last year, which included more

property tax levies before voters,

too little and too late for the com-

which were turned down. Authorized by the state, the county

has moved funds from the road department, but current commissioners plan to "repay that loan" if

shelved the idea just before the ballot deadline last fall due to lack this levy is approved. of support. The "Oregon's Kitchen Table" poll this winter proved them . What happens if the levy right: A property tax levy for pub• fails? lic safety was the morepopular • That remains to be seen. option. • The working presumption Interestingly, one proposal in is that all but state-mandated serthe Legislature would allow the vices would be eliminated, such state to impose alocal income as sheriff's patrols, closure of the

tax to address local public safety issues. That bill, however, appears to be on hold until after this

month's levy elections in Curry and Josephine counties.

cities and the county?

have dropped. How that impacts

A . Brookings, Gold Beach and Port Orford — clearly benefit from

property values and insurance

But they also have their own police

are rising? And what will actuarial

rates remains to be seen, but who

wants to buy a homeor locate a countywide public safety systems. new business where crime rates taxes within city limits. The levy recognizes that spending with a "split rate" that is unusual in

Oregon. The levy difference is13

• •

'

' • •

' •

• •

In the past year in Josephine

Why are there different Q •. rates for properties in the

departments, paid for by property

Ch

county jail and rental of limited jail space in another county, release of juvenile offenders, and asevere drop in prosecution of crime. County, where public safety services were axedlast July, crime rates have risen andprosecutions

• Curry's three cities-

The county has put at least two

than a dozenother ideasthat were ing budget year. Oneother idea was uni a quelyun-Oregoncounty sales tax, but commissioners

tables do whenhomeowners are submitting more claims for their losses? The campaign slogan for the Josephine County levy says it all:

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Salem

pensions. The governor's proposal, spokesman Jared MaContinued from A1 son-Gere said, is as far as they Some PERS beneficiaries worked a short time under the system but collected big benefits through the But the way he sees it, the are willing to go. program's money-match system. UnderGov.John Kitzhaber's proposal, inactive participants would not Democrats proposed a plan A rosyrevenue forecast last receive those money-match benefits. This is how that proposal could play out for an employee: they called a c o m promise. week of $270 million gave the When Republicans didn't sign Democrats some b reathing An employee Each year, Between If that employee However, with on, they were chided for being room. worked for a the employee the time the retires from themoney-match inflexible. Sen. Richard Devlin, D-Tustate agency contributed employee PERS effective program, that Knopp, who is part of a small alatin said that because of the for five years about $1,350 left and June July 1, 2013, employee receives group of s enators charged revenue forecast,Democrats in the early to retirement she would a benefit of$19,044 30, 2013, with finding a compromise on will reach their goal of funnel1980s, making benefits; times that benefit receive$1,992 per year,close to PERS, said he's not wed to any ing $6.75 billion to K-12. an average of fiveyears, account what she earnedas per yearusing "The forecast was way betspecific ideas. Rather, Republithat's about matured to average PERS a state worker 30 $26,500 per cans are looking for a number: ter than we anticipated," Devcalculations. year,then left. $6,575. $104,400. years earlier. $1.7 billion. lin said "The way I look at it is at a In many cases, the state certain number you begin to Source: Department of Justice Andy Zeigert and Lauren Dake/The Bulletin a gencies will h a v e "pretty solve the problem and bend the good" budgets, Devlin said. cost curve," Knopp said. uYou districts hire back teachers and said the money match allows Knopp said R e publicans No state correctional facilities don't do that at $900 million, freeze tuition rates. inactive members to receive aren't done negotiating. will be closed; more people "The governor put a frame- annual pension benefits exbut when you get to $1.5 bilLawmakers are c onstitu- will be put on the state's verlion or more, you start bending work on the table and asked ceeding their final state salary. tionally mandated to balance sion of Medicaid, the Oregon the cost curve and make a dif- both sides to bend. We said Buckley said it would be diffi- the state budget but have just Health Plan; and all education we'll bend more; we think we It/~ months to do so before the budgets will receive a bump. ference inemployer rates and cult to count on revenue from that's what we're trying to do." have already bent but the only money match this budget cycle session is scheduled to end. But Buckley said he's disap"I know the governor wants pointed the state couldn't do Democrats, the majority in words we've gotten is that's not since it's unclear how many reboth chambers and charged good enough," Buckley said. tirees will draw their pensions. to move the budgets," Knopp more. with crafting a budget, said the Kitzhaber's latest PERS proW ith changes PERS a l said. "But we're going to make Until Democrats agree to extra $200 million in revenue posal includes changing what's ready made thissession, en- ourselves available and we be- more cuts to PERS, Republiwould mean an additional $100 known as the money-match compassed in Senate Bill 822, lieve there is still time." cans have threatened to block millionto K-12 schools, another formula. Ending the money along with the governor's latA spokesman for H o use a bill in the Senate that would $75 million to universities and a match for inactive members est proposal, PERS's $14 bil- Speaker Tina Kotek said the raise more than $1.3 billion to boost of $25 million to commu- would save $442 million in the lion unfunded liability would Democratshave already made fund the Oregon Health Plan. a "big lift" in slashing retirees' The measure extends a tax on nity colleges. That could help next two y ears. Opponents be reduced by $4.2 billion.

hospitals and nursing homes. Democrats need at least two Senate Republicans to vote for the measure for it to pass. Sen. Larry George, R-Sherwood, who is part of a key bipartisan group negotiating a taxhike, blasted Democrats for painting his party as the ones unwilling to compromise. "What's tough for Republicans?" George asked. "Raising revenue. And that part is being negotiated."

Obama

Aides say it was an unfortunate coincidence that two controversies erupted simultaneously in areas that do not necessarily fall under Obama's direct power. But, says Tribe, "It's one thing for the president to make sure he doesn't say or do anything that might undermine the independence ofagencies like the Justice Department or the IRS. It's quite another for the president to insulate himself to a degree that creates the false public impression of disinterest or indifference."

Amoney-matchexample

Continued from A1 When immigration activists first urged him to halt deportations of many illegal immigrants, for instance, Obama said he didn't have the authority to do so. He eventually gave in after months of public protest and private pressure from immigrant and Hispanic advocates, granting relief to certain people who had been brought to the U.S. as children. And atkeymoments, Obama has opted against power plays. In the 2011 debt-ceiling fight, Obama ruled out unilaterally raising the country's borrowing limit even though some constitutional scholars, as well as many of his political allies, believed doing so was well within his authority. The president's inconsistency is so b efuddling that not even his critics can get it straight. They simultaneously charge that he is "leading from behind" and that he is displaying, in the words of House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, "the arrogance of power." Some of his friends are a bit confused, as well. "He's a smart guy, a scholarly guy, but I can't figure him out," said Rep. Steve Cohen, D-Tenn., who has been unsuccessfully pushing for Obama to use his

pardoning powers more aggressively to release nonviolent drug offenders from prison. Obama's current and former advisers said the president's approach is deliberate and coherent: On national security, he exercises power to keep the country safe, whereas on domestic issues, he acts strategically on a case-by-case basis. Still, the advisers acknowledge, Obama's sometimes-yes, sometimes-no approach can give the appearance that he's all over the map. Four-and-ahalf years in, they said, he still is figuring out how to strike the right balance. Laurence Tribe, a Harvard

SeCurity SPeeCh —President Barack Obamawill deliver a speech Thursday at theNational DefenseUniversity to talk about how he intends to bring his counterterrorism policies, including the drone program and the military prison at Guantanamo Bay,

Cuba, in line with the legal framework hepromised after taking office. A White House official said Saturday that Obama will "dis-

cuss our broad counterterrorism policy, including our military, diplomatic, intelligence andlegal efforts." — The Washington Post

Law professor who has been a mentor of Obama's for two decades and served briefly in Obama's Justice Department, expressed concern that Obama, himself a former law instructor, "is being a bit too much the constitutional lawyer in some of these matters and not enough the ordinary citizen, sharing the anger that ordinary citizens understandably feel but flexing the muscles that no citizen other than Barack Obama possesses." Obama came i nto o f fice promising to rein in what he and other Democrats charged were frequent overreaches of executive authority by George W. Bush's administration. He vowed to strive for non-ideological, bipartisan solutions to problems. In practice, Obama followed Bush's lead when it came to executive power in f i ghting terrorism and other areas. And Obama's advisers said the president thinks about executive power strategically and is willing to exert it fully — such as on environmental regulation — if doing so helps him move past obstacles on Capitol Hill and achieve specific objectives. For instance, Obama has forced changes in state-level education policy in a way past presidents have not. His Race to the Top program awarded billions of dollars in federal grants to select states that agreed to seek reforms based on administration standards for increasing school assessments, using data and improving teacher quality. Th e a d m inistration gained additional leverage on

education by laying out specific requirements for states to receive waivers from penalties required by the No Child Left Behind Act, giving Obama a say in how states designed new programs to monitor and fix low-performing schools. And Obama is likely to exert his power again in the coming months, when he decides whether to add new regulations on greenhouse gas emissions from power plants. Yet, the string of recent controversies has also illustrated a downside to Obama's philosophy — that he is seen as inconsistent or weak, and that even his natural allies on Cap-

itol Hill can't predict whether the president will stand firm or back down. Cohen's frustrations were on display last week, when he asked Attorney General Eric Holder during a House committee hearing why the administration chose to leave in place a Bush appointee to lead Justice's pardon division. Cohen, who represents a heavily African-American district in the Memphis area, said he could not understand why the president had so far not used his full powers to correct what many see as racial inequities, given that black men would be a big beneficiary. "He could be the Emancipator Part Two," Cohen said. Some liberals were f rustrated with Obama's unwillingness to use his power in 2011 at the height of the showdown between the White House and GOP lawmakers over raising the debt ceiling. Many Democrats believed Obama should have used his executive authority to lift the debt ceiling — a

move advocates argued was legal under the 14th Amendment. Even the threat of invoking the 14th Amendment would have neutralized the GOP's leverage, many felt. And yet Obama, believing such a move to be unconstitutional, and impractical, ruled out the idea. As for the IRS, the scandals of the Nixon administration resulted in the IRS becoming an independent enforcement agency — a fact White House aides cite as a justification for Obama's not knowing what was going on there until the release of a n i n d ependent watchdog report. And in the post-Watergate era, presidents and their political aides have steered clearof the agency's day-to-day operations. Obama, his allies said, has adhered to that norm more rigorously than some of his predecessors. Moreover, advisers say, Obama does not interfere with Justice Department investigations, such as the leak probe that led to the surveillance of AP reporters.

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George said the group is moving forward on a d e al, which could include an overall cap on deductions, ending particular tax breaks such as the senior medical tax deduction, and a possible excise tax on cigarettes. He said they were in the final stages of unveiling a bipartisan framework for raising taxes. "We're at the table. ... But what's hard for Democrats?" George asked. He answered: changes to PERS. "And soyou say Republicans aren't willing to negotiate? We don't even know what they are talking about," he said. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, Idake@bendbulletin.com

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Health Continued from A1 It also demonstrates that at least in terms of health, worries about assimilation for the country's 11 million illegal immigrants are mistaken. In fact, it is happening all too quickly. "There's something about life in the United States that is not conducive to good health across generations," said Robert Hummer, a social demographer at the University of Texas at Austin. For Hispanics, now the nation's largest immigrant group, the foreign-born live about three years longer than their American-born counterparts, several studies have found. Why does life in the United States — despite its sophisticated healthcare system and high per capita wages — lead to worse health? New research is showing that the immigrant advantage wears off with the adoption of American behaviors — smoking, drinking, high-calorie diets and sedentary lifestyles.

Diet

"There's something about life in the United States that is not conducive to good health

® I J. Michael Short/ New York Times News Serwce

Esther Angeles, 41, eats lunch with her daughter, Johanna Marisol Gomez, 7, in Brownsville, Texas. Angeles developed diabetes after moving to the U.S. Her first impression of her adopted homeis summed up in this quote: "This is really a country of opportunity. Look at the size of the food!" Still, the data does not break down by g eneration. Arias cautioned that subsequent generations — for example, grandchildren and great-grandchildren — may indeed improve as they rise in socioeconomic status, which in the United States is strongly correlated with better health. Other research suggests that some of the difference has to do with variation among American-born Hispanics, most of whom still do better than the rest of the American population. Puerto Ricans born in the continental United States, for example, have some of the shortestlife spans and even do worse than whites born in the United States, according to re-

At the southern tip of Texas in Brownsville, a worn border city studded with fast-food restaurants, immigrants say that happens slowly, almost imperceptibly. In America, foods like ham and bread that are not supposed to be sweet are. And children lose their taste for traditional Mexican foods like cactus and beans. For the recently arrived, the quantity and accessibility of search by Hummer, dragging food speaks to the boundless down the numbers for Ameripromise of the United States. can-born Hispanics. But MexiEsther Angeles remembers can immigrant men live about being amazed at the size of two years longer than Mexihamburgers — as big as din- can-American men,according ner plates — when she first to the estimates by Arias. came to the United Statesfrom Cultural differences Mexico 15 years ago. "I thought, this is re ally a W hy i s a harder question to country of opportunity ," she a n swer, researchers say. Some said. "Look at the size of the p o i nt to smoking. Andrew Fefood!" nelon, a researcher at Brown Fast-food fare not only tast- U n i versity, found in 2011 that ed good, but it was also a sign h a l f of the three-year life exof success,a family treat that p e c tancy advantage that Hisnew earnings put in reach. pani c i m m i grants had over "The crispiness wa s deA m e r ican-born Hispanics was licious," said J u an Muniz, b e cause they smoked less. The 62, recalling his first v isit to c h i l dren of immigrants adopt Church's Chicken wit h hi s he a lt h b ehaviors typical of family in the late 1970s. "Iwas A m e r icans in their socioecoproud and excited to eat out. n o m ic group. For second-genI'd tell them: 'Let's go eat. We e r a tion Hispanics, the group can afford it now.'" tends to be lower income, with For others, supersize deals h i g her rates of smoking and appealed. drinking. "You w ork s o Other researchhard, you want to ers say culture conYOu WOrk use your money in tributes F o r eignO hard yOu a smart way," said born Hi s p a nics Want tO uSe Aris R amirez, a are less likely than c ommunity health y Our mOney in A mer i c a n - b o r n worker in BrownsHisPanics to be raisIrVay ville, explainingthe ing children alone, O trvhen theY and are more likely thinking. "So when they hear 'twice ear 'tWiCe to be p a rt of large the fries for an exkinship n etworks he fries for tra 49 cents,' peothat insulate them n eXtra 49 ple think, 'That's f.om harsh Amerieconomical.'" CentS,' peOp/e can economic realiFor Angeles, the ties that can lead to e xcitement of b i g poor health. COnOmiCal.'" -Id love to have food eve n tually wore off, and the my wife at home — ArisRamirez,a frantic pace of the taking care of the health worker kids and m aking modern American w orkplace too k sure they eat right, over. She found herbut I can't afford selfeating hamburgers more t o ," said Camilo Garza, a 34because they were convenient y e a r-old plumber and mainteand she was busy in h er 78- n a nce worker whose grandfahour-a-week job as a house- t h er immigrated from Mexico. keeper. What is more, she lost "It costs money to live in the c ontrol over her d a ughter's l a n d of the free. It means both diet because, as a single moth- p a r ents have to work." er, she was rarely with her at A s a r e s ult, his family eats mealtimes. out almost every night, leaving Robert Valdez, a professor of h i s dining table abandoned. "It's a decoration," said Garfamily and community medicine and economics at theUni- z a , who is overweight and a versity of New Mexico, said, smoker."It's a place where we "All the things we tell people to se t g roceries before sticking do from a clinical perspective t h em in the refrigerator." today — a lot of fiber and less The l i f estyletakesitstoll. The meat — were exactly the life- c o u nty in which Brownsville is style habits that immi grants s i t uated, Cameron, has some of were normally keeping." the highest rates of obesity and diabetes in the country. The Generations numbers are made worse by a As early as the 1970s, re- lack of physical activity, includsearchers found that i m mi- ing walking. Immigrants said grants lived several years lon- they felt so conspicuous during gerthan American-born whites early attempts to walk along even though they tended to the shoulder of the roads that have less education and lower they feared people would susincome, factors usually associ- pect they were here illegally. ated with worse health. That Angeles recalled that strolling gap has grown since 1980. Less to a dollar store provoked so clear, however, was what hap- many stares that she felt like "a pened to immigrants and their bean in rice." "In Mexico, we ate healthAmerican-born offspring after a lifetime in the United States. ily and didn't even know it," Evidence is mounting that said Angeles, who has since the second generation does developed diabetes. "Here, we worse. Elizabeth Arias, a de- know the food we eat is bad mographer at t h e N a tional for us. We feel guilty. But we Center for Health Statistics, eat it anyway." has made exploratory estiThose bornhere mates based on data f r om 2007 to 2009, which show that Still, immigrants have betHispanic immigrants live 2.9 ter health outcomes than the years longer than American- American-born. A 2006 analyborn Hispanics. The finding, sis by Gopal Singh, a researchwhich has not yet been pub- er at the Department of Health lished, is similar to those in and Human Services, and Robearlier studies. ert Hiatt,a professor of epide-

miology and biostatistics at the University of California, San Francisco, found that immigrants had at least a 20 percent lower overall cancer mortality rate than their American-born counterparts. Mortality rates from heart disease were about 16 percent lower, for kidney disease 18

14 percent more likely to be obese, according to 2010 data from the Centersfor Disease across generations." Control and Prevention. The rate is even higher for Hispan— Robert Hummer, a social demographer ic children, who are 51 percent more likely to be obese than non-Hispanic white children. "We have a time bomb that's percent lower, and for liver cir- Mexicans now comes from rhosis 24 percent lower. packaged foods, Valdez said. going to go off," said Dr. Ame"When my d aughter was "We are seeing a huge shift lieRamirez, a professor of epiborn, my doctor told me that if away from traditional diets," demiology and biostatistics at I wanted to see her 15th birth- he said. "People are no longer the University of Texas Health day I needed to lose the weight," growing what they are eating. Science Center in San Antosaid Gerry Ortiz, 37, a first-gen- They are increasingly going to nio. "Obesity rates are increaseration Mexican-American in the market, and that market is ing. Diabetes is exploding. The Brownsville. He managed to changing." cultural protection Hispanics lose 75 pounds, motivated in Joseph McCormick, dean of had is being eroded." part by his grandfather, a farm- the University of Texas School But at least for now, the older er in rural Mexico who at 93 still of Public Health in Browns- generation is still enjoying its rideshis bicycle every day. He ville, said, "The U.S. culture advantage. In the De Angeles stares down at the family from has crept across the border." snack bar, a favorite meeting a black-and-white photograph Perhaps more i m mediate place for elderly Brownsvilhanging in Ortiz's living room. is the declining state of His- lians, one regular who is 101 Four of the family's six siblings panic health in the U.S. Nearly still walks across the bridge are obese and have diabetes. twice as many Hispanic adults to Mexico. Maria De La Cruz, as non-Hispanic white adults a 73-year-old who migrated to Exporting influence have diabetes that has been di- the U.S. in her 40s, says her And health habits in Mexico agnosed, a rate that research- secret is raw garlic, cooked are starting to look a lot like ers now say may have a genet- cactus and exercise, all habits those in the U.S. Researchers ic component, particularly in she acquired from her father, a are beginning to wonder how those whoseancestry is Amertailor who died at 98. "He had very pretty legs, long better numbers for the indian from Central and South foreign-born will last. Up to America, McCormick said. like mine," she said, laughing. 40 percent of the diet of rural Hispanic adults are a l so "You want to see them?"

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Sunriver Resort Taylor Enterprises, dba McDonald's The Hartnack/Beltramini Family Vanilla Urban Threads lnc.

Village Properties Visit Bend Volpe Inc. Westbury Enterprises LLC William Smith Properties (Old Mill District) Workhorse Solutions Worldmark by Wyndham Barry J. Aronoff Sanaz Askari K.C. Burk Allan 8 Julia Charles Ed & Evelyn Chernoff Raymond Colton Debi 8r John Corso Joan Daley John R. Dandona

D E v E LQPMENT

C E N T R A L

O R E G O N

Mitchell Bc Kristin Davis Jamie Giannioses John R. Gist John Goodman Bob Gorris Wang-Chang Albert Gu Julie Hammond Ron Hanson Sheri Hilton Raymond Landes Scott Lovejoy McNair C. Maxwell Reynolds Maxwell Patrick McCarthy John McLeod Eric Meade John S. Molloy Danielle 8r Sanders Nye Luke Pickerill Bruce Rognlien Suzanne Schlosberg Sarah Schneider Julie M. Shirk Stephen Shultz Alex Skarbek Paul Smith Marcia Uri Dino Vendetti Will Warne Eric Webber Sara Wiener Bruce Willison Wes Wright Laura Wytsma

p 1l q +EGcr

t

REDMOND

V ISITORS ASSOCIAT I O N

with the support of Bend Chamber of Commerce • Redmond Chamber of Commerce 8< CVB La Pine Chamber of Commerce • Sisters Country Chamber of Commerce Sunriver Chamber of Commerce • Prineville Crook County Chamber of Commerce Madras - Jefferson County Chamber of Commerce • Deschutes County Fair 8t Expo Center Mazatlan Restaurant • Miller Lumber Co. • New Day Realty • The Parr Lumber Co. • The Riverhouse


A8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

IN FOCUS:ART THEFT

rowt in ust:c asin uroine icassos at t e By Phil Mattingly

based DoubleLine Capital, is among the beneficiaries of the team's efforts, which helped recover more than $10 million in works stolen from his Santa Monica home in September. Six people were charged in January forthe theft, according to the Los Angeles County District Attorney's Office.

tors, funds and institutions. "The top tier in this country WASHINGTON — Stored has a lot of wealth right now inside a laptop at FBI headand with interest rates where quarters are photos of thouthey are, they are looking for sands of paintings, sculptures places to put their money," Suand artifacts, works by Vinzanne Gyorgy, the head of Art cent Van Gogh and Henri MaAdvisory and Finance for Citi tisse, Pablo Picasso and Paul Private Bank, which works Cezanne — international treawith ultra-high net worth clisures worth millions of dollars ents on building and mainArt collectors return each. All are missing. taining their art c ollections The computer belongs to The private collector mara nd gaining l iquidity f r om "" I Bonnie Magness-Gardiner, a ketplace, which boomed in their assets. Ph.D. in Near Eastern archethe years before the 2008 fiCohen, with SAC Capital ology who leads the agency's nancial crisis, has recovered Advisors, purchased Picasso's "Le Reve" for an estimated art-theft program and considto near precrisis levels, with ers herself one of the leastmore than $56.7 billion in art $ 155 million, according t o likely employees walking transactions in 2012, accorda person familiar w ith t h e I through the doors of the J. ing to The European Fine Art transaction. Cohen bought the Edgar Hoover Building headFoundation's Art Market Re- painting from casino magnate quarters in Washington each port released in March. PriSteve Wynn. morning. vate sales, which make up part Cohen is among a group of 4 As wealthy investors seek to of the market, are not publicly financiers who rank among diversify their assets and Wall available. the ARTnews 200 top c ol"Over the l ast 1 0 y ears, lectors. Cohen was joined in Street art enthusiasts like SAC Capital Advisors founder Steyou've seen an explosion to the top 10 in 2012 by Apollo ven Cohen beef up their colnew levels in the art space," Global M a nagement C h ief lections, art crime is a growth Jeff Rabin, principal and coExecutive Officer Leon Black, industry and an increasingly Collection of Diane Widmaier-Picasso via The New York Times founder of Artvest Partners, who bought Edvard Munch's important target for the FBI. Pablo Picasso's "Maya With Doll" portrait, valued at more than an art i nvestment advisory famed "The Scream" for $120 "It's history, it is high value, $60 million when it was stolen a few years ago, was caught in a firm based in New York City. million at a 2012 auction, and it is true crime and it is mys- wave of art crime. And federal sleuths are taking notice. The growth, driven by fac- Eli Broad, the former CEO of tery," said Robert Wittman, tors including the integration SunAmerica and founder of a former FBI special agent of Russia, China and India The Broad Ar t F oundation, and senior investigator on the "It's history, it is high value, it is true crime and into the global economy, Rabin a lending library o f a b out agency's Art C r i m e T eam. it is mystery. We're dealing with things that said, stalled and quickly re1,500 contemporary works for "We're dealing with t h i ngs ceded in the immediate wake museums. have an interest and a value to society and to that have an interest and a of the f inancial crisis. The value to society and to culture culture and to civilization." recovery since then has been Nowhere to hide and to civilization." dramatic, even as growth has Wittman, the former FBI — Robert Wittman, former FBI special agent begun to slow over the past agent, now runs a security and A $6 billion problem r ecovery consulting firm i n year, he said. Art theft, while impossible Transactions are up more Philadelphia. He said the proto pinpoint its scope, has been oversees the National Stolen ered more than 2,650 items than 50 percent since the start file of art thieves, particularly estimated by some groups as Art File, a database of stolen with a value of more than $150 of 2009, according to the mar- in the United States where mutotaling as much as $6 billion art and cultural property, as million, according to the FBI. ket report, which gathers and seum thefts are rare, is that of a year globally. Though it has well as the FBI's "Top Ten Art While museum heists de- analyzes data from dealers, a typical burglar. While they been investigated by the FBI Crimes" — a Most Wanted list picted in Hollywood movies auction houses, collectors, in- may bring some sophistication for decades, the agency's ef- for historic valuables. may be the perception most dustry experts and financial to the theft, their knowledge of forts got a boost in 2004 with Made up o f 1 4 s p e cial have of art theft, it's the in- databases to reach its conclu- what to do with the artwork the creation of the rapid-de- agents and three prosecutors, dividual collector who is the sions. The market is up more afterward is limited. "I can't tell you how many ployment Art Crime Team. the team operates around the prime target for thieves, Mag- than 90 percent since 2002. The black market in art "is country, with each agent in the ness-Gardiner said. For some wealth advisers, times in these investigations "The idea that t h ere's a a very large enterprise," Mag- field overseeing a different rethe uncertainty that followed where you find that these guys ness-Gardiner said in an inter- gion. The team got its start af- Mr. Big out there somewhere the financial crisis made art- are hiding pieces in their closview. "Stolen art, stolen antiq- ter the looting of cultural trea- who's directing all of this bur- work an attractive addition to ets, behind their refrigerators," uities move into a legitimate sures in Baghdad following glary and theft from museums an investment portfolio, acsaid Wittman, the author of "Priceless: How I Went Undermarket very easily." the U.S. invasion of Iraq and I think is mostly a product of cording to a whitepaper this Her office serves as a hub has cultivated international our film industry," she said. year from consulting firm De- cover to Rescue the World's for federal law enforcement ties as it does its work. Jeffrey Gundlach, chief ex- loitte and ArtTactic, a market Stolen Treasures." "They are efforts to combat art theft. She To date, the team has recov- ecutive officer of Los Angeles- research group for art collec- valuable paintings, but they Bloomberg News

I

can't do anything with them." At the University of Pennsylvania's Museum of Archeology and Anthropology, Wittman recalled his work on the FBI team, which began with eight agents, most with limited art experience.The museum holds the first two recovered works of his career: a statue of the ancient Egyptian god Osiris and a 49-pound crystal sphere from China, one of the largest known in existence, that Wittman called "priceless."

Recognizing a theft Since the FBI team's founding, its sophistication has increased. M a gness-Gardiner came to the agency in 2005 from the State Department, where she served for eight years as a s e nior c ultural property analyst working to prevent the illicit trafficking of art treasures, including those looted from Iraq. She doesn't carry a gun or a badge and holds the title of program manager, not special agent. Still, her experience lies at the center of the team's efforts, coordinating and serving as researcher, analyst and historian for FBI agents in the field. A nnual seminars for t h e team at places like Sotheby's in New York City have complemented meetings with conservators, museum curators and art dealers to teach agents how to authenticate artwork and verifyownership of priceless objects. Art collectors considering a purchase should do their homework on a piece, its past owners and itsseller before

buying anything, MagnessGardiner said. There's little recourse, particularly in t he U.S., if a piece of art is found to have been stolen or forged. "You're out of luck unless you can convince the person who sold it to you to refund your money," she said. The odds of that happening? "Pretty dim," she said.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

BRIEFING 3 mIllfed lll

Redmondcrash A Warm Springs resident was arrested and three others injured

Saturday morning in a five-vehicle crash on the Redmond Reroute,

according to Redmond Police. Patricia A. Jim, 19,

faces charges of driving under the influence of intoxicants, first- and third-degree assault, reckless driving, reck-

less endangering and possession of a controlled substance. As of

Saturday evening, she

urne c urc aces on roa By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Nearly three months after a string of fires near downtown Bend, Trinity Episcopal Church is finding the process of rebuilding more daunting than previously thought. In the early morning hours of March 6, an arsonist or arsonists burned Trinity Episcopal, its annex building, St. Helens Hall, two cars, two garages and a woodpile. Despite a $20,000 reward offered by Bend Police, no suspects have been identified. The two church build-

ings two blocks south of the library suffered the worst of the damage, wherein both cases, investigators believe those responsible broke a window in order to light the buildings on fire from the inside. A large portion of Trinity Episcopal has been demolished so that rebuilding can begin, and according to parish director Jan Stalker, the roof of St. Helens Hall will soon be replaced. As of late March, church officials were projecting that the reconstruction of Trin-

ity Episcopal would begin in June and span 18 months, while the roof replacement would begin in late April and be complete by July 1. Now, according to Stalker, it's expected to be two years until Trinity Episcopal is reopened, and if the roof replacement begins in early June, the church can hold services in St. Helens Hall in September. Surprises encountered during inspection and demolition have delayed the process, Stalker said. "When they got in there

and started doing the damage mitigation process, we ended up disturbing asbestos and it added to the process," she said. "It simply had to be removed, becauseitwasn't sealed up like it should be." The price tag is now estimated in multiple millions of dollars, Stalker said. Both buildings are insured, she said, and the church's insurer has been cooperative. At 7:30 p.m. June I, a traveling choir will be holding a fundraising concert to help Trinity Episcopal rebuild. See Church /B4

was being held at the Deschutes County jail on $120,000 bail.

www.bendbulletin.com/local

MAY 21 ELECTION Another spring election is just ahead. The May 21 ballot car-

ries contests extremely close to home, from

school boards to parks and recreation directors to water districts. Bond

measures andtax levies for new school buildings, fire equipment and

emergency dispatch services are also atstake. Ballot returns County clerks announced the following ballot returns as of Friday: • Crook County, 20 percent • Deschutes County, 25.9 percent

• Jefferson County,

According to police, Jim was driving south on the Parkway shortly after10 a.m. when she

30.54 percent

Who's running

stopped at the traffic light at Evergreen Av-

Deschutes andJefferson

A complete list of candidates for Crook,

rear-ended avehicle

counties canbe found at www.bendbulletin.com/ may21 candidates

enue, causing a chain reaction involving three additional stopped vehicles. Jim was traveling approximately 55 mph at the time of the crash,

Measures andlevies • Deschutes 911 • Madras Aquatic Center

operating levy

police said, and theoc-

• Bend-La Pine School bond • La Pine Fire District

cupants of one of the vehicles involved had to be extricated using the Jaws of Life. Andrea Martin, 22, Margaret Carlson, 59, and Jim were treated at St. Charles Redmond. Lori A. Martin, 48, was taken by helicopter to St. Charles Bend for additional treatment. Police are continuing to investigate the crash,

operation and equipment levies • Culver school bond

• Crook County school bond

Ballots Ballots must be

received by county

and encourageanywitnesses to contact them. — From staff reports

Scott Hammers /The Bulletin

KidWind founder Mike Arquin, left, shares some pointers with Ochoco Elementary School third-graders Cole Hanes, from right, Jakob Ryan and Cole's father, Coby Hanes at Saturday's KidWind competition at Crook County Middle School.

OU

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON-

TheSenateunanimously confirmed Ernest Moniz as the next Secretary of

Energy on Thursday. President Barack Obama nominated

Moniz, a professor of physics and engineering systems at the Massachusetts Institute of

Technology, to replace outgoing Energy Secretary Steven Chu in

March. Moniz, who also

served as associate director for science in the Office of Sci-

ence andTechnology Policy during the Clinton administration and Un-

dersecretary of Energy from1997 to 2001, was confirmed by a 97-0 vote.

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Confirm Ernest Moniz

as Energy Secretary Merkley (D) ..................Y I/I/yden (D).................... Y

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

PRINEVILLE — On an otherwise calm Saturday morning, the wind inside the gym at Crook County Middle School was howling. The Prineville school hosted Oregon's first ever KidWind, a competition where students are challenged to design and build their own electricity-generating wind turbines. Just as with the towering wind farm turbines seen in the Columbia Gorge, the students' turbines run a small electrical motor in reverse, rotating a spool of wires between two magnets to create electrical current. With the help of a wind tunnel powered by four large box fans, teams from 18 schools across the state put their creations to the test on Saturday, positioning their

com ee 0 es win ine turbines in the tunnel and wiring them in to a multimeter to measure their generating capacity. Ochoco Elementary School third-graders Cole Hanes and Jakob Ryan were the youngest team in attendance. Together with Cole's dad, Coby Hanes, Cole and Jakob experimented with twoblade, three-blade and fourblade designs, setting the blades at different angles and recording their power output athome. Cole explained that the patches of green duct tape adorning their preferred three-blade design were a mistake, the result of cracking the balsa wood on one of the blades. However, because the turbine won't spin properly if all of the blades are not the same weight, Cole and Jakob had to apply their duct

tape fix to the two un-damaged blades as well. A damaged blade on a turbine at a wind farm creates the same problem, he said, though with a considerably higher risk. "Those things can fall over and kill you, basically," Cole sald. Hanes said the project has been good for both his son and Jakob, who had been growing restless in a science class that was moving too slowly for them. "It's fun and educational at the same time," Jakob said. Designs covered a wide spectrum, from a simple three-blade turbine built from sections of a paper plate, to a geared 16-blade mechanism developedby Heppner High School senior Wade Matthew. Using a heat gun to gently bend the ends

of his plastic blades, Matthew said he'd erred by peeling the protective paper coating from the blades, leaving him with transparent blades that were proving difficult to inspect for small defects. Crook County Middle Schoolseventh-grader Emilio Todd and his friends went with what was directly in front of them when designing their turbine, crafting a compact three-blade variety from the cardboard boats used to serve lunch in their school cafeteria. Using clean, unused trays was key to building a carefully-balanced turbine, Emilio said. "The grease would probably slow it down," he said. "One could have pizza grease, one of them could have ranch dressing." See Wind /B2

See Week/B2

Well shot! reader photos • We want to seeyour best waterfall photos for

another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work

at www.bendbulletin .com/waterfalls and we'll pick the best for

publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took lt, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpl) and cannot be altered.

elections officials no later than 8 p.m. on Election Day. It's too late to mail them, but you can still drop them off. A list of drop sites in all three counties is at www.bendbulletin.com/ election2013. If you didn't receive a ballot in the mail with

a voter guide, call your county clerk's office: • Deschutes: 541-388-6546 • Crook: 541-447-6553 • Jefferson: 541-475-4451

Read ourstories Coverage leading up to the election is at www.bendbulletin.com/ election2013

Have a story idea or sudmIssIoil?

Contactus! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ................... 541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367

Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367 State projects ....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456 Business ...........541-383-0360 Education..........541-383-0367 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Projects..............541-617-7831

Submissions: • Letters and opinions:

State CraCkS dOWn On gambling, liquOr in 1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies oj The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending May 18, 1913

Metolius case isdiscussed In discussing Governor West's action in closing Metolius' one saloon, the Central Oregonian of that town has the following to say: Governor West has turned his "purity" guns on

YESTERDAY Metolius, newspaper dispatches bringing the information that he has instructed the county authorities to enforce the prohibition law in this town. A few months before Metolius was established — when the present townsite was a grain field — the farmers of Kutcher precinct by a majority of one voted for prohibition. Following the arrival of the railroad in March, 1911, and up to the time Metolius was

incorporated, lastDecember — while we were in a dry precinct, from three to six "blind pigs" were operated in this town, selling "squirrel" whiskey and other intoxicants; wide open gambling

games were running day and night, Sundays included; "tin-horn" gambling playing their nefarious vocation without restraint and resorting to the club method when cards seemed tooslow in getting their victim's cash; women of the underworld frequented the gambling and booze resorts — and Ore-

gon's chief executive allowed these things to exist without molestation. Disgusted with conditions and the failure of state or county officials to enforce the laws, the people of Metolius were driven to incorporation as a means of quelling the unlawful practices. Later, upon an order from the county court, and under the Home Rule amendment to the local option law, an election was held to decide whether the town should have licensed saloons or prohibition. See Yesterday /B3

Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My view p.O. Box 6020 Bend, DR 97708 Details on theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Emailevent information to news@bendbttlletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and includea contact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news@bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin@bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

E VENT TODAY SOFT OPENINGWEEKEND: Featuring outdoor water slides, pools and tubing hill; donations benefit Holy Trinity Outreach Care 8 Share; two cans of food or more; 10 a.m.-4 p.m., indoor pool open until 5:30 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; www. sunriverSHARC.com. CASCADE HORIZONBAND:The band performs marches, music of Broadway, popular and patriotic tunes at its spring concert; free; 2 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-3305728,cascadehorizonband@yahoo. com or www.cascadehorizonband. Olg.

"THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage Right Productions presents the Cormac McCarthy play about an encounter on a NewYork subway platform that leads two strangers to a tenement where a life-or-death decision must be made;$18, $15 students and seniors;3 p.m .;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. CENTRAL OREGONYOUTH ORCHESTRA:$5suggested donation; 7 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-556-6335 or www. centraloregonyouthorchestra.org.

MONDAY THE QUIETAMERICAN:The indiefolk act from Hood River performs, preceded by a ukulele workshop; hosted by the BendUkulele Group; registration requested; $20 workshop and show or $10 show, $5 show and free workshop ages 18 and younger; 7:30 p.m. show, 6 p.m. workshop; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 907-632-8382 or www.bendukulelegroup.org.

TUESDAY LUNCHANDLECTURE:Jean Wells Keenan discusses techniques and inspiration for modern quilts in the exhibit"Quilted Oregon"; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12adults, $10ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. B-17 VISITS BEND: Featuring ground tours and bookable flight times of

AL E N D A R a restored B-17GFlying Fortress "Aluminum Overcast"; $10 adults; $20 per family; active military, free for veterans and children under 8; flights are $409 for EAAmembers and $449 for non-members in advance, $435 for EAAmembers and $475 for non-members at airport; 2 p.m.-5 p.m. for ground tours; call or email for flight times and reservations; Bend Municipal Airport, 63132 Powell Butte Highway; 800359-6217 or www.b17.org/reserve. BRADFORD LOOMIS: The Americana musician performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The SoundGarden,1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804. PEPPER: A Hawaii formed reggae band that plays "rock shock and ah" mixed with island rhythm; $22 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. randompresents.com.

WEDNESDAY RACE NIGHT ANDBBQ: Dragsters and circle-track cars gather for a car show and to talk about upcoming seasons at Madras Drags and Madras Speedway; free; 5:30 p.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E.U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-0118. BEND BICYCLEFILM FESTIVAL:A screening of local short films about cycling in Central Oregon; raffle; proceeds benefit the BendEndurance Academy; $12, $15 at door; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-335-1346 or www.towertheatre.org. POLECAT: The Bellingham, Washington bluegrass band performs; cd release party; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.BondSt., Bend; 541-382-5 I74. COUCHES:The California indie-rock band performs, with Silvero; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand.

THURSDAY "CONVERSATIONON PREJUDICE, HATRED ANDHEALING": Local conversations on racism and prejudice and how to heal the community; free; 3:15 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; healing.prejudice©gmail.com. "THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage Right Productions presents the

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

to share; $15, reservation requested; 3:30 p.m.-6 p.m., doors open at 3 p.m.; The Glen atNewport Hills,1019 Stannium Dr., Bend; 541-480-8830 or ja©prep-profiles.com. CAKE:The '90s alternative act performs; $37 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. "AFTER MARKET"PARTY: Meet the farmers who growthe food and enjoy music, dancing and drinks; $12 in advance, $15 at the gate; 7-10 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-chicken or bendsummermarket@gmail.com. Ryan Brennecke i The Bulletin file photo AUTHORPRESENTATION:Learn Rick Jenkins, left, and Richard Mueller in "The Sunset Limited" at the history of pop-up books by 2nd Street Theater. Shows continue this week. illustrator, Dave Ember, andauthor, Don Compton, creators of "America's National Parks, A Pop-Up Book"; Cormac McCarthy play about an Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette free; 7-9 p.m.; Barnes & Noble encounter on a NewYork subway Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S.Highway platform that leads two strangers www.2ndstreettheater.com. 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. to a tenement where a life-or-death ACTORSKILLEDLINCOLN: The JAZZATJOE'SVOLUME42- TENOR decision must be made;$18, $15 Reno folk band performs, with Tuck MADNESS:The Jazzat Joe's series students and seniors;7:30 p.m .;2nd and Roll andAbsentM inds;$5;8 Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette presents four tenor saxophonists p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. joined by a rhythm section; $25, Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 $12.50students;7 p.m.;Greenwood www.2ndstreettheater.com. or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood thehornedhand. TARTUFI: TheCalifornia rock band Ave., Bend; 541-977-5637 or www. performs, with All You All and Isles; jazzatjoes.com. $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 "THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728SATURDAY Right Productions presents the 0879 or www.reverbnation.com/ MILL CREEKMEMORIAL Cormac McCarthy play about an venue/thehornedhand. VETERANSFESTIVAL: Featuring a encounter on a NewYork subway "SINGLETRACK HIGH": A screening fun run, parade, bed races, games platform that leads two strangers of the documentary film that takes and prizes, live music, hot rod and to a tenement where a life-or-death an in-depth lookat the Northern motorcycle show and aretiring of decision must be made;$18, $15 California High School Cycling the flags; proceeds benefit local students and seniors;7:30 p.m .;2nd League; proceeds benefit the Veterans; free admission; 8:30 Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette National Interscholastic Cycling a.m. for fun run, 10 a.m. parade; Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or Associat ion;$5cashonly;9 p.m .; www.2ndstreettheater.com. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, downtown Prospect; 541-531-8307 or www.millcreekmemorial.com. 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382ABSENT MINDS:Punk rockfrom GRAND OPENINGPARTY: Featuring Portland, with Tuck and Roll and High 5174 or www.cotamtb.com. live music, food, beverages; raffle Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Big SUBJECTTOCHANGE: TheSouth funds scholarships for six Sisters T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; Carolina traditional bluegrass band high school students to attend a 541-504-3864. performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon gallery class; free; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. MARE WAKEFIELD:The NashvilleVista Bonita Glass Art Studio and Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388based folkartist performs; $15-$20 Gallery, 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 8331. suggested donation;8 p.m.,doors 541-549-4527. open 7 p.m.;HarmonyHouse,17505 THE BACKYARDFARMER'S Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. MARKET:Free; 11a.m.-4 p.m.; FRIDAY MCDOUGALL:The Portland folk Celebrate the Season, 61515 and blues musician performs, with American Lane, Bend; 541-chicken or BLAZEANDKELLY:The Idaho Tom VandenAvond;$5;8 p.m.;The bendsummermarket@gmail.com. singer-songwriters perform; free; 6 Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado p.m.; CrossCreek Cafe,507 SW 8th SPOTLIGHTCHAMBER PLAYERS: Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. Featuring student string musicians; "THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage free; 1:30 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 Conners Ave., Right Productions presents the Bend; 541-306-3988 or info© Cormac McCarthy play about an HighDesertChamberMusic.com. encounter on a NewYork subway platform that leads two strangers HOUSE CONCERTSINTHE GLEN: EVERGREEN to a tenement where a life-or-death Daniel Whittington, a Texassinger, In-Home Care Servlces Care forloved ones. Comfort for au. decision must be made;$18, $15 songwriter performs; with Markand 541-389-0006 students and seniors;7:30 p.m .;2nd Linda Quon; bring dish or beverage www.evergreeninhome.com

Wind

THE SUGARBEETS:The Eugene bandperforms happydancemu sic; $10; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. MainAve., Sisters; 541-815-9122.

SUNDAY May 26 OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFWHall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way,Redmond; 541-647-4789. MARE WAKEFIELD& NOMAD: The Nashville-based musicians perform; $15-20 donation, reservations requested, bring wine andapps to share; 5 p.m. potluck, 6 p.m. music; Higher Ground, 2582 N.E.Daggett Lane, Bend; 541-306-0048 or windance2011@gmail.com. SIGUR ROS:The Icelandic post-rock act performs; $44 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. INSANECLOWN POSSE:The Michigan hip-hop duo performs, with Moonshine Bandits and Kung Fu Vampire; $26 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. randompresents.com.

MONDAY May 27 MEMORIALDAY SOLDIER REMEMBRANCE: A continuous reading of the soliders killed in Afghanistan since 2001 and Iraq since 2003; free; 10 a.m., registration at9a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Streetand Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3010701 or firstamendmentsightings© live.com.

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Continued from B1 Jon Roschke of Portland serves as a " W i ndSenator" for the K i dWind o rganization, travelling from town to town conducting workshops to show science teachers how to incorporate windpower lessons in to their curriculum. The Prineville event was the 26th competition the organization has staged this year, Roshke said, and he's expect-

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year. Columbia Gorge Community Collegehas expressed an interest in hosting a statewide competition next year, he said, and KidWLnd is working to develop a national championship event in 2014. D esigning, b u ilding a n d testing something with realworld applications is an opportunity far too few students get in their science classes, Roschke said, While the next Scott Hammers/The Bulletin generation of wind turbines Heppner High School senior Wade Matthew uses a heat gun to may find its beginnings in a gently bend the clear plastic blades of his wind turbine on Saturstudent competition — K i dday at the KidWind competition at Crook County Middle School. Wind has received a warm reception from wind industry insiders when showing off its they can get excited about. hands-on learning for these "It's more than just wind turbine kits at trade showskids." Roschke said the real value is energy," he said. "It's engi— Reporter: 541-383-0387, in giving students something neering, and it's science, and shammersCabendbufietin.com

Week

onlyDemocratwhovotednowas

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joined Republicans in opposing the measure.

On Wednesday, theSenate passed theWater Resources Development Act, a bill that autho-

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and extreme storms. The measure passed by a83-14 margin, with 52 Democrats and

31 Republicans supporting it. The

Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., who

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Water Resources Development Act Nferkley (D) ..................Y Wyden (D)....................Y For the 37th time since the law was enacted in 2010, the House of Representatives voted to repeal the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, better known as

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Eugene schools face Judge accepts pleain 16M budget gap 2005 slaying ofwoman The Associated Press The Associated Press EUGENE — Th e Eugene School District wants wage concessions from teachers because of a projected $16 million

budget gap. Up to 20 teachers could lose theirjobs because of the budget problems, and that number could nearly double if the teachers' union does not accept wage concessions, The Register-Guardreported.Under the proposed teaching cuts, about 40 percent of elementary class sizes would have more than 30 students.For high schools and middle schools, about 60 percent ofclasses would have more than 30 students. The bleak news comes as the administration meets with union representatives about a new contract to replace the one that expires June 30. The budget gap persists despite an expected $10 million increase in funding from the state and slight boost in enrollment. District administrators said to operate the school system in 2013-14, including paying for expected higher compensation, they need $157 million. The district predicts it will receive $141 million in general fund revenues.

More than 80 percent of the district's spending goes toward paying staff salaries and benefits. Even with more state perpupil funding and an estimated $707,408 increase from the enrollment boost, the district says it still will fall short of the money it needs. "There is no easy place to cut," district Financial Officer Simone Sangster said. Concessionsdiscussed with the teachers' union include unpaid furlough days, whether employees would get annual c ost-of-living i n creases, i n creased cost sharing for health care benefits and annual contractual "step" salary increases forschool employees. Each furlough day — when schools are closed and workers get an unpaid day off — saves the district about $475,000, Superintendent Sheldon Berman said. The district could save nearly $2.5 mlllion if employees agreed to five furlough days. "We can quicklyadd money that way," Berman said. Furlough d ays, h o wever, don't appeal to the teachers' union. A full school year for an administrator is about 260 w orking days. For teachers,it's 191 working days.

Yesterday

proper with wardrobe. Hundreds of men, women and aniContinued from B1 mals take part in this event. The majority f o r l i c ense Dancing girls, singers, special exceeded two to one. The city musicalscores played by the council granted one license massed bands under the diand the saloon holding that rection of Eddie Woeckener license has, and is conforming make this opening pageant a to every regulation of the ordi- sight long to be remembered nance governing the conduct by all who see it. of places where liquor is sold Scores of clowns will be on — and the ordinance is strin- hand to furnish fun and entergent in its requirements. Since tainment for the youngsters of the day that Metolius was for- all ages. All the old jokes will mally declared an i ncorpo- be polished up and new ones rated municipality, there has added. Sixty dancing horses, been no gambling, "tin-horns" 60 beautiful girl riders, three have departed and altogether herds of performing elephants, the town is a highly respect- the Thornton school of high able place in which to live. school horses, cowboys, cowgirls and the world's largest traveling zoo are among the 75 YEARS AGO hundreds offeatures carried For the week ending with the Al G . Barnes-Sells May 18, 1938 Floto circus this year.

Schools closing here for circus No one will play hookey from school tomorrow afternoon to see the circus, for the simple reason that there will be no school. Bend school officials have arranged to remove all temptation and at the same time carry on the usual

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending May 18, 1963

Flawless launching puts Cooper into orbit

L. Gordon Cooper rocketed into space on America's longest orbital f l ight t oday school program. All grade and and hours later was reported high schools will close at noon in good spirits and h ealth "and very much on top of his tomorrow. In order to make the clos- mission." ing possible, the students are Cooper completed his first making up the time by extra orbit at 7:38 a.m., his second at classperiods either before or 9:06 a.m. and the third at 10:35 after regular school hours. a.m. The Al G. Barnes-Sells Floto He had reported at the end circus arrives tomorrow, trav- of his second flash around eling aboard special steel rail- the world that he was "very road trains, with a population comfortable." of over 700 people, and scores After the third round trip he of horses,herds of elephants, performed all of his space excaravans of camels and other periments — designed to aid animals. Twenty-two tents will the longer Gemini and Apollo be erected on O'Donnell field. moon flights of the futureT he elephants w il l p u l l on schedule. great heavy wagons around

PORTLAND — Two men have pleaded guilty to manslaughter in the 2005 death of a Hillsboro woman who was stabbed 29 times with a screwdriver. Leonardo Cr uz-Casarez, 38, and Jorge Reyes-Sanchez, 29, were convicted of aggravated murder two years after the killing of Jessie Mary Valero, but the Oregon Supreme Courttossed theirconvictions, saying the trial judge should have allowed hearsay evidencethat a woman had confessedtothe murder. The men agreed Friday to serve 10-year sentences for first-degree m a n slaughter. With credit for time served, they will likely be released in 2 015, Th e O r egonian reported. Valero, 48, was found dead in her apartment after failing to show for work at the pizza restaurant chain Little Caesars. Prosecutors contend Valero was killed during a burglary, in which the defendants planned to s teal j ewelry t o e x c hange f o r methamphetamine. Cruz-Casarez, Reyes-Sanchez and a third man, Jose

Luis Lugardo-Madero, were charged in the death. The first two were found guilty of aggravatedmurder. The third testified against the other two and pleaded guilty to a lesser charge of manslaughter. Cruz-Casarez and ReyesSanchez, both eligible for the death penalty, were sentenced to life in prison without the chance of parole. Lugardo-Madero was sentenced to 15 years. At trial, defense attorney Ray Bassel, who represented Cruz-Casarez, said an independent investigation turned up adiff erent suspect. He offered testimony from four witnesses, who told the court a woman had admitted to each of them that she stabbed a woman. Details in their testimony matched those in Valero's death. The n ow-retired J udge Mark Gardner did not allow the testimony, saying it didn't meet the standards of an Oregon Evidence Code exception that allows hearsay evidence attrial. On appeal, the O regon Court of Appeals reversed the guilty findings and the Oregon Supreme Court upheld that ruling.

expected Cooper to s p lash shocked Simoneau, anOlymdown off Midway Island in the pian himself. "1didn't think it was going to Pacific Ocean. be close," said Simoneau, who Astronaut took pep pill is the second PPP individual to forfinaltask win three straight titles. "1 got times I was 2'/z minutes Astronaut L. Gordon Cooper took a stimulant pill to ahead and times that I was 4'/z make sure he was alertfor minutes ahead. I thought I'd the crucial task of steering his finish the media interviews Faith 7 capsule back to earth and Josh would walk up." under emergency manual control at the end of his marathon 22.9 orbit mission, it was revealed today. Cooper downed the pill at the request of Project Mercury scientists. They wanted him at his mental sharpest for the tricky job of firing the reverse rockets that slowed him down, took him out of orbit and started him on the blazing return to a near-perfect landing in the Pacific Ocean near Midway Island Thursday.

AROUND THE STATE Hydroelectric plan —Baker County commissioners have approved a contact with a firm that will complete the necessary

paperworkto build a hydroelectric power plant southwest of Baker City. The Baker City Herald reports the county plans to build a 3.4megawatt system at Mason Dam, which blocks the Powder River to

form Phillips Reservoir. Theenergy produced would besold to Idaho Power, which has a138-kilovolt transmission line that runs close to the project site.

Homelessrape — A homeless man in Eugenehas beenconvicted of raping a woman hemetat a campsite. The Register-Guard reports 28-year-old Michael Eastmanfaces at least eight years in prison under Oregon's sentencing law. Prosecutor Robert Lane is asking for Eastman to be classified as a dangerous offender, which would allow

a sentence of up to 30years. The womantold police a man appeared at her campsite last July and told her he was going to rape her. She says the man attacked her, dragged her into a brushy ditch and beat

her. A passerby heard thewomanyelling for help and phoned police. At his non-jury trial, Eastman said the sex was consensual.

LOngShOreman hurt —A Portland longshoreman sustained minor injuries after getting hit by a truck while picketing at the Port of Portland. Jennifer Sargent, a spokeswoman for the International

Longshore 8 WarehouseUnion, says the worker is recovering at home after injuring his knee, elbow and back. She declined to release his identity. The union says the incident occurred Thursday when a

truck driver got into an argument with workers while trying to cross a picket line and his vehicle moved forward. The operator of a Columbia River grain terminal locked out union dock workers two weeks ago

amid an escalating contract dispute. Road opens early —The 50-mile BearCamp Roadto the coast is now open, thanks to anearly snow melt. The popular route for recreational travelers betweenGalice andAgness isn't usually open until Memorial Day weekend. — From staff reports

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25 YEARS AGO For the week ending May 18, 1988

Pole, Pedal, Paddle keeps on growing

The largest, safest, smoothest and — by view of the latest in lycra fashion — most stylish U.S. Bank Pole, Pedal, Paddle came and left for the 12th time Saturday. Despitea record number of participants and s pectators plowing the ski trails, trampling Drake Park and consuming a record amount of beverages, not much had changed from past PPP competitions. The big winners, Bend's Dan Simoneau and Switzerland's C hristina Brugger-Gilli, r e mained winners. For a change, however, traffic h e adaches caused by zealous teammates racing Indy 500-style down Century Drive were solved. the grounds, push cages Space craft develops A detour by way of Sunriver c ontaining w i l d an i m a l s technical trouble was "just absolutely slick," into place in the menageries With less than three orbits said Marilyn Karnopp, race — the horses will strain un- to go in this country's most director. "It's a keeper." der the great loads to get the spectacular space v e nture, The worst problem, perhaps circus into place for the first astronaut L. Gordon Cooper came with the congestion in performance. encountered technical difficul- Mirror Pond parking lot. M abel Stark i s w i t h t h e ties with his space craft today. The numbers — 598 teams, show again this year. Miss Officials said he might have 163 individuals — strained the Stark has added 12 forest- to use hand-operated emer- scales.Compared with the few bred lions to her regular tiger gency controls to return to who competed in the first PPP, family and presents a real act Earth. On the 20th orbit a light this race has skyrocketed. in the specially constructed flashedon a gravity forcesensDave Sheldon, who with his steel arena. Frank Phillips, a ing device. The device is tied wife, Jennie created the race newcomer to this circus, offers in with the spacecraft's gyroin 1976, says the race is reachanother wild animal act, and scope system which tells the ing maturity. Diane Lovett works a t iger automatic stabilization control He says he no longer needs riding an elephant in the same apparatus how the capsule is to fire people "up" for the race; arena. Many new acts include oriented in space. the race itself excites people. "It has kind of created its the famous Rieffenach family The automatic system must of bareback riders, Jean May, have this information to keep own momentum in a w ay," aerialist supreme, Mae Merkel the craft's blunt end facing for- Sheldon said. "It is a sign of inwalking upside down in the ward at the time the braking terestto allsortsofpeople." dome of the big circus tent, rocketsare fired atthe end of The crowd had begun to the Yom Kam troupe of Chi- a flight. swell when Simoneau crossed nese acrobats making their If it meant gyroscope trou- the finish line first in the indifirstappearance in America, ble, Cooper would have to fire vidual men's competition for the Rubio sisters, world's most his retro-rockets by " v isual the third straight year. graceful riders, and hundreds control." This would mean usAnd just eight seconds later, of other stellar circus acts. ing hand-operated controls on Olympic biathlete and now Over $75,000was spent this the basis of his judgment of Bend resident Josh Thompson year in equipping the pageant the craft's attitude. sprinted to the finish. which precedes the c i rcus Project Mercury o f f icials Thompson's close f i n i sh

Experience History: EAA's B-17 Aluminum Overcast Headed to Oregon Flights and ground tours in historic WWII bomber available May 21 Aluminum Overcast, a fully restored World War II-era B-17 bomber, will descend upon its eighth tour stop of the year, landing at Bend Municipal Airport in Bend, Oregon, on Tuesday, May 21. The tour venue is part of the 2013 "Experience History" tour. Local residents will have the opportunity to watch history come alive in this military aircraft known as the Flying Fortress. Since the Experimental Aircraft Association (EAA) began touring the aircraft, tens of thousands ofpeople have experienced this unique airplane through its flights and ground tours. The B-17 bomber is considered one of the greatest military airplanes ever built and one of the best-known aircraft types of the World War II era. With less than 15 B-17s in the world still airworthy, a flight aboard Aluminum Overcast is a true once-in-a-lifetime experience. In the early 1940s, the B-17 Flying Fortress was the latest, state-of-the-art bomber of the United States Army Air Corp. Missions often lasted more than eight hours and struck at targets deep within enemy territory. Because of their long-range capability, formations of B-17s often flew into battle with no fighter escort, relying on their own defensive capabilities to ensure successful missions. Although Aluminum Overcast was delivered on May 18, 1945, too late to see action in World War II, she flies the country today as a touring museum of the World War II era, reminding us of just one trying time in our nation's history to maintain our freedom. Brought back to life in 1994, the restoration of Aluminum Overcast was a massive undertaking by the EAA to return the bomber toher former glory as the aircraft that turned the tide of World War II. The restoration took more than 10 years and thou-

sands ofhours from dedicated staff and volunteers at EAA's headquarters in Oshkosh, Wisconsin. Today, it tours the country visiting local EAA chapters and communities as a living piece of World War II and aviation history. Those touring the aircraft, whether by air or by ground, will get to climb aboard the 65,000 lb. B-17 bomber and stand in the footsteps of the bombardier, the navigator, and the waist gunner. Each air tour participant will receive a keepsake of their experience noting facts about Aluminum Overcast. The national tour E A A's A l uminum Overcast takes each year has become one of the nation's most popular ways to learn about this unique aircraft in an up-close way. EAA is dedicated to preserving the spirit of aviation through these B-17 tours and takes great pride in knowing this living link to history is available for people to experience and enjoy. EAA embodies the spirit of a viation through the world's most engaged community of aviation enthusiasts. EAA's 178,000 global members and nearly 1,000 local chapters enjoy the fun and camaraderie of sharing their passion for flying, building and restoring aircraft. The annual B-17 tour helps support EAA's mission to grow participation in aviation by creating a new and exciting atmosphere at each local airport Aluminum Overcast visits. Proceeds from the tour help keep Aluminum Overcast flying and will assist the continuing restoration, maintenance and preservation efforts of the B-17. For more information on EAA's B-17 flights and ground tours, visit www.B17.org/bend or call 1-800359-6217.


B4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Church

BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs patricia 'Pat' Joan Funk Ardith "Bonnie" Yvonne Baldwin, of Bend

June 20, 1940 - May 12, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, May 25, 2013 at 1:00 PM at Christian Life Center, located at 21720 U.S. 20 Bend, OR 97701. A reception will immediately follow. Contributions may be made to:

American Cancer Society P.O. Box 22718 Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718 www.cancer.org

Elsie Mae Boss, of Bend April 30, 1936 - May 10, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.com Services: A memorial service will be announced at a later date.

Steven Mark Voss, of Redmond Dec. 25, 1951 - May 4, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals-Redmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 11:00 a.m., Sat., May 25, 2103, at Redmond VFW Hall, 1836 Veterans Way, Redmond, OR.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines: Death Notices are accepted Until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Dec.17,1932- May10,2013 P atricia 'Pat' J . F un k o f B end, Or e g o n , p as s e d away peacefully on Friday, May 10, wit h f r i ends and f amily b y h e r s i d e . S h e w as 80 years old. Pat w as born in San Jose, California, to Jack Dundon and hi s wife, Patricia Funk Murray Dundon. S h e gr a d u ated f rom Ca mp b e l l Hi gh S chool i n t h e S a n J o s e a rea i n 1 9 5 0 , a n d t h e n m arried her h usb a n d , H arold ' J im ' S . F u n k o n April 28, 1953. Pat w o rk e d as a Non-Emergency D i s p atch O perator f o r t h e c i t y o f San Jose for 10 years bef ore moving t o B e nd, Or egon,in 1979. Pat had many interests in l ife i n c l u d in g b ow l i n g , l aying M ah j o n g w i th r iends, b i r d w atc h i n g , traveling in her RV , r eadi ng, c o o k in g a n d b o a r d games. Pat is preceded in death b y he r p a r e nt s a n d o n e brother, Jack Dundon. She i s survived b y h e r h u s b and o f 60 yea r s , J i m F unk; her d a ughter, Cy nthia Gregory and husband, George; her daughter, Clov er T h e all ; h e r br o t h e r , Ray Dundon; and her sister, Carol Zeglin and husband, Tom. S he is also su rvived b y her t h r e e g r a n d children; M elissa M a n n i na , J a i m e Cohoon and James Mann. In lieu of fl ow ers, please m ake d onations i n P a t ' s m emory t o Pa r t n er s I n C are H o s pice, 2 07 5 N E W yatt C o u rt , B e n d , O r egon 97701. www.partnersbend.org B aird Funeral H o m e o f Bend was honored to serve the f a m i ly . 5 4 1 -382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com

Diane L. McGivern Jely8,1945- May13,2013 D iane L . M cG i v e rn , a B end r es i d ent , p as s e d away peacefully on Monday, May 13, 2013, at her home. She was 67. Diane was born in Mansfield, Ohio, on July 8, 1945, to Alfred and Freida Klein. She graduated from Mansfield Senior High. She was a tireless educator for 20 years in Oregon and California, and helped m any ch i l d r e n ach i e v e their dreams. S he is s u r v ived b y h e r s ons, C ha d H u f f m a n o f B end, Oregon; Joe H u f f man of S eattle, Washington. A celebration of D i a ne's life will be held at 2760 NE Faith D r i v e , B e n d , OR 9 7701 on S a t u rday, M a y 25, from 2-6 p.m. In lieu of m e morial cont ributions, p l e ase v o l u n teer at a l o cal elementary school.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deaths of note from around the world: William Miles,82: Self-taught filmmaker whose documentaries revealed untold stories of black America, including those of its heroic black soldiers and of life in its signature neighborhood, Harlem, where he himself grew up. His films include "Men of Bronze" and "I Remember Harlem." Died May 12 in Queens. Kenneth Waltz, 88: Pre-eminent thinker on international r elations who w a s k n o w n for hi s c o ntrarian, debateprovoking ideas, not l e ast his view that stability in the Middle East might be better served if Iran had a nuclear w eapon. Died M a y 1 2 i n Manhattan. George Leader, 95: Former chicken farmer who rose to become a Democratic gov-

ernor of Pennsylvania. Died May 9 in Pennsylvania. Albert Seedman, 94: New York P o l ice D e p artment's chief of detectives in the early 1970s, he became something of a celebrity as the savvy, cigar-chomping personification of the tough-guy cop while modernizing a tr ad i t i onbound force. Died Friday in Delray Beach, Fla. Christine White, 86: Longtime actress known for her role in "Nightmare at 20,000 Feet," the iconic episode of "The Twilight Z one." Died April 14 in a nursing home in Washington. Mario Machado, 78: Los Angeles television news anchor in the 1960s and 1970s who also appeared in movies such as "Rocky III." Died May 4 in California. — From wire reports

Farman iscovere oeinozone a er By Paul Vitello

Continued from B1 The U n iversity S i n gers from Ohio Northern University had previously c ommitted to pl a y i n g at Trinity E piscopal before the fire, Stalker said. When she contacted the choir director to explain the church no longer had a space in which the singers could perform, the group offered to hold the concert as a fundraiser if she could find an alternative venue. First United Methodist Church volunteered to host the choir, just as t hey'd hosted Trinity Episcopal's firstservices after the fire, and the Family K i tchen meals program that was displaced from St. Helens Hall. The concert is free, but donations for Trinity Episcopal's rebuilding effort will be accepted. Meanwhile, p ol ic e said t h ei r i n v estigation is stalled. B end P o lice spokesman Chris Carney said he's continuing to hold out hope that whoever lit the fires told someone, and that the reward motivates them to share that information with police. C arney sa i d th er e doesn't seem to be much to support the theory some h ave advanced that t h e fires may have been connected to an immigrants r ights event h o sted b y Trinity Episcopal the evening before the fire. Car-

ney said a representative of Senator Jeff Merkley's office called him to ask about the theory, but for now, all indications suggest the fires were not a bias-motivated act. "Based on the facts, yes, a church was involved, but there'sall these other fires that are clearly related, and our i n vestigation s uggests they're related," Carney said. "I just don't see it, I w ould sure lean a lot less toward that than if we'd had four church fires in different parts of the city." The arson is assigned to a detective with Bend Police, Carney said, but as it is currently regarded as a property crime, the investigation takes a back seat to violent crimes. The Trinity Episcopal cong regation i s c o ntinuing t o hold its Sunday services at the historic St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church on the corner of Franklin Avenue and Lava Road. Stalker said while they used to hold two services each Sunday at the now-damaged church, in their temporary home, they've moved to a single 9 a.m. service. "It just felt like this was a traumatic enough event that we all needed to be together," she said.

and his colleagues Jonathan Shanklin and Brian Gardiner Joseph Farman, a British re- published a paper in the joursearcher whose single-minded nal Nature in May 1985 showand at times officially derided ing that ozone levels over Ants tudy of a t - arctica had fallen by about 40 FEATURED m o s p h e r i c percent from 1975 to 1984. The ogp UARy changes in ozone hole was no longer a thethe Antarctic oretical possibility, as Molina establish ed and Rowland had postulated, it the existence of a hole in the was a real and present danger ozone layer over the South to life on Earth. Pole approximately the size of Based on the Britons' findthe United States — one of the ings, and later readings taken most important environmental by A m e rican h i g h-altitude discoveries of the 20th century aircraft, th e E n v ironmental — died May 11 in Cambridge, Protection Agency concluded England. He was 82. in 1986 that th e i n creased His death was announced by exposure to ultraviolet radiathe British Antarctic Survey, tion caused by the ozone hole the governmental agency for could be responsible for 40 milwhich he worked from 1956 un- lion casesof skin cancer and til his retirement in 1990. 800,000 cancer deaths in the — Reporter: 541-383-0387, Farman studiedthe Antarctic United States over the next 88 atmosphere for 25 years, never years. shammers®bendbulletin.com expecting momentous findings How N A S A' s sa t ellites to emerge from his data, col- missed it has been answered leagues said. But his commit- in various ways. In one version, ment to the prosaic first prin- the ozonehole was detected by 541-548-2066 ciples of data collection, they NASA's monitors but discarded said, in the remotest outpost of by data-analysis computer softAdjustable the scientific world, produced ware intended to dismiss wild discoveries unimagined by oth- anomalies. In another, NASA er scientists and overlooked by scientists said that the computer orbiting satellites. program only delayed their disWhen he began collect- covery of the ozone hole, and & HEARING AID CUNIC ing ozone readings in 1957 as that a paper they had prepared a young geophysicist at the on the phenomenon was about www w, Itraloe+rudiol~y. m MXtTREss G allery- B e n d Halley Bay research base in to be published when Nature Bend• Redmond• P-viile • Burns Antarctica, scientists had al- published the British research541-330-5084 541.647.2884 ready come to understand the ers' work. basic Jekyll-and-Hyde facts of The paper by Farman and I I ~ ozone: that it was a pollutant his colleagues, coupled with when clumped inhigh concen- the research of Molina and trations near the ground and a Rowland — who with a Dutch FUNERALs( BURIALs i CREMATIQN( PRE-pLANNING i CEMETERY MAUSOLEUM i COLUMBARIUM i MONUMENTSi AIR HEARSE vital shield when concentrated scientist, Paul Crutzen, shared in the upper atmosphere, ab- the 1995 Nobel Prize for chemsorbing the sun's most perilous istry for their ozone research ultraviolet rays. — changed the international After 1974, when two Ameri- politics of environmental regur c an scientists, M ario M o - lation. A treaty, the Montreal lina and Sherwood Rowland, Protocol, intended to phase out Visit our website to view obituaries and leave condolence proved that chlorofl uorocar- the production of ozone-depletmessages on our guestbook bons, commonly used in aero- ing compounds, was signed by sol spray cans and refrigera- 24 countries in 1987 and has tion, could destroy ozone in the since been ratified by almost upper atmosphere, the United 200. States and a few other countries Kofi Annan,the former secbegan regulating their use and retary-general of the United 105 NW IRVING AVENUE, BEND scrutinizing the ozone read- Nations, called it "perhaps the www.N ISWONGER-REYNOLDS.COM ings already being collected by single most successful internaNASA satellites. tional agreement to date." S41.382.2471 But Farman refused to stop Though o zone d e pletion making ground-level readings, is said to have leveled off in despite his superiors' questions the early 2000s, the effects of about their usefulness, and long-living, o zone-depleting despite his lack of standing in chemicals already in the atLOCALLY FAMILY OWNED & OPERATKD the fiel d of ozone research. He mosphere will continue for an We honor all pre-arranged plans including Neptune Society. did not have a Ph.D., and his additional 80 to 100 years, by yr ~i i' %r~e"~ '%i' f c primary work was in meteo- most accounts. rological science. His dedication, as much to the principle of scientific record-keeping as to ozone study, would make him something of a working-class hero among scientists. "His willingness to do research he thought was important, even when others did not, made him a model scientist," said Sharon Roan, author of the 1989 book "Ozone Crises: The 15-Year Evolution of a Sudden ~r Global Emergency." "He wasn't looking for anything astonishing — just doing a little job, and I perseveringat it.A nd he came up with the most astonishing I discovery." Farman left the A ntarctic station in 1959 to assume management duties for the survey in Britain, but he delegated BMC SURGERYJEAM~ scientists there to continue his work through the 1960s and '70s. His insistence was met with forbearance by his superiors until Margaret Thatcher Our board-certified surgeons now have more options than ever before for treating became prime minister in 1980, demanding spending cuts from patients with routine and complex general surgical problems. every government agency. Our services include evaluation and treatment for a full range of general surgery About ayear later, in October 1982, Farman collected Antarcconditions, such a s a b d o m inal, c o lon/rectal, e n docrine/thyroid, p e diatric, tic ozone readings so radically breast, vascular and cancer-related operations. We provide the latest in surgery different from anything seen techniques, including robotic assisted surgery fo r m a n y p r ocedures done before that he assumed that his traditionally through an open o r l aparoscopic approach utilizing the DaVinci 25-year-old Dobson meters had surgical system. given out. He ordered new ones. (The devices calculate ozone With Mastery of Breast Surgery and Breast Ultrasound certifications, multiple BMC thickness by measuring the surgeons also offer special expertise in breast surgery. amount of ultraviolet radiation penetrating the atmosphere.) In case of emergency, we're on call 24 hours a day. The new machines produced Timothy Beard, MD, FACS To learn more about our surgical services, results even more startling. "It Dara Christante, MD just went haywire," Farman Gary Frei, MD, FACS visit bendmemorialclinic.com. said. 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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN B S

WEST NEWS

japanese money for tsunami deanup coming to states By Becky Bohrer

Alaska is preparing to ask NOAA for up to $750,000 in J UNEAU, Alaska — T h e additional funds to help with five West Coast states affected cleanup this year. by debris from the 2011 tsuIn anticipation of r e ceivnami in Japan are about to re- ing the $250,000, the state ceive an initial $250,000 each has been working on solicitafrom a $5 million gift from Ja- tions for debris removal and pan for cleanup. disposal and help in updating The National Oceanic and aerialsurveys done lastyear. Atmospheric Administration The state is hopeful the first of is distributing the money to that funding can be awarded Alaska, California, Hawaii, to contractors by late June. Oregon and Washington and T he J apanese g if t an will allocate the remainder as nounced last fall was greater additional needs arise. It's un- than NOAA's overall marine clear how far the money will debris budget in fiscal year stretch for what some state 2012, though $6 million has officials a n d be a ch-clean- been requestedas part of the i ng groups expect to b e a president's 2014 budget proyearslong problem. posal. And the pool of g i ft The Associated Press

funds already has taken a hit with NOAA u sing $478,000 toward the cost of removing a dock that washed ashore on a remote beach on Washington's Olympic Peninsula. Some states, including Hawaii and Washington, have earmarked funding of t heir own to aid in the cleanup and response. The Alaska Legislature provided $1 million to

group's president. It's unclear how much debris is still floating and what might arrive on U.S. shores. Pallister said there are indications the worst of the Styrofoam that washed up on parts of Alaska's shores is over. He and others have raised concerns about the material's effect on fish, birds or other wildlife. William A i l a , c h a i rman of Hawaii's Department of Land and Natural Resources, said his state continues to see r un-of-the-mill m a r in e d e bris, a longstanding problem for coastal areas, along with things he attributes to the tsunami, such as oyster floats and boats. A large dock, similar

beach-cleaning group Gulf of Alaska Keeper, but the governor — who has seen tsunami debriscleanup as a federal responsibility — has not yet announced whether he will keep that in the budget. The group has about $375,000 in grant funds, said Chris Pallister, the

to those that washed ashore in Oregon and Washington, moved through th e i s l and chain without reaching shore, he said. One of his biggest concerns is the p otential spread of invasive species that hitchhike on some of the debris. Aila said states will i n cur additional monitoring costs for this and would like to see federal assistance. Of the more than 1,700 reports of possible tsunami debris along the western coast of North America and the open Pacific, just 29 have been definitively linked to the disaster, NOAA spokeswoman Keeley Belva said.

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ODFW/The Associated Press file photo

Justin Ainsworth, an ODFW biologist, inspects a boat that washed up on Gleneden Beach, thought to be debris from Japan's 2011 tsunami.

OREGON NEWS

. US. Cellular. 4n

Andy Cripe / Corvallis Gazette-Times

Ali Feiesen fills a growler on opening day at Fifth Street Growlers in Corvallis. The new business is the first dedicated growler fill station in Corvallis.

I'OWer in

saionss rea cICI'OSS By Bennett Hall

his brewery's logo on them. "It's like the T-shirt theory," CORVALLIS — When Fifth Duncan said. "You sell a T-shirt, you've Street Growlers started pouring for the first time this month, got a walking billboard. Same the line of people at the bar to thing with a growler.... You fill reusable jugs with their fa- show up at a party with that vorite brew was 15 deep. And and people say, 'What's that? some local beer lovers couldn't Where'd you get it?'" even wait till the new taproom And for brand-new brewerofficially opened its doors. ies like Corvallis-based Maza"We had a couple people ma, which brewed its f i rst waiting outside with empty beer this month (an IPA called growlers," co-owner Bob Van Hops Eruption), growlers ofVleet said. "We let them in a bit fer achance to generate some early." much-needed revenue while The new business is the first lining up wholesale customers. dedicated growler fill station It can also help build the in Corvallis, but it won't be the brand by getting Mazama beer last — a second, called Beer:30, into the hands of customers is slated to open by the end of quickly. Growler stores around the month. the state provide the opporOregon m i crobreweriestunity to get their beer out far have always been happy to fill and wide, Mazama owners growlers to go, but the concept Jeff and Kathy Tobin said. It's has enjoyed a surge of popular- a retail market they say didn't ity in this beer-mad state since exist even two years ago. The Growler Guys opened Wave of the future their first store last year in It's a market that's growing Bend. The Central Oregon venture's success opened the quickly, in part because of reltap for a flood of imitators. atively low barriers to entry. "We knew it would just be a Under Oregon Liquor Conmatter of time before it came trol Commission regulations, to Corvallis because it's a real breweries and pubs can ring b eer-drinking t o w n, " V a n up growler salesunder their Vleet said. "So we decided to primary l i censes. Specialty just get ahead of the wave." growler fill operations can do the same thing by getting a Keg-fresh taste simple off-premises license. "It's essentially the same Oregon prides itself on its thriving microbrew industry, liquor license that a grocery and part of the appeal of hav- store or a convenience store ing a growler is the ability to gets, except their employees sample a wide swath of the need a service permit," OLCC virtually endless variety on spokeswoman Christie Scott tap, including exotic brews not said. "Then they can sell sealed available at the corner store. growlers to go." "If you can take home a And thanks to a new law engrowler of beer that you can't acted just last month, Oregon get in a bottle or can, there's retailers can now fill growlers some allure to that as a con- with wine as well as beer. sumer,"said Joel Rea of CorYou don't need a lot of real vallis Brewing Supply. estate, either. Most mid-valley brewpubs Beer:30 owner Debbie Edand fill stations charge about wards is setting up shop in $10 and up to fill a half-gal- a 1,200-square-foot f ormer lon growler, making the price restaurant in South Corvallis. c ompetitive wi t h bot t l e d Her tasting room and growler craft brews, and many offer fill station will seat 26 people discounts one day a week to and have 30 taps, including a sweeten the deal. rotating selection of 24 artisan "We might get a good por- beers and a smattering of cition of our business from peo- der, wine and mead. She's also installing a highple who used to get a six-pack at Safeway," speculated Fifth tech CO, counterpressure sysStreet Growlers' Van V leet. tem for growler fills. "For roughly the same price, " It keeps the b eer f r o m they can get fresh keg beer." touching oxygen and essenGrowlers are also a good tially keeps it draft quality," way to promoteyour product, Edwards said. "That was the according to Flat Tail Brew- kind of thing that got me exciting's Iain Duncan, who esti- ed about doing this in the first mates there are well over 1,000 place — it's kind of new and growlers in circulation with different." Corvattis Gazet te-Times

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HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

74 39

57 31

54 34

56 35

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:35 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 8 30 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:34a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:31 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 2:28 p.m Moonsettoday ....2:14a.m May24 May31 June8 June16

• Pl

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:01 a.m...... 9:32 p.m. Venus......6:20 a.m...... 9:41 p.m. Mars.......5:13 a.m...... 7:49 p.m. Jupiter......655am.....1014pm. Satum......611pm......452 a.m. Uranus.....3:37 a.m...... 4:11 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 59/32 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.03" Recordhigh........87m2009 Monthtodate.......... 0.13" Record low......... 23 in 2003 Average month todate... 0.47" Average high.............. 65 Year to date............ 2.70" Average low .............. 37 Average year to date..... 4.60" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.12 Record 24 hours ...0.96 in 2004 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

OREGON CITIES Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

PLANET WATCH

WATER REPORT

M onday Bend,westofHwy97.....Low H i /Lo/WBend,eastof Hwy.97......Low

Sisters..............................Low La Pine...............................Low Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low

Astoria ........57/49/0.17.....58/44/s.....59/46/pc Baker City......61/36/0.06....63/36/pc......74/40/s Brookings..... 56/46/trace.....73/53/s.....72/48/pc Burns......... 63/35/trace.....62/32/s......71/38/s Eugene........62/50/0.03.....66/40/s......72/44/s Klamath Falls .. 62/30/trace ....64/34/s ... 73/37/s Lakeview.......63/30/0.02....62/36/pc......70/42/s La Pine.........58/31/NA.....59/29/s......70/31/s Medford.......68/51/0.01 .....72/43/s......80/47/s Newport.......55/46/0.11 .....56/41/s.....60/45/pc North Bend......61/48/NA.....59/45/s......60/46/s Ontario........72/45/0.00.....72/47/s......79/50/s Pendleton..... 65/44/trace....72/43/pc......76/49/s Portland .......58/52/0.09.....66/45/s......74/48/s Prineville.......58/38/0.00....62/33/pc.....72/40/pc Redmond...... 62/32/trace.....63/29/s......76/41/s Roseburg.......63/51/0.03....68/44/pc.....74/48/pc Salem ....... 58/47/0 05 ..66/43/s ... 72/45/s Sisters.........61/31/0.00....60/26/pc.....72/34/pc The Dages..... 65/47/trace....68/44/pc......79/48/s

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

The following was compiled by the Central Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 48,013...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 158,375..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 77,510...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 28,985...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 141,571.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 428 for sol t noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,380 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 61 LO M E DIUM H I GH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 160 0 2 4 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 133 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 2,110 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res.. .. . . . . . . 40 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 226 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 13.2 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 160 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 2

IPOLLEN COUNT

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TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

Mostly sunny

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W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/LolW City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......96/75/0.00...99/68/s...95/67/t Grand Rapids....83/55/0.00..84/63/pc...83/66/t RapidCity.......75/52/000...62/47/t. 58/47/sh Savannah.......85/64/0.69... 84/69/t...84/67/t Akron ..........83/54/000..79/60/pc...84/64/t GreenBay.......74/52/004..79/60/pc...75/58/t Reno...........75/43/0.00...70/46/s.. 78/51/s Seattle......... 62/52/trace... 65/47/s .. 69/47/s Albany..........72/42/000..72/56/sh...78/60/t Greensboro......74/64/0.00...77/64/t...79/65/t Richmond.......67/60/0.53... 77/66/t...82/66/t SiouxFalls.......81/65/0.00... 79/58/t...69/51/t Albuquerque.....78/54/0.00...82/51/s.. 80/49/s Harnsburg.......69/60/0.01...70/61/t...75/62/t Rochester, NY....71/43/0.00 .. 78/61/sh...81/62/t Spokane....... 59/47/trace .. 68/45/sh. 72/47/pc Anchorage ......40/28/0.00..47/30/pc.. 54/36/s Hartford,CT .....71/45/0.00..74/55/sh...79/57/t Sacramento......83/50/0.00... 87/57/s .. 92/54/s Springfield, MO ..83/64/0.00..86/65/pc...81/64/t Atlanta .........74/63/0.49...78/65/t...86/65/t Helena..........63/47/0.02..59/44/sh. 65/42/shSt. Louis.........82/63/0.00..91/72/pc...88/68/t Tampa..........88/73/0.00... 89/70/t...89/70/t Atlantic City .....66/56/0.00... 65/60/t...69/61/t Honolulu........80/71/0.05...86/70/s.. 84/69/s Salt Lake City....65/50/0 27.. 58/44/sh. 64/50/pc Tucson..........91/67/000... 94/68/5 .. 95/68/s Austin..........95/71/000..92/72/pc. 93/72/pc Houston ........91/75/0 00..90/73/pc.90/73/pc SanAntonio.....96/72/0.00 ..94/73/pc. 94/73/pc Tulsa...........87/69/0.00... 88/67/t...86/65/t Baltimore .......67/59/0.02... 73/68/t...80/69/t Huntsville.......82/66/0.00... 87/66/1. 88/67/pc SanDiego.......70/62/0.00... 70/61/s.. 72/62/s Washington, DC.66/61/0.06... 73/65/t...82/67/t Billings.........59/50/046..58/48/sh. 62/45/sh Indianapolis.....78/63/003..84/67/pc. 87/69/pc SanFrancisco....67/52/0.00... 73/53/s.. 75/52/s Wichita.........85/70/0.00... 87/59/t...82/5it Birmingham .. 83/69/1.52 ..86/66/pc. 89/68/pc Jackson,MS.... 87/70/0.00. 90/69/pc. 88/71/pc SanJose........73/46/000.. 80/54/s 83/53/s Yakima........ 70/39/trace 72/45/s .. 78/48/s Bismarck........78/56/075...66/52/t. 57/46/sh Jacksonvile......86/66/000...86/69/t...86/68/t SantaFe........77/51/0.00..69/47/pc.. 66/43/s Yuma...........92/66/0.00... 95/68/s .. 98/69/s Boise...........69/45/000... 69/42/t .. 74/47/s Juneau..........48/45/0 32 ..48/32/sh.. 57/33/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........67/51/0.00 ..65/55/sh...73/57/t KansasCity......84/61/0.00...83/63/t...81/61/t Bndgeport,CT....68/51/0.00..65/56/sh...70/57/t Lansing.........81/51/0.00 ..83/63/pc...84/66/t Amsterdam......54/45/000 ..75/46/sh 63/52/c Mecca.........1 08/86/000 108/86/s. 108/84/s Buffalo.........74/51/0.00...79/61/c...79/62/t LasVegas.......89/65/0.00...89/66/s .. 87/67/s Athens..........82/59/0.00..87/67/pc.. 87/68/s Mexico City .....84/54/0.03.. 81/57/t .. 78/55/1 BurlingtonVT....74/41/000 ..73/59/sh. 79/62/sh Lexington.......77/64/019... 79/64/t. 85/67/pc Auckland........66/57/0.00..64/52/sh.63/52/sh Montreal........72/45/0.00 ..74/59/pc...73/54/t Caribou,ME.....58/33/0.00..63/44/pc. 63/49/sh Lincoln..........83/61/0.00...82/59/t. 77/55/pc Baghdad........93/69/0.00..101/81/s. 101/80/s Moscow ........77/59/0.07..74/49/pc. 77/57/sh Charleston,SC ...84/67/0.00...83/68/t...83/67/t Little Rock.......88/70/0.00..89/68/pc. 86/69/pcBangkok........93/79/0.22 102/81/sh. 103/82/t Hairobi.........77/57/0.00... 77/59/t...73/59/t Charlotte........74/66/002...80/64/t...82/65/t LosAngeles......72/60/000...73/60/s.. 76/60/s Beiyng..........75/63/000...86/67/s. 88/66/pc Nassau.........84/72/0.00..83/74/pc. 80/75/pc Chattanooga.....77/66/043... 83/64/t. 89/66/pc Louisville........80/67/001 ..86/67/pc. 88/70/pc Beirut..........79/68/0 00..82/70/pc.. 80/68/s New Delhi......lll/82/000 ..115/91/s.114/92/s Cheyenne.......72/49/000 ..63/41/sh. 55/41/sh MadisonWl.....80/50/000..83/67/pc...83/63/t Berlin...........64/48/0 00...82/56/s. 68/49/sh Osaka..........77/57/0 00 .. 66/61Ish. 70/59/sh Chicago...... 80/56/000 .85/70/pc. 88/68/t Memphis....... 85/67/000 91/72/pc 89/71/pc Bogota .........66/52/0.15...62/49/t...71/51/t Oslo............79/52/0.00 71/55/pc. .. 75/57/pc Cincinnati.......78/63/0.63 ..83/65/pc. 87/68/pc Miami..........86/76/0.00..84/76/pc...83/76/t Budapest........73/52/1.10...85/53/s. 72/52/pc Ottawa.........72/39/0.00 77/59/pc...73/52/t .. Cleveland.......78/57/0.00 ..76/62/pc. 83/67/pc Milwaukee......67/48/0.00..70/56/pc...80/62/t BuenosAires.....55/37/0 00...54/45/c. 61/50/pc Paris............61/41/011..67/47/sh. 51/50/sh ColoradoSpnngs.76/53/000...67/44/t...61/45/t Minneapolis.....81/55/1 47...82/64/t...76/55/t CaboSanLucas..95/73/0.00..91/68/pc. 91/68/pc Rio deJaneiro....75/68/0.00... 74/65/c. 78/69/sh Columbia,MO...84/62/000... 88/65/t...82/65/t Nashville........85/65/000 ..86/67/pc. 88/69/pc Cairo...........93/68/000..103/65/s 96/64/pc Rome...........73/54/0.00... 69/59/s.69/57/pc Columbia,SC....82/67/035... 83/66/t...85/65/t New Orleans.....86/74/0 00..88/72/pc. 86/72/pc Calgary.........68/36/0.00...59/46/t. 63/41/pc Santiago........59/48/0.42... 61/59/s .. 62/52/s Columbus, GA....78/67/1.18... 88/66/t. 9U66/pc New York.......65/56/0.01 ..67/60/sh...74/64/t Cancun.........86/79/000..87/78/pc. 87/78/pc SaoPaulo.......68/59/0.00...73/62/t. 74/62/sh Columbus, OH....81/63/000 ..84/65/pc. 86/68/pc Newark, Hl......63/58/0.00..67/60/sh...77/62/t Dublin..........52/45/0.01..58/43/pc. 66/49/pc SaPPoro ........68/48/0.00 „ 67/47/pc 64/50/Jx Concord,NH.....74/37/0.00..70/50/sh...73/57/t Norfolk,VA......74/60/1.67... 79/65/t...81/66/t Edinburgh.......54/48/0.00...59/43/c. 68/52/pc Seoul...........68/55/0.00 72/62/pc .. .. 73/57/s Corpus Christi....95/77/000 ..88/75/pc. 83/75/pc Oklahoma City...89/70/0.00... 90/69/t...87/65/t Geneva.........61/41/0.22..53/40/sh. 60/40/sh Shanghai........73/66/0.03..75/62/pc. 72/63/pc DallasFtWorth...92/73/0.00..90/72/pc...90/72/t Omaha.........87/62/0.00... 83/61/t...77/56/t Harare..........70/55/0 00..69/53/sh...67/49/t Singapore.......86/79/0.00...90/81/t. 91/80/pc Dayton .........77/63/003 ..82/65/pc. 87/68/pc Orlando.........93/66/0.00... 91/71/t...89/70/t HongKong......91/82/0.03...82/75/t...83/77/t Stockholm.......70/55/0.00..73/49/pc.. 68/49/c Denver...........77/51/NA... 68/43/t...64/43/t Palm Springs.... 94/65/0 00... 97/69/s. 101/68/s Istanbul.........77/64/0.00...83/60/s. 77/62/pc Sydney..........68/50/000...62/47/s. 63/47/pc DesMoines......85/63/0.00... 84/66/t...80/59/t Peoria..........81/63/0.30... 88/69/t...85/66/t lerusalem .......85/66/0.00..85/64/pc.. 79/62/s Taipei...........82/77/0.00..80/72/sh...78/72/t Detroit..........81/56/000 ..79/62/pc...82/64/t Philadelphia.....70/59/000... 72/63/t...78/64/t Johannesburg....84/66/0.00..61/44/sh...63/45/t TelAviv.........88/64/0.00..89/65/pc.. 85/64/s Duluth..........54/42/029... 59/50/t...54/44/t Phoenix.........94/75/000...97/72/s. 100/73/s Lima ...........72/64/0.00..75/65/pc.75/65/pc Tokyo...........75/57/0.00...70/59/c. 69/60/sh El Paso..........90/72/000...89/69/s. 96/68/pc Pittsburgh.......81/56/000... 77/60/t...83/67/t Lisbon..........61/50/0 00..65/54/sh 59/52/sh Toronto.........68/52/0 00 73/59/pc.. 77/57/t Fairbanks........32/24/0.00..44/26/pc. 55/34/pc Portland,ME.....58/41/0.00..59/51/sh...62/56/t London .........59/46/0.00...60/44/r. 62/52/sh Vancouver.......61/52/0.06...64/47/s. 64/52/pc Fargo...........84/57/0.39... 72/56/t...60/49/t Providence......73/45/0.0070/54/sh...74/57/t .. Madrid .........57/45/0.18..64/45/sh..62/45/c Vienna..........72/55/0.86...84/53/s. 70/51/pc Flagstaff........66/34/0.00... 70/36/s .. 66/37/s Raleigh.........78/62/0.14... 79/65/t...80/66/t Manila..........91/82/000..92/82/pc. 92/80/pc Warsaw.........79/55/0.00...81/59/s. 83/55/sh

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C3-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Habitat seeks applicants The Bend Area Habitat for Humanity is seeking families for its

homeownership program in Bend. The organization is

hosting a Homeownership lnterest Session at 5:30 p.m. Tuesdayand noon Friday at the Bend Area Habitat Office, 860 N.E. 4th St., Bend. Families must attend

a session to receive a homeownership application, and they only happen two times

a year. Fixed income (such as social security or disability) can help qualify individuals or families. A high credit

score is not needed. Registration is not necessary, but organizers suggest filling out a preliminary application ahead of time. Forms and qualification guidelines are available on the website www.bend habitat.org/homeowner ship.

Contact: DeeDee Johnson, 541-3855387, ext. 103.

Conversation set to discuss arson Several local churches, religious groups and social justice organizations plan a community conversation at 3:15

p.m. Thursday so residents can discuss prejudice, hatred and healing in the wake of the early

March arson attacks on several downtown Bend churches. The event is billed

as adiscussion, nota lecture, and is free and open to any interested parties. It will take place at Central Oregon Community College's Wille Hall on the Bend campus, 2600 N.W. College

Way. Event organizers said in a press releasethat "we may never know who set the fires or why." But, the release says, the fires were a wake-up call and reminder that Central

Oregon experiences bias and hatred. "Communities can heal and

reduce prejudice by getting together to talk and really listen to each other, by working until

we find shared solutions that benefit us all," the

release says. Contact: Bruce Morris, Rural Organizing Project, healing.

prejudice@gmail.com.

Quilt shownames new director Jeanette Pilak will

replace AnnRichardson as the executive director of the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show this summer.

The quilt show brings thousands of people to Sisters each year. Pilak is experienced in working with arts and culture nonprofit organizations of all sizes. Pilak, originally from Wisconsin, most recently worked as the executive director of the lowa City UNESCO City

of Literature in lowa. She has also worked in Oregon, as the director of programming and marketing for the city of Eugene in the

1990s and as anorganizational consultant in Portland for about 10 years, until 2007.

She has experience in fundraising and event management. The quilt show's

board of directors, staff and stakeholders agreed unanimously to hire Pilak. — From staff reports

• Spending the day with Packy andthe gangat the Oregon Zoo;plus avisit to the JapaneseGarden

and tons

By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

PORTLANDhen Packy the Pachyderm was born at the Oregon Zoo in 1962, the event reverberated through the international community of animal lovers. Packy was the first Asian elephant conceived and born in North America since the waning days of World War 1,44years earlier. He's now a grumpy "old man" of 51, but he remains the star attraction of a zoo that has become world-renowned for its elephant program. "Packy's birth was the cornerstone on which this program was built," said zoo director Kimberly Smith. "Packy has been inspiring people to care about elephants for more than half a century." I remember Packy's April 14 birth — or, at least, the days and weeks that followed. I was a schoolboy in Eugene, and my class took an all-day field trip to Portland's Washington Park to visit the zoo and see the baby elephant who tipped the scales at 225 pounds. Today, as Packy and I approach our senior years together, he has a distinct size advantage: He stands 10 feet, 6 inches at the shoulder, and weighs approximately 12,500 pounds, more than six tons. Two of Packy's seven offspring, Shine, 30, and Rama, 29, live with him at the Oregon Zoo. Rama is a star in his own right, as his oil paintings — that's right, thebeast

W

MARCH OF THE MOCHICA Mochica, a Humboldt penguin native to the Pacific coast of South America, hams it up for visitors to the "Penguinarium" exhibit at the Oregon Zoo. Eighteen breeding pairs of these birds live in Portland, comprising one of the largest collections in North America.

d

Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez

A OLD MAN PACKY Park. The 410-acre oasis, dominating the hills that rise to the west of downtown Portland, is home to many of the city's finest attractions, including the Portland Japanese Garden, celebrating

Packy, 51, the largest Asian elephant in North America, was born at the Oregon Zoo in 1962. "You can teach an elephant to do whatever it wants to do," said senior elephant keeper Shawn Finnell, preparing to offer a celery treat.

has a knack NORTHWEST TRAVEL its 50th anfor the fine niversary arts — have In two weeks: Snoqualmie this year. raised Falls andSalish Lodge Also morethan within $50,000 for elephant Washington Park are the conservation. International Rose Test The Oregon Zoo is conGarden, from which the city's famed Rose Festival sidered an international pioneer in elephant breeding. blossomed; 187-acre Hoyt Beginning with Packy's Arboretum, exhibiting birth, more elephants have 1,100 different species been born here than at any of trees and shrubs; the other zoo in North AmerWorld Forestry Center Disica. Hand-in-hand with covery Museum; the Portthe breeding program, the land Children's Museum; zoo's scientists have made and the Oregon Vietnam a series of discoveries that Veterans Memorial. have improved our abilFor me, however, the ity to understand these highlight is the Oregon animals and to assure their Zoo. Established 125 years welfare. ago, the zoo moved to its current 64-acre site (its 'Packy started it all' third Washington Park There are many reasons location) in 1959. why I enjoy Washington See Zoo/C4

g A N EW

GENERATION

With the guidance of her mother, Rose-Tu, young Lily practices the baby elephant walk across the courtyard of the elephant enclosure. Born on Nov. 30, 2012, the young pachyderm is the latest in a long list of breeding successes at the zoo.

4 AND CHIMPS! Born at the Oregon Zoo

30 years ago on Friday, Delilah was hand-reared by humans. Butshe loves simiancompany: When she met Jackson, the zoo's new male chimpanzee,she jumped up and down and giggled.

NatureofW ordsiskeeping busy amid changes By David Jasper The Bulletin

The Nature of Words

(NOW), the nonprofit literary education center and festival based in Bend, recently made several announcements. In late April, Stephen Archer resigned after two years as president of the NOW board. Kristin Kovalik, previously the board'svice president,has stepped into the president's role.

NOW also explained the cancellation of its 2013 Bookplate fundraiser, which had been scheduled for May 16, due to low ticket sales: "The board felt that with ticket sales not as robust as we would have hoped, that executing the event would have drawn needed resources away from our governance tasks," the release said. NOW also announcedthe completion of a strategic plan-

ning process with guidance from local consultant Jan McGowan, who helped provide an outline for the organization's governance process, along with defining the skills and qualities NOW seeks in an executive director. In other NOW news, Words Without Walls, NOW's creative writing residence program, "is thriving." Instructors are serving in 21 classrooms in nine schools

around Central Oregon this spring, providing literary arts education that supports teachers' goals and gives young people a creative outlet they wouldn't otherwise have. Writing workshops continue at Shepherd's House and Deer Ridge Correctional Institution, and The Storefront Project, a popular after-school program, continuesto serve middle- and high-school stu-

dents. The annual Rising Star writing competition, which is being judged now, attracted more than200 entries. Finally, NOW announced its intentions to start planning this year's festival, held each fall since 2005, and invites comments and help from supporters. Contact: www.thenatureof words.org or 541-647-2233. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com


C2 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 20'I3

M II ESTONE~

FormsforengagementweddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777sw c h andterAve.,send orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com.Forms and photos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

For destination

BIRTHDAY

Steele

bachelorette parties, 'no' can beliberating

Oliver Paul Steele III, of B end, celebrated hi s 9 0 t h birthday with a soiree hosted by his family at the Shilo Inn in Bend. Mr. Steele was born May 13, 1923. He has been married to Bonnie Steelefor 68 years.He has three children, Penny (and Thomas) Brondum, of Bend, Mark (and Cathy), of San Diego, Calif., and the late Oliver Paul; and four grandchildren. Mr. Steele served in the U.S. Army in the Philippines during World War II. He worked for the advanced reactor dev elopment d epartment f o r Atomics International u ntil his retirement in 1985. He is a member of the United Methodist Church in Bend and the Band of Brothers in Bend.

By Cara Kelly The Washington Post

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Oliver Paul Steele III He enjoys traveling, jazz festivals and spending time with family. He flew airplanes until he was 80, has been to all seven continents and all 50 states. He has lived in Central Oregon for 26 years.

ENGAGEMENTS

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ANNIVERSARY

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J. JulieMeno and Jacob Kampmann

Meno — Kampmann

commercial insurance specialist for an office in Bend. J ulie M en o a n d Ja c o b The future groom is the son Kampmann, both of Bend, of Mark and Kim Kampmann, plan to marry Sept. 28 at a pri- of Bend,and Kathleen Kampvate residence in Tumalo. mann, of Fort Mill, S.C. He is T he future b r ide i s t h e a 2002 graduate of Gresham daughter of Jeffery Meno and H igh School. He w o rks i n Kathleen Kelly, both of Bend. turf installment and mainteShe is a 2001 graduate of Bend nance for a company based in High School. She works as a Washington.

It wasn't until we made our way through customs that I came to terms with how excessivethe past four days had been. "That is an EXPENSIVE bachelorette party," I heard a glaring woman whisper to her husband as my girlfriends and I snaked through the disembarcation line. The truth of the comment took hold once my initial indignation subsided. A cruise was an expensive bachelorette party. I found myself asking: Had I grown c omplacent with the idea that celebrating the end of m y f r i ends' single lives would cost me a small fortune'? Or had I unknowingly become part of a trend toward extravagance in prewedding rituals'? "There's been a gradual increase in the last five years of brides looking to travel on bachelorette parties," says Pamela Yager, a stand-up comic-turned b a chelorette party planner and consultant. Gone are the days of a cocktail after the wedding shower. Yager, founder of Bride's Night Out, says about 60 percent of her clients are looking to travel. Luxury packages and spa treatments ar e b e coming popular options for women looking t o b e p a m pered ahead of their nuptials. The Mandarin Oriental in Las Vegas has seen more interest for its renowned spa, and frequently hosts brides from Southern California, Arizona and the East Coast. The Waldorf Astoria in Park City, Utah, has similarly seen an increase, recently

renting the entirety of its relaxation andtreatment rooms to one group of 30 women, complete with c hampagne bars andrefreshments. After their day of relaxation, the women took a limousine to downtown Park City to enjoy the night life. W hile t h e t h o ught o f spending a weekend of indulgence with close friends is appealing, the price tag can

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be shocking. The cost for the Waldorf A storia weekend? A c o ol $20,000. At the Mandarin, the spa and pool activities average $300 for each woman. And those numbers don't include travel, notes Brides magazine travel editor Jacqueline Gifford. "Even if your heart is in the right place and you want to go to every wedding and every event, it can be unrealistic," Gifford says. Turning down a party invitation is notoriously risky business, however. "It does get really tricky," Gifford says. "There's a lot of politics and maneuvering." The best policy for overextendedfriends and bridesmaids is honesty, says Anja Winikka, site editor of the Knot. "As soon as you've made your decision, make t h at very clear to not just the bridal party, but the bride herself. Reach out; explain the situation." But when a w e l l-intentioned girls' weekend turns into a stressful burden, the power of "no" can be liberating. So when the latest savethe-date landed in my inbox a few weeks ago, I quickly hit reply. "I'm sorry, but I will be unable to attend. Can't wait to see you at the wedding."

Jeanne and Richard Pisani

Pisani

Calif., Randy, of Lampe, Mo.

R ichard a nd Jea n n e (Bullock) Pisani, of Bend, w ill c elebrate their 5 0 t h wedding anniversary with a dinner Aug. 3 in San Ramon, Calif. The couple were married Aug. 3, 1963, at Bethany Lutheran Church in Berkeley, Calif. They have three children, Mitch, of Fremont,

person, of Tracy, Calif.; and four grandchildren. Mr. Pisani works for The Bulletin. Mrs. Pisani worked for UniLab in San Jose, Calif., until her retirement in 1999. The couple enjoy the outdoors a n d re c r eation throughout the area. They have lived in Central Oregon for 13 years.

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

un

wi in By Josh Noel

take people make." "Is it better fortune to see a bear or not see a bear here?" I asked. "Depends on how close you are," he said. We climbed for another hour or so to one of the most idyllic scenes I've ever reached on foot: a meadow sitting high above the land we left below. An alpine lake sat in the center of the meadow, and at its end stood tall, jagged mountainous teeth. The crowd, on a sun-dappled summer afternoon, was made up of locals. On some rocks above the lake, I met Sandy Eggers, 65, who has split her time between Memphis and Big Sky (there are many part-time residents) for 13years. Iremarked on all the new construction and the new businesses down in the meadow and asked if the place felt bigger even though it remains relatively cozy. Big Sky

Chicago Tribune

BIG SKY, Mont. — This place is absurdly misnamed. That's not a complaint, but it does require an asterisk. If you want truly big sky, head east of here, to the flatter, slightly more mundane plains of this state (or, say, eastern Colorado, Wyoming or the Dakota of your choice). In those leveler places, the sky travels from the infinity at your left to the infinity at your right. Now that's

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some big sky.

In the southern Montana region known as Big Sky, the sky, curiously, is much smaller — and that's a good thing. Montana's version of Big Sky is a wild and stirring pocket of mountains, pines, wildlife and recreation that comes in many forms. In winter, that's principally skiing on peaks with so much acreage and elevation that the town has trademarked Josh Noel/Chicago Tribune the slogan, "biggest skiing in A bluff overlooks a lake on the Beehive Basin Trail, one of the hikes most loved by locals in Big Sky, Montana. was indeed getting bigger, she America." said, but it still felt manageable. "There aremore buildings," In summer, when I visited, Big Sky recreation becomes an means theyalsoface the road). at every nearby outfitter and she said, "but it doesn't feel even broader palette of advenLike any self-respecting ranch, hardware store. Not only did more crowded." addition and offers tasty, ture: hiking, hunting, mounGETTING THERE it also offers meaty meals and I track down some bear spray The sky, she added, still felt fresh pizza. Buck's T-4 (46625 tain-biking, zip-lining, fly-fishBozemanYellowstone daily horseback rides. before heading out on a favorite plenty big. Gallatin Road, 406-995-4111, ing, horseback-riding, rafting International Airport, aii hour When I t old the folks at local hiking trail called Beehive and golfing among them. north of Big Sky, is served by buckst4.com) serves classic the small Big Sky tourism of- Basin, I sang aloud to alert any "Montana food," including elk Tucked between Yellowstone airlines that include United, fice that I wanted to check out bears of my presence as long as and trout. and the handsome brick town Delta aiid Frontier. Many some hiking, they asked if I I was hiking alone. Which was of Bozeman, Big Sky is about people will find themselves in LODGING was more of a flower or wild- until I ran into Joe Gretzula, clean air, active spirit and emBig Sky as part of a Western life kind of guy. Wildlife I told 55, a dermatologist who splits Ranch options include 320 bracing the West. It's just not road trip that includes them; I'd rather watch things his time between Big Sky and Guest Ranch (205 Buffalo Horn about big sky. Too many peaks Yellowstone andGrand Teton move and graze and look back Palm Beach, Fla. He told me I Creek Road,Gallatin Gateway; and pines for that. national parks and whatever at me. Their next question was was doing things all wrong. 406-995-4283; 320ranch. Locals divide Big Sky into other Western destinations whether I had bear spray. My bear spray was in the ex, • • Je t clean® Plus Steam cycle com)and LoneMountain three areas. Down low is "the move them —which is highly Bears — black and the at- ternal pocket of my back pack. Indust 's Most Powerful Motor Ranch (750 LoneMountain canyon," where U.S. Highway recommended. tention-getting grizzlies — are Got to have it on your hip, he 541-382-6223 Ranch Road, 406-995-4644, 191 snakes past o ld-school a very real part of life here, all said, or at least chest strap. lonemountainranch.com). DINING "You want it in f ront," he steakhouses, ranches and the the way down to the desserts Buck's T-4 also hasrooms. Olive B's (MeadowVillage "That's the biggest misTV.APPLIANCE sparklingly clear Galatin River, made to look like bear claws. said. Ski areas BigSky Resort C1 j ohnsonbrotherstv.com Center, 151 Center Lane, 406where fly fishermen are likely A waiter at the pizza place sug995-3355, olivebsbigsky.com) Lone Mountain Trail, 406-995to be casting for trout on a sumgested I leave my leftover slices 5000, bigskyresort.com) and is a newer bistro and widely mer's afternoon. outside my hotel room for keepMoonlight Basin (66 Mountain considered the finest meal in Head up themountain, and ing when I told him my room Loop Road, 406-993-6000, Big Sky. Ouseland Spur (50 didn't have a refrigerator. It you come to"the meadow," a moonlightbasin.com) have OuselFalls Road,406-995grassy plain where much of made sense,considering that rooms available during 7175, ouselandspurpizza. Big Sky's commerce exists. It is at 7,000 feet, temperatures drop com), a pizza place, is a recent summer. strangely split into two little vilto the upper 30s at night even in lages separated by about half summer. "But wouldn't a bear come a mile, but the intention is that they'll be connected eventually. second day, when another visi- mountain. I spent my nights find it?" I asked. "Considering that I just rode Then, farther up, you reach tor asked me the location of the in the canyon, at 320 Ranch, "the mountain," which essen- liquor store, I could tell him a collection of duplex cabins by one on my dirt bike gotially is a garden-variety ski exactly. where my n e ighbors were ing through someone's trash, village that includes one of the Though winter is the busier some Colorado cowboys whose yeah," he said. It's realities like that that local highlights: a tram to Lone tourism season, Big Sky is in- boots clip-clopped across their Peak's perfect 11,166-foot-high creasinglyembracingsummer's wood porch. Several of the cab- lead most everyone tocarry triangular point. possibilities. Thatincludesastop ins face the river (though that the bear spray that's for sale At dinner one night at Olive from the Professional Bull RidWe will beclosedMonday,Memorial Day,May27,2013 B's, a new bistro that had locals ers in August, outdoor concerts RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY excited, my waitress, who was on Thursdays (this summer drifting through Big Sky after includes The Beach Boys) and ADVERTISING NM f o t r al Or eg e n stops in Maine and Hawaii, ex- a farmer's market on Wednesplained that there are meadow days. The day I visited, a table of National Alliance on Mental Illness - Central Oregon people and mountain people. air guns made to look like semiwww.namicentraloregon.org We were in the meadow. automatic weapons sat beside DAY DEADLINE "They don't really come an array ofhomemade amaMay 2013 Education Meeting down here," she said, "and I retto brownies, which sat beside Monday, 5i27 ...................... ......Wed. 5i22 4 p.m. don't really go up there." SPECIAL NEEDS TRUSTS R FINANCES antlers that were being recast Tuesday - At Home, 5i28 .... ......Wed. 5i22 4 p.m. Presenters: Lisa Bertalan, Attorney at Law That was funny, because the as jewelry or dog toys. It all felt & Mark Miniz, Financial Advisor Tuesday, 5/28...................... ....... Thur. 5/23 Noon mountain and the meadow sit like pristine Montana — though When: 3rd Tues. 5/21/13, 7-9 PM just a few miles apart. But the it wasn't that pristine. Wednesday, 5i29 ................ .......... Fri. 5/24 Noon "Grass fed?" someone asked Where: St. Charles Medical Center-Send Conf. Rm."D" meadow has most of the makMs. Bertalan & Mr. Mintz will provide information on how to maximize quality ings of a town growing so fast the guy selling tri-tip steak of life through careful management of government benefits and personal assets. that it needed to open a high sandwiches at t h e f a r mers Each has over 20 years in their respective professions, with extensive experience in schoolin recent years. Add to marker. planning for special needs. "Actually, it's Costco," he that a Chinese restaurant, a Tuesday 5/28....................Noon Fri. 5i24 There will be a brief NAMI-CO Membership meeting, with introduction of Thai restaurant, a pizza place, a salck NAMI-CO board members, at the start of the meeting. Classifieds • 541-385-5809 brewery, a few banks, a movie During a visit to Big Sky, Attend and connect with others interested in supporting, educating and advocating theater, a liquor store and a your best bet is to experience for mental health in our community. couple ofsmall grocery stores. some of the canyon, some of View our website or contact us at namicentraloregon@gmail.com Big Sky is so cozy that on my the meadow and a bit of the

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C4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Zoo Continued from C1 Within the zoo are about 2,200 animals of 260 species, including 21 endangered and 33 threatened species. Among the newest is Lily, who became a part of the elephant family on Nov. 30. The little elephant, daughter of Rose-Tu and Tusko, is growing rapidly. A hefty 300 pounds at birth, she has now bulked up to more than 750 pounds, as she gains 2'/~ to 3 pounds per day, according to senior elephant keeper Shawn Finnell. But her appetite is nothing compared to the way Packy packs it in. The old bull may eat 15 pounds of oats and 5 to 6 pounds of vegetables per day, as well as up to three bales of

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hay.

A rainbow lorikeet perches on a twig in its Lorikeet Landing aviary. Native to Australia and adjacent South Pacific islands, these noisy but sociable birds enjoy eating fruits and vegetables hung within their enclosure by keepers.

tl "Packy started it all," said el:il, ephant curator Bob Lee. "He's definitely a senior citizen," Lee said. "We're starting to see some of the normal signs more impressive exhibition, bez of aging now — muscle loss fore building a future breeding and some occasional joint pain. population. c But overall he's phenomenally But the tall pink birds are not T. 'e =healthy for his age. He still alone. They have the company r o c has that regal manner about of a variety of other waterfowl, w hr him and just sort of exudes among them exotic ducks and confidence." ibises. "Ducks and d i ving b i rds Last year, after hi s 50th birthday, Packy was honored have so much personality," said as the grand marshal of the Photos courtesy Barb Gonzalez Harris, who develops a perRose Festival's Grand Floral Three southern gerenuk, a species of gazelle, are dwarfed by a reticulated giraffe in the Oregon Zoo's African savanna exhibit. An adult sonal connection to each one. "They're goofy." Parade. And by the time he's gerenuk is no more than 3 feet tall; adult male giraffes, like the zoo's 6-year-old Bakari, may reach a height of 18 feet. 53, he should have a new home 'Nature reassembled' here at the Oregon Zoo. Later this year, the zoo will a DeBrazza monkey, for the the park on March 23. W hen th e O r egon Z o o "They are a bachelor flock," moved to its present location in break ground o n E l ephant honor. After spending most of a day at the Oregon Zoo, it seemed only "Young river otters are very said seniorbird keeper Gwen Lands, an opus to the success 1959, it vacated a site near the right that I should continue my romp with the animals by dining of the Asian elephant program dependent on their moms, and Harris, who oversees the care International Rose Test Garden at Beast. in Portland. Scheduled for Tilly has been super nurturing," of hundreds of birds of dozens where it had stood for34 years. From the year Beast opened in 2007 as a tiny common-table completion in 2015, this habitat Christie said, as she described of species. "They are lesserflaThat site is now the 5.5-acre restaurant, just off Killingsworth Street in northeast Portland, "will quadruple (to 6 acres) the Tilly's patience in teaching Mo mingoes, the smallest type of Portland Japanese Garden. chef-owner NaomiPomeroyandchef de cuisine Mika Paredeshave elephants' space and dramatito swim. "She's also shown a bit flamingo — and every one of Continued next page won annual national acclaim. I finally made my first visit earlier this cally enhance their daily expeof tough love, which I'm sure a them is male." month andwas duly impressed. Thesix-course, prix-fixe menuwas riences," said Hova Najarian, lot of moms can appreciate." Harris explained that behighlighted by aremarkable charcuterie plate — nosurprise, perwww.hgategeachMotettcow the zoo's media and public relacause female flamingoes are haps, given that Pomeroywas abutcher before shewasa chef. Penguins and flamingoes Private ,viatate,oceae;ireetgetaway tions officer. "The new habitat much more expensive than Should reservations at Beast be hard to come by, consider anNewport, OR is designed to let elephants be Every time I visit the Oregon males, the Oregon Zoo made a other option for creature comforts: Le Pigeon. Earlier this month, 1-800-755-5674 elephants, giving Packy and the Zoo I come away with new budgetary decision to establish Gabriel Rucker, chef-owner of this quirky French-style cafe, was rest of the herd choices about memories. Both Lily and Mo a larger colony of these Afrihonored by the James Beard Society as the Northwest's best chef how they spend their days and touched me on my recent calls, can flamingoes,and thereby a for 2013. nights." but I can't help reflecting on the On my most recent visit to Portland, I overnighted at the cen"You can teach an elephant curiosity of a cheetah nor the trally located Hotel Lucia. A small luxury hotel, its corridors, and to do whatever it wants to do," affection shared by a pair of even its elevators, are decorated with celebrity images (mainly quipped Finnell, who came to mated lions in "Predators of the politicians andactors) by Oregon native David HumeKennerly, a Portland last summer from the Serengeti." And a behind-theformer White Housephotographer. As much as I love animals, I Oklahoma City zoo. "They are scenes visit with Mochica, a slept better knowing that I wasnot sharing a bedwith elephants. C ENTRAL O R E G O N extremely intelligent, so smart people-friendly Humboldt pen— John Gortberg Anderson and so social. They like tactile guin, was a special treat. community college touch, a lot like a working dog. Humboldt penguins are temBut their personalities range all perate-climate penguins, native over the map.w cougars, black bears, mountain the Oregon Zoo. to coastal Chile and Peru. EighHis father, B.C., was found teen breeding pairs ofthese goats, otters, bald eagles and 'Like a pine cone' otherdenizens of our corner of orphaned in Arkansas, also in birds live at the Oregon Zoo, The current elephant habitat the country. 2009,and was transferred from comprising one of the largest "They all pose a different the Little Rock Zoo to Portland collections in North America. occupiesthe southern end of the zoological park, adjacent to challenge,"said senior keeper in 2010. As both Tilly and B.C. After a 40-day incubation perithe concert lawn. Presumably, Julie Christie. were born in the wild, they od, nurtured by moms and dads If you haVe eVer thOught abOut teaChing at the elephants don't mind listenIn early 2013, Christie's pride are considered genetically im- alike, their eggs are now hatchthe college level, Central Oregon Community ing to bands as diverse as the is little Mo, a river otter born portant for the breeding otter ing — which means the zoo will College wants to meet you! We are especially B-52s and the Doobie Broth- Jan. 28. "He weighed only 119 population in North American have more penguins between ers, both of whom will perform grams (about 4.2 ounces)," she zoos, Christie said. the time this story is written interested in finding instructors for our classes herethissummer. said. "He looked like a pine Tilly was honored on Moth- and when it is published. in Madras, Deer Ridge Correctional Institution, er's Day as the Oregon Zoo's An overlook affords a view cone." The newest members of the Prineville and Redmond. Positions are the Year," edg- Oregon Zoo community are acrossthe elephant enclosure. Mo, who was named for the 20D "Mother of When the herd of eight is in Molalla River, now weighs sev- ing out Rose-Tu and Brooke, its 21 flamingoes, introduced to available for credit and noncredit instructors. the courtyard, they are usually eral pounds. The first river otter Bring your resume and college transcripts more entertaining than when ever born in the Oregon Zoo, he (if available) to: they are nestled into the el- is the son of two rescue animals, ephant house — although large which Christie said makes him windows do allow public view- particularly unusual. Mo's mother, Tilly, was about ing there as well. Tuesday, May 21, 2013. 4:15-6:15PM But the Oregon Zoo is about 4 months old when she was COCC Redmond Campus much more than elephants. found orphaned near JohnBuilding 1, Room 114 Various divisions represent the son Creek, in east Portland, in African savanna and rainfor- 2009. She had been wounded What You Need to Know est, the "Fragile Forests" fre- by another animal and was Credit Instructors quented by primates, the ma- seriously malnourished. But • Most credit classes require a Master's Degree in the rine and land animals of Pacific the Oregon Department of Fish Shores, and the recently ex- and Wildlife nursed her back to subject area and teaching experience is preferred. panded Great Northwest with health, then transferred her to • Positions are available for teaching one or two classes

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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Zuri, a 6-year-old female black rhinoceros, lives in the zoo's African savanna exhibit. Only about 3,500 of this species still live in the wild; widespread poaching for its horn, used in folk medicine in several countries, has led it to the brink of extinction.

The Washington Post With the Ellis Island • Immigration Museum not reopening in 2013, what is there to see on the island? Is it worth the expensive ferry trip? • The museum has al• ways been the high point of that trip for me, and you are correct, it's not scheduled to r eopen in 2013. But the Statue of Liberty on nearby Liberty Island is scheduled to reopen July 4 now that postHurricane Sandy repairs have been made. If you've never been there and your visits to New York are infrequent, seeing the Statue of Liberty up close and personal is worth the trip. — Carol Sottili

From previous page

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On a walk around this lush oasis, communications manager Ingrid Arnett pointed out vegetated grottoes where, in a different generation, I might have seena bear orlion nestled. The acreage was unoccupied for only four years.In 1963,the Portland City Council commissioned Japanese landscape architect Takuma Tono (18911985) to build a garden bridging the East-West gap with Portland's sister city of Sapporo, Japan. Formally opened to the public in 1967, the garden quickly achieved acclaim as the most historically genuine outside of Japan. Even two Japanese ambassadors to the United States, in 1988 and 1998, praised its authenticity. Five complementary styles of traditional gardens comprise the Japanese Garden.Visitors walk beneath a wisteria arbor and past a five-tiered pagoda to enter the Strolling Pond Garden. A curving Moon Bridge crosses along water feature, p opulated with c olorful k o i fish, to reach the Tea Garden. At its heart stands a traditional tea house where monthlyceremoniesare performed. Uneven stone w a l kways

and a zigzag bridge — "They force you to pay attention to where you are," said Arnett — open into the Natural Garden, where delicate camellias, azaleas and r hododendrons are currently i n bl o ssom. Many visitors choose to linger in this sector, which feels less cultivated, more w i ld, t h an other areas. But, said Arnett, "Everything in the garden is intentionaL You don't know it until you experience it." The Natural Garden leads into the Sand and Stone Garden, a dry landscape of stark grey rocks rising above white pebbles. From there, stone stairs climb to the Flat Garden, representingthe four seasons and best viewed from a central pavilion. A century-old cherry tree symbolizes spring; cooling rocks, summer; a vine maple, fall; and a pine tree, winter. "It's nature reassembled in its ideal form," Arnett said. "It's about harmony, balance, subtlety, texture, color, and using all of your senses. All of these techniqueshave been practiced and passed down for over 1,000 years. They make people feel good to come here." Visitors also feel good about an exhibit of the work of famed Japanese-American sculptor Isamu Noguchi (1904-1988), on display in the Garden Pavilion through July 21. Twenty-one pieces of bronze, steel, aluminum, marble, granite and basalt, dating from 1949 to 1983, are shown both i n side the

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Gas, Bend to Portland

(round-trip), 325 miles ©$3.75/gallon: $48.75 Lodging (2 nights), Hotel Lucia: $383.63

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Dinner, Le Pigeon: $58

Breakfast, Imperial: $18 Zoo parking: $4 Admission, OregonZoo:$11.50 Lunch, CascadeGrill (Oregon

Zoo): $9.50 Admission, JapaneseGarden: $9.50 Dinner, Beast: $90 Breakfast, Peet's Coffee 8 Tea:$7 TOTAL: $639.88

Ifyou go (All addresses in Portland)

brunch. Expensive.

INFORMATION

• Imperial. 410 S.W. Broadway; 503-228-7222, www.

Travel Portland. 701 S.W. Sixth Ave.; 503-275-9750, 800-9623700, www.travelportland.

com LODGING • Hotel Lucia. 400 S.W. Broadway. 503-225-1717, 866986-8086, www.hotellucia.

com. Rates from $169 • Hotel Modera. 515 S.W. Clay St.; 503-484-1084, 877-4841084, www.hotelmodera.com.

Rates from $169

imperialpdx.com. Threemeals daily. Moderate. • Le Pigeon. 738 E. Burnside St.; 503-546-8796, www.

lepigeon.com. Dinner only. Moderate to expensive. • Pok Pok. 3226 S.E. Division St.; 503-232-1387, www.

pokpokpdx.com. Lunch and dinner. Budget and moderate. • Raven & Rose.1331 S.W. Broadway; 503-222-7673,

www.ravenandrosepdx.com.

• The Nines. 525 S.W. Morrison St.; 877-229-9995,

Dinner only. Moderate.

ATTRACTIONS

www.thenines.com. Rates from $309

• Oregon Zoo. 4001 S.W. Canyon Road; 503-226-1561,

• Red Lion Hotel Portland Convention Center. 1021 N.E. Grand Ave.; 503-235-2100, 800-343-1822, www.redlion.

www.oregonzoo.org • Portland JapaneseGarden.

com. Rates from $89

611 S.W. Kingston Ave.; 503-223-1321, www.

DINING

• Washington Park. South

has more t h an A .. Oahu 30,000 hotelrooms, not

plan an outing or make a reservation), hotel wait staff (but not the hostess). But don't tip if you feel that you've received sub-par service; let the manager know about the lapse. — Andrea Sachs

including condo rental units and B8 Bs/inns. You shouldn't have a problem finding a room in August. If you're worried, y ou can a lways book a n d cancel — just be sure to check the cancellation policy. As for

• Are U niworld c ruises • comparable to the Viking cruise ships'? There are several luxury • river cruise companies; both Viking and Uniworld are among them. AMAWaterways and Avalon are two others. They're all comparable, though each has its own personality. Avalon has sleek, urban-boutique-hotel decor, while the decor on Uniworld is more upscale-formal. Remember, they caterto an older, more educated crowd, so if partying is your thing, go elsewhere. — Carol Sottili

flights, as long as you're flexible, you should be fine. — Andrea Sachs

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has been a long time Q •• Itsince I've traveled and stayed in a hotel, so I'm not up to date on tipping norms. I'm taking the kids to New York and staying at the Marriott Marquis. Whom do I tip? • Basically anyone who • assists you during your travels: cab drivers, bellhops

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(if they carry your luggage or hail you a cab), housekeeping, concierge (if they help you

W hat can I w e a r w h i l e I'm sightseeing that won't make me sweat? . I'd suggest shortsleeve . cotton sun d r esses of modest length or maxidresses, and bring a shawl or large scarf to cover your arms in case you visit any sacred sites. You'll also want I I t r ' 0 ' to wear sandals that are more substantial than flipflops. Keep the toe show to a Pearl District Location minimum. I wore this outfit when I was in Morocco and felt perfectly comfortable g Includes: temp-wise and culturally. — Andrea Sachs — Continental Breakfast

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• My h usband's best • friend was recently posted to an army base on Oahu, and we were thinking of visiting in August. He just told us that his company is subject to rolling deployments over the next six months, and he's not sure yet exactly when he'll be home. It might be some time before we find out the details. How long is too long to wait before we risk having trouble finding decent flights and a nice hotel?

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PET PHOTO CONTEST YOTING HAS BEGUN AT

.bendbulletin.com/yetyah Look for pet pal photos onLine at bendbulletin.com/petpals and in the Pet Pals KeepsakeGuide Book, publishing May 11th and available at The Bulletin. Get MoreYotes:Loginto PetPalsusing yourFacebook username and password foraccess to share your Pet Pal with your friends and followers on Twitter and Facebook for more votes.

japanesegarden.com

• Beast. 5425 N.E. 30th Ave.; 503-841-6968, www. beastpdx. Dinnerand Sunday

West Park Placewest of Vista Avenue. 503-823-7529, www.

washingtonparkpdx.org

gallery and out, among them "Stone of Spiritual Understand-

My own contemplation takes me backto Packy. Had he come ing" (1962) and "Asleep in a along just a few years earlier, Rock" (1966). he might have trod paths now "Everything i s s c ulpture," f estooned with b a mboo o r Noguchi is quoted. "Any ma- filled with fat koi. Instead, he's terial, any idea without hin- the king of his own roost, the drance born into space, I con- largest Asian elephant in North sider sculpture.... If sculpture America. is the rock, it is also the space The Japanese Garden is between rocks and between the beautiful, but I think he's a lot rock and a man, and the com- happier where he is. munication and contemplation — Reporter: janderson@ between." bendbulletin.com

BALCONY

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Last Day To Book: MAY20

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PRINCESS CRUISES ~ escape completely Restrictions apply. *Free Balcony Upgrade refers to reserving a balcony stateroom for the price of an oceanview stateroom and may not be applicable on all cruises. This offer applies to new bookings only, is capacity controlled and may not be combinable with any other public, group or past passenger discount, including shipboard credits. * Free onboard spending money is in the form of an onboard credit. Up to $100 USO onboard credit per stateroom applies to select sailings and varies according to category booked and sailing duration. Offer applicable to 1stf2nd-berth psgers only. 3rd-4th-berth psgers are not eligible. Psgers with sinqte occpy will receive the per stateroom credit amt. On-

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644 NE Greenwood Ave, Bend, OR 97701 credits.Deposits made under this promotion are non-refundabte and non-transferabte. www.peaktravelgroup.com/specials Offers expire: Ma 20, 2013. © 2013 Princess Cruises. Ships of Berrnuaa re ist

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Miles Fukushima takes a break with his tracking dogs along a trail while hunting for wild pigs in Halawa, Hawaii.

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

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South would be safe in any case. South should lead a diamond to complaining that finesses never win dummy's eight at Trick Four. When in my columns. East must take the king, South loses a "Dear Sir: We must again protest second diamond to the ace later. He your d i sdain f o r t h e f i n e sse, a can pitch two clubs from dummy on valuable and time-honored technique the I-10 of diamonds, assuring the t hat gains fully h al f t h e t i m e contract. unless you're writing about it." East dealer E xperts strive t o a v o i d f i c k l e N-S vulnerable finesses, which lose as often as they win. But to show that I'm not biased, NORTH I offer t oday's deal. Against four 494 hearts, West led the queen of spades, 9 Q J76 4 and South took the ace and drew 0QS trumps. He next cashed the ace of vesK J54 clubs and f inessed with d ummy's jack. On alucky day he'd have made WEST EAST an overtrick, but as it was, East took 4K765 4 Q J103 2 the queen, and the defense cashed a Q 5 3 982 spade and the A-K of diamonds for 0 A 95 0 K763 down one. 4 1093 4Q87 South could make his contract with a finesse, but he tried the wrong one. SOUTH After he draws trumps, he should 4AS attack the diamonds. 9 AK109 fvy J1042 If either defender had both the ace and king, South would want to lead 4A62 t he f i rs t d i a m ond t h r ough t h a t Sou th West North defender. But South can assume that East I NT P ass 20 the A-K are split. If West had both, his Pass 29 Pass 2 NT openinglead would have been a high Pass Pass 49 A ll Pass

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CROSSW ORD SOLUTION IS ON C3

By Lawrence Downes

at h o o kyouupoutfitters.com. E verybody knows t hat t h e Our plan the first day was Hawaiian Islands are an imnot to kill the beast but to follow periled Eden, a global hot spot him, to observe his home and for threatened and endangered habits, to see the evil that he did species. But even though I had and maybe get in his face. grown up there, I had never For this, Sonny took me to done much to help it, until I Maunawili, a n e i ghborhood thought of a way to do my part: tucked beneath th e r a zor- go there and kill some pigs. It ridged Koolau mountains on seemed like a righteous misthe windward side of Oahu. He sion, and Sonny was going to parked his truck at a house at guide me. the forest's edge, put on camo Hawaii's hospitable habigear and boots and backpack, tat has long been overrun by and led me to a path behind the opportunistic outsiders: feral swimming pool that plunged sheep, feral goats, even feral into the jungly green. cows, along with mongooses The bright sun gave way to and exotic birds. Hoofed livedappled darkness. Octopus stock, brought by Europeans, trees, their r u bbery l eaves has done the most damage, and splayed on umbrella spines, with their boundless appetites wild g i n ger, t h i ck-trunked and unchecked fertility, Euravocado and mango trees, a asianferalpigs,Sus scrofa,are lush understory of ferns and the worst of the worst. These pili grass — we were in a clas- are not the little Asian domessic Hawaiian wilderness, but a ticated pigs that Native Hawaidamaged one. ians farmed for centuries, but Sonny pointed out the signs: descendants of the big Eurothe erosive trails the beast had pean swine that started getting trampled, the ravaged stream loose and going native after banks and fields of blackened Capt. Cook put Hawaii on the muck he ha d n uzzled and map in 1778. "They rototill the planet," Dr. plowed with bladelike tusks, looking for roots and worms. David Duffy, a biology profesWe saw his muddy wallowing sor at the University of Hawaii, spots. We saw droppings. We told me. He and Dr. Thane Pratt, saw cloven hoof prints — his an authorityon Hawaiianforest own and the tiny pairs of dots, birds, explained the problem. incongruously dainty, left by Feral pigs eat native plants and, his abundant and r avenous through their scat, spread invaspawn. sive ones like the forest-clotting Under a towering avocado strawberry guava. Indirectly, tree, Sonny stopped. He held a they slaughter birds — the stagfinger to his lips. nant, mucky wallows they dig W e stared across at a low breed mosquitoesthat carry thicket of ferns. The fronds avian malaria. swayed and shuddered, and I Their only redeeming trait is caught a glimpse of a splotch of that they are delicious, which darkness that could have been was the other reason that, a shadow, or the black bristling two days after our Maunawili snout of feral boar. probing expedition, S onny Sonny took out his hog call, took me out for the kill. a tube with a reed and a rubHow to kill a pig ber squeeze bulb, and trumpeted a soft, low grunt. Then W e had hooked up w i t h he made chomping noises with members of the Pig Hunters his mouth. He had told me that Association of Oahu — Miles, Greg, Eddie, Boomer, Buddy, pigs, being pigs, chew with their mouths open. "They call Dakota, Duke, Max, Miracle, them pigs because they eat like Rascal, Shadow and Spunky — and well before sunrise on pigs," he explained. The idea was to make the pig a Friday, we headed to their fathink another pig was eating vored hunting grounds in Halhis lunch. Chomp, chomp, went awa Valley. Sonny. He rustled leaves, to Miles Fukushima and Greg heighten the illusion of careless Tanaka have hunted together grazing: swish, swish. for years, and now that they C homp, c h omp. G r u n t . are retired from their day jobs Swish. — Miles drove a garbage truck The boar went no farther. and Greg delivered the mailWe waited. We soon realized they go out twice a week, every he had melted, unfooled, back week, for pigs. The others were into the underbrush. dogs, mostlyvariations on RhoIt's like that with wild pigs. desian Ridgebacks, Miles said, "They're very well educated," though I thought I could also Sonny said. see some Dalmatian, Rottweiler and bull terrier in the crowd. A righteous mission They rode in a cage in the back Sonny Thater, a l i censed of Miles' pickup, stuffed in like fishing and hunting guide, is a commuters on a r u s h-hour professional pig eradicator, on train, all business on their way callforhomeovtmers and busi- to work. nesseswith nuisance pigs,and The Hawaiian pig-hunting for tourist hunters looking for method uses dogs, not guns. an unusual trophy. He is one of Dogs and knives. The dogs many in Hawaii who grew up chase the pig; you chase the hunting pigs, an old family tra- dogs. The dogs pin down the dition that dates at least to the pig, which you finish off with islands' plantation days of the the knife. This method is conearly20th century. Sonny is one sidered safer than shooting of the very few who have made (stray bullets on tiny, crowded a business of it. He is thickset islands: no good) and more reliand wears his hair in a bristle able, since pigs are cryptic, elucut, yet even when dressed sive and very smart. Good dogs head to toe in camo and hold- with good noses give human ing a bayonet, he looks gentle, hunters the edge they lack. like someone who'd bring you I am not an animal killer, coffee and doughnuts if you except for fish, and the thought asked. of close-quarters combat with I had found Sonny online, a tusked mammal almost my New York Times News Service

©2013 Tribune Media Services, inc.

sizegave me pause.Miles and Sonny told me how: grab the pig's left hind leg with your left hand and hold on, while using your right hand to introduce the blade behind the shoulder, into the heart. "Don't do the 'Psycho' thing," Sonny said. R And watch out when he jerks his head back to bite your hand off. Don't take the knife out." I decided I had to do it — it would be an exercise in ecological balance, a small act to help save little forest birds from extinction. When the moment came, I imagined, I would take no pleasure in it but just do my job, perhaps whispering into the pig's ear: "This is for the 'o'o bird. The mamo. And the po'ouli. Aloha, bruddah.u Perhaps then the pig would grasp the horror — the horror — of what its species had done. That was the plan. It did not work out that way.

The hunt We walked in single file, along a stream, and I soaked in the scenery, recalling the pleasure that hiking in Hawaii gives. Its forests have no scary reptiles, no vicious poisonous plants; the only real hazards are mosquitoes and slippery streambeds. Halawa is a valley of staggering beauty. We passed stands of wild orchids and a colossal breadfruit tree. Farther back, the exotic species shared space with native ohia lehua trees, whose red pompon blossoms are favored by e ndangered birds. I saw an Oahu amakihi, a honeycreeper, olive green and yellow with a curved bill: a prize sighting. It almost certainly had malaria. We talked about recipes: Sonny likes to grind wild pig into linguica, Portuguese sausage. It tastes good - "spicy and herby," he said — but you have to add extra fat, because the meat is so lean. We found remains of an old stone wall. We found trash left by other hunters. We found pig tracks and trails. What we didn't find was a pig. All day the dogs remained mostly quiet and calm, poking around for a boar they couldn't find. I imagined him inthe stream, just under the surface, a reed to his lips as the dogs splashed and sniffed. Miles decided to call it quits about 5 p.m., as it started to rain softly. I went home with memories of a lovely hike, and two bags of wild tangerines. Sonny felt so bad that he gave me a mess of pig from his freezer: ribs and tenderloin. I used my mom's garden pruners to clip the ribs to oven length, then braised and broiled them. The tenderloinbecame Hawaiian kalua pig, oven-roasted with rock salt; Okinawan rafute, boiled with sake and soy sauce; and adobo, Filipino stew with coconut milk. I made a feast for my family, and ate to ease my dejection. M I wish you had been here last week," Sonny said. Or the next: the following Friday, he took out a client from Canada named Rylan. The dogs found a boar, chased it into the streambed, and Rylan stabbed it. He

carried it home, piggyback. Sonny texted me photos of Rylan with his trophy, all huge tusks and reddish bristles. One more pig down, I thought. A few million more to go.


SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

' oses a er, ossi TV SPOTLIGHT

0 ers

"(Bill Hader) didn't explode onto the air, but gradually he found his voice, and that became

By Dave Itzkoff New York Times News Service

a huge thing."

With just on e departure, "Saturday Night Live" is losing its excitable "Weekend Update" city correspondent, Stefon; its frenetic incarnations of James Carville, Al Pacino, Vincent Price and Julian Assange; and any n umber of unctuous, self-satisfied gameshow hosts. All of which is to say that Bill Hader, an eight-year veteran of "Saturday Night Live," will be leaving that NBC latenight franchise. "It was a hard decision, but it has to happen at some point," Hader said in an interview. "It got to a point where I said, 'Maybe it's just time to go.'" Hader, 34, joined "SNL" as a featured performer in the fall of 2005 and was promoted to a full cast member the follow-

— Lorne Michaels, executive producer, "Saturday Night Live"

of a p e rennial uncertainty. Last summer he indicated he was looking to explore options beyond "SNL" but ultimately returned. Asked if Armisen and Sudeikis had m ade u p t h e ir minds, Michaels said, "I don't think so. I think they're making their decisions and we'll Damon Winter/ New York Times News Service know soon enough." Bill Hader is leaving "Saturday Night Live" after eight seasons Michaels added, "I've said with the show. what I wanted to say to both. You never k ee p a n y body there who doesn't want to be series. could be part of a larger exo- there, and there is a right time Lorne Michaels, executive dus of established talent from to leave, but it's more about producer of "Saturday Night the "SNL" roster. where they are in their lives." Live," recalled the first time he Seth Meyers,a head writer Armisen declined to comsaw Hader perform at a come- of "Saturday Night Live" and ment for this article. A press ing year. He quickly became dy show in Los Angeles, where the anchor of its "Weekend representative for Sudeikis deknown for his offbeat celeb- he was reminded of "SNL" Update," will depart next year clineda request forcomment. rity impersonations as well as stars like Dan Aykroyd. to replace Jimmy Fallon on Hader's contract at " Sat"In terms of intelligence and NBC's "Late Night" when Fal- urday Night Live" expired in portrayals of original characters like Stefon, a breathless talent, he was in that same tra- lon takes over "The Tonight spring 2012, but he was peraficionado of obscure New dition," Michaels said in a tele- Show" in February. suaded to stay on for an adYork nightclubs, and Vinny phone interview. "He was so F red Armisen, wh o h a s ditional season. In February, Vedecci, an Italian talk-show completely committed to the been with " Saturday Night he told Michaels that he was host. art of it and enough a student Live" since 2002, could also ready to move on, he said. "I'd Last year, Hader (who has of it that there's something be in question as he focuses heard stories that you get very a ppeared i n "Superbad," strikingly original. He didn't on outside projects like "Port- emotional in t h ose conver"Tropic Thunder" and "Men in explode onto the air, but grad- landia," his IFC comedy with sations," he added, "and I've Black 3," among other films) ually he found his voice, and Carrie Brownstein. That show had other people tell me, 'Oh, became the rare "Saturday that became a huge thing." is also produced by Michaels, I cried.' I didn't, but I did think Night Live" cast member to be While any loss at "Saturday as "Late Night" is and "The To- I was about to faint." nominated for an Emmy for Night Live" is bittersweet for night Show" will be. Hader said his decision was supporting actor in a comedy the show, Hader's departure Jason Sudeikis is something motivated partly b y s eeing •w

Wi owstun Dear Abby: I took care of my husband for 10 years before his death from early-onset Alzheimer's. I am in a relationship now, and I'm finding that a widow's status is far different than that of a wife. Not long ago, I was invited to a friend's

geles. His wife, Maggie Carey, is getting busier with her filmmaking career, which includes the forthcoming comedy "The To Do List" (which she wrote and directed, and in w h ich Hader appears). Meanwhile Hader said he had worked on three live-action features and four animated films during the current season of "SNL" alone. W hoever r e m ains w i t h "Saturday Night Live," Hader said it would be in good hands as newer cast members like Taran Killam, Vanessa Bayer and Kate McKinnon come into their own. "There's a new sensibility happening," Hader said, "and if it isn't totally apparent on the show yet, I see it on Wednesdays at the table reads." At those sessions this year, Hader said, "I found myself looking up and watching the new people dotheir sketches. I like watching Kate McKinnon do something — there's a joy in seeing a new move from somebody and going, 'Oh, she can do that.'"

MOVIE TIMESTODAY

arTIi inVitatiOnS

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

the box, but the next time someone says it, you have my permission to reply, "Better a cake with used guest." candles than no cake at all." It's likely that money constraints Dear Abby: I doubt this will be dictated the guest list be limited at answered, but Iam desperate. I both of these wed- have been dating this awesome dings. If this happens guy for three months. He is redaughter's wedding. again, it is up to you ally sweet and I feel like it's going DEAR W hen I asked if I to decide w h ether somewhere. ABBY could bring "Sam," witnessing the event The problem is, I lied to him. I was told, "No, we is more i m portant He's well-educated and he continudon't know him and than your d i scom- ously encourages me to further my there are a lot of other people we fort. Some people would skip the education. He thinks I'm a college would like to invite." I got the same reception because sitting around grad, when in reality, I am three response from m y f i r s t c ousin listening to music and watching credits short of a diploma. I plan to when I asked if I could bring Sam couples having a great time on the finish this summer. Should I come to her son's wedding: "No, we don't dance flooris too depressing. clean, or should I let him think have room for him and we don't Dear Abby: Is it tacky to reuse what he thinks'? — GoingSomeplace know him." birthday candles? It seems silly Abby, Sam and I are a couple; he to throw away candles that have And Feeling Guilty is not a casual boyfriend. Surely, if been used for only a minute or Dear Feeling Guilty: I think you'd we were married hewould be in- two, but I know some people think feel better if you cleared the air, and vited. Please tell me what is proper it's bad etiquette. What do you if you do, I'm sure he will respect when inviting a widow to a wed- think? you for having the character to do — Madeline in Rio Rancho, so. Explain that in your eagerness ding or other event. I find the responses Ireceived from my friend N.M. to impress him you didn't mention and relative to be insensitive and Dear Madeline: Most birthday that you're three credits short of hurtful. cakes arrive at the table already lit. graduating, but you'll have them — Widow Stands Alone Some peoplereuse birthday can- by autumn. If it's a deal-breaker, I'd be surprised, but it would mean Dear Widow: It is considered a dles if they haven't burned down breach of etiquette to ask to bring very far. I don't know who told you he wasn't the man for you. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com a guest to an expensive event like "etiquette" would be breached if a wedding ifonly you have been you didn't use candles right out of or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

invited. If that option were open, your invitation would have been addressed to "Mary Smith, and

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013:This yearyou will be

friends like Andy Samberg and Kristen Wiig leave last season, and partly by a desire to move his family to Los An-

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOUR HOROSCOPE

very fortunate with matters involving By Jacqueiine Bigor m oneyandsuccess.You naturally grow andexpand yourthinking.Them ore open you are, the easier the year will be for you. with a risk — it could backfire. Recognize If you are single, that you could be swallowing some anger. Stars showthe kind you could meet Tonight: Happily at home. ofdayyou'llhave someone very ** * * * D ynamic different, possibly CANCER (June21-July22) ** * * You might feel pressured by all ** * * P ositive e v en from another of the requests coming in, but you will ** * A verage culture. You will manage to respond to nearly all of them. ** So-so enjoy relating to Check with a loved one before you solidify * Difficult this person. You need to decide how your plans. Know your limits. Tonight: At a favorite haunt. far you will permit this bond to evolve. If LEO (Joly 23-Aug. 22) you are attached, the two of you might opt to take that special vacation you often ** * Be aware of what you might have offered in a simple gesture, as someone speak of. VIRGOcan be alot of fun. could be counting on it. Disappointing this ARIES(March 21-April 19) person will have certain ramifications. ** * * You might hear from someone Join friends and worry less about the you respect. You could feel as if you plans; instead, focus on the congeniality. have too much happening around you, Tonight: Meet up with a friend. as there are so many options to choose VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) from.Squeeze in asm uchasyoucan. ** * * You naturally know which way to Bring different types of people together turn. Be spontaneous, and you will note for some fun. Tonight: Go for an early thateverything comes up smelling like bedtime. roses. An opportunity that heads in your TAURUS (April 20-May20) direction seems impossible to say "no" to. ** * * * Y ou have a lot happening very Accept it if that is the case. Tonight: Touch quickly with a child, partner or potential base with a friend at a distance. sweetie. You will need to rethink how you LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) handle a situation that comes in from ** * O pt to spend some time with a out of left field. Opportunities to spend loved one whom you don't often get to m oneykeepappearing.Becarefulwhen see. It will strengthen the bond of the choosing. Tonight: Ever playful. relationship even more, and you'll be GEMINI (May 21-June20) happier as a result. You could find that ** * * Y our optimism and happy this person's attitude is changing right attitude carry you through the day. Others find your mood contagious, and they feed in front of your eyes. Tonight: Dinner for two. off it. You might feel lucky, but be careful

** * * T ouch base with a loved one at a distance. Keep your focus on what is important to you in the long run. You have an opportunity to zero in on something you have wanted for a while, and it just might involve this person. Tonight: Only where the action is.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21) ** * You might want to reconsider your plans as they could break the budget. For instance, you might want to pick up the tab for several people. A friend or loved one is enthusiastic, and even a variation on plans needs to be done with care. Tonight: Take awalk.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * G o with a suggestion that places you far away from your normal activities. Take a drive in the country, or visit a place that you have wanted to explore. A loved one finds you endearing as you break away from your traditional patterns. Tonight: Try a new restaurant.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * * * A partner understands a lot more than you are sharing. You can forget about pulling the wool over this person's eyes — it can't be done. You can,however,become more open ifyou so choose. If you are single, romance will seize your attention. Tonight: Live it up!

PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) * *** Evenfyou i had plansto be alone, you can be sure that others will not allow this to happen. Choose to share more of what you're thinking, and say"yes" to a loved one who really wants you to join him or her. Your efforts make a difference. Tonight: Enjoy all the activity. ©2013 by King Features Syndicate

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42(PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9:20 • THE BIGWEDDING(R) 1:25, 4:15, 7:45, IO:25 • THE CROODS (PG) 1:20, 4:10, 7:40, 10:05 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH (PG) I:30,4:20 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) 7:25, 10 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 3:35, 6:15, 9:35, 10:05 • THE GREAT GATSBY3-0 (PG-13) l2:10, 6:50 • IRON MAN 3(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 12:40, 2:35, 4:05, 6:10, 7:10, 9:15, 10:10 • IRON MAN 33-0 (PG-13) 11:55 a.m.,12:55, 3, 6:25, 9:25 • OBLIVION (PG-13)12:50, 3:50, 6:55, 9:50 • 01THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)1:10,4:25 • PAIN & GAIN(R)I2:20,3:25,6:40,9:40 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 3:15, 6:30, 7:30, 9:35, 10:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-0 (PG-13) Noon, 3:30, 4, 6:45, 7:15, 9:50, 10:20 • STARTREK INTO DARKNESS IMAX3-0 (PG-I3)I2 30, 3:45, 7, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. f

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TV TODAY 8 p.m. onH A, "The 2013 Billboard Music Awards" — Taylor Swift, Justin Bieber, Prince, Bruno Mars and Miguel are among the artists scheduled to perform at this year's event. Prince is also receiving the Billboard Icon Award. Tracy Morgan hosts the festivities. 8 p.m. on l3, "The Simpsons" — In the one-hour season finale, Homer, Moe, Lenny andCarl win a $200,000 lottery jackpot, but when Carl absconds to Iceland with all the money, the others follow him there to get it back. After she mistakes a dating site for a baking site, Marge is pursued by a charming fellow (voice of Seth MacFarlane) who shares her taste in television.

8 p.m. onH, "Call the Midwife" — Chummy and PC Noakes (Miranda Hart, Ben Caplan) meet with new challenges as they settle back into life in Poplar. Fred (Cliff Parisi) is in high spirits when his pregnant daughter Dolly (Ella Smith) and her son come to stay with him. Jenny's (Jessica Raine) jubilation comes in the form of a potential love interest. Old buildings are beingdemolished to makeway for new flats, a situation that reaches a crisis point when the convent comes under threat. 9 p.m. onH f3, "All-Star Celebrity Apprentice" — Returning contestants and special guests help the finalists put the finishing touches on their charity event before Donald chooses the winner. Joan Rivers and Ivanka Trump are the boardroom advisers for the season finale,"One of Us Will Win, but Not by Much." 9 p.m. onE3, "ACM Presents: Tim McGraw's Superstar Summer Night" — Not for country fans only, this special has McGraw performing with and introducing a diverse lineup of artists that includes Nelly, Ne-Yo, Pitbull and John Fogerty.The BandPerry, Keith Urban, LadyAntebellum, TaylorSwift JasonAldean Dierks Bentley and McGraw's wife, Faith Hill, are also in the lineup. 9 p.m. on DISC,"North America" — This seven-part natural history series from some of the producers of "Planet Earth" spent three years covering the continent of North America, from the Canadian tundra to the tropical Central American rain forests. It kicks off tonight with "Born to Be Wild," in which a journey across the continent introduces some of its wildest places and an incredible array of wildlife, from mountain goats to sea turtles. ©Zap2it

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HOJACH

Hello mV name is Kojack! I am a 3 Vear old Rlasknn Molamute mix that wos brought to HSCO From on overcrowded shelter here in Oregon. I would do best in an octive, breedexperience home. I would benerit highly with dailV exercise as I could get bored ensilV or gnin o rew too mony pounds. If I am the hondsome gvy For Vou then pleose come down to the shelter and adopt me todaV! HUMRNE SOCICTVOF CENTRRLORGGON/SPCR

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Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. LI.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 12:50, 3:40, 6:30 • IRON MAN 3(PG-13) 12:40, 3:30, 4:40, 6:20 • IRON MAN 33-0 (PG-13) 4:10 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 1:45, 2:35, 5:30, 7:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-0 (PG-13) 1:15, 7 •

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 20'I3

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contact us:

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

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Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

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00 / Want to Buy or Rent Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

WANTED: Tobacco pipes - Briars and smoking accessories. Fair prices paid. Call 541-390-7029 between 10 am-3 pm.

Items for Free FREE Llama Manure Shovel ready, you haul! Call 541-389-7329

Need to get an ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

541-385-5809 FREE wooden pallets, great for camping/firewood, behind bldg 63120 Nels Anderson Rd, Bend. New travel trailer mat-

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707-484-3518 (Bend)

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Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of

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Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Hot Tubs 8 Spas

Musical Instruments

Misc. Items

Dachshund mini's, pure- Like cats? Want to help GENERATE SOME ex2012 Hotsprings Jetset- Johnson guitar, like new, BUYING The Bulletin recom- bred, 8 wks, $275 boys, the forgotten cats of citement i n you r 800 rnds 9mm, $320. ter, holds 3 poeple, only incl soft-side case, per- Lionel/American Flyer mends extra caution $300 girl. 541-388-0142 C .O.? Volunteer a t trains, accessories. neighborhood! Plan a 3 mos; because of fect! $150. 541-388-5702 rnds .38spl, $150. used when purc h as541-408-2191. CRAFT & get your kitty garage sale and don't 250 illness, must sell. OrigiDiamond Dog Food ing products or serfix! All kinds of help forget to advertise in 541-647-8931 nally pd $7900, asking Lamb & Rice BUYING & SE L LING vices from out of the Piano, Kawai ES1 needed, give a little classified! Bend local pays CASH!! $4000. 541-923-3100 40 lbs. - $26.99 area. Sending cash, time or a l o t . 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Items Attorney General's 24 hrs. to cancel be selective about the FOR $500 OR GENERATE SOME Handgun Training Office C o n sumer new owners. For the your ad! n LESS? SAVE on Cable TV-InEXCITEMENT Beginner / Intermediate n handmade wool 60 x96 Protection hotline at protection of the ani- Queen pillowtop matNon-commercial ternet-Digital Phone- good quality carpet, min IN YOUR Cindy Van Patten 1-877-877-9392. mal, a personal visit to advertisers may Satellite. You've Got use, $85. 541-548-3092 tress & boxspring, exlnt 541-771-7355 NEIGBORHOOD. the home is recomplace an ad with A C hoice! O ptions Plan a garage sale and cond, Bassett Extraormended. oui' don't forget to adverdinaire, $175 obo. Call Colt AR-15 .223 Match from ALL major ser- Advertise V A CATION Sen ng Central Oregon onre 2903 Target Competition H-Bar "QUICK CASH anytime! 541-480-7024 vice providers. Call us SPECIALS to 3 m i ltise in classified! Ser ng Centrat Oregon r nte l903 II, many extras, $1895. to learn more! 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The Bulletin tems/ software, to dis- Briefcase: maroon Italian system installed for cats, fixed, shots, some 541-389-8420. For more recommends extra close the name of the suede/leather, like new, FREE and programDQN'IMISSTHIS friendly, some not. No German Shepherds AKC info/map, visit Ioeto ne 0 business or the term $89. 541-330-9070 ming s t a rting at fee & fr e e d e livery. www.sherman-ranch.us www.craftcats.org "dealer" in their ads. chasing products or, $24.99/mo. FREE 541-389-8420 Buying Diamonds 541-281-6829 services from out of I Private party advertisHD/DVR upgrade for Pit mix puppies, born DO YOU HAVE ers are defined as the area. Sending ~ /Gold for Cash Alaskan Malamutes, 4/2/13, parents on site, 5 new callers, SO CALL SOMETHING TO German Shorthair those who sell one Saxon's Fine Jewelers checks, or AKC-Champion, NOW (877)366-4508 SELL Pointer, AKC, liver, neu- boys, 4 girls, nice color- l cash, computer. 541-389-6655 credit i n f o rmation Extremely well bred, ing, $200 541-306-9218. (PNDC) FOR $500 OR tered, all shots, worked may be subjected to unaltered, 2 young on game preserve. $300. LESS? .4 . l FRAUD. For more adult females, $400 541-419-8963 Non-commercial information about an t ea. 541-848-5558 advertisers may advertiser, you may Labradoodles - Mini & Pomeranian/long haired place an ad Boxer AKC puppies; also med size, several colors call t h e Or e gon / Chihuahua puppies, with our Valley Bulldogs. $700/ Attor ney ' 541-504-2662 $220 cash.541-678-7599 State "QUICK CASH $800. 541-325-3375 www.alpen-ridge.com l General's O f f i ce SPECIAL" Pomeranian puppy fe- Consumer P r otec- • 1 week3lines 12 male 9 weeks. She's t ion ho t l in e at I oi' very tiny & s w e et!l 1-877-877-9392. ~a e ek a 2 0 l $350. 541-480-3160 Ad must include price of POODLE AKC Toys Call us today! 1-888-MSOREGON Loving, cuddly com n~le;te ol 0500 or less, or multiple panions. 541-475-3889 212 items whose total Queensland Heelers Antiques & does not exceed Standard & Mini, $150 $500. Collectibles

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

I I

Il l l l

I

l

& up. 541-280-1537

Annual Sc hool Y a r d Sale: Fri. 8 Sun. May; 17 8 190nly, 8-4, (no Sat. sales). Furniture, books, kids items, lots of nice, quality treasures. Take Hwy 97 N. to Tumalo Rd. exit at overpass, turn west, school is at bottom of hill 21155 Tumalo Rd. 541-389-2091.

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

The Children's Vision Foundation is now accepting new and gently used items for their annual

Step Above Your Average Garage Sale! May17, 18, &31 June1 &2 10 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. at the Bend Factory Stores (61334 S. Hwy 97, Bend)

Items Wanted: Furniture, decor, household and kitchen items, sports equipment, tools, jewelry, collectibles, plants, garden items and office items. Your donations will go directly towards supporting Central Oregon's Children Vision Screenings. Your donations are tax deductible.

For more information, please call 541-330-3907

** FREE ** Garage Sale Klt Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE!

Call Classifieds at Antiques wanted: furni541-385-5809 ture, marbles, beer www.bendbulletin.com cans, early B/W phoSiberian Husky pups; & tography, vinyl records Husky-Wolf-Mal. p u ps & toys. 541-389-1578 $400 ea. 541-977-7019 Factory new 620 rnds The Bulletin reserves .223/.556 ammo, $500. 541-647-8931 the right to publish all Small Terrier M ix ads from The Bulletin m issing! Black 8 SHOW newspaper onto The JuneGUN white, 10lb. 1st & 2nd, 2013 Bulletin Internet web- Deschutes REWARD! Fairgrounds site. 541-706-1544 Buy! Sell! Trade!

The Bulletin

KIT I NCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin Moving Sale, Sat-Sun, 5/18-19, 9-4. 63579 Dickens Ct. Tools, dishes/ crystal, books furniture, clothes, Beaver Coach collectibles and misc.! 288

Sales Southeast Bend Garage Sale Sat/Sun, May 18-19, 9-5, Horse round corral & tack, tools, household goods, etc. 22235 Calgary Dr. 290

Sales Redmond Area 8450 NE 1st, Terreb

onne, 3 Families, Fri. - Sun., 9-6. Clothes garden & camping.

Garage Sale - Antique glass, some f urniture, vintage Pyrex bowls, variety of household items, Sun. only 9am-5pm, 821 NE Larch Ave. Redmond

Serving Central Oregon since1903

YORKIES! 2 beautiful girls left. Taking de240 p osits. A v a il. i n 2 Crafts & Hobbies weeks. Will be small. Text f o r pic t uresPfaff Creative Vision 5.0 541-480-2715 or email ta n a O bend- sewing machine: sew; piecing; free motion broadband.com quilting; embroidery. $2499. 541-504-6196 210 Furniture & Appliances 242 Exercise Equipment

Learn how you can make a difference in the lives of foster youth with high emotional, behavioral, and/or menfaI heaIth needs.

Open your home and heart.

SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 $8 Admission, 12 & under free! OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS, 541-347-2120

Change one life, change the world.

or 541-404-1 890

New Glock 21 45acp $600. Bushmaster AR-15, accys,

$1150. 541-647-8931

OREGON'S LARGEST GUN & KNIFE SHOW May 18th & 19th Sat. 9-6 • Sun. 9-4 ADM: $10.00 A1 Washers8 Dryers Inversion table, originally Portland Expo Center $150 ea. Full war1-5 Exit 306B ranty. Free Del. Also $200, seldom used;sell $100 obo. 541-504-5335 For Info: 503-363-9564 wanted used W/D's www.wesknodelgun541-280-7355 ProForm 395E Elliptical shows.com $250; Marcy recumBed, impeccable cond, bent bike $50; Lost 70 Ruger 22/45 Lite Ashley memory foam Ibs! 541-382-6763 Gold Threaded Barrel King mattress & spring $400. 541-279-8654 246 set, purchased Oct 2011, $700 obo. 541-504-1908 Savage Model 110E cal. Guns, Hunting 30-06 w/Burnell 9x scope 8 Fishing Complete queen matt/ 8 m i litary a djustable boxspring/frame + foam sling, $395 obo. Call 1890 WW Greener 10ga topper & comforter set, 541-593-7438 before 5pm $200 all. 541-316-1775 SxS, modified, $1000. Tom, 541-389-6167 Wanted: Collector Dining Set, pedestal tile seeks high quality 2000 rnds 22LR, $220. top, 6 c h airs, exc. fishing items. $165. 503-544-4600 350 rnds 45acp, $200. Call 541-678-5753, or 100 rnds of .22 hornets, 503-351-2746 $80. 541-647-8931 XD45-$500 22LR Bl a ze r CCI 2-13rd mag/Idr/holster ammo, 2 bricks © DtttI1!I t 541-279-8654 $75 ea. 541-223-3756 Visit our HUGE 249 home decor 300 rds .308 Win, loaded consignment store. to M1A specs, stripper Art, Jewelry New items clips, ammo can,$325. & Furs arrive daily! 541-410-8704 930 SE Textron, 400 rnds . 380 a uto, Gold &diamond 0Mom o Bend 541-318-1501 www.redeuxbend.com $200. 600 rnds 40 S&W, Pendant,$175. 520-891-0258 $300. 541-647-8931

RG GIIst

You have what if fakes.

www.rightwayranch.wor Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend dpress.com

everything in The Bulletin's daily garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if Xtreme sale. S n owyou're planning your board, Skateboarding, own garage or yard Clothing, C a meras, sale, look to the clasElectronics V o lcom, sifieds to bring in the Nike, SUN., May 19 buyers. You won't find 1454 NW Newport. a better place for bargains! USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or Door-to-door selling with email clagsifiedObendbulletin.com fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. T URN THE P A G E For More Ads T he B u l l e t i n

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D2 SUNDAY MAY 19 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

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PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregcrn since t903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday. 267

I

Misc . Items

Fuel & Wood

Poultry, Rabbits,

SF Giants coat, Irg, satin WHEN BUYING w/orange trim 8 lettering. $170 new; perfect cond, FIREWOOD... sell $100. 541-548-6642 To avoid fraud, The Bulletin Offers The Bulletin Free Private Party Ads recommends pay• 3 lines - 3 days ment for Firewood • Private Party Only only upon delivery • Total of items adverand inspection. tised must equal $200 • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8' or Less FOR DETAILS or to • Receipts should PLACE AN AD, include name, Call 541-385-5809 phone, price and Fax 541-385-5802 kind of wood Wanted- paying cash • purchased. Firewood ads for Hi-fi audio 8 stuMUST include dio equip. Mclntosh, species & cost per J BL, Marantz, D y cord to better serve naco, Heathkit, Sanour customers. sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541 -261-1808

& Supplies Found Sunglasses, SW Industrial Wy, Bend, 5)6. Serama's Chi c kens, Call to I.D.,541-385-1822 smallest & lig htest breed in the world. For Lost kitty Sydney, black 8 show or companionwhite long-haired, white ship, 541-433-2112. spot on c hin, microchipped, Thousand Trails 341 on 5/10. 541-923-6948 421 Horses & Equipment Schools & Training LOST "Olive" 10-yr-old spayed female t/3 Corgi Horse Boarding - Ride

QOrj0rj

476

476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

CLERICAL

DMV/Title Clerk

EDUCATION

Head Teacher

needed, full-time, for Ashwood Elementary Bend location. Title & School (K-6) Registration e x p eri-Position Begins: Sepence a must; RV/Auto tember, 2013 Industry 8 Accounting Salary 8 Benefits: Negoexperience preferred. tiable/DOE C ompetitive pa y 8 Closing Date: Open until benefits. Please send filled Qualifications/ /2 S h i-Tzu, l o ng-hair out the gate into acres A IRLINES AR E H I R - resume' to Preferences: black, gray, white, NE of public land. $195/mo. ING - Train for hands bcrvhire@ mail.com or apply in person at • Current Oregon area n e a r air p ort.www.steelduststable.com on Aviation Mainte6 3500 N . H w y 9 7 , Teacher License nance Career. FAA REWARD. 541-41 9-6356 541-419-3405 • Prefer Highly Qualified approved p r ogram. Bend, Oregon. Status REMEMBER: If you 345 Financial aid if quali• Elementary/Self Conhave lost an animal, Livestock & Equipment fied - Housing availtained License don't forget to check able CALL Aviation DO YOU NEED Applicants may apply diThe Humane Society Nubian dairy goats, milk- Institute o f M a i nteA GREAT rectly to Jefferson County in Bend 541-382-3537 ers, wethers, doe kids 8 nance 877-804-5293 EMPLOYEE School District ¹8 with a Redmond, (PNDC) buck kids. 541-923-7116 RIGHT NOW? letter of interest 8 cur541-923-0882 Call The Bulletin rent resume. Mail to: Prineville, Replacement-quality Serving Central Oregon since 1903 before 11 a.m. and Jefferson County SD ¹8 Attend College Online 541-447-7178; purebred y e a r ling 100%. *Medical, get an ad in to pubTeacher Position I Medical Equipment OR Craft Cats, Angus heiters, Final *Business, *Criminal lish the next day! 18624 NE Main All Year Dependable 541-389-8420. Answer and Danny *Hospitality, Justice, 541-385-5809. Ashwood, OR 97711 Seasoned AutoGo 3-wheel electric Firewood: Boy bloodlines. Good * Web. J o b Pla c e VIEW the scooter for handicapped, Lodgepole, Split, Del. Reward! Lost - N orth disposition. Raised in ment Deputy Clerk Mary Lewis Ass i stance. Classifieds at: Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 $300. 541-306-4892 Bend, yellow r i v er long-established herd. 541-489-3433 for $335. Cash, Check bag, enclosed were Computer and Finan- www.bendbulletin.com $1000 ea. Del. avail. or Credit Card OK. cial Aid If Qualified. prescription glasses 541-480-8096 Madras 541-420-3464. Schev Au t h orized. I Building Materials and rain gear. Call Call 86 6 - 688-7078 541 -389-5435 Dry Lodgepole Pine www.Centuraonline.C ACCOUNTANT Cambria Quartz 1" Rounds, Spring Farmers Column • om (PNDC) Established CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is Slab, Bel l i ngham, Special $1 65/cord. seeking a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pubpolished, paid $1400. Free local delivery 10X20 STORAGE accounting. The successful candidate shall Make o f fer. Never 541 -848-0017 People Look for Information lic BUILDINGS have a strong technical background in tax and fiUsed! 541-923-7491 for protecting hay, About Products and nancial accounting, as well as excellent commu269 firewood, livestock Services Every Day through nication skills. The applicant should be able to REDMOND Habitat Gardening Supplies etc. $1496 Installed. RESTORE The Bulletin Classifieds work both independently and as a team player. 541-617-1133. Candidate should have experience preparing 8 Building Supply Resale & Equipment CCB ¹173684. reviewing complex individual, corporate, and Quality at 476 kfjbuilders©ykwc.net partnership returns. Responsibilities will also inLOW PRICES BarkTurtsoil.com clude tax planning, business consulting and ac1242 S. Hwy 97 Employment BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS counting services. We a r e a p r o fessional 541-548-1406 325 Opportunities family-like team and offer a competitive salary Open to the public. Search the area's most PROMPT D E LIVERY Hay, Grain & Feed and a complete fringe benefit package. comprehensive listing of Automotive542-389-9663 USE THE CLASSIFIEDSI Lube TechlCustomer 1st quality grass hay, Irg classified advertising... Please send cover letter and resume to: 3'x3'xs' bales, approx real estate to automotive, Relation Specialist risaksonoiscoc as.com Door-to-door selling with For newspaper 750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn merchandise to sporting No experience necesfast results! It's the easiest delivery, call the stored. Patterson Ranch, goods. Bulletin Classifieds sary! Oil Can Henry's appear every day in the Circulation Dept. at Sisters, 541-549-3831 now hiring motivated, way in the world to sell. Web Developer 541-385-5800 print or on line. friendly people to fill Wanted: Irrigated farm To place an ad, call Call 541-385-5809 lubrication/customer 1 he Bulletin Classified you a technical star who can also commu541-385-5809 ground, under pivot ir- www.bendbulletin.com relation specialist po- Are 541-385-5809 rigation, i n C e n tral or email sitions. Our compre- nicate effectively with non-technical execuclassified@bendbulletin.com OR. 541-419-2713 tives and employees? Would you like to work hensive training proSofa, 70", teal w/ peach SrrvtngCevtrai Oregon rtvre i903 hard, play hard in beautiful Bend, OR, the recincludes gram and teal braid trim. Want to b u y A l falfa, reation capital of the state? Then we'd like to Serving Central Oregon s nre 1903 advancement oppor- talk Make offer. grass and grain hay, to you. tunities c o m petitive For Sale, Lowline 541-923-7491 standing, in C entral Angus and Dexter's pay and bonus pro- Our busy media company that publishes nuPrompt Delivery Ore. 541-419-2713 gram. Apply or f ax Heifers. (pregnant or Rock, Sand & Gravel merous web and mobile sites seeks an experiwith calf) NO steers contract information to enced Heating & Stoves Multiple Colors, Sizes developer who is also a forward thinker, Looking for your our Bend s tore ; available except for Instant Landscaping Co. creative problem solver, excellent communinext employee? cow/calf pairs. 61160 S. Hwy 97 541-389-9663 NOTICE TO cator, and self-motivated professional. We are Fax 541-318-1595 or Place a Bulletin Grass fed/raised. ADVERTISER redesigning all of our websites within the next SUPER TOP SOIL Reasonable prices. our Redmond store; couple help wanted ad Since September 29, wwwihershe soilandtsark.com of years and want you in on the ground Must sell as 2184 S. Hwy 97 - fax today and 1991, advertising for Screened, soil 8 com floor. I am retiring. 541-923-9987. used woodstoves has post reach over m i x ed , no Leo 541-306-0357 NO PHONE CALLS been limited to mod60,000 readers rocks/clods. High huFluencywith PHP, HTML5, CSS3, jQuery and PLEASE. els which have been mus level, exc. f or each week. JavaScript is a must. Experience integrating c ertified by the O r - flower beds, lawns, Your classified ad Wanted: Irrigated farm third-party solutions and social media applicaegon Department of ground, under pivot irgardens, straight will also tions required. Desired experience includes: Environmental Qual- s creened to p s o i l . riqation, i n C e n tral Banking appear on XML/JSON, MySQL, Joomla, Java, responity (DEQ) and the fed- Bark. Clean fill. DeOR. 541-419-2713 sive web design, Rails, WordPress. Top-notch bendbulletin.com eral E n v i ronmental liver/you ) first communjt haul. skills with user interface and graphic design an which currently Protection A g e ncy 541-548-3949. Need to get an added plus. receives over (EPA) as having met We are excited to 1.5 million page ad in ASAP? smoke emission stan270 announce an availBackground in the media industry desired but views every dards. A cer t ified You can place it able position for a Lost & Found not required. This is a full-time position with month at no w oodstove may b e Financial S e r vice benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a online at: extra cost. identified by its certificover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample www.bendbulletin.com R epresentative i n Bulletin cation label, which is Chihuahua/Terrier Bend, Oregon. links a n d/o r re p ository ( GitHub) t o Classitieds permanently attached Mix C h ester is Salary Range: resume O wescompapers.com. to the stove. The Bul- missing since 5/71 Get Results! 541-385-5809 $10.00 - $19.00 letin will no t k n ow- Black and white, 10 Call 541-385-5809 For more details This posting is also on the web at www.bendingly accept advertis- Ib, sweet but timid . or place your ad Want to b u y A l falfa, please apply online: bulletin.com ing for the sale of REWARD! grass and grain hay, on-line at www.myfirstccu.org uncertified 541-706-1544 standing, in C entral bendbulletin.com EOE EOE/Drug Free Workplace woodstoves. Ore. 541-419-2713

The Bulletin

Accounting

l jS SCNWAB Assistant Controller

Manages various accounting functions within the Warehouse Division. Responsibilities include supervising accounting staff; evaluating and monitoring accounts payable processes; assisting the Controller in publishing monthly financial statements; overseeing the general ledger and reconciling gross profits by general ledger account; performing year-end inventory adjustments; preparing various year-end accruals and analysis and working with internal and external auditors. Requires a bachelor's degree in accounting, finance or related field and 3+ y ears of accounting experience. CPA preferred. Must have working knowledge of GAAP, proven supervisory success, strong organizational skills and attention to detail, advanced PC skills including Microsoft Word and Excel, and working knowledge of general ledger and ERP systems. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest, we offer a c o mpetitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Resumes will be accepted through May 22, 2013.

Please send resume and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman. Resources O lesschwab.com. Emails must state "Assistant Controller" in the subject line. No phone calls please. EOE

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Accounting

l jS SCNWAB Accounting I Finance

We have the following positions available in our Accounting and Finance Departments:

Accounting Specialist

Responsible for accounting and reporting duties such as posting invoices and journal entries, a s sisting with financial statement preparation, preparing monthly and quarterly reports, assisting with month end and year end closing, issuing vendor payments, maintaining 1099s, and other duties as assigned.

Merchant Services Specialist

Reconciles merchant services (VISA, M/C, AMEX and Discover) transactions for all store locations; monitors, analyzes and re-bills bankcard fees; investigates chargeback and retrieval request notices; resolves customer transaction disputes; sets u p n e w s t ore locations with merchant ID ¹s; and reconciles monthly bank statements and performs other duties as assigned. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service and over 400 stores in the Northwest, we offer a c o mpetitive salary, excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Resumes will be accepted through May 22, 2013. Please send r e sume an d s a lary requirements to : ZY L SHuman.Resources Olesschwab.com. Emails must include the position title in the subject line.

No phone calls please. EOE


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY MAY 19 2013 03

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER P 0 E T A I D A C L U B L P 0 T E A L 0 H L O G O 0 F A P S A S S C A N N D R A I C A R T H E E

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B P A S A 0 N E T E R G R H S E E Q U E N SW E E L T A S I 0 N 0 T S P E S P E S H 0 U L E U R K A T E S 0 T H E T S E S T P E C T U A L A R M S 0 M E S I P E E D E L T E

S C A R C E N E E D S

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Employment

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N T 0 I Protection hotline at I I 0 R I 1-877-877-9392. I X P 0 LThc Bitllctin

PUZZLE IS ON PAGE GZ 476

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Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

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TRUCK DRIVER wanted must have doubles endorsement. Truck is parked in Madras, OR. Local run. Call

0 DEHRM@

Business Opportunities WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every

K0~0~ 514

Insurance

SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the

m ajor names y o u know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call READY F O R MY QUOTE now! CALL 1-888-706-8256. (PNDC) 526

Loans 6 Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have

concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE,

MEMORIALDAY2013

phase of investment opportunities, espec ially t h os e fr o m out-of-state or offered by a p erson doing business out of a local motel or hotel. Investment of f e rings must be r e gistered with the Oregon Department of Finance. We suggest you consult your attorney or call CONS U MER HOTLINE, 1-503-378-4320,

8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. A Classified ad is an EASY W AY TO REACH over 3 million Pacific Northwesterners. $5 2 5 /25-word c lassified ad i n 2 9

daily newspapers for 3-days. Call the Pacific Northwest Daily Connection (916) 2 88-6019 o r e m a il elizabeth@cnpa.com for more info (PNDC)

Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales

We will beclosedMonday, Memorial Day,May27, 2013 RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADVERTISING

DEADLINES

DAY DEADLINE Monday, 5/27 ...................... .......Wed. 5/22 4 p.m. Tuesday - At Home, 5/28.... .......Wed. 5/22 4 p.m. Tuesday, 5/28...................... ........ Thur. 5/23 Noon Wednesday, 5/29 ................ ........... Fri. 5/24 Noon

CLASSIFIED PRIVATE PARTY DEADLINES

Pressman/ 541-475-4221 Find them Press Operator Come work in Wasilla, in 1-877-877-9392. Alaska! The Mat-Su Looking for your next Prof-Mgmt, Regular Small, team-oriented The Bulletin Tuesday 5/28....................Noon Fri. 5/24 Valley Frontiersman is Full-Time Endoscopy unit lookBANK TURNED YOU a growing newspaper Placeemployee? Classifieds ing for experienced IV a Bulletin help DOWN? Private party and comm e rcial This position is ad today and will loan on real essedation nurse. Must site. Full-time wanted located in Chiloquin. be state l i censed printing reach over 60,000 tate equity. Credit, no 541-385-5809 position with great pay readers nursing grad in good each week. problem, good equity and benefits. M i n iFor more information Business for Sale standing with OSBN Your classified ad is all you need. Call mum 2 years expericontact: in Bend. with current ACLS. No will also appear on Oregon Land Mortence on Goss Comwww.c21bizops.com weekends or holidays. bendbulletin.com gage 541-388-4200. munity or other single The Klamath Tribes Part-time; relief du541-410-9287 which currently w idth w e b pr e s s . PO Box 436 ties require reliability receives over 1.5 LOCAL MONEytWe buy Extreme Value Adver M ust b e in goo d Chiloquin, OR 97624 in order to serve our page views secured trustdeeds 6 physical c o n dition. million tising! 29 Daily newsobs© klamathtribes.com valued patients. Send Administrative every month at note,some hard money PaPers $525/25- o d 541-783-2219 x 113 Email inquiries to: resume to no extra cost. loans. Call Pat Kellev Need(0getanad luckman©advanced i htO c lassified 3-d a y s. 541-382-3099 ext.13. Bulletin Classifieds *. frontiersman.com Reach 3 million PaliS SCNWAB Get Results! Just too many in ASAP? cific Northwesterners. Call 385-5809 collectibles? Remember.... For more information Find exactly what or place A dd your we b a d (916) 288-6019 or Good classified ads tell your ad on-line at you are looking for in the call Administrative Assistant dress to your ad and Fax it to541-322-7253 email: Sell them in the essential facts in an bendbulletin.com CLASSIFIEDS readers on The elizabeth Icnpa.com — Purchasing Department interesting Manner. Write The Bulletin Classifieds ««he Pacific N«h- The Buiie<jn gaSSiiiedS Provides administratrve support t o the from the readers view - nct Bulletin' s web site west Daily ConnecPurchasing and Technical Training groups. will be able to click the seller's. Convert the through automatically tion. (PNDC) Duties include managing travel schedules, re541-385-5809 Photographer facts into benefits. Show viewing and sorting correspondence, preparto your site. the reader hcw the item will ing training materials, record keeping and preHuman Resources help them in someway. RESTAURANT paring and proofing documents, and providing General This Domino's Pizza, Bend information related to training and testing. advertising tip hiring for Ass't Mgr. $9lES SCNNAB JEL&WEN. brought to you by $12/hr. Apply: 235 SE w rsoo w s r D 0 0 R s Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent Bulletin Advertising Department ew Lane. (Job I D customer service and over 400 stores in the Special Projects Photographer / The Bulletin Y¹986736 J ELD-WEN, i n c . W o rkSource Northwest, we offer a competitive salary, exEditorial Assistant Human Resources / Legal has the following Oregon; 541-388-6070) cellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. We have the following positions available Resumes will be accepted through May 22, employment opThe Bulletin is seeking a skilled photographer in our HR and Legal Departments: 2013. Please send resume and salary reportunities availand editorial assistant to join the Special General quirements to: Z Y LSHuman. Resources Projects team. This position will average 20 able in K lamath Internal Promotions Olesschwab.com. Emails must include the hours per week. Successful candidate will be Falls, OR: Crook County Sheriff's Office position title in the subject line. responsible for on-site and studio photograCoordinator Correctlons Deputy phy for advertising products including special Coordinate all a s pects o f o u r i n t ernal • Service Desk Salary: $38,597.40 - $55,522.72 DOE No phone calls please. magazines and niche products as well as employee promotion program including openClosing: May 31, 2013 Computer Tech EOE retail advertising. ing and closing positions, scheduling and at 5:00pm or until filled • Data Center coordinating p anel i n t erviews, p r oviding (Must use Sheritf's Office Editorial assistant duties include some writing, Tech p rogram s upport a n d in f o rmation t o ~wes c application form) organization, editing, data base management. employees,managers and executives. • Release/Deploy Will also assist in some social media project z DESCHUTES COUNTY Administrator c CCSO is seeking a Corrections Deputy. Reassistance as well as participation in local HR Administrative Assistant quirements: 21 YOA; U.S. Citizen; valid ODL; events sponsored by The Bulletin. This is a CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Provide general support to the HR department For more info. no criminal record, must pass background infun, fast-paced position. including answering questions and providing please visit vestigation/ DPSST Certified preferred. Depuinformation to employees and managers, www.jeld-wen.com. ties perform jail institution activities, are reQualified employee will possess basic photogBEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II, Older pre-employment background Email resume to sponsible for the care and safety of inmates, raphy s k ills, c o mputer s k ills i n c luding administering check and drug screen processes, adminisAdult. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN jobsOjeld-wen.com and must be willing to work rotating shifts. Microsoft Office Suite and Adobe Creative tering random drug testing program, maintainSuite. Will require the use of a reliable perUNTIL FILLED. ing department calendar, processing invoices Contact Michelle Blomquist, HR Director at 200 EOE sonal a u tomobile, proof of insurance, lifting and check requests and other duties and N E 2 n d St . , Pri n eville, O R 977 5 4 , up to 40 lbs. projects as assigned. MEDICAL DIRECTOR, Behavioral Health (541)447-6554 for a Sheriff's Office applicat ion packet, o r v i si t o u r w e b s i t e a t Division. Will consider full-time, part-time or To apply, send a resume, cover letter Call a Pro HR Business Partner www.co.crook.or.us to download the applicaand any appropriate work samples to: Personal Services Contract. Deadline:OPEN This is a senior level HR Generalist position Whether you need a tion. Martha Tiller at mtiller@bendbulletin.com serving as the primary point of contact for UNTIL FILLED. fence fixed, hedges management in an assigned geographic EOE / Drug-free Workplace trimmed or a house IS region. Provide advice regarding employeePSYCHIATRIC NURSE P RACTITIONER, related issues, company policy, regulatory built, you'll find Human Resources requirements, and other complicated HRBehavioral Health Division. One full-time and professional help in lES SCNNAB related issues. one part-time position, will also consider a The Bulletin's "Call a lES SCNNAB Service Professional" Personal Services Contract. Deadline:OPEN Paralegal Help Desk Analyst Provide general support for the legal and Directory UNTIL FILLED. Provide support services for company-wide compliance departments through dual role as 541-385-5809 users. Responds to calls regarding all types of paralegal and administrative assistant. Assist Benefits Supervisor PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRAGTITIONER or computer hardware and software related isOversees the company's benefits programs in response to legal inquiries and complaints, provide general litigation and administrative Medical Ass i stant sues; resolves issues or coordinates resoluincluding group health, dental, vision, life NURSE PRACTITIONER,Adult Jail. Full-time tion with appropriate IS departments and proFull-time, 6 mo. min. insurance, EAP and Retirement Trust. support and maintain legal files and records. position. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. vides training on new technologies. exp. Pick up application/job descripResponsibilities include benefit plan administion pkg at office. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Caooon with tration; vendor relations; monitoring and Computer Operator Madras Medical reporting on benefit plan performance; assistcustomer service and over 400 stores in the Runs and monitors scheduled jobs, prepares Northwest, we offer a c o mpetitive salary, Maternal Child Health, Public Health Division. Group ing with benefit plan design; working with legal and monitors equipment, removes and pre76 NE 12th St., counsel and s u pervising benefits staff. excellent benefits, retirement, and c a sh Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL pares output for distribution, maintains proper bonus. Resumes will be accepted through Madras, OR. Requires a bachelor's degree and 5-7 years documentation and performs routine equiprelated experience or equivalent and prior May 22 , 2 0 13 . P l ease s e n d r e s ume FILLED. ment maintenance.Responds to user and and salary requirements to: ZYLSHuman. supervisory experience. Must have knowledge system support issues, troubleshoots probGet your of federal and state regulations, filing and Resources O lesschwab.com. Emails m u st PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Maternity Case lems and works with other groups on project or include position title in the subject line. compliance requirements, excellent communibusiness Management with Maternal Child Health, support work. cation, organizational and analytical skills, No phone calls please. Public Health Division. Full-time position. thorough knowledge of p la n d esign and Business Application Specialist proficiency in MS Office applications. EOE a ROW I N G Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Works with business stakeholders to understand business requirements and identify Les Schwab has a r eputation of excellent with an ad in PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Nurse Family approaches to meet businessneeds. Works customer service and over 400 stores in the with others to ensure the application is funcThe Bulletin's Northwest, we offer a c o mpetitive salary, Partnership with Maternal Child Health, tioning at optimal performance levels and e xcellent benefits, retirement, an d c a s h "Call A Service Public Health Division. Full-time position. meets business needs; configures the applicabonus. Resumes will be accepted through Professional" tion for feature and function roll-outs; mainJune 9, 2013. Deadline:OPEN UNTIL FILLED. tains current knowledge; works with business Directory Central Oregon Community College users to analyze current procedures; suggests has o p enings l i s te d b e l ow . Go to Please send resume and salary requirements PUBLIC WORKS EQUIPMENT OPERATOR, process improvements; and performs other https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply to: ZYLSHuman.ResourcesOlesschwab.com. duties related to the application. online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, Emails must state "Benefits Supervisor" in the Road Department. Two full-time positions. CAUTION READERS: 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; sub!ect line. Deadline:WEDNESDAY,05/22/13. (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, No phone calls please. Ads published in "Em- Les Schwab has a r eputation of excellent Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. EOE ployment Opportuni- customer service and over 400 stores in the PUBLIC WORKS EQUIPMENT OPERATOR, COCC is an AA/EO employer. t ies" i n c lude e m - Northwest, we offer a c o mpetitive salary, ployee and excellent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. Solid Waste Department. Full-time position. Economic Development Manager Part Time Administrative Assistant, i ndependent po s i will be accepted through May 22, 3/4 Time - Sisters, OR Construction Office Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 05/22/13. tions. Ads for posi- Resumes Please send resume and salary rePosition is responsible for daily administrative tions that require a fee 2013. quirements to: ZYLSHuman. Resources I PURPOSE OF POSITION: support functions of the Campus Construction RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF,Sherjff's Office. or upfront investment lesschwab.com. Emails must include the posiTo execute the plans and programs of busioffice. Associates degree + 3yr. exp. req. must be stated. With tion title in the subject line. On-call positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ness retention/expansion and recruitment for 20hr/wk. $14.08-$16.76/hr. Closes May 19. any independent job projects within the greater Sisters area, and ON-GOINGRECRUITMENT. opportunity, p l ease No phone calls please. thereby assist in creating or retaining primary Assistant Director, Bookstore investigate thorEOE employment in the community of Sisters. AsResponsible for the daily operations of the oughly. COMING SOON sist Economic Development for Central OrBookstore. Includes operations, management, egon (EDCO) and local leaders with attracting merchandising, i n ventory, a n d ca s h ier Use extra caution when HUMAN RESOURGES DIRECTOR new primary employers to the community. point-of-sales. $ 3 ,558-$4,235/mo. C l oses applying for jobs onMay 26. line and never proNURSE - CORRECTIONS DUTIES and RESPONSIBILITIES (partial list): vide personal infor• Coordinate the business development proAdvertising Account Executive Payroll Supervisor mation to any source DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS gram i n cluding c o ntact w i t h b u s iness Supervise department staff and responsible for you may not have reowners/managers, follow-up calls, client visits, data entry for all time and attendance. Coordisearched and deemed The Bulletin is looking for a professional and APPLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE correspondence, information requests, renates and directs the payroll accounting actividriven Sales and Marketing person to help our to be reputable. Use search, and proposals. ties, personnel transactions, related record ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS,PLEASE VISIT extreme caution when customers grow their businesses with an • As prospective clients respond, qualify and keeping and reporting. Bachelor's req. + 5yr. r esponding to A N Y expanding list of broad-reach and targeted OUR WEBSITE ATwww.deschutes.or ods. recruit them to Sisters, serving as a facilitator exp. $3,558-$4,235/mo. Closes May 27. online e m p loyment products. This full time position requires a between client and other economic developAll candidates will receive an email response ad from out-of-state. background in consultative sales, territory ment entities including EDCO. Administrative Assistant, management and aggressive prospecting skills. regarding their application status after the • Assemble committees, taskforces, and workCOCC Foundation We suggest you call Two years of media sales experience is groups as needed comprised of key leaders Provide office management and support serrecruitment has closed andapplications have the State of Oregon preferable, but we will train the right candidate. from various sectors for both business develvices to the COCC Foundation. Includes dataConsumer Hotline at opment and strategic projects that will assist base management, assist and support staff been reviewed. Notifications to candidates are 1-503-378-4320 The p o sition in c ludes a com p etitive key economic development efforts. and board of t r ustees, and c oordinating sent via email only. If you need assistance, • Working with EDCO, update annually and fund-raising events. Prefer fund-raising experiFor Equal Opportunity compensation package including benefits, and oversee production of publications including ence.$2,549-3,034/mo. Closes May 28. rewards an a ggressive, customer focused please contact the Deschutes County L aws: Oregon B uthe Central Oregon Profile, Sisters Country salesperson with unlimited earning potential. reau of Labor 8 InPersonnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite Profile, and other marketing or informational Assistant Professor, Culinary Arts dustry, C i vil Rights materials pertinent to the program. Provide instruction for Culinary Arts and resEmail your resume, cover letter 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722. Division, taurant operations, both in lecture and lab meand salary history to: 971-673-0764 Salary Range: $35,000-$40,000 with benefits diums. Bachelor's req., + 3-yr. field exp. Start Jay srandt, Advertising Director Deschutes County provides reasonable Fall Term September 2013. Closes June 24. If you have any quesjbrandt@bendbulletin.com Send resume to a ccommodations for p e rsons w i th tions, concerns or OI centraloregonjobs I bbsihq.com Part Time Instructors comments, contact: drop off your resume in person at disabilities. This material will be furnished Fax to 541-388-1984 or stop by the BBSI/Bend New: Manufacturing Technology Classified Department 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; office located at 497 SW Century Drive, ¹101, Looking for t alented individuals to t each in alternative format if needed. For hearing The Bulletin Or mail to PO sox6020, Send, OR 97708; Bend, Oregon 97702 to fill out an application. part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our 541-385-5809 impaired, please call TTY/TDD711. No phone inquiries please. Pre-employment drug tests, criminal backWeb site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay ground screenings and DMV checks are re$500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER EOE / Drug Free Workplace additional perks. The Bulletin quired.

Forester

$39,753-$56,916 Full Benefits

MEDICAL

Sedation Nurse (Relief)

Classifieds • 541-385-5809

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin


D4 SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 750

860

Redmond Homes •

Call 54 l -385-580 9 to r o m ot e o u r s ervice

00~0~K~II 627

Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care

705

Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line

Motorcycles & Accessories Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories B o a ts & Accessories j

+ CRAMPED FOR+ CASH?

17.5' Glastron 2002,

Use classified to sell those items you no longer need. Call 541-385-5809

Victory TC 2002, runs great, many accessories, new Harley Davidson Soft- tires, under 40K Tail De luxe 2 0 0 7, miles, well kept. white/cobalt, w / pas$7000 OBO. For senger kit, Vance 8 Hines muffler system m ore info. c a l l & kit, 1045 mi., exc. 541-647-4232

The Bulletin

Chevy eng., Volvo outdrive, open bow, stereo sink/live well w/glastron tr a i ler, incl. b oa t c o v e r, Like new, $ 8 500.

20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini 8 custom trailer, $17,950. 541-389-1413

541-447-4876 Vacation Rentals Real Estate Services NOTICE: Oregon state 8 Exchanges law req u ires anyBoise, ID Real Estate one who co n t racts For relocation info, Hawaii Vacation. Vacafor construction work call Mike Conklin, tion on the beautiful to be licensed with the 208-941-8458 island of Kauai, July C onstruction Co n Silvercreek Realty 28th - Aug. 4th. Stay tractors Board (CCB). cond, $16,9 9 9, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 at Westin, r ecently 744 A n active lice n se 541-389-91 88. completed. Princeville Volvo Penta, 270HP, 20.5' Seaswirl Spymeans the contractor SERVING CENTRAL OREGON Open Houses Ocean Resort Villa's. Harley Davidson Sportslow hrs., must see, der 1989 H.O. 302, i s bonded an d i n Since 2003 Sleeps 2-4. $2700. ter, 2001, 1200cc, 9,257 $15,000, 541-330-3939 285 hrs., exc. cond., at s ured. Ver if y t h e Residential & Commercial Call 541-633-7725. m iles, $ 5 750. Ca l l bendbulletin.com Open 12-3 stored indoors for contractor's CCB Michael, 541-310-9057 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 1880 NW Shevlin life $11,900 OBO. LANDSCAPING 630 c ense through t h e 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 541-379-3530 Park Rd. CCB Cons u mer d Landscape Construction 763 Rooms for Rent Harley Davidson XL Yamaha TTR230 2007 hp Bowrider w/depth Classy Townhome Website Recreational Homes Sr Water Feature 1200 2007, Sportslow hours, e l ectric finder, radio/CD player, www.hirealicensedcontraclor. On Bend's West Installation/Maint. Studios & Kitchenettes 21' Bluewater Mirage ter Low. Like new, start, 6-spd, $1800. rod holders, full can& Property com Side Furnished room, TV w/ d Pavers 541-593-8748 1995, 4.3L engine, less only 2800 mi., major vas, EZ Loader trailer, or call 503-378-4621. Alison Mata, Broker cable, micro 8 fridge. than 100 hrs, Bimini upgrades and addiexclnt cond, $11,500. The Bulletin recomd Renovations 541-280-6250 Utils & l inens. New top, enclosed cover, 707-484-3518 (Bend) mends checking with Cabin in forest, hunting, tions. Helmets and d Irrigations Installation owners. $145-$165/wk swim platform, open Jackets i n c luded. f ishing, stream, 7 5 the CCB prior to conATVs 541-382-1885 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, bow, AM/FM CD, 2 Sprinkler $6500.503-508-2367 tracting with anyone. miles. 541-480-7215 props, power tilt/trim, Some other t rades Activation/Repair 1984, 185hp, V6 Mer634 Suzuki Ei er 2004 sacrifice $6,900. Harley Heritage Cruiser, full canvas, life willwww.u2pro.com/95 also req u ire addi- Back Flow Testing Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Quadrunner ATV, auto773 bumpers, water Softail, 2003 tional licenses a nd matic, new tires, 2215 vests, 541-815-9981 swim float, extra $5,000+ in extras, certifications. MAINTENANCE Acreages **No Application Fee ** miles, covered dog skis, prop 8 more. EZ Loader $2000 paint job, a Thatch & Aerate carrier platform, nylon trailer, never in saltwater, 2 bdrm, 1 bath, 30K mi. 1 owner, Say "goodbuy" C ascade views 4 . 67 For dust cover, set of 4 d Spring Clean op $530 & $540 w/lease. more information garaged, very t reed acres. qui e t snow chains. $2899. always d Weekly Mowing & Edging Carports included! to that unused clean, all maint. records. please call area n ea r A l f alfa. Contact Larry at www.thegaroergroup.com d Bi-Monthly & $5500. 541-389-7329 541-385-8090 Complete item by placing it in FOX HOLLOW APTS. $64,990. Grossman & 971-678-3196 or Monthly Maintenance or 209-605-5537 rywall Services Assoc. 541-388-2159. nortonjack@comcast.net 18' Lowe pontoon boat, The Bulletin Classifieds (541) 383-3152 a Bark, Rock, Etc. 2004, 50hp Honda, full Cascade Rental Open 12-3 Remodels cover, Bimini, f ishing Management. Co. 2341 NW Floyd & Repairs Senior Discounts CHECK YOUR AD chairs,exceptionally nice! 5 41 -385-58 0 9 Ln. Call for Specials! Please check your ad See at Central Lakes MaBonded and Insured Limited numbers avail. Nojob too smail. NorthWest Crossing on the first day it runs rine, 541-385-7791. Free exact quotes. 541-815-4458 Brand New Home 21' Crownline 215 hp 1, 2 & 3 bdrms to make sure it is corLCB¹ 8759 CCB ¹177336 w/d hookups, Shelley Griffin, in/outboard e n g i ne rect. Sometimes in- Harley Limited 103 2011, Broker patios or decks. 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin s tructions over t h e many extras, stage 1 8 air Yamaha Banshee 2001, N OTICE: O R E G O N 541-280-3804 sleeps 2/ 3 p e ople, Mountain Glen phone are misunder- cushion seat. 18,123 mi, custom built 350 motor, portable toilet, exc. Landscape Contrac541-383-9313 stood and a n e r ror $20,990. 541-306-0289 r a ce-ready, lots of extras, cond. Asking $8,000. tors Law (ORS 671) Professionally managed by can occur in your ad. $4999/obo 541-647-8931 r equires a l l bu s i - Norris & Stevens, Inc. If this happens to your 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, OBO. 541-388-8339 nesses that advertise ad, please contact us 670 636 inboard motor, g r eat Ads published in the to p e r form L a n di i • • the first day your ad Boats & Accessories cond, well maintained, "Boats" classification scape C o nstruction Apt./Multiplex NW Bend appears and we will $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 include: Speed, fishwhich includes: be happy to fix it as Concrete Construction p lanting, Small clean Studio ing, drift, canoe, decks , s oon as w e c a n . HD Fat Boy 1996 Downtown area, $495 house and sail boats. fences, arbors, Deadlines are: WeekCompletely customized mo.; $475 dep. all 1982 Valco River For all other types of w ater-features, a n d days 11:00 noon for Must see and hear to 14' utilities paid. No pets, watercraft, please se Sled, 70 h.p., Fish- 1 8' Seaswirl 1984, installation, repair of www.thegarnergroop.com next day, Sat. 11:00 appreciate. 2012 no smoking. 541- 330Finder. Older boat but open bow, V6, enClass 875. irrigation systems to a.m. for Sunday and Award Winner. 9769 or 541-480-7870 541-385-5809 price includes trailer, gine & outdrive rebe licensed with the Monday. $17,000 obo. 3 wheels and tires. All built, extras, $2495. Landscape Contrac648 Open 12-3 541-385-5809 541-548-4807 for $1 5 00 ! Cal l 541-546-6920 t ors B o a rd . Th i s Thank you! 2374 NW Lemhi Servmg Central Oregon irnce l903 Houses for HD Screaming Eagle 541-416-8811 4-digit number is to be The Bulletin Classified Pass Dr. Over 30 Years Experience Rent General Electra Glide 2005, included in all adverNorthWest Crossing • Sidewalks 103" motor, two tone 14' Dolphin Princess 19.5' Bayliner Discovtisements which indiOne Level Plus • RV Pads PUBLISHER'S 775 candy teal, new tires, Canoe, $350. ery 2008, MerCruiser cate the business has Bonus • Driveways 23K miles, CD player, 541-389-7472 135hp motor, open NOTICE a bond, insurance and Manufactured/ Sean Haidet, • Color & Stamp bow, full canopy, alAll real estate adverhydraulic clutch, exworkers c ompensaBroker Work Available Mobile Homes cellent condition. 14' Seaswirl (1965 P14), ways garage-stored, tion for their employ- tising in this newspa541-848-7448 A/so — Hardwood ffoorind Highest offer takes it. with trailer, gys, 3hp 8 used 5 times, new Beautiful h o u seboat, ees. For your protec- per is subject to the at affordable prices! FACTORY SPECIAL $14,500 541-480-8080. tion call 503-378-5909 F air H o using A c t electric, fish f i nder, tags,541-977-3120 $85,000. 541-390-4693 New Home, 3 bdrm, CCB ¹190612 which makes it illegal downrigger, $450 cash. www.centraloregon or use our website: $46,500 finished Call Grant 541-382-1201. houseboat.com www.lcb.state.or.us to to a d v ertise "any on your site. ) I+, preference, limitation check license status J and M Homes Take care of 541-219-3183 before con t racting or disc r imination 541-548-5511 15' older Seaswirl, your investments with t h e bu s iness. based on race, color, 35HP motor, cover, religion, sex, handiPersons doing landwith the help from I D e bris Removal d epth f inder, a s cap, familial status, scape maintenance Road King Classic sorted live v e sts, The Bulletin's do not require a LCB marital status or na2000 22K mi, 1550 $1400. OBO. tional origin, or an inwww.thegaroergroup.com license. stage II EFI, SEI2 "Call A Service Boat loader, elec. for 541-548-7645 or tention to make any cam, new heads/Ig 541-408-3811. pickup canopy, extras, Professional" Directory such pre f e rence, valves, Revtech 745 $450, 541-548-3711 limitation or discrimidigital fuel optimizer, Homes for Sale nation." Familial staSamson true dual GENERATE SOME extus includes children headers, Hooker Will Haul Away citement in your neigunder the age of 18 1979 70x14 Kozy mfg mufflers, HD tourborhood. Plan a ga' FREE P„ living with parents or home, Cline F a lls, ing seat/handlebars, 850 rage sale and don't legal cus t o dians, well kept & insulated. 16' backrests, lots of O ld T o w n For Salvage ~ Snowmobiles forget to advertise in pregnant women, and 3/2. $13,500 c ash. extras, excellent Camper C a n oe, 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O classified! 385-5809. 541-604-4460 Any Location people securing cuscondition. $9700 exc. cond, $ 900. new upholstery, new elec — Providing2000 A rctic Cat ,'I Removal tody of children under 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, (2) Call for more info 541-312-8740 L580's EFI with n e w tronics, winch, much more serving central oregon since a03 Yard Maintenance 18. This newspaper 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, Z 541-788-3004 Also Cleanups covers, electric start w/ $9500. 541-306-0280 will not knowingly ac- view. By owner, ideal for reverse, low miles, both 8< Clean-up, AB¹ Cteanouts ~ cept any advertising extended family. excellent; with new 2009 Thatching, Plugging for real estate which is $590,000. 541-390-0886 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, 8< much more! in violation of the law. drive off/on w/double tilt, O ur r e aders ar e Where can you find a lots of accys. Selling due ContactAllen hereby informed that helping hand? to m edical r e asons. all dwellings adver$6000 all. 541-536-8130 From contractors to Handyman tised in this newspayard care, it's all here Check out the per are available on an equal opportunity classifieds online in The Bulletin's I DO THAT! MAVERICK basis. To complain of www.bendbultetin.com I "Call A Service cal l Updated daily ANDSCAPING discrimination HUD t o l l-free at Professional" Directory LCB ¹¹671 1-800-877-0246. The Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, II I' A'Licensed*Bonded *Insured II I NOTICE short track, variable toll f re e t e l ephone Speciaiiiing in i i All real estate advernumber for the hearexhaust valves, elec/ Fire Perimeter Clearing ing im p aired is tised here in is sub- tric s t art, r e v erse, Mowing/Yard Detailing Services ject to t h e F e deral 1-800-927-9275. manuals, rec o rds, Handyman/Remodeling Weedeating/ChainsawWork F air H o using A c t , new spare belt, cover, Landscape, Construction/Installs Residential/Commercial I' which makes it illegal heated hand g rips, i I ' Fencing & More! Tick, Tock Ssmll Jnbs Io to advertise any pref- nice, fast, $999. Call Bend/Redmond/Powell Butte ' vl I I Enri re Ror>m Remodels erence, limitation or i I Tom, 541-385-7932, Terrebonce/CrookedRiver Ranch TiCk, TOCk... Garage Orgonizailon discrimination based • Yamaha 750 1999 el ' Senior & Vet e ran Di s count s I on race, color, reliHome /nspeciios Repairs ...don't let time get Mountain Max, $1400. Bret Stormer gion, sex, handicap, • 1994 'I ' ' r ' I i I Quallry, Hose¹I Work I away. Hire a Arctic Cat 580 familial status or naCell:(503) 302-2445 EXT, $1000. Dennis 541.317.9768 professional out tional origin, or inten- • Zieman ricsv 15 I 573&vt¹t'll/lcsmlPII 4-place Office:(541) 923-4324 tion to make any such of The Bulletin's SOLD! I ' 'I i e preferences, l i m ita- trailer, "Call A Service tions or discrimination. All in good condition. Located in La Pine. a ERIC REEVE We will not knowingly • • Professional" Call 541-408-6149. COLLINS accept any advertisDirectory today! )g HANDY Ip ing for r ea l e s tate 860 which is in violation of SERVICES Rented your Motorcycles & Accessories Call Now Io Schedule this law. All persons Property? All Home & Spring Cleanup The Bulletin Classifieds are hereby informed Commercial Repairs that all dwellings adand Aerate/Thatch, has an vertised are available Carpentry-Painting "After Hours" Line. Weekly or one time on an equal opportuHoney Do's. Call 541-383-2371 Grounds Keeping Service nity basis. The BulleSmall or large jobs, 24 Hours to • Mowing • Edging tin Classified oo problem. c~ a cei o a d .' • Hedge Trimming Senior Discouoi 1988 ATK 406, refur• Pruning ' Weedeating 650 Real Estate bished by American Dirt All work guaranteed. • Fertilizing • Hauling Houses for Rent Auction Bike, 1 hour running time 541-389-3361 • De-thatching on complete overhaul. NE Bend The Bend BrewfeSt iS a CelebratiOn Df the 541-771-4463 FREE ESTIMATES $1495. 541-504-7745 Nominal Opening Bonded - Insured craftsmanship and artistry of beer making Bid: $10,000 541-480-9714 1611 Bear Creek Rd. 4 CCB¹149468 BONDED & INSURED 53790 Rosa Rd., Bdrm, 2 bath, garage, across the Northwest, offering fine brews, Bandon, OR fenced, fireplace, gas 3 Bdrm, 2 Bath food and entertainment while supporting Bjg Landscaping/Yard Care Experienced Yard Maint., heat, w/d, $925 mo. licensed & insured, resi- 541-948-4531 1,458sq.ft.+/vg Brothers Bjg Sisters of Central Oregon. Held mobile/Mfd home. dential/comm'I, ys price 4 Bdrm 2.5 bath, 1700 price off 1st svc! Steven sq.ft., appls., f e nced Sells: 8:00AM Tues., 2002 Harley Davidson in Bend's Old Mill District, the event honors Lowery, 541-279-3628 May. 28 on site Heritage Softail - Fl, emyard, on cul-de-sac. No ZdOn'Z gualuP the success of local brewers and spotlights erald green 8 black, lots smoking. Pets? 2400 of chrome & extras, 9K Z'a~< 0a ~/,. Painting/Wall Covering NE Jeni Jo Ct., near williamsauction.com their roles in the vitality of Central Oregon's 800-982-0425 mi, perfect cond. $9995. More Than Service hospital. $ 1 0 95/mo.. Many properties Call 503-999-7356 (cell) economy. This official booklet, designed as 503-680-9590. Peace of Mind now available B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 an interactive reference guide as well as a for online bidding! Darling cottage in small 52k miles, b r onze, Spring Clean Up Victorian style 55+ combeer lover's keepsake, js distributed to all extra wind s hield, •Leaves munity. 2 masters, 2ys A Buyer's Premium trailer hitch, battery •Cones may apply. Bulletin readers and the thousands who bath, unique backyard. charger, full luggage •Needles $1195/mo. 541-617-8850 OR Broker: Friday, August 9 hard bags, manuals attend the festival. •Debris Hauling European JUDSON GLEN and paperwork. Al659 VANNOY, Professional ways garaged. $3200. Weed Free Bark Houses for Rent Williams & Williams Don, 541-504-5989 & Flower Beds Worldwide Real Sunriver Painter Estate, LLC.

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Lawn Renovation

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Landscape Maintenance

Repaint Specialist!

Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-81 5-2888

Full or Partial Service •Mowing ~Edging •Pruning ~Weeding Sprinkler Adjustments

Fertilizer included with monthly program

Weekly, monthly or one time service.

VILLAGE PROPERTIES

Lic.¹ 200507303.

Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range FOR SALE $425 - $2000/mo. When buying a home, View our full 83% of Central inventory online at Village-Properties.com Oregonians turn to 1-866-931-1061

The Bulletin

5er ng Central Qregon s nce l903

Western Painting Co.

Commercial & Residential

- Richard Haymana semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. Small jobs welcome. Interior & Exterior

Senior Discounts

541-388-6910

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

Fax: 541-3884I737

EXPERIENCED

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Call 541-385-5809 to

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Redmond Homes

541-220-6330 BEAUTIFUL INSIDE, Meet singles right now! PARADISE OUTSIDE! No paid o p erators,'97 Fuqua manuf. home, just real people like 1872 sq ft, 3 Bdrm/2 Ba, you. Browse greet- f inest f eatures. 5 0 0' ings, exchange mes- deck, 30' pond, fountain, sages and c o nnect creek, hot tub, on .40 live. Try it free. Call acre lot. $159,900. now: 8 7 7-955-5505. 2636 SW Mariposa Lp.

(PNDC)

541-279-9958

Where buyers meet sellers. Every daythousands of buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages. They know you can't beat The Bulletin Classified Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away.

Clissifieds Thousands ofadsdaily in print andonline. •

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OREGON FESTIVAL OF cy~ =CARS THEGUIDETOCENTRALOREGON'S EXCLUSIV EEXOTICCARSHOW The OregOn FeStival Df CarS featureS the world's most rare and exotic automobiles. Both new and vintage models are featured in this show that attracts spectators from aCrOSS the regiOn Who dream Of Sitting behind the Wheel Df SuCh SOPhiStiCated

machinery. The guide includes photos and descriptions of each car featured in the show as well as additional event details.

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 916

Travel Trailers

Watercraft

T r a vel Trailers •

Fifth Wheels •

Ads published in "Wa- Airstream 1969 L a nd RV tercraft" include: Kay- Y acht, 31-ft, a d o n CONSIGNMENTS aks, rafts and motor- Bend CraigsList. $6500 WANTED ~zed personal OBO. 541-905-1705 We Do The Work ... watercrafts. For " boats" please s e e Just bought a new boat? You Keep The Cash! On-site credit Sell your old one in the Class 870. classifieds! Ask about our approval team, 541-385-5809 Super Seller rates! web site presence. 541-385-5809 We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: I Mo t o rhomes 541-548-5254

The Bulletin

Fleetwood 10' Tent Travel Trailer, 2004 1 queen bed, 1 regular bed+ dining area

E Fleetwood D i s covery 40' 2003, diesel motorhome w/all options-3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Wintered in h e ated shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-447-8664

bed; gas stovetop, 2.5 cu. ft. refrigerator, portable toilet, awning/grass mat, BBQ, receiver for bike carrier. Original owner. $6500. Call 541-389-2426

Springdale 27' 2005, 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$13,000 obo. 541-408-3811

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work... You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

Streamliner 30' 1963, good condition, com p l ete, I ready to go. $2000. Fleetwood 31' Wilder- 541-306-0383 n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng, queen bed, FSC, outHave an item to side shower, E-Z lift sell quick? s tabilizer hitch, l i ke new, been stored. If it's under $10,950. 707-688-4253 '500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

approval team,

web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

Keystone Sprinter 31', 2008 King size walkaround bed, electric awning, (4) 6-volt

Redmond: 541-548-5254

batteries, plus many more extras, never smoked in, first owners, $19,900.

L'

Call 541-410-5415 • -

Southwind 35.5' Triton, 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dupont UV coat, 7500 mi. Bought new at $132,913; asking $91,000. Call 503-982-4745

'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) Il s

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Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, only 34K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243

Fifth Wheels

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Classic Autos

I' w/full size camper, good GMC 1966, too many cond, 95K dual fuel tank, extras to list, reduced to 2 new winter tires on rims, F reightliner FL 6 0 $7500 obo. Serious buy- $2000 obo. 541-633-7856 1995, midsize ers only. 541-536-0123 hauler, must see to 541-389-6998 G MC Sierra S L T The Bulletin appreciate. $19,000 2006 - 1500 Crew OBO. 503-298-9817 Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe To Subscribe call Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, 541-385-5800 or go to cond., 82 k m i les, auto. trans, ps, air, www.bendbulletin.com $19,900. ExK E A T frame on rebuild, re541-408-0763 painted original blue, original blue interior, I

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1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 located original hub caps exc H25E, runs © Sunriver. H o urly Hyster well, 2982 Hours, chrome asking $9000 rental rate (based upon or make offer. $3500,call approval) $775. Also: 541-385-9350 541-749-0724 S21 hangar avail. for 541-385-5809 • le a s e I The Bulletin Classified sale, o r $15/day or $325/mo. Look at: 541-948-2963 Bendhomes.com Want to impress the for Complete Listings of relatives? Remodel Area Real Estate for Sale your home with the help of a professional FAST66 Ranchero! from The Bulletin's $7500 invested, "Call A Service sell for $4500! /3 interest i n w e l lProfessional" Directory 1equipped Call 541.382.9835 IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ 359 p o table prop, located K BDN. Peterbilt water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, $65,000. 541-419-9510 3200 gal. tank, 5hp pump, 4-3" h o ses, The Bulletin's camlocks, $ 2 5,000. "Call A Service I 541-820-3724 Professional" Directory FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, MONTANA 3585 2008, 931 is all about meeting door panels w/flowers exc. cond., 3 slides, & hummingbirds, king bed, Irg LR, yourneeds. Automotive Parts, white soft top & hard Arctic insulation, all Service & Accessories Call on one of the top. Just reduced to options $35,000. 541-420-3250 professionals today! Camry car cover, new, $3,750. 541-317-9319 or 541-647-8483 fits '97-'01 4-dr, $130. Nuyya 297LK H i tch- Executive Hangar Hiker 2007, All sea- at Bend Airport (KBDN) 541-504-4324 sons, 3 s l ides, 32' 60' wide x 50' d eep, FREE! (4) tires/wheels, perfect for snow birds, w/55' wide x 17' high bi- 8.25-20"-10 bolt; & 2-spd l eft k i t chen, re a r fold dr. Natural gas heat, rear axle, all for '53 Chev lounge, extras, must offc, bathroom. Adjacent truck. 541-678-5575 see. $28,000 Prineville to Frontage Rd; great 541-447-5502 days & visibility for aviation busiFordGalaxie 500 1963, 932 541-447-1641 eves. 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, ness. Financing availAntique & 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & able. 541-948-2126 or radio (orig),541-41 9-4989 Classic Autos What are you email 1jetjock©q.com

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Chevy '/4 ton 1978, V8,

Weekend Yyarrior Toy looking for? Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, You'll find it in fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray The Bulletin Classifieds i nterior, u se d 3X , $19,999 firm.

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 Orbit 21'2007, used readers each week. WANTED! only 8 times, A/C, Your classified ad oven, tub s hower, RV Consignments will also appear on micro, load leveler Paid for or Not! bendbulletin.com hitch, awning, dual BIG ~~ which currently rebatteries, sleeps 4-5, COUNTRY RV ceives over 1.5 milEXCELLENT CONlion page views evDITION. All acces• 90% of all RV buyers ery month at no sories are included. are looking to finance extra cost. Bulletin $17,500 OBO. or trade. Classifieds Get Re541 -382-9441 • We have a dozen sults! Call 385-5809 finance options. or place your ad • We take anything on ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q on-line at trade, paid for or not. P 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. bendbulletin.com • We do all of the work541-548-1096 you et the CASH

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Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes instructions over the phone are misunderstood and an error can occurin yourad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us Springdale 2007 26' low the first day your ad miles, awning, A/C, appears and we will exc. cond., $12,500. be happy to fix it 541-848-9359. as soon as we can.• If we can assist you, please call us:

don'klaSt/ Jayco Seneca 34', 2007 28K miles, 2 slides, Du ramax diesel, 1 owner excellent cond, $84,995 Trade? 541-546-6920

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wheel, 1 s lide, AC, TV,full awning, excellent shape, $23,900. 541-350-8629

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin 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

One Half Interest in RV-9A for SALE 2005 Vans RV-9A, 0-320, Dynon, GPS, ICOM's, KT-76C, Oxygen. Flies great, no damage history. 300 plus Hours tach, kept in Redmond C Hanqar. Reduced to $35K, OBO: Dick Hansen,

GMC V~ton 1971, Only $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd owner. 951-699-7171

541-419-5480.

Nissan Frontier 2006 K ing Cab X E 2 W D $12, 9 88 Mercedes 450SL, 1977, ¹ 45579. 113K, 2nd owner, gar aged, b o t h top s . Oregon $11,900. 541-389-7596 Anrogonrce 541-598-3750 aaaoregonautosource.com T itan

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541-410-6183.

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) &

Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 Sport Utility Vehicles I ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete w/spare f r on t cl i p ., $3950, 541-382-7391

530-515-8199

Ford Explorer Limited 2006, RV Tow Vehicle, Exc. Cond. Flat Tow, Remote Start M&G Air Tow B rake Syst e m , Lights Wired Breakaway switch, Roadmaster Tow H itch 3M Clearguard, Always Garaged, 32k mi., Camel Leather Interior $17 , 995.

T-BIRD 1988 S port coupe 34 400 orig mi., A/C, PW, PL, new tires/brakes/hoses/ belts & exhausts. Tan w/tan interior. Immaculate! $4,995. Days 5 4 1-322-4843, Eves 541-383- 5043

Ford Ranchero 1979

1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, & materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473

4x4

Off-Road, beautiful Plymouth B a r racuda inside and out, metallic black/charcoal 1966, original car! 300 leather, loaded, 69k hp, 360 V8, centerlines, 541-593-2597 mi., $19,995 obo.

Ford Mustang Coupe 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO.

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

Chevrolet Cameo Pickup, 1957, disassembled, frame dkhansen©bendpowder coated, new broadband.com or front sheet metal, cab Tod, 541-350-6462 restored. $9995 firm. Call for more info, Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 541-306-9958 (cell) based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 total t i me . $6 8 ,500. 541-475-6947, ask for Chevy C-20 Pickup Rob Berg. 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model 916 CST /all options, orig. Trucks & owner, $19,950, Heavy Equipment 541-923-6049

te(cÃ

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes, $1950.

with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo.

541-480-7837

541-420-4677

541-923-2318

VW BUG 1972 rebuilt

eng, new paint, tires, engine, power every- chrome whls, 30 mpg, thing, new paint, 54K $3800. 541-233-7272 original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in & out. Asking Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390

Lexus LX470 2003, loaded, 4WD, 119K mi., galactic grey w/ g rey leather, V 8 , removable 3rd row seat, 2 0 " c u stom wheels, Mark Levinson audio upgrade a l l s e r vice records, daily driver. $21,500.

$8,500. 541-480-3179

VW Convertible 1977, new tires & brakes, rebuilt engine, newer paint, $9500. 541-388-5591

541-410-2062

Prowler 2009 Extreme Ford T h u nderbird 933 E dition. Model 2 7 0 1995, new white soft Pickups Bend: 541-330-2495 Vans RL, 2 slides, oppos- Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 top, tonneau cover Redmond: ing in living area, ent. by Carriage, 4 slides, 541-548-5254 Chevy 1955 PROJECT and upholstery. New Ford 1-ton extended van, center, sep. bedroom, inverter, satellite sys, B e a utiful car. 2 door wgn, 350 chrome. 1995, 460 engine, set-up 2 ne w e x tra t i res, fireplace, 2 flat screen C ar. $25,0 0 0 . small block w/Weiand 541-548-1422 f or co n tractor wi t h hitch, bars, sway bar 885 TVs. $54,950 dual quad tunnel ram shelves & bins, fold-down included. P r o-Pack, 541-480-3923 Canopies & Campers with 450 Holleys. T-10 ladder rack, tow hitch, anti-theft. Good cond, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Need help fixing stuff? 180K miles, new tranny & 'til Call The Bulletin At ARE Pickup canopy with Diamond Reo Dump c lean. Req . Weld Prostar wheels, Call A Service Professional Chevy 2500 HD 2003 brakes; needs catalytic 4/20/15. $19, 9 00. 541-385-5809 roof rack for 6' bed, Ford Truck 1 974, 1 2-14 extra rolling chassis + 4 WD w o r k tr u c k,converter & new wind541-390-1122 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail F250 from 2000-2010, yard box, runs good, extras. $6500 for all. find the help you need. 140,000 miles, $7000 shield. $2200. skslra©msn.com www.bendbulletin.com 541-389-7669. $6900, 541-548-6812 obo. 541-408-4994. 541-220-7808 At: www.bendbulletin.com $400. 541 419 0251

I

o

I

SUNDAY

1PM — 3PM Great home in River Terrace neighborhood. Includes 3 bdrm, 2ba, 1750 sq, ft., family room. Amazing b a ckyard! 1677 NW 4th St. Quiet street, close to downtown, First Street Directions: From Portland Ave, Hr!dge and the river trail. /urn north on 4th Srreer Homeis

near /op of block onyour lef/.

$579,000 HOS/ed 6 LiSted byr

HOLLY POLIS Broker

'

541-419-8710

' I

I SAT tLSIIN 11AM - 4PM && a

sq. ft, Extenqive attention to der&it throughout this oew!k constructed 2 ktory home in

Horizon R>dge qp/heauuful views of the Cascade Mountain& Fully fenced R !&ndsc&pek! with a gorgeous water feature 20772Horizon RidgePlace, Bend a knotty alder front door to D!recr!onrc From Cooley,head south welcome you home. Too many on Buyd Ar.res, lc fr cn Trister, /cfr on upgrades to ltqo Come have a HOriZOn Ridge.Frc~ Ekngire,head look for yourseIII northonBoyd Acresro.tforning&or,/efr Honed Sarurday on klajenic Loop, left on Trinax rig/x on 6 Sunday by: Horizon Ridge.

SEANBARTON,Broker

$369,000

541-306-7669 Listed byp

SEANBARTON,Broker

SothebyS

CaSCade

541-306-7669

INTk&N&TION&k kkkkkk

DEB TEBBS,Broker

Warm and comfortable lodgestyle home conveniently located on cul-Je-sac near the Old Mill Distnct, wuh view o f M n Ba c h e l or. Enjoy over 2,400 sq. ft , with natural wood aod log accents, granite counters, custom cabinets, 5 hdrms, 2.j baths, office and family room. Private backyard is fenced for kids and pets, large attached 2-c&r garage ha& room for storage.

Hosted 6 Listed by:

BRIAN MEECE Principnl Broker, CC/M, ALC

541-480-1630

541-419-4553

I

H ome built i n

I/c&

2 0 09

with 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths oversized family room, separate den,

20116 Wapiti Court-SWBend Directions: Br o okswood south from Old Mill District to /rfil/brook Lane or Powers Rd, then north on B/ake/y ltd to Wapiti Court.

$558,900

RF/A1N

KEY PROPERTIES

Whirlpool s t ainless steel a p p l i a n c e s, 2810SW 33rd St., Redmond jetted tub i n m a ster, Directions: O ff South Canal oversized 2-car garage, Blvd, take SW Salmon Ave, to great landscaping. SW 27th Sr., left on 27/h, right on Umari l/a to 33rd —left. Hosred byk DAVE FEAGANS,ckkqaP&rcroar

541-419-7914 541-728-0862

$559,900

Li qtec/ byp DAVE FEAGANS, PkqntP&rBroker

541-419-7914 541-728-0862

ALPINE REAL ESTATE LLc CkqtkkkOkkqq&

II

I

I

SAT R SUN 11AM — 4PM

SUNDAY 12-4

3 bdrm, 2.1 baths &nd 2059

I

$

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SAT. R SUN. 1PM-4PM Enjoy Central Oregon S unsets f ro m y o u r covered front porch. Charming 2465 sq. ft. canal-front horse property w!th 4 stall barn & fenced corral on 2.5 acres. Nicely landscaped yard with 1.2j irrigated acres and pond.

63440 Old DeschutesRd.Bend Directionsr From Hrcj. 97 go east on CooleyRd, take ht right off circle to /grh S/q left on Sco¹sdale Dr., right on Old DeKhuteqRd.

$585,000

HOSted 6 L/Sted byr

BRETT ELMORE Broker

541-508-5050

PINE MARTEN P ROPERT I E S L L C

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- '- pgI N . t)II + es

Gorgeous 3 b edroom, 2 h a th , CUSTOM LOG HOME on I p r ivate acre with beautilul mountain

views of all 9 Cascade Peaks. 40'x60' heated RV shop with office. Minutes from LAKE BILLY

CHINOOK. Thi s o n e's A MAZING! $3$9,000

LISA JOHNSON, aroker

g~i-gio-~60i' cr R3M 33TAT3


To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

D6 SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

I

Vans

Ford Aerostar 1994 Eddie Bauer Edition Fully Loaded, Mint Condition! Runs Excellent! $3000. 541-350-120 I

Automobiles

CHECK YOUR AD Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror can occur in your ad. If this happens to your ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will be happy to fix it as

WOW!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super

Sports, G.S. floor

mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $45,000. 503-358-1164.

Lumina Van 1 99 5 , X LNT c o nd., w e l l s oon as w e c a n . cared for. $2000 obo. Deadlines are: Week541-382-9835. days 12:00 noon for next day, Sat. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. If I Au t o mobiles we can assist you, please call us: Buick LeSabre Cus-

541-385-5809 tom 2004, rare 75k, $6000, worth way The Bulletin Classified more. leather, heated seats, nice wheels. Good tires, 30 mpg, white. Convinced? Call Bob Chevy Malibu 2009 43k miles, loaded, 54 I -318-9999 studs on rims/ Asking $12,900. Advertise your car! 541-610-6834. Add A Picture!

Automobiles

FIND IT! BVY IT/ SELL IT! The Bulletin Classifieds

Buick Lucerne CXS 2006 sedan, V8, Northstar 4.6L engine, silver, black leather, new $36,000; 92K miles, 18" wheels 8 much more, best offer over $7900. Bob, 541-318-9999

FOR ONCY

541-322-6928

Toyota Camrysl 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1 986parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592

L'"" '" "

J

Monaco DYna + 2004- ~LOADED! solid Features includ e 4-dr counters, rtace sur tc, c, fri'dge,econvectionr mi er, washer/d Y built-in ramic tile tloor, TU,DUo, satellitedish, air leveling, to'g' pass-tho gh d a ging size bed tray, an only - Alltor $140,000

Nissan FX35 2012, Silver, 21K, loaded,

$38,500,541-550-7189

Corvette Convertible 2 004, 6 spe e d . Spiral Gray Metallic with tan leather interior. On l y 1 , 2 00 miles on new Michelin run f lat t ires, Corsa exhaust. Lots of extras. Only 25k miles. $28, 5 00. (541) 410-2870.

Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power. $13,500. 541-788-0427

On a classified ad go to www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.

L e gal Notices

Legal Notices

Brad D . O r t man. LEGAL NOTICE You are hereby reEstate of ELMER J. HOUSER. N O TICE quired to a p pear TO INT E RESTED a nd d e fend t h e file d P ERSONS. Cas e C omplaint Number: 13PB0035. against you in the entitled Notice: The C i rcuit above cause within thirty Court of the State of (30) days from the Oregon, f o r the County of Deschutes, date of service of has appointed Diane thissummons upon L. Eaton as Personal you, and in case of Representative of the your failure to do so, E state of E l mer J . for w ant t h e reof, Houser, d e c eased. Plaintiff will apply to All persons having the court for the reclaims against said lief demanded in the estate are required to Complaint. NOTICE present th e s a m e, TO D E FENDANT: with proper vouchers READ THESE PACAREto the Personal Rep- PERS resentative, c/o Mel- FULLY! You m ust "appear" in this case issa P. Lande, Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, PC, or the other side will 591 SW M il l V i ew win a u tomatically. Way, Bend, Oregon To "appear" you 9 7702 w i t hi n f o u r m ust file with t h e months from the date court a legal paper of first publication of called a "motion" or this notice as stated "answer." The "mobelow, or they may be tion" or "answer" (or barred. Al l p ersons "reply") m ust b e whose rights may be given to the court affected by this pro- clerk or administraceeding may obtain tor within 30 days of additional information the date of first publication sp e cified from the records of the court, the P e r- herein along w ith sonal Representative, the required filing or the Attorney for the fee. It must be in Personal Representa- p roper form a n d have proof of sertive. Dated and first published Ma y 5, vice on the plaintiff's 2013. Personal Rep- a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff does n o t resentative: Diane L. Eaton, PO Box have an a t torney, 112258, C a m pbell, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you California 95011. Attorney for P ersonal have questions, you Representative: Mel- should see an attorissa P. Lande, OSB ney immediately. If you need help in ¹91349, Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, P.C., finding an attorney, y ou may c all t h e 591 S.W. Mill V i ew Way, Bend, Oregon Oregon State Bar's Re f e rral 97702, Te l e phone: Lawyer (541) 382-4331, Fax: Service at ( 5 0 3) (541) 389- 3 386, 684-3763 or toll-free Email: lande@bljlaw- in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The r eyers.com. l ief sought in t h e C omplaint i s th e LEGAL NOTICE f oreclosure of t h e IN THE C I RCUIT property located at C OURT OF T H E 21890 Bear Creek STATE O F ORR oad, Bend, O R E GON FOR T H E 97701. Date of First COUNTY OF DESPublication: April 28, CHUTES. THE 2013. McCarthy & BANK O F NEW Holthus, LLP, RusYORK MEL L ON sell Whittaker, OSB F/K/A THE B A NK ¹ 115540, 920 S W OF NEW YORK, AS 3rd Avenue, First T RUSTEE FOR Floor, Portland, OR THE HOLDERS OF 97204, Phone: (877) THE CERT I F I369-6122, Ext . C ATES, FIRS T 3370, Fax: ( 503) HORIZON MORT6 94-1460, rwh i t GAGE PASStakerOmccarthyT HROUGH C E R holthus.com, Of AtT IFICATES SEtorneys for Plaintiff. RIES FHASI 2006-4, BY FIRST LEGAL NOTICE H ORIZON H O M E N OTICE O F D E L OANS, A DI V I FAULT AND ELECS ION O F FI R S T T ION T O S EL L TENNESSEE BANK AND T R USTEE'S NATIONAL ASSONOTICE OF SALE. C IATION, MASTE R Reference is made SERVICER, IN ITS to that certain Deed CAPACITY AS of Trust, S ecurity AGENT FOR THE Agreement, AsTRUSTEE UNDER signment of Leases T HE POOL I N G and Rents and FixAND S E RVICING ture Filing ("Deed of AGREEMENT, T rust") given b y through their loan Luxury Est a t es, servicing agent NALLC, a C a l ifornia TIONSTAR MORTlimited liability comGAGE LLC, Plainpany, as Grantors, t iff, vs. BRIAN D . t o A meriTitle, a s ORTMAN; JONI Trustee for the benLEINING E R; efit of Washington WASHINGTON Mutual Bank, a fedM UTUAL B A N K ; eral association, as BRAD OR T M AN; Beneficiary. The O CCUPANTS O F Deed of Trust was THE P R OPERTY, recorded on August Defendants. Case 9, 2007, as DocuNo.: 12C V 0 873. m ent N o 200 7 SUMMONS BY 43812, Records of PUBLICATION. To: Deschutes County,

L e g al Notices • Oregon. In September 2008, the Federal Deposit Insurance C orporation, acting as receiver for Wash i ngton M utual Bank a n d pursuant to its aut hority under t h e Federal Deposit Ins urance A ct , 1 2 U.S.C. ti 1821(cl), acquired the Deed o f Trust an d t h e promissory note it secures. The beneficial interest und er the D eed o f Trust was assigned by the Federal Deposit Ins u rance Corporation, as Receiver for Washington Mutual Bank, to Fannie Mae by Assignment of Deed of Trust, Secu r i ty Agreement, Assignment of Leases and Rents and Fixture Filing recorded o n November 8 , 2012 as Document No. 2 0 12-044888, R ecords o f D e s chutes County, Oregon. The Deed of Trust covers a parcel of l a n d c o mm only known a s 1260 N E Pu r cell B lvd, B e nd, O R 9 7701, an d m o r e specifically described as follows: Parcel 2 of Partition Plat No .

1 9 90-64,

filed December 5, 1990, being a portion of t h e N o rtheast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter ( NE1/4NW1/4) o f Section Thirty-four (34), Town s hip Seventeen (17) South, Range Twelve (12) East of the Willamette Meridian, D e schutes County, Oregon. By Appointment of Successor Trustee recorded on April 3, 2013 as Document No. 2 0 13-013492, R ecords o f D e s chutes County, Oregon, B e neficiary appointed Susan T. Alterman, an attorney who is an active member of the Oregon State Bar, as Succe s sor Trustee of the Deed of Trust. There is a default in the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust, which consists, in part, of the failure to pay when due the following ins t a llments of principal, i nterest an d im pounds by their due dates: September 1, 2012, $6 , 0 95.50; October 1 , 2 0 1 2, $6,095.50; November 1, 2012, $6,095.50; December 1, 2012, $6,095.50; January 1, 2013, $6,095.50; February 1, 2 013, $6,095.50; March 1, 2013,

$9, 8 4 0.87

and April 1, 2013, 9,840.87. B y r e as on of t h ese d efaults, B e neficiary has declared the entire unpaid balance of the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust to be due and p a yable and has elected to sell the property to

1000

Legal Notices

satisfy the obligation. The principal a mount owing i s $884,629.74. In addition to the principal amount owing, interest at the rate of 6.80% is owing from August 1, 2012 until paid, and default interest at the r ate of 5 . 00% i s owing from October 23, 2012 until paid. In addition to these amounts, returned check charges, appraisal fees, tax advances, at t o rney fees, p r epayment premium, late fees and other costs of collection, including the cost of $2,830.00 fo r a foreclosure g u a rantee, are owing as p ermitted by l a w .

Logsden St., Bend

front entrance of the Deschutes County Courthouse, 1 1 00 NW Bond Street, in the City of B end, Deschutes County, Oregon. N O TICE IS FURTH E R GIVEN t h a t the grantor, the

grantor's s u ccessors in interest to all or any part of the property, any beneficiary under t he s ubordinate

tr u s t deed, and any person having a subordinate lien or e ncumbrance of record on the property, have the right under ORS 86.753 t o have th e p r oceeding dismissed a nd the D eed o f Trust reinstated by payment of the ent ire a mount t h e n due, together with costs, trustee's and a ttorney's fees a s p ermitted by l a w , and by curing any other default complained of in the notice of d efault, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale. D ATED: April 1 6 , 2 013. S U SAN T . ALTERMAN, SUCCESSOR TRUSTEE, K E L L,

ALTERMAN & RUNSTEIN, L.L.P., 520 S.W. YAMHILL S TREET, SU I TE 600, P O R TLAND, OREGON 97204-1329 503.222.3531.

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE PURSUANT TO ORS CHAPTER 8 7 .152 through ORS 8 7.206, Notice i s hereby given that t he f ollowing v e hicle will be sold, for cash to the highest bidder, on 05/20/2013. The sale will be held at 1 0:00am b y Ba r Towing Inc., 160 SE

Ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months • •

(whichever comes first!)

$12,MO 541-ppp p00

* A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party merchandise ads only, excludes pets, real estate, rentals, and garage sale categories.

1000

ber 10, 2013, at the

g~pgCIAt-

20o4Corvette Convertibie CouPe, 350,auto with 132 mlles,gets 26-24 mpg, Add lots re descnpt/onand Interesting facts for $99! Look how much funa girl cou/d have in a sweetcar iike this!

• Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads — 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon

Legal Notices

u ndersigned S u c cessor Trustee will sell the interest in the property which the Grantor had the power to convey at the time of execution by Grantor of the Deed of Trust, by public auction at 10:00 a . m . on Tuesday, Septem-

r,"'

• Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED to over 31,000 non-subscriber households

Legal Notices •

WHEREFORE, the

/Lf R Nf gi

• Daily publication in The Bulletin, read by over 76,000 subscribers.

1000

I

Litt/ tle Red Corvette"

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italics headline and price.

Looking for your next employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

ggpf IP

r-,;„;..;,.a ~OO MorePixatBendbuletin,com I The Bulletin I

$2200 OBO.

Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.

Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, 120K miles, loaded, in nice s h ape, $ 4 200. VW New Beetle 2005 541-815-9939 2-dr, silver/black, auto trans, power windows, Mazda Miata2008 Tour- sunroof, new tires, 33K ing Edition, 6-spd, 9900 mi, $9500. 707-484-3518 miles, no issues, Carfax/ (Bend) maint records, $17,000 obo; 541-788-1234 WHEN YOU SEE THIS

Vehicle? Buick Century Limited Call The Bulletin 2000, r un s gr e at, and place an ad tobeautiful car. $3400. dayl 541-312-3085 Chrysler Sebring 2004 I A s k about our 84k, beautiful dark gray/ "WheelDeal"! Buick LeSabre 1996 brown, tan leather int., for private party Good condition, $5995 541-350-5373 advertisers 121,000 miles. Non-smoker 541-954-5193.

Automobiles •

OR 97702 a 2 0 02

Cadillac E s calade O R l i cense C U VIN 30573 1GYEK63N22R239 908. Amount due on

lien $3020.00. Re-

puted

own e r(s)

the State of Oregon regarding the manufacture, distribution or possession of c o ntrolled su b stances (ORS Chapter 475). PROPERTY SEIZED FOR F O RFEITURE: $5010.00. DATE PROPERTY SEIZED: 02/13/2013. PERSON FROM W HO M PR O P E R T Y SEIZED: Jeremy M. Foust For further informa-

Shardi Fern Cook, Robert Ant h o ny C onnolly, Well s Fargo Bank. Published on May 12th & May 19th, 2013. LEGAL NOTICE tion concerning the NOTICE OF SEIZURE seizure and forfeiture FOR FORFEITURE of the property deNotice to Potential scribed in this notice Claimantcontact: Read Carefully!! State PoliceIf you have any inter- Oregon Drug En f o rcement est i n t h e s e i z ed Section, Forproperty described in feiture Asset U n i t , 255 this notice, you must C apitol St. NE , 4 t h claim that interest or F loor; S a lem, O R you will automatically 97310 Phone: l ose that interest. If you do not file a claim (503) 934-0161. for the property, the LEGAL NOTICE STATE vs. $4407 property may be forfeited even if you are PERSON FROM not convicted of any WHOM PROPERTY crime. T o c laim an SEIZED: interest, you must file James William Vasil a written claim with NOTICE OF SEIZURE the forfeiture counsel FOR FORFEITURE n amed below. T h e You must "claim" an written claim must be interest in t he signed by you, sworn above-described to under penalty of seized property or you perjury before a no- will automatically lose tary public, and state: any interest you may (a) Your true name; have. The deadline for filing is 21 days (b) The address at which you will accept from the date of the future mailings from last publication of this the court and forfeinotice. To "claim" you ture counsel; and (3) m ust file w i t h t h e "forfeiture c o u nsel" A statement that you have an interest in the listed below, a legal seized property. Your paper called a "claim". deadline for filing the T he claim must be claim document with signed by the claimthe forfeiture counsel ant and sworn to unn amed below is 21 der penalty of perjury days from the l ast before a notary public. publication date of this The claim shall set notice. T h i s n otice forth all of the followwill be published on ing: a ) Y o u r t r ue four successive n ame; b) Th e a d weeks, beginning May dress at which you will accept future m ail19, 2013 and ending June 9, 2013. If you ings from the court or have any questions, forfeiture counsel; and y ou should see a n c) A statement that attorney immediately. you have an interest FORFEITURE in the seized property. C OUNSEL: Ass e t FORFEITURE Forfeiture C o u nsel, COUNSEL: DesOregon Department of chutes County DisJ ustice, 610 Haw - trict Attorney, 1164 thorne Avenue, S.E., NW B o n d St r eet, Suite 210, Salem, OR Bend, OR 97701. 97301, Phone: (503) SEIZING AG E N CY: 378-6347. Oregon State Police SEIZING AG E N CY: CASE ¹: 11-445761, Oregon State Police Address: 255 Capitol CASE ¹: 1 3-003397, St. NE, 4th Floor, Address: 255 Capitol Salem, OR 9 7 3 10, St. NE, 4th floor, SaPhone: l em, O R 9731 0 , 503-378-3720 Phone: SUMMARY S TATE503-378-3720. M ENT O F BA S I S N OTICE O F R E A - F OR CRIMI N A L SON FOR SEIZURE FORFEITURE FOR FORFEITURE: On the 7th day of DeT he p r operty d e - c ember, 2011, t h e scribed in this notice above-described was seized for forfei- property was seized t ure because it: ( 1 ) by the Oregon State Constitutes the proPolice. The property ceeds of the violation is subject to forfeiture of, solicitation to viounder ORS 1 31.550-131.600 a s late, attempt to violate, or conspiracy to proceeds and/or inviolate, the c riminal strumentalities used in laws of the State of the following prohibOregon regarding the ited conduct, and/or manufacture, distribu- t he s olicitation, at tion, or possession of tempt, or conspiracy controlled substances to commit the follow(ORS Chapter 475); ing prohibited conand/or (2) Was used duct X possession of or intended for use in a c o ntrolled s u b committing or f acili- stance, d e l ivery of tating the violation of, a c o n trolled s u b solicitation to violate, stance, manufacattempt to violate, or ture of a c o ntrolled conspiracy to violate substance. the criminal laws of Forfeiture means that

L e g al Notices the property will be t ransferred t o the government and persons with an interest in the property will be deprived of that interest without compensation because of the use or acquisition of t he property i n o r through pr o h ibited conduct as defined in ORS 131.550-131.600. LEGAL NOTICE

TRUSTEE'S NOTICE O F SALE F ile N o . 7 670.20081 Ref e r ence is made to that c ertain t r ust d e e d m ade by K e vin W Lusby and Karla D Lusby, as grantor, to Amerititle, as trustee, in favor of Security Bank, its successors a nd/or assigns, a s b eneficiary, da t e d 02/06/98, r e c orded 02/13/98, in the mort gage records of Des c hutes County, O r egon, as 4 8 0-0642 and subsequently as signed t o U m pqua Bank by Assignment recorded as 2 0 1 106913, covering the following d e s cribed real property situated in said county and state, to wit: Lot five

(5) in block two (2), replat of a part of the original plat of Bitter brush Su b d ivision, Deschutes C o u nty, Oregon. PROPERTY ADDRESS: 16715 Bft

terbrush Lane Sisters, OR 97759 Both the

b eneficiary and t he trustee have elected to sell the real prop erty to satisfy the obli gations secured by the trust deed and a notice of default has been recorded pursu a nt to O r egon Re vised Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclo s ure i s m a d e is grantor's failure to pay when due the follow ing sums: m onthly payments of $1,314.00 beginning 05/01/1 2; plus l a te charges of $0.00 each month begi n ning 05/01/12; plus prior accrued late charges of $244.90; plus ad vances of $6,238.75; together with title ex pense, costs, trustee's fees and a t torney's fees incurred herein by reason of said de fault; any further sums advanced by the ben eficiary for the protec tion of the above de scribed real property and its int e r e st therein; and prepay ment penalties/premi ums, if applicable. By reason of said default the beneficiary has declared all sums ow ing on the obligation secured by the trust deed immediately due and payable, s a id sums being the follow wit: ing, to $ 109,123.97 with i n terest thereon at the rate of 5 percent per annum beg i nning 04/01/12; plus prior accrued late charges of $244.90; plus ad vances of $6,238.75; together with title ex pense, costs, trustee's fees and a t torneys fees incurred herein

Legal Notices •

Legal Notices ligation or trust deed, and in addition to pay ing said sums or ten dering t h e pe r f or

by reason of said de fault; any further sums advanced by the ben eficiary for the protec mance necessary to tion of the above de cure the default, by scribed real property paying all costs and and its inte r e st actually in therein; and prepay expenses in enforcing the ment penalties/premi curred and t r ust ums, i f a p p licable. obligation WHEREFORE, no deed, together with and tice hereby is given trustee's ttorney's fees n o t that the undersigned a the trustee will on August exceeding amounts provided by 16, 2013 at the hour said O R S 8 6 . 753. of 10:00 o'clock, A.M. Requests from p er i n accord with t h e sons named in ORS standard of time es for r e instate tablished b y OR S 86.753 ment quotes received 187.110, at the follow less than six d ays ing place: inside the prior to the date set main lobby of the De for trustee's sale s chutes Coun t y will the honored only at Courthouse, 1164 NW the be discretion of the Bond, in the City of b eneficiary or i f r e Bend, County of Des quired by the terms of c hutes, State of O r loan documents. egon, sell at public the In construing this no auction to the highest tice, the singular in bidder for cash the in cludes the plural, the terest i n t he de " grantor" i n word scribed real property cludes any successor which the grantor had in i nterest t o t he or had power to con vey at the time of the grantor as well as any person owing an execution by grantor other obligation, the perfor of the trust deed, to mance of which is se gether with any inter cured by said trust est which the grantor deed, and the words or grantor's succes "trustee" and "benefi sors in i nterest ac ciary" include their re quired after the execu spective successors tion of the trust deed, in interest, if any. The to satisfy the forego trustee's rules of auc ing obligations tion may be accessed thereby secured and at www . n orthwest t he costs a n d e x trustee.com are penses of sale, includ incorporatedand by this ing a rea s onable reference. You charge by the trustee. also access salemay sta Notice is further given tus at www.northwest that for reinstatement trustee.com or payoff quotes re www. USA-Foreclo-and quested pursuant to O RS 8 6 . 757 an d sure.com. For further information, p l ease 86.759 must be timely contact: Nanci Lam c ommunicated in a bert Northwest written request that c omplies w it h t h a t Trustee Services, Inc. P.O. Box 997 Belle statute addressed to vue, WA 98009-0997 the trustee's "Urgent 5 86-1900 Lusb y , Request Desk" either W. and Karla D. by personal delivery Kevin (TS¹ 767 0 .20081) to the trustee's physi cal offices (call for ad 1002.247346-File No. d ress) o r b y fi r s t class, certified mail, PUBLIC NOTICE return r e ceipt re The May 21, 2013, quested, addressed to meeting of the Bend the trustee's post of Park & R e c reation fice box address set District Board of Diforth in t his n otice. rectors has been canDue to potential con celled. The board will flicts with federal law, meet in a work sesp ersons having n o sion an d b u siness record legal or equi meeting on Tuesday, table interest in the J une 4, 2 0 13. T h e subject property will agenda and meeting only receive informa report will be posted tion concerning the Friday, May 31, 2013, lender's estimated or on the district's webactual bid. Lender bid site: www.bendparki nformation i s a l s o sandrec.org. For more available at the call information trustee's web s ite, 541-706-6100. www.northwesttrustee.com. Notice is further given that any person named in ORS The Bulletin is your 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to Employment five days before the date last set for the Marketplace s ale, to h a v e t h i s foreclosure p roceed ing dismissed and the Call trust deed reinstated b y payment to t h e beneficiary of the en 541-385-5809 tire amount then due (other than such por to advertise. tion of the principal as would not then be due had no d efault oc curred) and by curing www.bendbulletin.com any o t he r d e f ault complained of herein that is capable of be ing cured by tender ing the performance SewingCentral Oregon smcet903 required under the ob

The Bulletin


Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 20

eas axin s a e: eaware •Oregonhassecond-lowestbusinesstax, Alaska highest,sayseconomic group report By Elaine S. Povich Thierry Saint-Denis, director of research and development at Dannon,and his team experiment with combinations of cultures to re-create the same "mouth feel" as the original.

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• Successes, troubles highlight mixedresults in Oregon

Overall business taxes are lowest in Delaware and highest in Alaska, according to a study from economic consulting firm Anderson Economic Group. But how much company pays depends on the kind of business it is. Businesses in Delaware paid 5.1 percent in state and local taxes in 2011, while those in Alaska paid 25.2 percent, the report said. The states were ranked according to the percentage of businesses' operating margin that states taxed. Operating

The study found that the

average of all states, as a percentage of operating margin, is 10.2 percent. The lowest tax states: • Delaware:5.1 percent • Oregon:5.7 percent

• Utah:6.2 percent • Louisiana:7.3 percent • Georgia andSouth Dakota:7.8 percent The highest tax states:

• Alaska:25.2 percent • North Dakota:16.8 percent • Wyoming 15 7 percent • Vermont:14.6 percent

margin is, broadly, profit

• West Virginia:14.2percent

beforethe business pays its interest on loans and taxes. The report also showed that U.S. businesses paid more than $623 billion in state and local taxes in 2011, the latest year for which figures were available. The largest percentage of taxes paid by the busi-

Source' Anderson Economic Group

nesses are property taxes, general sales taxes and unemployment insurance taxes which accounted for 68 percent of the total state and local taxes paid by businesses in 2011, according to the report. SeeTax /E3

By Eion Giuckiich e The Bulletin

hree years ago, Dan Patton figured losing his home to foreclosure was a matter of when, not if.

hoped.

Yogurt sales are among the fastest-growing of all food products as a wave of new brands challenges the shelf space allotted to more traditional ones like Dannon, Yoplait and Stonyfield. And Chobani, which is posting sales of more than $1 billion less than 10 years after it was founded, and the other upstarts are aggressively promoting their products for children. Dannon clearly regards its decision to make such a big reduction in the product's sugar content — to 10 grams, from 14 — as a way to get ahead in the game. The only indication is in the fine print on the nutrition label, which shows its sugar content is slightly lower. "Kids are not into nutrition profiles, but moms are," Fuster said. "We want to shift the discussion away from the quantity of calories, although they are impacted with this change, to talking about the quality of the calories in yogurt, like how much protein it delivers." Kathleen Zelman, a registered dietitian who is director of nutrition for WebMD, took a look at the nutrition labels for the product before and after sugar was cut and said it was a step in the right direction, though she wished it delivered more protein. See Yogurt /E2

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Ha est Hit programs

New Yorh Times News Service

cially deadly.

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By Stephanie Strom

Deciding not to trumpet a healthierfor-you move might A Dann o n's be puzDani m a ls zling at smoo t h ie. first, until you consider this: "One thing I have learned is that the main driver of yogurt sales above all is taste," said Sergio Fuster, senior vice president of marketing at Dannon. "You do not want to send any signal to the consumer that might lead her to believe the taste has changed because she will simply pick up another yogurt — and it may not be ours." The marginforerror in the realm of taste is small. A mistake could be finan-

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The trek to a yogurt ess sweet WHITE PLAINS, N.Y. — Dannon yogurt had a secret it didn't want you to know. Until recently. Its Danimals Smoothies, a line of yogurt drinks in Technicolor packaging for the pint-sized set, have gotten a little bit healthier. Since February, Dannon has been selling the smoothies with 25 percent less sugar. And hardly anyone seems to have noticed — just n I I I as Dan* non had

State diztaxes

Stateline.org

Joshua Bright New York Times News Service

The La Pine resident closed his plastering

The long shadowof bad eredit in a jobhunt By Gary Rivlin New York Times News Service

business in 2009 after the housing market went bust. With a family to feed and an increasingly delinquent mortgage to pay, he took odd jobs while bracing for the worst. Today, the Patton family still lives in their home, thanks in part to $5,000 from the Mortgage Payment Assistance Unemployment program that helped him make house payments.

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INSI' I I•I Es g

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"It got us through a year," Patton said. "Don't get me wrong, it didn't completely bail us out, but it got us through until I was able to get back to work." Patton is one of nearly 8,300 Oregon homeowners who have benefited from Oregon foreclosure relief programs. Yet more than three years after the U.S. Treasury Department announced $7.6 billion in housing relief aid for Oregon, 17 other states and Washington, D.C., many of those recipients are still having trouble getting their share of the funds to struggling homeowners. Though Oregon has spent a larger share of its funds than any other state, two of its programs haven't worked nearly as well as state officials

The first couple of times Alfred Carpenter was turned down for a job, he didn't know what to think. He been laid off early in the recession and then had the bad fortune of tearing tendons in his knee just when he didn't have health insurance. The job market was terrible, and he had been out of work for more than a year. But the managers at the first two shoe stores to which he applied in the summer of 2010 seemed to be taken by his resume. The manager at

one shop was already discussing salary. The other, he said, invited him to fill out the paperwork normally done on the first day on a job. "Who does that if they're not planning on hiring you'?" Carpenter asked. Yet neither job materialized.One manager, he said, "basically hung up on me." A friend at Bergdorf Goodman, the high-end clothier, secured him an interview for an opening in the shoe department. But when Carpenter confided to his friend that his finances were a mess, "he tells me, 'Oh, you've got bad credit'? They'll never h>re you.'" See Credit /E5

JOBS R'r

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hoped. See Housing /E3 Illustration hy Peter and Maria Hoey/ New York Times News Service

Oregonforeclosure preveNion State housing officials were initially

unprepared for the high number of applicants in the Mortgage Payment Assistance

Oregon relief programs Between December2010 andMarch 2012, the Oregon Department of Housing

Unemployment program. Other programs have gone underutilized.

and Community Services unveiled five foreclosure relief programs funded byU.S.

CURRENT ENROLLMENT EXPECTED (CENTRALOREGON PROGRAM ENROLLMENT ENROLLMENT* )

Oregon. Combined, they've provided aid

Mortgage Payment Assistance

Rivera Wealth Management Group

Treasury Department. Today, three of them are active in Central

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to nearly 8,300 homeowners statewide, 422 of them in Central Oregon, according

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to figures from the Oregon Homeowners

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Stabilization Initiative, the program set up by OHCS to administer the funds.

Unemployment 6,825 (323)

program Loan Refinancing Assistance

78 (42)

Pilot Project

Loan Preservation Assistance

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

2 ,000

319 ( 24 )

program *Current enrollment numbers vary as new applications are processed and others withdraw from the programs Source: Oregon Department of Housing and Community Services, Neighborlmpact

• Mortgage PaymentAssistance Unemploymentprogram: Helps qualified homeowners across Oregonpaytheir mortgage for up to ayear, or up to $20,000, whichever comes first. • Loan Refinancing Assistance

Pilot Project:Helps homeowners in Deschutes, Crook, Jefferson, Jackson and Josephine counties refinance their mortgages to reflect the current value of their home.

• Loan Preservation Assistance program:Provides up to $20,000 per homeowner to help those set back by

job or income losses get current on their mortgages.

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Integrity, Experience, Research and Results To learn more caII Peggy Foutz Registered Client Service Associate 541 -322-6 1 30

ubs.i m / t e a m/rtveragroup

@UBS

Illustration by Minh Uong / New York Times News Service ©UBS 2012. All rights reserved. tJBS Financial Services Inc, s a subsidiary of UBS AG. Member SIPC 700 ad 3458 5 Tv1226 R s4


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Yogurt

BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events at least10 daysbeforepublication date to business@bendbulletin.com or click on"Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

SUNDAY No Business events listed.

MONDAY KNOW DIGITALBOOKS: 10:30 a.m.noon; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-536-0515.

TUESDAY EMAIL,FROM BALL AND CHAIN TO FRIDAY AT FIVE!: Online webinar; learn to control and manage email to improve productivity; hosted by SIMPLIFY; registration required; $45; 8-9 a.m.; Camp Sherman; 503260-8714 or info@simplifynw.com. OPEN COMPUTERLAB:3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. CROOKEDRIVER RANCHTERREBONNECHAMBEROF COMMERCE NETWORKING SOCIAL:Free; 5:30 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Cabins,14193 S.W. Chinook Drive; 541-923-2679. LEAD BASEDPAINTAND YOU!: Class by Central Oregon Rental Owner's Association about how to keep tenants safe and avoid large fines; light dinner included; $15 for COROA members before May17, $20fornonmembers;5:30-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-480-9191. WINDOWS SERVERS70-646 CERTIFICATION:Getthe essentials you need to understand and administer Windows Server 2008; this course will get you ready to

pass Microsoft's certification exam 70-646; registration required; class continues Tuesdays and Thursdays through June 20; $499 includes textbook and testing costs; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College — Crook County OpenCampus, 510S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270.

WEDNESDAY KNOW EXCELFOR BEGINNERS: Learn basics of this spreadsheet program and create a simple address book;1:30-3 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-536-0515. BUSINESSAFTER HOURS BIRTOLA GARMYN HIGHDESERT REALTY: RSVP required; free; 5 p.m.; Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty,101 N.E. Greenwood Ave. Suite100, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. HOW TO DEVELOPA BUSINESS PLAN:First-time business owners can learn how to evaluate their finances, target their market and present their ideas in a written business plan; registration required; $59; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7290.

THURSDAY SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND: Janet Storton, American Director for Sisters of the Heart, will speak on womenempowering women; reservation requested by Saturday; $10; noon-1 p.m.; Boston's, 61276 S. U.S. Highway 97,Suite

140; 541-408-9333, presidentO sibend.org or www.sibend.org. OPEN COMPUTER LAB:2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcomeandfirst two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E.U.S.Highway 20; 541-480-1765. IOSAPP DEVELOPMENT I, FOUNDATIONSKILLS: Learn the basics and create your first iOS app; this is the first in a series of three classes on making iOS apps; registration required; class continues May30;$69;6-9 p.m .; Central Oregon Community College — Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E.Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270.

FRIDAY KNOW EMAILFOR BEGINNERS: 10:30 a.m.-noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. CENTRALOREGON REAL ESTATEINVESTMENTCLUB: Free;11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile©windermere.com. WORD III: 2-3:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

SATURDAY No Business events listed.

DEEDS Deschutes County •SusanBackstrom to BurkeW.and

Kimberly L. Muggoch, WestHills, Lot 5, Block 7, $421,000 • Daniel A. and RebeccaS. Christ to Dennis K. andCarrie R. Detberner, Mt. Vista First Addition, Lots 3 and4, Block1, $300,000 • Travis M. and Aura L. Wise to Paul F. and Catherine J. Imwalle, Cascade Gardens, Phases1 and 2, Lot 6, $170,000 • John and Rita Dunlavytrustees for John F. andRita N. Dunlavy Family Trust to William M. and Patricia R. Hanbey, OregonWater Wonderland Unit No. 2, Lot10, Block 31, $324,000 • Matthew R. and Hillary N. Collins to Barbara Hunter, Northpointe, Phase3, Lot 110, $174,900 • Michael C. McNamee and Jodi D. Schneider to Cecil N. andGloria K. Wink, SquawBackWoodsAddition to lndian Ford RanchHomes, Lot 43, $195,000 • Lucas Nelson to William C. and Susan I. Nicholson trustees for Nicholson Family Living Trust, Township16, Range12, Section 27, $282,000 • Pablo A. Fuentes-Filp to Amber and Jonathan vanHeel, Northwest Townsite COS Second Addition to Bend, Lot14, Block25, $265,000 • Jeffery Perin to Markand Jean McGranahan, Oakview,Phase4,Lot 19, $242,500 •HaydenHomes LLC to Michael Smolich, Aspen Rim No. 2, Lot183, $189,625 • Willow Creek LLCto LeeW.and Karen S. Lucas, Township14, Range 10, Section 25, $260,000 • Greg Welch Construction lnc. and Larch GroveDevelopments LLCto Thaddeus Groszkiewicz Jr. and Susan H. Groszkiewicz, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9 and10, Lots 451and452, $489,900 • Mark and Catherine L. Aschoff to Jesse and Kimberly Dent, Township 17, Range13, Section18, $360,000 • James W. andCarol M. Stibikto

Anthony and Stacey Cook, First Addition to Whispering Pines Estates, Lot 31, Block1, $160,000 • Anthony E. andStacey A. Cookto James R. Hird Jr., RockwoodEstates 2, Lot 3, $325,000 • Borgies Inc. to John F. and Rita N. Dunlavy, Tuscany Pines, Phase1, Lot 29, $289,900 • James S. Robinson to Scott R. Rigby and Lori E. Hecker, Fairway Crest Village, Phase 2,Lot 31, Block 6, $473,000 • William E. and Brenda E.Peck trustees for Bill and BrendaPeck Family RevocableTrust to MarkV. and Marcia A. Herbert and Willis M. Mills, Stonehaven, Phase 2,Lot50, $340,000 • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Sheri Spores-Schriver, Reed Pointe, Phase1, Lot22, $196,000 • Susan O. Saunders to Robert E. and Jane F.Reed,Seventh Mountain Golf Village, Lot 20, $393,000 •DianeN.MaytoSonyaD.Gangstead, Howells Hill Top Acres, Lot 3, Block 5, $210,000 • Kathy Bishoff trustee of Elizabeth O. Wells Intervivos Trust to Christopher P. and Mikaela K.Costigan, Chuckanut East, Phase1, Lot13, Block1, $199,500 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Darla L. Fastelin, Bridges at ShadowGlen, Phase1, Lot 53, $253,500 • Gorilla Capital Company1 LLC to Kevin S. and Tonya D.Edwards, Ridge at Eagle Crest 45, Lot 9, $168,900 • Matthew W. andJulie A. Spence to Bryan Bradac, First Addition to Whispering PinesEstates, Lot 3, Block 15, $279,900 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Mark and Karen Plucinski, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 36, $189,500 • Dustin G. and Tori J. Osteen to Daniel J. and Allison M. Benson, North Pointe, Phase 3, Lot 78, $242,000 • Marsha J. Morrison to Cary D. and Connie M. Lowe,SunMeadow No. 2, Lot 36, $195,000

• Pacwest 2 LLC to Britt A. and Terri S. Pedigo, Tennis Village Townhouses Stage 2,Unit 9, $169,900 • Cheryll Touchette to Michael F. and Jamie Rougeux, RidgeView Park, Lot 9, Block1, $150,000 • Pahlisch Homes lnc. to Colby D. and Krista M. Thompson, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 46, $205,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to William E. Nash, Newport Landing, Lot24, $308,350 • Hayden HomesLLCto Gene Wellman, Village at Cold Springs, Phase 2, Lot 85, $227,155 • Henry L. and Barbara M. Kuhn trustees for Barbara MaeKuhn 1989 Living Trust to William H. and Patricia V. Cooper trustees for William H. andPatricia V. Cooper Family Trust, Mountain High, Lot 1, Block1, $355,000 • Lee H. andJennifer L. Haugan to Ulrich H. andCatherine M. Boeschow, Partition Plat1995-9, Parcel 1, $575,000 • David J. Stuehling to Manuela M. Huso, Deschutes, Lots 11and 12, Block 12, $170,000 • Nicholas A. andJuanita M. Lattanzi to Steven T.and Kathy L. Penn, Forest View, Lot 28, Block 9, $169,200 • Michael S. and Jill S. Dyer to Ruth Van AukenDouglass, Partition Plat 2003-9, Parcel 1, $540,000 Crook County • Janice DeBrie personal representative for the Estate of William DaleThompson toJerry W. Nichols, Buckaroo Acres, Lot 12, $ I75,000 • Dean A.and Nancy L.Laneyto Shelley R. Hood, Lost LakeEstates Subdivision, Phase 3, Lot 33, $240,000

Continued from E1 "There's no nutritional payback from sugar, so any time you can cut it and still enjoy nutritional goodness like that found in yogurt, I'm thrilled," Zelman said. "There's a lot of pressure on sugar these days because of the obesity trends, not that I'm saying it's the culprit, but we eat too many calories in general and it's easy to overconsume sugar calories." Dannon has reduced sugar in a handful of products before, but never by more than 5 to 10 percent. Reductions of that size merely require subtracting sweetener in small amounts. But when the company was looking for ways to underscore its commitment to enhancing the healthiness of its products, it decided it needed to do something more dramatic. "We set a targetof25percent, eventhough a lot of people said that was too much," said Thierry Saint-Denis,directorofresearch and development at Dannon.

Reducing sugar by 5 percent is relatively simple, SaintDenis said, because milk and other components in yogurt can mask the missing sweetness. Such a change has little impact on yogurt's viscosity and other characteristics. But eliminating one-quarter of the sweeteners has much bigger consequences, wreaking havoc not only on taste but on texture, acidity and other aspects. "We decided to do it because it would force us to do something we had never done if we were to meet that target," Saint-Denis said. To explain the complex science of ingredient mix, SaintDenis did a little demonstration at th e company's U.S. headquarters in White Plains, involving cups of two different unsweetened yogurts and big syringes filled with liquid sweetener. At the start, one yogurt was tart and acidic, the other more bland — and it quickly became clear that it would take markedly less sugar syrup to arrive at a sweet taste with the bland flavor than with the tart and acidic

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Joshua Bright/New YorkTimes News Service

Thierry Saint-Denis, the director of research and development at Dannon, managed to reduce sugar by 25 percent in Danimais Smoothies. one. So one crucial factor to less sugar is lower acidity. The experiment lasted less than a half-hour, but achieving the mix of bacterial cultures that produced a yogurt lower in acidity took two years and involved moving the company's research and development department from Texas to its New York headquarters. Danone, the French parent of Dannon, maintains a library of some 4,000 bacterial cultures that it uses to create its yogurts. The cultures, made from combinations of Lactobacillus delbrueckii subspecies bulgaricus and Streptococcus thermophilus, act on the lactose in milk, fermenting it to produce lactic acid, which gives yogurt its tanginess and texture. Saint-Denis and his team experimented with combinations of cultures but had trouble creating a yogurt that had the same consistency, flavor and "mouth feel" as the original Smoothies product when they reduced sugar by 25 percent. "It is relatively simple to produce less lactic acid, which is what gives yogurt its tartness," he said. "But then there is not a lot of yogurt taste." Eventually, Dannon had to reach beyond its extensive collection of cultures, tapping an outside library for two of the strains that produced the winning combination. It took two years — tw o years and one month, to be exact — to get the product to

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market, eight to 10 months to achievethe proper fermentation, two months or so to get the right balance of flavorings, two more months of fiddling. The remainder of the time was spent calming the fears of Fuster, the senior vice president of marketing, and his team and preparing production. "Especially with kids, they like something or they don't," Saint-Denis said. "They really like the existing product, and we didn't want to change that." So far, Fuster said, there has been no impact on sales of Smoothies, which, he said, continue to climb. "We believe this is the way to develop the product in the U.S., where it's never quite clear what the role of yogurt is," Fuster said. "Where I'm from, the first solid food you

get as a baby is yogurt, and pediatricians recommend it. So Smoothies is important to us in developing new consumers from early on in their lives."

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN E 3

Housing Continued from E1 The Loan Refinance Assistance Pilot Project, designed to help struggling Deschutes County residents reduce their mortgage payments, ran into a serious roadblock shortly after its launch last year. Fannie Mae andFreddie Mac, the government-owned l e nders that own half the country's mortgages, wouldn't participate because of restrictions from its regulator, the Federal Housing Finance Agency. "They were a willing partner early on in the development of this program," said Ben Pray, spokesman for the Oregon Department of Housing and Community Services, the state agency administering the federal funds. Fannie Mae, in particular, had negotiated with the state, and offered refinancing under the program for a short time after its launch. "In our i nteractions with t hem, they were wi lling to participate on a t r ial basis, but ultimately, they weren't able to continue," Pray said. The state hoped to h elp 3 00 homeowners i n D e s chutes and Jackson counties refinance through the pilot project, but has accepted 78 applications to date and have expanded into other counties to try and boost that figure. T he d i s qualification o f Fannie and Freddie loans has kept numerous Central Oregon homeowners out of the program who would otherwise qualify. It has also drawn the ire of U.S. Sen. Jeff Merkley, DOre., who sits on the U.S. Senate Committee on Banking, Housing and Urban Affairs. " Homeowners l ook i n g for help don't care what big financial entity o wns t h eir mortgage, and they shouldn't have to," Merkley said in a statement to T h e B u l letin. "I'm very frustrated that bureaucrats at the FHFA have refused to allow Fannie Mae and Freddie Mac to participate in this program." The Loan Preservation Assistance program, meanwhile,

has been plagued by slow application processing times. I n Central O r egon, a p plications for t h e p r ogram have taken an average of six monthsto process, said Lynne McConnell, Home S ource manager for NeighborImpact, the regional agency handling local applications for two of the for e closure-prevention

programs. "These are people who are behind on their mortgages," McConnell said. "Waiting six months is often the difference between being foreclosedon

Hardest Hit Fund Eighteen states and the District of Columbia received shares of $7.6 billion in U.S. Treasury Department funds to set up

foreclosure relief programs. California got the largest share, with $1.8 billion. Washington, D.C. received the least, $20.7 million. Oregon received $220 million. Below is the percentage

of each state's share of funds spent to date, and howmuch each state has spent on staffing and outreach, as opposed to direct aid for homeowners. Data is as of Dec. 31, 2012. PERCENTAGE SPENTON ADMINISTRATIVE STATE COSTS Oregon Washington, D.C. RhodeIsland North Carolina Kentucky Ohio South Carolina iiiinois Nevada

46.3% 45.4% 45% 29.9% 23% 22.2% 19.9% 19.8% 18.2% 16.6% 14.7% 12.8% 12.4% 12% 11.7% 9.6% 8.5% 7.7% 6.4%

Tennessee California Alabama

Mississippi New Jersey Michigan Florida

Georgia Indiana Arizona

21% 20.4% 16.1% 18.7% 16.6% 17.1% 18.2% 16.9% 19.7% 17.6% 15.7% 19.5% 24.6% 25.8% 16.9% 22% 25.3% 31.7% 41.6%

Source: Source: U.S. Department of the Treasury

or not. That's been very frustrating. By the time people are able to get assistance, they're already out of the house." Just 24 Central Oregon residents have been approved forthe loan preservation program, which helps homeowners who h av e e xperienced income loss make up some of their missed loan payments. Only homeowners with less than $20,000 in unpaid loans can qualify. The long waiting period means missed payments pile up. " Oftentimes people s u bmit their application, and six months down the line they owe more than $20,000," disqualifying them, McConnell said. "It's been a real challenge."

Oregon's share In 2010, federal officials handpicked the states, and Washington, D.C., to receive the money because their unemployment and foreclosure rates exceeded the national average. Each has until the end of2017 to spend its share of money from the program, called the Hardest Hit Fund. Oregon received $220 million. The state had spent about $101 million by the end of 2012, Treasury D epartment d ata show, including $21.7 million on administrative costs, setting up an agency called the

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Oregon Homeownership Stabilization Initiative to oversee the programs. An analysis of each state's use of Hardest Hit Fund money shows Oregon has done a better job getting funds to troubled homeowners than other recipients. By the end of 2012, Oregon had allocated 46.3 percent of its total funds, the highest percentage, according to a yearend analysis by the Treasury Department. Washington, D.C., ranked second, at 45.5 percent, followed by Rhode Island, at 45 percent. By contrast, Arizona had spent 6.4 percent of its funds by the end of 2012. Indiana, Georgia and Florida also had spent less than 10 percent. Nationwide, about 16.5 percent of the $7.6 billion in funds had been spent. The Treasury Department has repeatedly prodded states to get the money out faster.

"They have an

Tax

Homeownership Stabilization Initiative first projected that about 2,000 Oregonians would benefit. But just 850 Oregon h omeowners a pplied, a n d more than 300 of them were

absolutely gigantic

Continued from E1 Alex Rosean, one of the authors of the study, said Delaware is particularly low in how much it taxes businesses because it has no corporate or individual income tax, a low property tax and a low unemployment c o m pensation tax. "They also don't have a sales tax," Rosean noted, adding that the economy i n D elaware h a s b e en doing better than m any other states, allowing the First State to keep taxes down. As for Alaska, Rosean said that state also has a low individual income tax and no sales tax. But it has a relatively high corporate income tax, and, he added: "They have an absolutely gigantic severance tax, a tax on mineral extraction. As soon as a barrel of oil leaves the ground, they tax it. "It's smart on their part because businesses can't

approved. State officials administering the programs admit to making some mistakes. While overestimating th e n u mber of applicants for some programs, they underestimated others. Initially, the state figured about 5 , 00 0 h o m eowners would get assistance through the Mortgage Payment Assistance Unemployment program. They were bombarded with nearly 20,000 applications in the first month. "We had to change our processes considerably," P r ay said. The department increased its staffing level from about 15 people in 2010 to 45 today, focused solely o n a p p lication processing and outreach f or th e H a rdest Hi t F u n d programs. "In many ways, we had to become a bank. We had to become underwriters, cr eate loan documents, we had to just do a lot of things that were new to us, especially on this kind of scale." The agency set up a website aimed at t eaching Oregonians about the programs, with online evaluations for homeowners to determine if they're eligible. The Loan Refinance Assistance Pilot Project, first offered only in Deschutes and Jackson counties, expanded this month into Crook, Jefferson and Josephine counties. P ray ad m i t te d th i n g s h aven't a l w ay s g o n e as planned for the state, but said officials have made considerable progress. Ofthe 323 Central Oregon residents approved for the Mortgage Payment Assistance program, 231 of them have been approved in the last year. "We're giving each application more scrutiny now. It's a constantly evolving process," Pray said. "We can make as many improvements as we can... We think it's working well. But it's not perfect."

severance tax, a tax on mineral extraction.

As soon as a barrel of oil leaves the ground, they taxit. It's smart on their part because businesses can't

say they are going to move to Colorado and drill for oil there." — Alex Rosean, of Anderson Economic Group, commenting on Alaska's tax

Rankings Really Tell U s?" said the Anderson Economic Group study is on target. "This one actually tries to measure the amount businesses pay," s ai d F i s her. "They are looking at the right things, not mashing all the numbers together and trying to come up with a meaningful index." Fisher favorably compared say they are going to move the Anderson report to one to Colorado and drill for oil done last year by the accountthere," he said. ing firm of Ernst and Young, B ut A l aska w a s l o s - which also found Delaware ing out to drilling in other to be the lowest business tax states like North Dakota, state. Pennsylvania and Texas, Fisher said the trouble with and just this year, decided such studies is that they often don't d i fferentiate between to lower the taxes on oil companies in a bid to lure industries. For example, the them back. This was la- severance tax is not paid by beled risky s t rategy by other kinds of m anufactursome opponents in Alaska, ers in Alaska, and if you take which depends deeply on that tax out of the equation, oil revenues to fund the businesstaxes would be lower state budget. overall. "The idea that there's a sinPeter Fisher, an economist and author of the re- gle business plan isn't right," port "Grading Places: What he said. "But as a rough estiDo the Business Climate mate, it isn't bad."

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Credit Continued from E1 Sure enough, a week or two later, Carpenter said, he received a notice from Bergdorf informing him that while running a credit check, the store found information that played a role in its hiring decision. It was a so-called adverse action letter that by law a business conducting a credit report is supposed to send to an applicant.

Carpenter kept applying for jobs and kept checking off the box granting his would-be employer permission to look into his past. And he kept being turned down. There was the recession and there might have been dozens of applicants for each of these jobs. But while Bergdorf was the only company to follow up a job rejection with an adverse action letter, Carpenter became convinced that his credit report was a curse. "No one lets me explain, 'Hey, I had this freak injury when I didn't have health insurance,'" he said. "It's black and white: 'You have these bad marks on your record, you don't get hired.'" Down to his last $200, he applied for and was granted food stamps and federal housing assistance. "There's no reason," he said, "a strong, able guy like me should have to go on welfare." P eople tend t o t h i n k o f banks and other lenders as the main users of credit reports. But over the past several decades, credit reporting bureaus have been selling their services to a much wider

range of buyers.

Fighting the Catch-22

couldn't pay their bills because they lost a job'? It's this Catch22 that makes no sense." It can also be a kind of backdoor job discrimination, Wu contends, given the numerous studies that demonstrate that those black, Latino or simply poor are more likely to have lowercreditscores than those who are white and have means. E xperian, one of th e b i g t hree credit r e porting b u reaus, states in its marketing materials, "Credit i n formation provides insight into an applicant's integrity and responsibility toward his or her financial obligations." But to Wu an d others, a credit report says more about a person's economic circumstancesthan his or her moral character. " Some people can go t o

daddy and say, 'I can't pay my bills, will you bail me out?'" Wu said. "And others can't." Nearly half — 47 percentof employers use credit checks when making a hiring decision, according to a 2012 survey by the Society for Human Resource Management. Most businesses use credit checks only to screen for certain positions, but I in 8, the survey found, does a credit check before every hire. "We've heard from dozens of people over the past several years who say they're being denied jobs specifically because of a credit check," Ludwlg sald. The people contacting her group, she said, are "mostly lower-wage workers," espe-

cially those applying to big retail chains. " Prohibiting t h e u s e o f credit checks in employment

"Credit reports are really seeping into the soil," said Sarah Ludwig, co-director of the Neighborhood Economic Development Advocacy Project, a New York-based nonprofit. "It's taken an outsized role in employment, housing and insurance." For those seeking a job, it can lead to what Chi Chi Wu, a staff lawyer at the National C onsumer La w C e nter i n Boston, calls "a bizarre, Kafkaesque experience." "Someone loses their job," Wu said, "so they can't pay their bills — and now they can't get a job because they

is now our No. I campaign," Ludwig said. "Because it's discriminatory. And because the last thing we need in a recession is another barrier to employment." Lawmakers in some jurisdictions have proved sympathetic to those arguments. Nine states h ave a d opted legislation that curbs the use of credit reports to judge prospective hires — seven of them since the start of 2010. Rep. Steve Cohen, D-Tenn., has sponsored federal legislation that would restrict their use. The New York Legislature and the New York City Council are considering strict new laws that would greatly limit an employer's ability to do credit screening. Advocates and l a w m akers are already seeing the impact of their efforts. The Society for Human Resource Management started polling members about use of credit reports asa pre-employment tool in 2004. Over the years, the numbers were consistent: Six in 10 businesses indicated that they used them. But in its most recent survey in 2012, that number fell to just below 5 in 10. That decline no doubt is the result, in part, of new state prohibitions and the attention the issue has received in the past few years, said Kate Kennedy, a spokeswoman for the society. But she also notes that her association has been educating its members in the importance of looking at "how relevant a credit check is for a particular position." That is bad news for the big three credit reporting bureaus: Experian, TransUnion and Equifax. But how bad is

anyone's guess. They do not reveal what portion of overall revenue is derived from e mployment-related cr e d i t checks. Even if they did, the number would only offer a partial picture, said T erry Clemans, executive d i r ector of the National Consumer Reporting Association, an industry trade group based in Roselle, Ill. "There are several hundred companies out there that specialize in employment screen-

ings," he said.

Seeking insight

Some jobs require a credit check by law. Depending on the state, that includes positions as teachers, police officers,firefighters and day-care operators, said Kennedy at the human resource society. Most of the state laws curbing the use of credit reports as an employment screen carve personality.) out exceptions for people apCritics also have the testiplying for supervisory posi- mony of the TransUnion oftions or executive positions ficial who t old th e O regon inside a financial institution. Legislature in 2010, "We don't Cohen's House bill creates ex- have any research to show emptions forthose seeking a any statistical correlation benational security clearance. tween what's in somebody's But what about everyone else? Companies that use credit reports as a n e m ployment s creen seem generally r e luctant to talk about how or why they use them. Bergdorf Goodman declined to comment, as did several other retailers who rejected Carpenter for a position. A representative of J. Crew said that the company stopped reviewing credit reports in 2012. "Employers are looking for

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Stocks fell across the gold mining industry after the price of gold tumbled. The precious metal fell to its lowest settlement price in a month.

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS Goldcorp Inc

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When it comes to corporate earnings, expectations matter. Companies can report big gains in earnings per share, only to see their stock prices fall because they didn't match what financial analysts had predicted. This screen shows

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companies that gave their sharehold- analysts' expectations of a profit of 3 ers more enjoyable surprises: They all cents per share. The supplier of reported per-share results this equipment used to test semiconducearnings season that were at least 30 tors also raised its forecast for percent higher than analysts' second-quarter results. expectations. Amazon.com's profit also blew past Teradyne, for example, tripled analysts' forecasts, which helps it

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LWAY

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ITT Educ svcs Cyan Inc

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H alozyme Therapeut HALO

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10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS Allied Nev Gold Uni-Pixel Inc

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credit report and their job performance or their likelihood to commit fraud." "As a researcher, I'd like to think that if about half of all employers are doing this, they must have some real evidence that it's valuable," said Traub of Demos. "But in this case that evidence is really lacking." Carpenter finally l a nded a job at the end of 2011. He caught a break after he confided his troubles to a friend in the shoe business. The friend, too, had credit problems but had found work at a Manhattan shoe store. Carpenter secured a job t h ere and, last fall, he moved to another store where the pay was better. "I'm happy," he said, but he also feels shell-shocked. "I have this accident and mess up my credit," Carpenter said, "and now I'm the guy people don't see as trustworthy."

Synergy

Weekly Stock Winners and Losers COMPANY

a sense of responsibility," said Richard Mellor, a vice president at the N ational Retail Federation. "They want to see that an individual pays their bills on time and takes responsibility for what they buy." Consumer advocates say that there is little evidence for the industry's claims of a connection between a credit report an d a n e m p l oyee's trustworthiness. One study published in 2008 in the International Journal of Selection an d A s sessment suggested a correlation between a person's financial history and workplace theft. But a 2011 study in the Journal of Applied Psychology found no link between a person's credit score and what it called "deviant" behavior like workplace theft. (It did, however, find a correlation between a low credit score and an agreeable

RUSSELL2000 ~ +21 12 996.28

GlobalMarkets INDEX

s8 P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100

Hong Kong Hangseng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

sao paolo Bovespa Toronto s&p/Tsx

LAST FRI. CHG 1667.47 +17.00 8398.00 +28.13 6723.06 +35.26 2308z68 +38.44 4001.27 +22.20 15138.12 +100.88

FRL CHG WK MO QTR +1.03% +0.34% +0.53% +0.17% +0.56% +0.67%

YTD +1 6.92% +1 0.32% +13.99% +1.88% +9.89% +45.63%

-0.32% +0.11% +0.73% +0.84%

+29.45% -4.34% -9.58% +1.44% +7.40% +1 0.36% +4.67%

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3694.74 -11.97 41806.73 +45.62 55112.24 +401.37 12613.05 +1 05.45

EUROPE/AFRICA

Amsterdam Brussels Madrid Zurich Milan Johannesburg Stockholm

ASIA Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times W I LSHIRE 5000 ~ 3 4 Q 3QSydney All Ordinaries Taipei Taiex 1 7,599.95 ~+ 4 . Shanghai Composite

368.08 273z29 863.24 8280.25 17604.61 41413.44 1244.25

1986.81 3449.30 5159.80 8368.19 2282.87

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+21.37% +8.1 8% +5.51% +1 2.63%

L


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

Catching up onthe basics of fuel injection

a en er asre roa iu e By Emma Jayne Williams Fort Worth Star-Telegram

By Brad Bergholdt

The 2013 Dodge Challenger lives up to the muscle car standards it has been setting since the 1970s, starting with the retro-styled exterior and, depending on the model, a beast of an engine under the hood. Among its cool design features are a sculpted hood with scoops, chrome-tipped dual exhausts, a front

McClatchy-Tribune News Service

electrical pulse sent f r om the ECM/PCM to these electromechanical showerheads results in a precise shot of fuel just as each intake valve opens. New vehicles take this a step further and shoot highly pressurized fuel directly into each combustion chamber. Fuel injection is vastly superiorto carburetors ofthe past. Now, each engine cylinderreceives a more evenly matched quantity of fuel, fuel is more precisely atomized, and thereare fewer mechanical things to go awry. The t h i nking/processing part now comes back into play, monitoring exhaust oxygen content. This information allows fine-tuning and corrections to be made to fuelinjection commands, in compensation for minor problems or wear and tear. If a problem develops that could threaten emission compliance, and to a lesser degree engine performance, the onboard diagnostics system lights the "check engine" lamp, stores a trouble code, and records a snapshot of engine conditions. Fuel-injection systems are incredibly r e liable. W h en serviceis needed, a scan tool provides access to trouble codes, sensor data, fuel trim or fine-tuning information, actuator commands, the data snapshot and additional diagnostic information. Fuel pressure may also be checked by connecting a pressure gauge. Typical problems, while very rare, include a w o r n -out fuel pump, with a l ifespan perhaps of 100,000-150,000 miles; dirty f uel i njectors; and sensor or c onnection faults. Most are fairly easy to diagnose and repair.

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dam, rear spoiler, and the iconic fuel filler door in chrome. For this model year, the Challenger comes in three versions: the base SXT 3.6-liter,

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305-horsepower V-6 ($25,995); R/T 5.7-1iter, 375-horsepower

Hemi ($29,995); and the awesome SRT8 392 ($43,995), my test vehicle for the week. And yes, this one had a big 392-cubic-inch (6.4-liter) HEMI, and came with the special 392 ap-

Dodge via McClatchy-rribune News Service

The 2013 Dodge Challenger SRT8's engine produces 470 horsepower.

pearance package (included in the price).

2013 Dodge Challenger

The large horizontal front air dam protrudes from the f ascia and, along w ith t h e rear spoiler, assures the correct amount of down-force to maintain vehicle stability at maximum speed — which is 180 mph for the 392 Hemi. While I didn't get to check out the aerodynamics at maximum speed, I definitelynoticed the "oomph" when I pressed the accelerator at h i ghway speeds. Without cruise control, it would be easy to let the 470-horsepower V-8 take over. The tester came with the standard six-speed manual gearbox, but a five-speed automatic with paddle shifters is available. My SRT8 was black with s t r iking d a r k-slate/radar-red top-stitched Nappa leather interior and silver racing stripes. Chrysler's special Street and Racing Technology team designs these SRT ve-

In addition to being powerful and looking it, this Challenger is well-appointed and comfortable. The power front bucket seats are heated; the air conditioning has automatic t emperature control — s e t it and forget it; the leatherw rapped steering wheel i s heated; cupholders and interior door handles are illuminated; thepower outside mirrors are heated; and the interior rearview mirror, with microphone, is self-dimming. Safety features include advanced multistage front air bags, supplemental side-curtain front and rear air bags, electronic stability c o ntrol, hill-start assist (especially nice withthe manual transmission), Brembo performance brakes with rain brake support and ready alert braking, an antispin rear axle, and park assist. Front passengers had plenty

Base price:$25,995 As tested:$43,995

Type:Pony car Engine:BaseSXT3.6-liter, 305-horsepower V-6; R/T 5.7-liter, 375-horsepower Hemi; SRT8 392, 392-

cubic-inch (6.4-liter) HEMI Mileage:14 mpgcity, 23 mpg highway

hicles, which are available in a variety of Chrysler and Dodge models, and typically include significant performance up-

grades over regular models. The stripes aren't an option — it actually costs $250 extra to leave them off. The color of the stripes is optional, however, with silver, red, or gray available.

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of legroom, 42 inches, and headroom, 39.3 inches, while rear o u tboard p a ssengers were a l ittle cramped with 36.2 inches oflegroom and 37.4 inches of headroom. The rear middle seatwas barely adequate for a small person/child, but all three seating positions had three-point seatbelts and anchors and tether hooks for child seats. With only two doors, installing a child seat would be a challenge. In place of a spare — since there was not enough room for it in the trunk — my Challenger came with a tire inflation/leak stop kit. As you might expect, the Challenger SRT8 392 isn't a fuel-efficient vehicle. I averaged 17.2 mpg with mostly stop-and-go, rush-hour highway driving. There is a $1,000 gas-guzzler tax added to the purchase price.

• I'm hoping you c an • bring an old-timer up to speed on fuel injection. I used to be pretty good at fixing things but hadn't even considered trying to work on this one. I'd feel better driving if I had an idea what's going on under the hood. • OK, here goes: A typi. cal fuel-injection system utilizes three general processes:fuelpressure,thinking/processing and fuel delivery. Fuel pressure involves the use of an electric fuel pump inside or near the fuel tank. The pump sends fuel to the fuel rail, a pipe of sorts that's attached to the engine and the fuel injectors. There, a pressure regulator holds a specified pressure and returns unneeded fuel to the tank. Recent vehicles house the regulator in the fuel tank and send forward only the fuel that's needed. The t h i nking/processing part employs a control unit typically called an electronic control m o dule/powertrain c ontrol module, or E C M / PCM. In addition to managing the fuel pump, this very smart box receives information from a dozen or more sensors. This i n f ormation indicates engine and vehicle speed, load, temperature, airflow, t h r ottle p o sition, altitude and gear selection, just to name a few. Incoming data is crunched with programmed i n s t ructions resulting in appropriate commands being issued to fuel, ignition, transmission and emission-control actuators. Fuel injectors manage the delivery of metered, misted fuel, which next vaporizes in the intake manifold on the — Bergholdt teaches automotive way to the engine's combustechnology. Email questions to tion chambers. Each brief under-the-hoodC<earthlinlz.net.

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

" IIJ JOHN COSTA

Who will do the work? ews sources reported three weeks ago that Kevin and Tami Sawyer had been sentenced to federal prison for crimes related to their bogus real estate business. But my question is where were these news sources when the tough journalistic work was being done'? Most media know how to cover hearingsand rewrite press releases. But which will invest in the very expensive work of reporting that goes beyond the obvious? Media futurists are fond of predicting the demise of print, based on the assumption that advertising is in an irreversible slide to the Web. Newspapers in print are going to be around for a long time. This week, The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, the Washington Post and The Associated Press led the reporting in revelations about Internal Revenue Service targeting of political groups, new disclosures about the Obama administration and the terrorist attacks in Benghazi and the secret snoopingon telephones ofreporters. What these institutions share is revenue from a print base, much as The Bulletin and its sister newspapers do. It may be different in the future, but for now there is a definite connection between that revenue model and the investment in deep and original reporting. Break that model and the future of independent, revelatory watchdog journalism is threatened to its core. Let me give you some examples. Bulletin reporter Sheila Miller has tracked the Sawyers' story since it began in 2009, when the first investigative hints began to surface. Beyond the official announcements, we did a series of stories on their legal challenges, which disclosed their phony claims to investors about a housing development in Indiana. What other media did that work, which is very time consuming and expensive? And if The Bulletin didn't have the money and the commitment to do it, who else would? We maintain bureaus in Salem and Washingtonto watchthe performance of our delegations and to keep track of issues that are critical to Oregon. Beyond The Oregonian, who else does that? Certainly, no other local media outlet. A few years ago, our Washington reporterrevealed that Oregon companies were bringing in foreign nonagricultural seasonal workers and ignoring requirements under the H2-B visa program that those jobs first go to Americans. The program received money from the 2009 stimulus, the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act. That story took a lot of time and researchthrough federal and state records, a commitment that cost a lot of money. Recently, Sen. Jeff Merkley introduced legislation to tighten the rules on the program to the benefit of unemployed Oregonians. Was that worth it'? I think so. Will a local television station or a blogger do this very expensive work'? I doubt it. Our newspaper in Sonora, Calif., recently received an array of state reporting awards for an extraordinary commitment to community journalism. It dedicated a lot of time and energy to report that a local superintendent of schools hired his unqualified son for a position as a paid classroom aide. That's bad enough, but the son went on to seduce a vulnerable middle school girl. The newspaper — The U n ion Democrat — stood its ground in the face of enormous community reaction in support, amazingly, of the superintendent and his son. But the law and the courts prevailed and the son went to jail. In a future world with an economically fragile newspaper, who will do that work? And who suffers if it's not done? Our republic and its citizens. — John Costa is the editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. 541-383-0337costa@ bendbulletin.corn

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Syrian refugees eat after receiving their daily bread rations, which are distributed by the World Food Program, at the Zaatari refugee camp in Jordan. Of about 500,000 Syrians seeking shelter in Jordan, an estimated 55 percent are younger than18, and many are learning the life of an exile, where guiie and aggression matter more than books and tests.

By Fouad Ajami• Special to The Washington Post

t is rarely a good idea to draw maps in a hurry. But this is what colonial cartographers did in the Arab world after the First World War, and the borders they painted were superimposed on old tribal and religious attachments that long predated the new states. Today, the folly of those lines is made clear, as Syria's war threatens not just that country's territorial unity but that of its neighbors as well. Alas, it was perhaps optimistic to ever imagine that the fighting between Syria's Alawite regime and the Sunniled rebellion would remain within COMMENTARQ the country's borders. Syria is at once the pivot and a mirror of the Fertile Crescent, and its sectarian and ethnicfissures reproduce themselves in neighboring Arab states. As an oddly passive President Obama ponders what he might do in Syria — and whether to do anything at all — he should be less preoccupied with red lines of his own making than with the blurring of the lines drawn in Arab sands decades ago. On the map, Tripoli, on the Mediterranean Sea, lies within the borders of Lebanon and is that country's second-largest city. But Tripoli, staunchly Sunni, with an Alawite minority, has always been within the orbit of the Syrian city of Homs. So it is no mystery that a deadly conflict now rages in Tripoli between Sunni and Alawite neighborhoods, rendering the place ungovernable. Sunni jihadistsand preachers see the Syrian struggle as theirown, an opportunity to evict the Alawites from their midst and to restoreSunni primacy. Look to Iraq, on Syria's eastern border, for the region's quintessential artificial entity. Today, the government in Baghdad, Shiite-led for the first time in a millennium, sides with the Alawite dictatorship in Damascus. But in

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Andrea Bruce / New York Times News Service

Syrian soldiers and investigators at an outdoor cafe that was hit by mortar shells at Damascus University in Damascus, Syria. Mortar shells hit the university, state television said, killing at least12 students and subverting an aura of normalcy that President Bashar al-Assad has sought to cultivate. western Iraq, the Sunni strongholds of Anbar province and Mosul have been stirred up by the Syrian rebellion. The same tribes straddle the border between the two countries. Smugglers and traders, and now Sunni warriors, pay that border no heed. See Syria/F6


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER

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INQERECAN I GET ONBOF lWXE%IRKR.

OISonnee S l10 WBI1 S uppose you are making choices about what Bend's police need. Would a mobile command vehicle be on the list? One part of Bend's proposed budget for the next biennium that deserves some council scrutiny is the plan to buy a mobile command vehicle for the police for $200,000. Why is it necessary? Police Chief Jeff Sale told us the department is looking into buying about a 33-foot vehicle. It would be a motor home designed for the police. It would have communications equipment. It could be compartmentalized so that there could essentially be two small rooms. It wouldn't be armored. Several companies make them. There's no specific model in mind. The department is not shopping, yet. The $200,000 in the city budget is a placeholder, Sale told us. His hope is that he can secure grant funding for the purchase and it won't cost the city. He is looking to use interest fromthe Helen Lorenz fund that was donated for use by the police and fire departments. No cost to the general fund is a great selling point. But using the grant money for the vehicle does mean it couldn't be used for something else. The critical selling point is necessity. When would the department use its mobile command

vehicle'? Sale told the editorial board it could be used for maybe 40 or 50 events a year — incidents such as the arson at the Trinity Episcopal Church, search warrants that require long periods on site, special events, murder investigations and so on. It would provide a portable, private work space to collect evidence and manage and coordinate investigations. Now the department uses the back of an SUV. The existing command unit is too cramped and outdated, Sale said. The mobile command vehicle sounds like it would be nice to have. Only a year ago, though, Sale was worried that the city's financial future might compel him to take drastic steps to prioritize police services — less enforcement for p roperty crimes worth less than $100,000 and even having to make difficult choices about which alleged rapes get investigated. It's encouraging that the city is seeing enough signs in the economy that it believes it can hire a couple of police officers and firefighters and some other staff. But in these economic times, the city should focus on its most important needs — not wants.

The Bulletin's endorsements allots must reach county levies: Yes election offices by 8 p.m. • Redmond School District directors: Ron Tuesday. Drop box l oca- Munkres, Patricia Reck tions are available on the county • Sisters School District directors: Don elections and Oregon secretary Hedrick, Justin Durham, Edie Jones of state's websites. Be sure to sign your ballot. CROOK • Crook County School District directors: Below are The Bulletin's recommendations. Ou r e d i torials Patti Norris, Mike Stuart are available a t b e ndbulletin. • Crook County School District bond: Yes • Crook County Parks & Recreation com/endorsements. District director: Barbara Pennington DESGHUTES • Deschutes 911 Service District levy: Yes JEFFERSON • Black Butte School District directors: • Bend-La Pine Schools bond: Yes Daniel Petke, Shane Lundgren, Priscilla • Central Oregon Community College Wilt (Wilt faces write-in campaign) director: David Ford • Bend Park 8 Recreation District

• Jefferson County School District

director: Courtney Snead

directors: Daniel Fishkin, Scott Asla, Craig • Madras Aquatic Center Recreation Chenoweth • La Pine Rural Fire Protection District

District levy: Yes • Culver School District bond: Yes

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M IVickel's Worth Help clean up our public lands While out walking my dog the other day, I came across a sight that is all too common in Central Oregon,bags oftrash and piles oftires dumped on our public lands. Seeing litter,graffiti and deer carcasses dumped as a result of poaching on our land is just disgusting. My frustration with the deteriorating state of BLM land adjacent to my property has driven me to help start a new local stewardship group, the Friends and Neighbors (FANS) of the Deschutes Canyon Area. We recognize that places like the Middle Deschutesare a huge asset for Crooked River Ranch and communities throughout Central Oregon because outdoor recreation plays such a big role in our economy. If we want to continue to attract visitors and new residents to our community, we need to take better care of our public lands. Our federalagencies are increasingly strapped for resources just as places like Steelhead Falls are becoming more popular and visitation is skyrocketing. Sadly, without

local stewardship groups helping take carefor these lands, many of our favorite places would be loved to death. People come toour area expecting to enjoy the unique natural beauty of the High Desert, not a

garbage dump. If you enjoy visiting places like Alder Springs and the Oregon Badlands Wilderness, I urge you to get involved with the FANs of

the Deschutes Canyon Area or the Friends of the Oregon Badlands and give back to your public lands. For more information, visit www.fans ofdeschutes.org. Robert WIndlInx Jr. Terrebonne

Wasteful government spending This is another case of wasteful government spending, with the benefits shared by a few and the costs paid by all. Those who want to fly to Los Angeles pitched in for American Airlines' $400,000 requirement for prepaid tickets. These — likely high income — peoplecan choose to do what they want with their money. But someone else decided to pitch in your money too: • The "government" gave a nfederal grant" of $500,000 to offset the airline's expected operating losses during first year of operation. (Tax dollars for American Airlines to help offset expected losses; how many hundreds or t housands of t hese deals exist?! Can we all get a grant to help offset businesses' losses?) • The city (citizens) of Redmond extended "airline fee waivers" (not charge fees other airlines pay), a subsidy to one airline and privileged group of travelers. How much did the people of Redmond thus forcibly donate? • EDCO (funded partly from "local public entities") did its part; how much spent on advertising, salaries, travel, etc.? • Who made "advertising com-

mitments" barely mentioned in the press'? What does this entail and who will pay? I bet there are more of our tax dollars to be spent. • Are there other costs — revenue guarantees, or otherwise — that we taxpayersare responsible for? This is another example of public employees spending taxpayer dollars — money that comes out of all our paychecks — to benefit a single private company and small minority of people who want to fly RDM-LAX. James Sickler Bend

Fox in henhouse onPERS Based on who is covered by PERS, maybe thename should be changed to PE&ERS. Why? Well, as state legislators and judges can participate in the system, the name should reflect that elected persons are included, hence Public Employee and Elected Retirement System. That w o uld clarify the current situation. If you wonder how this happened, in the late 1970s the legislators put themselves into the system without a vote of the citi zens of Oregon. Judges were added soon after.So the rulemakers benefit from a plan in which

they arguably and logically should not even be participants, and benefiting judges rule on cases. Which begs the question: Why should the elected be in the public employee retirement system? Smacks of "fox in the henhouse." How can this be corrected?

Jay Jantzen Redmond

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The U.S. must fight harder against tuberculosis CelIne Gounder B(oomberg News

n 2011, tuberculosis killed 1.4 million people worldwide, almost as many as died from HIV/AIDS. And death isn't the only damage TB does. In many countries, women with the disease are stigmatized and abandoned. Families of poor victims find themselves thrust further into poverty. And infants and children who get TB — often from their parents — go undiagnosed. TB remains the most common cause of death among people with HIV, and in developing c o untries s k y r ocketing rates of smoking and diabetes — also risk factors for TB — are driving the

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epidemic. Because about a third of all sufferers worldwide lack access to highquality treatment, the disease easily spreadsand becomes drug-resistant. This is a problem for developed countries, too. In March, a Nepalese man with extensively drug-resistant TB flew to Brazil and then traveled by plane, car, boat and on foot before crossing Mexico intoTexas. More than 60 percent of TB cases in the United States occur among the for-

eign-born, which means that to control TB within its borders, the U.S. must help control it overseas. And yet the U.S. Agency for International Development has proposed to cut $45 million from TB spending for 2014 — 20 percent of that pro-

gram's budget. During a congressional hearing last month, Rajiv Shah, the head of USAID, responded to concerns about the proposed TB budget cuts by saying, "We are expanding our efforts in HIV-related TB." In fact, there are no plans to extend funding for HIVrelated TB in 2014. Furthermore, a $223 million cut

has been proposed for Pepfar (the P resident's Emergency P la n f o r AIDS Relief), which supports HIV-related TB programs. Although this reductioniscounterbalanced by a $350 million increase in U.S. spending on the Global Fund to Fight AIDS, Tuberculosis and Malaria, only 17 percent of that agency's budget has been used against TB. USAID's proposed budget cut will severely hamper the agency's efforts to contain the global spread of drugresistant TB, and to expand access to better drugs. In some parts of the

world, more than a third of TB cases a re multidrug-resistant. I n I n d i a and South Africa,doctors are seeing strains that don't respond to any known medicines. In the absence of technical assistance from USAID, well-intentioned efforts to treat such strains may simply lead to greater drug-resistance. While USAID's TB budget is being slashed, public-health spending on tuberculosis in the U.S. is also being cut. On top of belt tightening from sequestration, the administration of Barack

Obama has been pillaging money from the Department of Health and Human Services' Prevention and Public Health Fund, which goes to efforts such as immunizations, health screenings and smoking prevention. Last year, some of this money was used to prevent a scheduled cut in Medicare payments to doctors. This year, some will go toward educating and helping to enroll people in new health-insurance plans available under the Affordable Care Act. Almost all TB specialists in the U.S. work in public clinics and hospitals. Many patients, being either uninsured or underinsured, have nowhere else to go for their treatment.

Even after the Affordable Care Act is fully in place, public TB clinics will remain important safety nets for undocumented immigrants and legal immigrants who don't yet qualify for public services. It's safe to assume that cuts in public health funding will have the same effect we saw in the early 1990s after earlier reductions: Many patients will be inadequately treated, allowing greater transmission of TB and the emergence of multidrug-resistant strains. What's more, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention — led by Tom Frieden, who once was New York's TB czar — is planning to cut funding for its Tuberculosis Trials Consortium by 30 percent. The consortium has been looking for shorter, less-toxic drug combinations to treat tuberculosis and for better regimens against multidrug-resistant TB — an effort that has begun to pay off. Last year, the Food and Drug Administration approved bedaquiline, the first new TB drug in 40 years, which may reduce the duration of TB treatment (currently six months to two years, depending on drug resistance). Additional drugs in the consortium's pipeline now may not make it to the end.

Access to old medicines and diagnostic tools is in jeopardy, too. The U.S. faces shortages of isoniazid and rifampin, two first-line TB drugs, as well as the second-line drugs streptomycin, cycloserine, ethionamide, rifabutin, amikacin, capreomycin and kanamycin. And there is a nationwide shortage of tuberculin, which has been used since the 1930s in a skin test to seeifsomeone has been infected. TB control is no easier today than it was 20 years ago.Our world is more interconnected, and multidrugresistant TB is more common. Instead of cutting funding for national and international programs — almost certainly leading t o u n n ecessary deaths — the Obama administration should be moving in the opposite direction. By strengthening the public health system to deliver essential TB services in the U.S. and abroad and expanding the number of TB drugs, we should be working to prevent all deaths from tuberculosis. — Celine Gounderis a primary care doctor and a specialist in infectious diseasesand public health. She previously served as assistant commissioner for New Yorlz City's Bureau of Tuberculosis Control.


SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

It's 1973's White House all over again n Barack Obama's 2008 presidential campaign, he ran to the left of Hillary Clinton as a moral reformer. Obama promised to transcend the old politics and bring a new era of hope-and-change transparency to Washington. Five years later, those vows are in shambles. True, the murder of four Americans in Benghazi has become a mess of p artisan bickering. But the disturbing facts now transcend politics. The Obama administration — the president himself, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, U.N. Ambassador Susan Rice, White House Press Secretary Jay Carney — all at various times blamed an obscure video maker for the "spontaneous violence" that killed Americans last September. The problem is not just that such scapegoating was untrue, but that our officials knew it w a s untrue when they said it — g i ven both prior CIA t a l k ing-point briefings and phone calls from those on the ground during the attacks. One theme ties all the bizarre aspects of Benghazi scandal together — the doctored talking points, the inexplicable failure to beef up diplomatic security before the attacks and to send in help during the fighting, the jailing of a petty con artist on the false charge that his amateur video had led to attacks on our consulate, and the shabby treatment of nonpartisan State Department whistleblowers. There was an overarching pre-

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VICTOR DAVIS HANSON election desire last year to downplay any notion that al-Qaeda remained a serious danger after the much ballyhooed killing of Osama bin Laden. Likewise, Libya was not supposed to be a radical Islamicmess after the successful "lead from behind" removal of Muammar Gadhafi. Facts then had to change to fit a campaign narrative. As the congressional hearings on Benghazi weretakingplace last week, we also learned that the IRS, administered by the Department of the Treasury, has been going after conservative groups in a politicized manner that we have not seen since Richard Nixon's White House. There was no evidence that any of these conservative associations had taken thousands of dollars in improper tax deductions — in the manner of former Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner, the onetime overseer of the IRS. Instead, groups with suspiciously American names like "Patriot" or "Tea Party" prompted IRS partisans to scrutinize their tax information in a way that they would not have for the tax-exempt MoveOn.org or the Obama-affiliated Organizing for Action. On top of that, the Justice Department just announced that it had secretly seized the records of calls from at least 20 work and private

phone lines belonging to editors and Obama White House and the Washreporters at the Associated Press in ington media, there is nothing imefforts to stop suspected leaks. proper about wives dispassionately At about the same time as the reporting to the nation on what their Benghazi and IRS disclosures, it husbands are doing, or brothers adwas widely learned that there was judicating the news coverage of their a strange relationship between the own siblings. Obama White House and the very Last month, the congressional center of the American media — odd architectof Obamacare, Sen. Max in a way that might explain the un- Baucus, D-Mont., announced his usually favorable media coverage plans to retire — in part because he accorded this administration. feared his legislative child would Ben Rhodes, the deputy national become "atrain wreck." Senate Masecurity adviser for strategic com- jority Leader Harry Reid, who shepmunications in the Obama adminis- herded the bill toward passage, has tration, is linked to the doctoring of echoed that worry. the Benghazi talking points. He also Democrats are panicking because happens to be the brother of CBS before the Patient Protection and AfNews president David Rhodes. CBS fordable Care Act is even fully imrecentlypressured one of its top re- plemented in the midterm election porters, Sharyl Attkisson, for "wad- year 2014, it appears neither affording dangerously close to advocacy," able nor protective of patients. That as one report worded it, in her critireality was long ago foreseeablecal reporting of Benghazi. given that Obamacare passed on a Unfortunately, such relationships strictly partisan vote, with a number are not rare with this administration. of questionable legislative payoffs to The head of ABC News, Ben Sher- skeptical fence-sitting Democrats, wood, has a sister who works for the and even after Speaker of the House Obama White House as a special as- Nancy Pelosi, who helped ram the sistant, Elizabeth Sherwood-Randall. bill through the House, admitted And there is more. The CNN deputy that, "We have to pass the bill so that bureau chief, Virginia Moseley, is mar- you can find out what is in it." ried to Hillary Clinton's former aide at What is the common denominator the State Department, Tom Nides, who in all these second-term administrais also a former Fannie Mae executive. tion embarrassments? "Hope and Carney, Obama'spress secretary, is change" is fast becoming the 1973 the husband of Claire Shipman, the Nixon White House. senior national correspondent for — Victor Davis Hanson is a ABC's "Good Morning America." classicist and historian at the Hoover A pparently, in the logic of t h e tnstitution, Stanford University.

The IRSscandaland Watergate e has, acting personally and through h i s s u b ordinates and agents, endeavored to ... cause, in violation of the constitutional rights of citizens, income tax audits or other income tax investigations to be initiated or conducted in a discriminatory manner." — Article II, Section I, Articles of Impeachment against Richard M. Nixon, adopted by the House Judiciary Committee, July 29, 1974 The burglary occurred in 1972, the climax came in 1974, but40 years ago this week — May 17, 1973 — the Senate Watergate hearings began exploring the nature of Richard Nixon's administration. Now the nature of Barack Obama's administration is being clarified as revelations about IRS targeting of conservative groups merge with myriad Benghazi mendacities. This administration aggressively hawked the fiction that the Benghazi attack was just an excessively boisterous movie review. Now we are told that a few wayward souls in Cincinnati, with nary a trace of political purpose, targeted for harassment political groups with "tea party" and "patriot" in their titles. The Post has reported that the IRS also targeted groups that " criticized the government and sought to educate Americans about the U.S. Constitution." Credit the IRS operatives with understanding who and what threatens the current regime. The Post also reports that harassing inquiries have come from other IRS offices, including Washington.

H

Jay Carney, whose unenviable job is not to explain but to explain away what his employers say, calls the IRS's behavior "inappropriate." No, using the salad fork for the entree is inappropriate. Using the Internal Revenue Service for political purposes is a criminal offense. It remains to be discovered whether the chief executive is guilty of more than an amazingly convenient failure to superintend the excesses of some executive-branch employees beyond the Allegheny Mountains. Meanwhile, file this under "What a tangled web we weave": The IRS official in charge of the division that makes politically sensitive allocations of tax-exempt status said Friday that she learned from news reports of the targeting of conservatives. But a draft report by the IRS inspector general says this official was briefed on the matter two years ago. An emerging liberal narrative is that this tempest is all the Supreme Court's fault: The Citizens United decision — that corporations, particularly nonprofit advocacy groups, have First Amendment rights — so burdened the IRS with making determinations about who deserves tax-exempt status that some political innocents in Cincinnati inexplicably decided to begin by r u m maging through the affairs of conservatives. Ere long, presumably, they would have gotten around to groups with "progressive" in their titles. Remember, all campaign "reform" proposals regulate political speech.

And all involve the IRS in allocating speech rights. Liberals, whose unvarying agenda is enlargement of government, suggest, with no sense of cognitive dissonance, that this IRS scandal is nothing more sinister than typical government incompetence. Five days before the IRS story broke, Obama, sermonizing 109 miles northeast of Cincinnati, warned Ohio State graduates about "creeping cynicism" and "voices" that "warn that tyranny is ...around the corner."Well . He stigmatizes as the vice of cynicism what actually is the virtue of skepticism about the myth that the tentacles of the regulatory state are administered by disinterested operatives. And the voices that annoy him are those of the Founders. Time was, progressives like the president 100 years ago, Woodrow Wilson, had the virtue of candor: He explicitly rejected the Founders' fears of government. Modern enlightenment, he said, made it safe to concentrate power in Washington, and especially in disinterested executive-branch agencies run by autonomous, high-minded experts. Today, however, p r ogressivism's insinuation is that Americans must be minutely regulated because they are so dimwitted they will swallow nonsense. Such as: There was no political motive in the IRS targeting political conservatives. Episodes like this separate the meritorious liberals from the meretricious. The day after the IRS story

IRS Pr

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lllustration by Mark Weber

broke, The Post led the paper with it, and, with an institutional memory of Watergate, published a blistering editorial demanding an Obama apology. The New York Times consigned the story to page 10 (its front-page lead was the umpteenth story about the end of the world being nigh be-

cause of global warming). Through Monday, the Times had expressed no editorial thoughts about the IRS. The Times's Monday headline on the matter was: "IRS Focus on Conservatives Gives GOP an Issue to Seize On." So that is the danger. If Republicans had controlled both houses of Congress in 1973, Nixon would have completed his term. If Democrats controlled both today, the Obama administration's lawlessness would go uninvestigated. Not even divided government is safe government, but it beats the alternative. — George Will is a columnist for The Washington Post.

Cascading confessions of 2 famous women wo of the hot topics trending on Twitter Tuesday were Angelina Jolie and the IRS. Beauty and the Beast. Jolie stunned the world with a New York Times op-ed article explaining why she had decided to have a preventive double mastectom y once she learned thatshe has the BRCAI gene, which spikes the risk for breast and ovarian cancers. The actress was close to her mother, who died at 56 after battling cancer for nearly a decade, and she wrote that she "will do anything" to be with her own children as long as she can. "I started with the breasts, as my risk ofbreast cancer is higher than my risk of ovarian cancer, and the surgery is more complex," she wrote, adding that "I do not feel any less of a woman. I feel empowered that I made a strong choice that in no way diminishes my femininity." I had to keep checking the byline to make sure the piece was really by Jolie. She has been the embodiment of physical perfection for so long — a fierce, tattooed warrior and seductress with a genuine wildness who made female action roles from Lara Croft to Mrs. Smith to Evelyn Salt absolutely believable. So it was hard to read about the pain caused by the genetic imper-

T

Christine Quinn, t h e c o u ncil speaker and early leader to succeed Michael Bloomberg, told The Times' Kate Taylor about her descent — as a teenager trying to manage her mother's fatal breast cancer — into fections lurking beneath that lush bulimia and alcoholism. perfection, a curveball from one celIn a classic Irish Catholic quid pro ebrated for her curves. quo with the heavens, Quinn said she Jolie, 37,is a famous crusader for believed that if she could be the perrefugees. She has also had other, fect daughter, thin and pretty, somemore noirishshades to her image, how her mother might be saved. "For a brief moment," she said of from wearing Billy Bob Thornton's blood in a vial around her neck to the early sensation of throwing up, drugs, cutting, knife-collecting and "you've kind of expelled from your depression to shoplifting Brad Pitt being the things that are making from America's sweetheart to the you feel bad." "Saturday Night Live" parody that The shame was harder to expel. "Asking for help, going to the represents the serial adopter. She knows that she w il l f a ce hab, dealing with bulimia, cutting criticism for elitism, given that she back on drinking, getting drinking has the money to get the more than out of my life altogether — all of $3,000 BRCA testing and the best that helped me put the pieces back surgeons, while other women don't. together," she said, adding that the Yet her courage in going public final piece was her marriage to her with the graphic details of her mu- wife, Kim Catullo, a corporate lawtilation and r econstruction, even yer from New Jersey. though she's part of an industry that Unlike Jolie, Quinn faced a lot of considers a 10-pound weight gain skepticism about her motives for a career catastrophe, makes her a spilling her secrets, which will be real-life action heroine. chronicled in an upcoming camJolie's health revelation overshad- paign-season memoir. owed another one in the same newsClearly, she wanted to control the paperbythe woman who would be the way the news got out rather than first female mayor of New York City. having it spread by her opponents

MAUREEN DOWD

in the mayor's race — one of whom may be Anthony Weiner,who has been on a revelatory and redemption odyssey of his own in The Times. She also wanted to sprinkle some humanity on an image that took hits when she appeared as "Mayor Dracula" on a winter cover of New York magazine and when she was skewered in an article in The Times in March about her screaming fits and volatile bursts of wrath and retaliation. Perhaps realizing that her confession seemed more self-serving than public service, Quinn had a Q&A on Tuesday at Barnard with the college's president, Debora Spar, that ruled out any political questions. She certainly hopes the book is helpful to one 46-year-old woman who feels stuck, castigated as an arrogant bully who moves this way andthat, going as far to the left as she can without losing Mike Bloomberg, and fundamentally not believing in anything. With Chris Christie, his admission that he had lap-band surgery under an assumed name to curb his obesity is a second-tierstory. The first-tier story is that he's a guy who takes no

guff. Christine Quinn needs a first-tier story. — Maureen Doud isa columnist for The New York Times.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

A visit to Yemen's zoo SANAA, Yemenrriving in Yemen last week, I had an experience I'd never had before. I drove from the airport into Sanaa, the capital, on the main thoroughfare, through a raging torrent of water. I was staying in the old city, a United Nations World Heritage site, which is accessed primarily by an ancient, moatlike road, known as the Sailah. It used to be made of dirt,shrub and pepper trees,which for generations absorbed water in the rainy season, although in downpours it would still flood. But, in 1995, at Yemen's request, the U.S. paid to have it paved. Because Yemenis have largely deforested all the mountains around Sanaa, the lack of trees, vegetation and topsoil means the rainwater now rushes off the mountains, enters the paved city and finds its way to the paved Sailah, turning the road into a rushing aqueduct. Our SUV eventually made it upstream to our hotel, giving a whole new meaning to the expression "we sailed into town." It is impossible to say if these more powerful storms are the result of global warming. What is not in doubt is that something is changing. Yemeni farmers traditionally divided up their growing season into 13-day increments for each aspect of planting and harvesting. "That is how dependable the summer rains were — but not anymore," said Abdul Rahman al-Eryani, Yemen's former minister of water and environment.They have become both more erratic and more violent. What also is not in doubt is that these weather changes are adding to the stress on frail infrastructure across the Arab world. This, combined with high population growth, is helping to fuel the Arab uprisings against the old Arab regimes and adding to the challengesforthe new ones.For instance, the water table here in Sanaa has fallen so low from overdrilling, and has dried out the bedrock sandstone so much that it appears to be triggering geological faults, said Eryani. Sanaa just built a new airport terminal, but, while it was under construction, a fault opened underneath it. Most of the old generation of Arab leaders never gave much thought to natural capital: the forests, shrubs and ecosystems that naturally store water, prevent runoff, flooding and s ilting. The new g eneration w i l l have to be environmentalists, otherwise their new politics will be overwhelmed by environmental stresses. Yemen is the leading edge of this trend. In 2009, Eryani encouraged then-President Ali Abdullah Saleh to name the endangered Arabian leopard as Yemen's "national animal," in hopes of preventing its extinction andpromoting moreenvironmental awareness. "The Arabian leopard is at the top of the food chain here," explained Eryani, "so if we can keep it alive in the wild, it is a strong indicator that the ecosystem is still intact." As the biggest predator, the Arabian leopard can survive only if the antelope, the rabbits, the partridges, gazelles, ibex and hyrax that it feeds on also survive. Those animals, in turn, need a healthy ecosystem of springs, shrub lands, topsoil and forests. Not surprisingly, since all of those are disappearing, so, too, are the leopards. In 2009,an American teacher in Yemen, David Stanton, set up a foundation here to protect endangered wildlife, focusing on the leopards. We met the other day outside the leopard zone at the Sanaa Zoo to discuss their future, while one of these sleek animals lounged on a shelf in his cage — waiting for his daily diet of donkey meat. Stanton started his work before the democracy revolution here in 2011, and back then, he recalled, "people would come tome and say:'Why are you protecting leopards when we have leopards in the government?'" Of course,they were right.Arab dictators were at the top of the food chain in their countries — the ultimate predators. Eventually, though, they and their cronies and families ate so much themselves — while also despoiling their natural capital — that there was too little left for the rest of their burgeoning populations and their people revolted. The governments experiencing Arab awakenings, though, will never sustainably rebuild their countries' human capital if they don't also rebuild their natural capital. If you visit Yemen in five years and hear that the Arabian leopards are extinct, you'll know the revolution here failed. But if you hear that the leopard population is on the rise again, there is a high likelihood its people will be as well. Watch the leopards. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for

A

the The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Martin Short set to write memoir

na is rans orme "Bad Boy:My Life On and Off the Canvas" by Eric Fischl and Michael

'Third Coast': a timewhen things started in Chicago "The Third Coast: When Chicago Built

Stone(Crown,368 pgs., $26) By Julie Bosman

postwar world was a product of Chicago," he argues, "from the steel in its new Miesian skyscrapers to its sacks of golden crispy M cDonald's French fries." This thesis is supported by looking in on a v i rtual pantheon of artists and cultural leaders who then lived in Chicago. This gallery of vivid portraits makes for an

the American Dream"

New York Times News Service

By Celia McGee

"Although I've never read a book all the way through, I'm sure excited to write one." T his i s h o w Ma r t i n Short, in a statement from his publisher, announced that he had struck a deal to write his first book, a memoir of his life and enduring career in show business. Harper, the imprint of H arperCollins that p u b lished an autobiography of Amanda Knox last month, will release the book in fall 2014. Short, a comedian and actor who created some of his most famous characters on SCTV and "Satu rday Night L i v e," w i l l write about those years, as well as his time working on films like "The Three

New York Times News Service

Amigos." He will also cover his 30year marriage to Nancy, who died in 2010, and his longtime friendships with fellow Hollywood stars.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks thebestsellers for the weekending May12 Hardcover fiction

1. "Dead EverAfter" by Charlaine Harris (Ace) 2. "12th of Never" by Patterson/ Paetro (Little, Brown) 3. "Silken Prey" by JohnSandford (Putnam) 4."The Hit" by David Baldacci (Grand Central) 5. "A Step of Faith" by Richard Paul Evans (Simon 8 Schuster) 6."Whiskey Beach" byNora Roberts iPutnam) 7. "A Delicate Truth" by John le Carre (Viking) 8. "Daddy's Gone aHunting" by Mary Higgins Clark (Simon & Schuster) 9. "Robert B. Parker's Wonderland" by AceAtkins (Putnam) 10. "Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Crowri)

A few words of warning to the Hamptons socialites and view-to-the-ocean m agnates who mingle with the artist Eric Fischlon theirsummer rounds: He's watching you. At the openings and dinner parties, the Guild Hall benefits and movie screenings, t he environmental and p o litical fundraisers, he's gathering material for his art. Up against one long wall of his studio in the incline-hugging house near Sag Harbor that he shareswith the landscape painter April Gornik, his wife, is an as-yet-untitled painting of

a brooding teenage boy and, visible only in part but still in the foreground, a woman toying with a high-heeled shoe. The setting for this twosome was more a f fluent seaside than the sexually simmering suburban scenes that made Fischl famous in the early '80s, but it recalled them. In style, it also summoned his flourishing portrait-painting practice (Edie Brickell and Paul Simon, Lorne Michaels, Mike Nichols, Joan Didion, Steve Martin, Chuck Close, E.L. Doctorow, and Reed and Delphine K rakoff) a n d the cosmopolitan beach scenes — St. Tropez, St. Barth's, the occasional Hampton — he tends to populate with l ikenesses of "t h e gang," as he calls his closest group of friends, many of them famous, too. "There's a certain ennui," he said, eyeing the canvas one re-

cent spring day.

Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Happy, Happy,Happy" by Phil Robertson (Howard Books) 2. "Lean Itt" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 3. "Let's Explore Diabetes with Owls" by David Sedaris (Little, Brown) 4. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie 8 Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 5."Waiting to Be Heard" by Amanda Knox(Harper) 6. "Cooked" by Michael Pollan (Penguin) 7. "It's All Good" by Gwyneth Paltrow (GrandCentral) 8. "Keep It Pithy) by Bill O'Reilly (Crowtt Archetype) 9. "Dad Is Fat" by Jim Gaffigan (Crown Archetype) 10. "The Unstoppables" by Bill Schley (Wiley) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

Fischl, 65, now lives on Long Island year-round. He made h is disillusioned exit f r o m Manhattan and its feud-ridden art world (he has clashed with Julian Schnabel and attacked Jeff Koons) over a decade ago. Las week, however, he traveled in for a party at the Fifth Avenue gallery of his longtime dealer, Mary Boone, to promote a new work, his memoir, which he wrote with the journalist Michael Stone. It's called "Bad Boy: My Life On and Off the Canvas." The title comes, as Fischl put it, from "my most notorious painting," his 1981 depiction of a pubescent boy uneasily enthralled bythe nude woman on a bed opposite. In the book, Fischl is tough on himself while also sparing almost no one and nothing associated with the New York avant-garde he entered as the champion of a n e w f i gurative painting in the late '70s. "There's a lot of stuff in there, that I didn't know about, from when I was spending a lot of time with Eric," Boone said, "and I mean a lot of time." He then watched, he writes, as a free-form-if-competitive

by Thomas Dyja (Penguin

Press,508 pgs., $29.95) By Scott Turow

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New York Times News Service '

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Danny Ghitis/The New YorkTimes

Artist Eric Fischl, seen here May 1 at his home and studio near Sag Harbor, N.Y., has written a new memoir, "Bad Boy," that spares almost no one associated with the New York avant-garde of the early 1980s, including himself. art scene ("We all wanted to be famous") metastasized into a playground for the rich, and decries artists' wholesale subservience tothe transformation of "the art world" into "the art market." He marvels that a friend, the painter David Salle, is writing a column for Town gt: Country. He'll have three more book parties in the Hamptons in June, but he expressed weariness about the arnval of the summer crowd. "So many i n v itations to dinners and benefits and parties," he said at his house. "That's the biggest annoyance." Fischl writes of having to control a temper that started with headbanging rages as a boy growing up in buttoned-up Port Washington, N.Y., where the realities of his t roubled family conflicted with the veneer it showed to its social set. Prying open Fischl for the memoir was t h orny, Stone said. The artist, whose psychosexual canvases delved into youthful memories unearthed with uncommon pain, prefers to paint his feelings rather than speak them, to communicate with other people through t heir i nterpretations of h i s work. "There was the alcoholism in his family, which he'd never talked about in such detail before," said Stone, who pushed Fischl to articulate the carefully hidden dysfunctions of his

ill as I'd been with my worst hangover." D oing p o r t r aiture wa s something "I didn't expect," Fischl said, "but I r e ached a point where I felt that the people I surrounded myself with were so creative, so intelligent, and extend themselves so far into our own lives, that I wanted to. It doesn't glamorize them. It says, 'These are real people,' which makes their talent mysterious." Periodically, too, it captures what doesn't want to be seen. Fischl's "Portrait of Willie and Liz" — the couple Willem Dafoe and Elizabeth LeCompte shows two p eople displeased to be together, though at the time, Fischl said: "I didn't know they were about to break up. I thought it was me, that I couldn't paint a happy painting." Depression still lingers, Fischl said. ("Always there, low-

"The Third Coast" is an odd title for Thomas Dyja's engrossing, wide-angled cultural history of Chicago in the middle of the 20th century. Although the book is subtitled "When Chicago Built the American Dream," calling Chicago "The Th ird Coast" is patronizing, implying that only seaboard cities count; worse, it badly misses the point about a metropolis whose inland location is central to its identity. So Dyja and his publishers seem to have settled on the title merely to suggest that from 1932 to 1960 Chicago had a cultural effect on the nation at least as great as any U.S. coastal city. "The American way of life in the

notable for it s i n tellectual breadth, arms-wide research and high-octane prose that keeps it riding high over the mass of details. "The Third Coast" has its flaws, though. Many chapters start with an excursion into a particular moment in the life of an important figure. Too often, there are no citations to explain how Dyja knows, for instance, that a prominent politician took a whiff of chrysanthemums. These apparent speculations depreciate the authority of a volume so intricately researched.

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Public Works Day Celebration Open House Thursday, May 23, 2013 8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. Pilot Butte Campus 575 NE 1501 St. Hot Dogs and drinks will be available during the event - D o nations accepted to benefit Bend LOFT. For more information, visit the City Of Bend website: bendoregon.gov

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

The ma ico 'Mi ni t's Chi ren' "Midnight's Children" by Salman Rushdie (Random

House,536 pgs., $16) By Bo Emerson The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

" Midnight's C h ildren" i s Salman Rushdie's sweeping, multigenerational story of the birth of independent India and the life of the big-nosed, bighearted protagonist, Saleem Sinai. Like India, Sinai r eflects multitudes and his pathway is strewn with hardship. As a baby, he is stolen from his real mother and as an adolescent, he survives civil wars, torture, exile and near-death. He finds his way back home with the help of magicians and saints and the taste of a l ong-lost chutney. The children of the title all were born near midnight on the eve of I n dia's independence, have a magical connection with each other and own the ability to meet on a nonmaterial plane. The movie is based on the Booker prize-winning early novel by Rushdie, a part-time University Distinguished Professor at Emory U niversity. Rushdie wrote the screenplay and it was directed by Deepa Mehta. Mehta and Rushdie sat with The Atlanta Journal-Constitution to talk about their four-

year collaboration during the On how Rushdie's own m aking of the movie, in which c h i l d hood in India is reflected Rushdie's voice m a ke s a in the story: Rushdie: "The H itchhcockian appearance as t h i n g that I did was to use the the narrator. The serious mien l o c ati ons of my childhood. The of Mehta'sdeep-set eyes were boy g rows up in my neighbora t odds with her merry tone. h o o dand he goes to my school. R ushdie, dressed in b l ack , M y actual childhood was quite s ported the trimmed goatee of u n l i k e his, you know. Saleem's a Freudian analyst and the ac- c h i l d hood is very eventful and c ent of a Cambridge-educated u n h a ppy, and my childhood swell. was quite uneventful Among the topics and I remember it as they addressed were: SA L Ivl A N being quite happy." C hoosing Rushdie as H U SH D I K O n w h ether a the narrator: Mehta: happy chi l d hood "I must say it was my can be a problem for idea and I must say I a w riter: Rushdie: M IDN I (j H T ' s "Not enough bad hadtotwist his arm." Rushdie: "I didn't stuff happened." want to be the weakOn how he made est link." Mehta: "He u p for i t l a ter b y d id it and he was terrific and I h a v i ng a death sentence prow as right." On creating "Mid- n o u nced on him by an Iranian n ight's Chutney," a s p ecial m u l l h a following publication c ondiment that, in a Proustian o f " The Satanic Verses": Rushway, helps Sinai find his way d i e : At " the time of the attack b ack to his childhood nurse, o n ' The Satanic Verses,' (the o r "ayah": The staff produced m e da) i somehow found my f resh chutney every day for ol d English teacher and he s cenes in which the tasty treat w a s in terviewed on the BBC appears,using a recipe from or so mething. And he said, 'Who 'd have thought such a Mehta's mother. R ushdie: "There was a point n i c e quiet boy could get into so w hen we were in post-produc- m u c htrouble'?'" tion, when Deepa started tastOn why, as a w r i ter, he i ng different recipes of chut- m a d ehis protagonist the illen ey, and we thought we'd have g i t i m ate child of an Englisha production chutney we could m a n : Rushdie: "My generation put out as 'Midnight Children's i s the generation of transition. c hutney,' so we could be Mar- T h a ts' why there is still some tha Stewart." Engli shness left i n S aleem.

We know enough about colonization to know that the empire doesn't end on the day the imperialists leave. Certainly in that generation, the generation of the late '40s and early '50s, there is still a lot of English influence,much more than there is now. I thought it made sense to have this bastard English antecedent." On the elements from the lengthy book that were left out of the movie, including a pastoral scene in the Sundarban forest: Mehta: "There's that whole sequence which we had to let go of, because it just felt we should be focusing on something else, however beautiful i t w a s." R ushdie: "If we'd had another half an hour, it would have been nice to linger longer in childhood. There's a lot of fun in the novel with the kids: the first girl he ever kisses, the bicycle queen. I felt sad to lose her." To the audience at the preview Rushdie added, "In the end, you have to set aside the question of whether (the movie) is faithful to the book. It stops mattering. Rather than an adaptation of the book, we think of it as a relative, a first cousin." Then Mehta got a laugh with an alibi. Pointing to Rushdie, she said, "If people don't like the film, I would like to say it's not my screenplay, it's his."

'Girls of AtomicCity' goes behind Manhattan Project "The Girls of Atomic City: The Untold Story of the Women Who Helped Win World War II" by Denise Kiernan (Touchstone Books, $27)

faintest idea that they had signed on with the Manhattan Project and that their job was to collectively enrich the uranium that would be used in the atomic bomb. By Gina Webb In her m eticulously reThe Atlanta Journal-Constitution searched and entertaining Now in their 80s and 90s, "The Girls of Atomic City," the girls of Atomic City are Denise K i ernan e x plores no longer in the dark about this little known phase of the jobs they took during the the project's history through summer of 1943. But back the experiences of several then, as young employees young women who lived and of the Clinton Engineering worked in what would one Works, they knew only a day be known as Oak Ridge, few things for sure about the Tenn. "The Girls of Atomic City" place they would call home for the next two years. brings to light a f orgotten Security was paramount: chapter in our history that "Appropriate clearances combines a vivid, novelistic had to be earned, physicals story with often troubling passed, photographs and science. We're left wonderfingerprints taken, urine col- ing how many would have lected, and stacks of 'I swear refused the jobs had they I won't talk' papers signed." known what the morning of N one of t hem ha d t h e Aug. 6, 1945, would bring.

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"The Autistic Brain: Thinking Across the Spectrum" by Temple Grandin and Richard Panek (Houghton Mifflin

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to the roots of autism recognizing t h e e m o tional meanings of facial expressions in social settings because they can't go into a restaurant?" Harcourt, 256 pgs. $28) These glimpses don't close the gap between the autistic By David Dobbs and neurotypical worlds, but New Yorh Times News Service they can make the differences Much of autism's mystery less t h r eatening. G r a ndin and fascination lies in a para- shows, for instance, that condox: On one hand, autism trary to long-held dogma, we seems to c reate a should not m istake profound disconnect problems with social between inner and c ommunication f o r o uter lives; on t h e lack of desire for soother, it g e nerates cial connection — a what the neurosciconflation "about as apt," as th e w r iter entist Oliver Sacks calls a n e s sential Steve Silberman reand "most intricate cently put it, "as callinteraction" between ing those who don't t he d i sorder a n d speak English deaf." one's other traits. S uch ar e Gr and i n 's In the autistic person, it strengths. When they burst seems, hums a vital and dis- upon the scene in her 1995 tinctive essence — but one book "Thinking in Pictures," whose nature is obscured by they amazed people, as they thick layers of behavior and continue to do in many of her perception. Or, as Temple YouTube and TED talks (not to Grandin puts it, "two panes of mention the 2010 biopic "Temglass." ple Grandin," in w h ich she For a quarter century, Gran- was played by Claire Danes). din — th e b r ainy, straight- Alas, in "The Autistic Brain," speaking, cowboy-shirt- her fourth book, she largely wearing animal scientist and abandons thesestrengths, setslaughterhouse designer who ting out instead to examine auat 62 is perhaps the world's tism via its roots in the brain. It most famous autistic person does not lead to rich ground. — has been helping people The book's middle part is break through the b arriers quite meaty. It i n cludes inseparating autistic from non- triguing material on sensory autistic experience. processing and on the strange Like Sacks, who made her tensions between inner and famous as the title figure in his outer life, as well as a strong 1995 collection "An Anthro- chapter on autism's changing pologist on M ars," Grandin definition in psychiatry and has helped us understand au- popular culture. tism not just as a phenomenon U nfortunately, t hi s j u i c y but as a different but coherent stuff is surrounded by lesser mode of existence that other- material. G r a ndin r e v i sits wise confounds us. In her own ideas about cognitive styles books and public appearances, and how to find suitable work she excels at finding concrete that she has presented elseexamples that reveal the per- where. And her opening chapceptual and social limitations ters seek to deliver on the title's of autistic and "neurotypical" promise with an uneven and people alike. often unconvincing roundup In "The Autistic Brain," her of findings from neuroscience latest book, written with the and genetics. I'll grant that some of the science author Richard Panek, she shows this talent most viv- evidence she draws on shows idly in a middle chapter that that the brains of people with looks at the sensory world of autism are marked by a subtle autism. It is a world filled with but distinctive array of anomanomalies, in which everyday alies in genetic and neural sensations can be overwhelm- development. They're built a ing: A school bell can feel like bit differently and work a bit a dentist's drill, a scratchy shirt differently. But these findings, like a swarm of fire ants. In oth- from fields quite young, so far er cases the autisticperson may show little about how those feel so little sensation that she'll anomalies create autism. try to fill the vacuum and creIn joining th e c r aze f or atesome sortoforder — hence flashy, oversimplified neurothe rocking, hand-flapping be- genetico-pop writing, Grandin haviors that can discomfit and has plenty of company. The alienate onlookers. market for books about "The All of this further compli- X Brain" or "The Y Gene" has cates the autistic person's at- become arunaway brain train. tempt to connect with nonau- This book avoids the spectacutistic society. lar derailments managed by "How," Grandin asks, "can some others, but it is disapy ou socialize p eople w h o pointing nonetheless — becan't tolerate the environment cause its brain-centric framing where they're supposed to be takes Grandin away from the social — who can't practice realms where she excels.

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The Bulletin bendbulletin.com


F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Syria

URKEY

f

Continued from F1 The American war upended the order of things in Iraq; the Sunni minority lost out to the Shiites and bristled under that change of fortunes. The Syrian rebellion, a Sunni upheaval against an Alawite minority, has been a boon to the Sunnis of Iraq. The Sunnis have bottomless grievances against the government of Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki. To them, Maliki, who spent a quartercentury exiled in Syria and Iran, is an agent of the Iranian theocracy. So even though the regime in Syria did its best to subvert the new order in Baghdad — between 2003 and 2009, Syria was the transit point for jihadists converging on Iraq to fight the Americans and the Shiites — the Maliki government, with oil money, and anchored in the power of the (Shiite) Dawa Party, is throwing a lifeline to the Syrian dictator. The Shiite appetite in Iraq has grown with the eating. Anti-terrorism laws and the provisions of de-Baathification have been unleashed on the Sunnis, and the forces of order have become instruments of the Maliki government. Thousands languish in prison on spurious charges, and protests have broken out in Sunni cities. The Syrian conflict h a s a dded fuel to the fire. If the Sunn is needed proof t hat t h e Shiite coalition in the region

(comprising Iran, the Iraqi state, the Alawite regime in Damascus and Hezbollah in Lebanon) is hell-bent on robbing them of t h eir h i storic place in Iraq, their government's tilt toward Bashar alAssad provided it. It was a matter of time before these millennial conflicts were given new life by the Syrian civil war, which has acquired the passion of a religious calling. So Shiite warriors from I raq and Lebanon flock t o Syria today, they tell us, to protect the shrine of Sayyida Zeinab in the eastern suburbs of Damascus. It is easy work for Hasan Nasrallah,the secretary general of Hezbollah, to dispatch young foot soldiers to Damascus and drape his support for the Syrian dictator in the garb of religious duty. Terrorist groups, Nasrallah said on April 30, had threatened to overrun and destroy the shrine. "If such a crime were to take place, it will carry with it grave consequences," he warned. "Countries supp orting t h ese g r oups w i l l be held responsible for this crime." Nasrallah is not a s ubtle man. He proclaimed nothing lessthan a sectarian war over Syria:"Syria has real friends in the region, and the world will not allow Syria to fall into the hands of America, Israel and the takfiri groups," or militant Islamists. Nasrallah, very much in the tradition of Maliki in Baghdad, offended the Sunnis in his own country. Sunni preachers in Beirut, Sidon and Tripoli have called on their own to rise to the defense of the Syrian rebellion. The schism over Syria was given away in a Pew survey released May I t h a t f o und 91 percent of Lebanon's Shiites had a favorable opinion of Assad, and 8 percent held an unfavorable one. The results among the country's Sunnis were the reverse: 7 percent favorable, 92 percent unfavorable. Such estrangement in a small, claustrophobic country! Syria's war plays out differently among its neighbors. Jordan, through no choice of its own, is caught up in the struggle as southern Syria, for all practical purposes, spills over its border. An estimated 500,000 Syrians have made their way into Jordan — almost a staggering 10 percent of that country's population. Jordan i s o v e r whelmingly Sunni, so it has been spared the virulence of the vendettas blowing through Iraq and Lebanon. But it has its own fault line — between a secular monarchy and a strong M uslim B r o therhood. T h e Brotherhood is i n vested in the success of the rebellion in Syria, and the monarchy is on

Aleppo

Mediterranean Sea

SYRIA

HAMA

--

Baniyas '

TARTUS

l Hama • — Orontes . River

Tartuse • Homs

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C HOMS

LEBANON

Beirut /

Damascus

/ 30 MILES

VA

Lynsey Addario/ New York Times News Service

Syrian refugees wait in line for a daily bread ration distributed by the World Food Program at the Zaatari refugee camp in Jordan. edge. It can't close its border in the face of the Syrians, and it struggles to cope with a huge e conomic burden ami d i t s own scarcities. It waits for deliverance — help from the Gulf Arabs and from the United States — and prays for an end to this war from hell. Israel is, of course, a Syrian neighbor apart. Wisely, it initially kept a policy of benign yet watchful neglect of this fight. There was no love lost for the Syrian dictatorship but no faith that the rebels would make better neighbors if and when they came to power. On the one hand, the dictatorship, under Assad and his father before him, had kept the peace on the I sraeli-Syrian border. But the Syrians had also stoked tensions on the Lebanese-Israeli frontier and had given Iran access to the Mediterranean, so perilously close to Israel. It was the better part of wisdom to steer clear of Syria'fsire. But alleged Israeli airstrikes over Damascus in recent days have demonstrated the limits of Israel's patience. The targets were depots of Iranian missiles, meant to be delivered to Hezbollah. These missiles had a range of 200 miles and could carry half-ton warheads. The Israelis made good on their "red line." They would not permit Hezbollah that kind of power over their security.

A little hope Even with all this instability, I don't believe that the borders of the Fertile Crescent will be erased. Western Iraq will not secede and join Syria, nor will Tripoli slip into Syria. But a Syria ruled by a Sunni majority would rewrite the rules of the region's politics. It could put an end to the militarization of Sy rian society that has wrecked that country. Free of despotism, the Syrian middle class might erect the foundations of a more open and merciful nation. Syria is a land of merchants and commerce, and therein lies the hope that a better country could emerge from this ruin. L ebanon, too, w o uld b e given a chance atnormalcy. The power of Hezbollah in that country has derived to a great extent from the power of the Syrian dictatorship. If Syria is transformed, Lebanon must change as well, and the power of Hezbollah could be cut down to size. Utopia will not visit the region after the fall of the Syrian tyranny, but there is no denying that a better politics may take hold in Syria and in its immediate neighborhood. The remarkable thing about this drawn-out fight, now entering its third year, is the passivity of the United States. A region of traditional American influence has been left to fend for itself. Of course, these sectarian enmities do not lend themselves to an outsider's touch. Nor did Obama call up these furies; they cannot be laid at his doorstep. But the unwillingness of h i s a d m inistration to make a clean break with Assad helped radicalize the Syrian rebellion. The landscape would have been altered by American help. A no-fly zone near the border with Turkey could have sheltered and aided the rebels.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com TI B II E

An early decision to arm the rebellion would have leveled the killing field. Four of the

president's principal foreign policy advisers from his first term advocated giving weap-

QO.

ons to the rebels — Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton, Defense Secretary Leon Panetta, CIA Director David Petraeus and the Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the

Joint Chiefs of Staff. But the presidentoverrode them, his caution of no help in a conflict of such virulence. Under the gaze of the world, O bama instead drew a r e d line on the use of chemical weapons and w a rned t h at his calculus would change if these weapons were used or moved around. He thus placed his credibility in the hands of the Syrian dictator and, in the midst of a storm of his own

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making, fell back on lawyerly distinctions. A Greater Middle East, an Islamic world, used to American campaigns of rescueKuwait in 1991, Bosnia in 1995, Kosovo in 1999, Afghanistan in 2001, Iraq in 2003, Libya in 2011 — is now witnessing the ebb of American power and r esponsibility. O b am a h a s held his fire in the face of great slaughter, and truth be known, congressional an d p o p ular opinion have given him a pass. America has wearied of Middle Eastern wars. Syrian rebels sure that the American cavalry would turn up after this or that massacre have been bitterly disappointed. It's the tragic luck of the Syrians that their rebellion has happened on the watch of an American president who has made a fetish of caution, who has seen the risks of action and overlooked the consequences of abdication. — Fouad Ajami, a senior fellow at Stanford University's Hoover Institution, is the authoro f "The Syrian Rebellion" and "Dream Palace of the Arabs: A Generation'sOdyssey."

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Speeial seetion

37th edition of Central Oregon's signature multisport race • From Mount Bachelor to Bend • Saturday, May 18, 2013

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Q» www.bendbulletin.com/ppp

The PPP, at a glance

U.S. Paralympic Team members takeonthe PPP

More than 3,000 racers

competed — as individuals or members of teams

Q

— in Saturday's Pole Pedal Paddle. The PPP,

2Z4.aT

sponsored byU.S.Bank,

By Mark Morical

is a fundraiser for the Mt.

Bachelor Sports Education Foundation. The

multisport race is made up of six stages, for a total course distance of about 34 miles:

1. Alpine skiing A 200-foot uphill sprint through snow to skis

and snowboards, and a race down agated course on the Leeway Run at Mt. Bachelor ski

Burton raced the alpine ski, run and sprint stages of the PPP, while his teammate in the male pairs category, Sean Halsted, a paraplegic from Rathdrum, Idaho, raced the nordic ski,

The Bulletin

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Greg Rawlings, left, guided Kevin Burton — a legally blind member of the U.S. Paralympic Team — during the Pole Pedal Paddle on Saturday. Burton raced with Sean Halsted, a paraplegic, not pictured.

Members of the U.S. Paralympic Team competed in Saturday's U.S. Bank Pole Pedal Paddle while in Central Oregon for a training camp at Mt. Bachelor ski area. Legally blind athlete Kevin Burton, of Boulder, Colo., crossed the finish line at Bend's Les Schwab Amphitheater with coach and guide Greg Rawlings.

bike and paddling legs. The Burton and Halsted team, U.S. Adaptive Nordic, finished 14th out of 25 teams in the male pairs35-44 category in 2 hours, 25 minutes, 33 seconds. See Paralympic/G10

ELITE RACES

area.

2. Nordic skiing

An 8-kilometer loop

along the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center trails, first skirting the Bachelor

parking lot and then finishing at the Nordic Center. Both skating and

classic techniques are allowed.

3. Cycling A 22-mile mostly downhill ride along Century Drive from Mount Bachelor to the Athletic Club of Bend.

4. Running A 5-mile run through

Mt. Bachelor Village and along the Deschutes River Trail to the boat

• PPP rookie Santiago Ocariz wins after passing five-time winner Marshall Greene late in the race

• Sarah Max comes from behind to defeat Zoe Royandtake her third career women's title

•p kr'

'f4 lt «

By Mark Morical

By Mark Morical

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

record number of partic-

Santiago Ocariz paddled his sleek kayak upstream on the Deschutes River, less than 10 feet behind Marshall Greene, waiting for the right moment as crowds of eager onlookers gathered on the footbridge above. Ocariz surged past Greene near the end of the It/2-mile paddle stage and sprinted into Bend's Les Schwab Amphitheater to win Saturday's 37th annual U.S. Bank Pole Pedal Paddle in 1 hour, 44 minutes, 35 seconds. In his debut in the popular multisport race, Ocariz beat Bend's Greene, who won the race five straight years from 2006 to 2010, by a mere 49 seconds. It was the closest PPP finish in the men's elite division since 2004, when Ben Husaby edged Andy Fecteau by 10 seconds. "It took me a while to

ipants this year, coming

catch him (on the paddle),"

When Zoe Roy passed Sarah Max under the Bill Healy Memorial Bridge during the 5-mile run stage of Saturday's U.S. Bank Pole Pedal Paddle, Max thought the race was over. "I really just kind of accepted that I was going to finish second" Max said. "I was exhausted, I was cramping, and I just felt horrible. When I got in the boat, honestly, I just wanted to be done. So that was my No. I motivation. Then when I started to gain on her a little bit I thought, 'OK, maybe this isn't over.' I just tried to dig deep." Max overtook Roy in the early going of the I'/2-mile paddle stage on the Deschutes River and held on to win her third PPP crown in the elite women's division with a time of 2 hours, 4 minutes, 24 seconds. Roy finished second, I:02 back. Bend's Mary Wellington claimed third in 2:09:56. While the final margin was not especially close, the race was one of the most eventful in years, with three lead changes, including two in the latter stages of the event. Max, of Bend, also won the PPP in 2008 and 2009. She finishedsecond in 2010 and raced as part of a team in 2011 and 2012. The 38-year-old mother of 10-year-old twin daughters was not sure how her injured right ankle would hold up, but she insisted it was fine after crossing the finish line at Bend's Les Schwab Amphitheater. See Women /G10

exchange nearRiverbend Park.

5. Paddling A1/i2-mile paddle in a

kayak or canoe lor other PPP-approved water-

craft) on the Deschutes River, including up-

stream and downstream sections.

6. Sprinting A half-mile run from the paddle finish along

a paved path andgrass to the finish at the Les Schwab Amphitheater.

By the numders

3,110 The PPP just missed a

up 20 competitors shy of the record of 3,130 set in 2011.

««

Joe Kline / The Bulletin

Santiago Ocariz runs to the finish line of the Pole Pedal Paddle on Saturday at the Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend. Ocariz won the elite men's race in his first-ever PPP. «

I

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u'

Ocariz said of Greene. "I waited a couple minutes, and then I pulled past him and started pushing. I thought he was right behind me (coming out of the

water). I unstrapped (my The total margin of victory, in seconds, in the

elit emen' sandwomen's races. The raceswere two of the most compet-

itive in recent memory.

1:45:22 The fastest time outside of the elite individual

waves."David andGoliath," from Fairbanks, Alaska, was the thirdfastest finisher among

life jacket) and threw everything when I was still up to my waist (in the river) and just started running." Bend's Andrew Boone, the 2011 PPP winner, finished third in I:50:43. Ocariz — a native of Spooner, Wis., who lived in Bend this past year to compete in nordic skiingbut moved toMoorhead, Minn., just two weeks ago to start nursing school — said he began training for the PPP in February. See Men/G10

lg i ..«»'jfg Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Sarah Max is cheered on by spectators during the running stage of the Pole Pedal Paddle on Saturday. Max won the elite women's race for her third career title.

Inside

On the wed

• Complete PPP results, G9 • The PPP in pictures, G2

For more PPP coverage, visit www.bendbulletin.com/ppp. A day,(

'»«>ppskil&WH

all entries andwonthe male pairs division for ages18 to 24.

NOTEBOOK Number of finishers in the family team division, the largest single com-

petition category.

560 Number of mugsawarded after Saturday's PPP. The top three entries

from each agegroup or competitive category receive a coveted PPP

mug. Every member of a top-three team receives

a mug.

First PPP champ completes race, with his family in tow By Mark Morical and Emily Oller The Bulletin

John Grout, the winner of the inaugural PPP back in1977,returned to Bend to race on Saturday with his two daughters and son in the family team division. "Git-R-Done" — finGrout's team ished 12th among 66 teams in their category with a time of 2 hours, 25 minutes, 38 seconds. The Grout family was celebrating with some post-racebeers at the Les Schwab Amphitheater.

"I don't think we won, but it went great," John Grout said. "We're drinking beer now, so it's all worthwhile." Grout, who lives in Portland, raced the nordic ski leg for his family team, and he chose to skate ski, a technique that did not exist in 1977 and that he picked up only recently. "It was almost as hard doing the skate leg as it was doing the whole thing (in 1977)," Grout said, laughing. "I was brutalized by the end. But we had a blast." See Notebook/G10

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John Grout (No. 70), winner of the inaugural Pole Pedal Paddle in 1977, heads out on the cross-country ski leg of the PPP on Saturday at Mt. Bachelor. Grout competed this year in the family team division.


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Andrew Boone, right, beats the rest of the elite individual Pole Pedal Paddle racers to the start of the alpine ski leg on Saturday morning near the Red Chair lift at Mt. Bachelor ski area.

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e 37th annual Pole Pedal Paddle V

multisport race was a bit of a mixed bag from a weather standpoint, with everything from snow and rain to sunny skies. But thousands of participants and spectators still turned out to race and watch Central Oregon's signature sporting event on Saturday. Here is a

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look at some of the action through the eyes of The Bulletin's photographers. For a slideshow F

of more photographs from the day, visit www.bendbulletin.com/pppslideshow.

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Participants run past a patch of flowers along the Deschutes River Trail while competing in the running leg of the PPP.

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Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Spectators take shelter from the rain under their umbrellas while watching near the finish line.

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Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Spectators gather on the pedestrian footbridge in the Old Mill District to watch participants.

PAIRS

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

A stand-up paddleboarder makes his way down the Deschutes River as fellow racers scramble to get into their boats.

Men's elite competitor Jason Adams races along Century Drive toward Bend in drizzly weather. In the background, snow falls on Mount Bachelor on Saturday morning.


Scoreboard, G4 Sports in brief, G5

Golf, G5 MLB, G6 Motor sports, G7

NBA, G5 NHL, G5

Prep sports, G8

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

COLLEGE BASEBALL

TRACK & FIELD: CLASS 5A SPECIAL DISTRICT 1 MEET

PREP TENNIS: CLASS 5A STATE CHAMPIONSHIPS

Beavers shut out Ducks in Civil War

Summit

EUGENE — Michael Conforto and Ryan

boys and girls place fourth

Barnes eachhomered and Oregon State shut out Oregon 9-0 Satur-

day in the second of a three-game Civil War series at PK Park.

Andrew Moore (11-1) threwa completegame two hitter for the

Beavers (42-9, 21-5

Pac-12), which broke a tie with Oregon atop

"<DwpN )

atstate

the league standings with the victory. The

REDIfR PD

Ducks (43-12, 20-6) had downed OregonState 3-0 on Friday night to share the top spot. Up 2-0 after solo

home runs from Conforto and Barnes, the

Beavers scored five runs in the eighth inning. Andy Peterson, Danny

Haynes andBarnes each drove in runs during the rally that put Oregon State up 7-0.

Peterson and Dylan Davis each drove in runs in the ninth.

Irvin Cole (10-3) al-

Photos by Joe Khne /The Bulletin

Summit's Michael Wilson leads Mountain View's Dantly Wilcox, left, and Redmond's Kellee Johnson during the boys 300-meter hurdles at the Class 5A Special District 1 meet Saturday at Redmond High. Wilson won the event, Johnson was second and Wilcox came in third in the race.

lowed two runs on six hits through seven in-

nings in the loss. — From wire reports

COLLEGE SOFTBALL

Oregon reaches Super Regionals EUGENE — Oregon celebrated its fourth straight Super Regional bid after a 3-0 win over

Wisconsin Saturday afternoon at Howe Field. Offensively, the

Ducks (49-9) made the most of their three hits

— two being homers — while their All-Pac12 pitching duo raised its scoreless streak to

19 innings. In the second inning, senior center fielder

SamanthaPappas hita solo homer into the leftfield bleachers. The All-

American also moved into a tie for the Duck

career homer record with 37. The Ducks got two

insurance runs in the seventh inning. After a walk to Kailee Cuico, Janelle Lindvall hit a

two-out homer. In the circle, the Ducks earned their

second straight shutout and16th of the season after limiting the Bad-

gers to four singles and no walks. Freshman

Cheridan Hawkins (185) won her first post-

Inside: Prep roundup,GS

• The Pantherstop defending state championSummit on the boysside; Storm girls claim eighth straight title

• Crook County's Elsa Harris places third at state tennis • La Pine boystaketheSky-Em League track title, while the

Sisters girls finish second • Crook County boys, Ridgeview

579

girls place second atGreater Oregon Leaguetrack meet • Gilchrist girls are runners-up in Class1A Special District 2 track

By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

REDMOND — There was no way that medal was coming off Gabe Giacci's neck. After missing out on the state track meet by a single place in each of the previous two years, Giacci, Redmond's colorful senior thrower, won the boys discus title Saturday at the Class 5A Special District I championships at

Redmond High, earning a berth at next week's 5A state meet while helping the Panther boys unseat Summit for the district team title. "I wasn't going to miss out again," said Giacci, who wore

&1

i

Summit's Meg Meagher takes the baton from Miranda Brown during the girls 1,600-meter relay on Saturday at Redmond High. The Storm won the race. his championship medal the rest of the meet after busting out a personal-best mark of 159 feet, 10 inches to win the discus by more than 27 feet. "And we had to keep the reputation of the boys domi-

nance this (school) year. Football, basketball, wrestling, baseball. We didn't win last

week's IMC (track) champi-

season start, struck out three, gave up two hits, and hit two batters in her four innings.

onships, but we were missing one of our best throwers and this is the meet where people go to state." While the five-time defending state champion Summit girls cruised to their eighth consecutive district title with 245 points, the Redmond boys scored 143 points over the two-day meet, knocking

off the reigning state champion Storm, who finished with D2 points and tied for second with Mountain View. "It's pretty phenomenal," Panther coach Scott Brown said about the win. "The kids did everything we asked of them and they stepped up big-time." Panther junior Kyle Tinnell had the meet of his young career, winning the 100 meters (11.10 seconds) while also advancing to state in the long jump and triple jump with runner-up performances. See Track/G8

NBA PLAYOFFS COMMENTARY

Bulletin staff report BEAVERTON — Summit picked up two points on Saturday, the final day of the Class 5A boys tennis state championships at Tualatin Hills Tennis Center, but it would not be enough toearn the Storm a third straight state title. Scott Parr and Liam Hall teamed upto defeat Crescent Valley's Lewis Shotton and Ben McNair in the doubles third-place matchup 6-4, 7-6 (1), and the tandem of Parker Nichols and William Dalquist bested Bend High's Cameron Tulare and Josh Woodland 6-3, 6-4 to win the doubles consolation final. Summit ended the threeday state tournament with 11 points as a team, good enough for fourth place in the 21-team field. Corvallis' Crescent Valley and Eugene's Marist tied for first with 14 points each, followed by Churchill, of Eugene, with 11'/2 points. Chandler Oliveira, the fourth-seeded singles player, fell to No. 3 seed Nathan Hampton of Churchill in the third-place contest 6-3, 7-6. Led by Tulare and Woodland, the Lava Bears finished with one point. Redmond

High (half a point) and Mountain View (0) had no competitors on the ftnal day. At the 5A girls state championships, which was also held at Tualatin Hills, it was Ashland winning the team title with 15 points. Crescent Valley and Marist tied for second with 10, and Summit was fourth with 6'/~ points. The Storm's Haley Younger and Kelsey Collis took the first set of the doubles thirdplace matchup against fourthseeded Maysa Shakibnia and Alana Chaplin of Corvallis, but Summit's duo ultimately fell 5-7, 7-5, 6-2. In singles play, Bend's Sierra Winch, the No. 4 seed, dropped the consolation final 7-5, 6-2 to Crescent Valley's Jin Kwon. The Bears ended the state championship with one point to take 12th in the 18-team standings.

HORSE RACING

Jessica Moore came into the game in the fifth inning, and the Pac-12 Pitcher of the Year finished her 16th contest

Next up for Spurs, a look in amirror

of the season.

By Benjamin Hoffman

The Ducks now

advance to Super Regionals, where they will face the winner of

today's Lincoln, Neb., regional — Nebraska

or Stanford. The dates

and times for the bestof-three Super Regional

series are to bedetermined. — From wire reports

New York Times News Service

In a league dominated by superstars, the San Antonio Spurs built the most mundane of dynasties. There was never any question that Tim Duncan belonged on the short list o f g r e atest

NeXt uP

powe r f o rwards

Western

in NBA history, or that Tony Parker and Manu Ginobili were fantastic P layers, but t h e team was seem-

Conference finais

• Kentucky Derby winner Orb falters, places fourth in Maryland By Richard Rosenblatt The Associated Press

Antoniovs. Memphls ingly easy to for• When:Today, get in a worid of Kobe Bryants and I eBron Jameses Y ear i n and year out, the Spurs have endured. San Antonio has won four championships in the Duncan era, yet never two in a row. Consecutive • TV:ABC

Mark J. Terrlll /The Associated Press file

San Antonio stars Tim Duncan, left, Manu Ginobili, center, and Tony Parker, right, will face a Memphis Grizzlies team that plays a similar style to their own in the Western Conference finals.

championships might qualify as

Oregon's Samantha Pappas hits a solo home run in the second inning Saturday.

exciting, and that would not work for the low-key Spurs. As they look forward to their m atchup with M emphis i n t h e Western Conference finals beginning today in San Antonio, the Spurs seem aware thatthe Griz-

No TripleCrown try as Oxbow wins at Preakness

zlies are also a team willing to grind things out in the all-function, no-form style that the Spurs have patented. "It's not going to b e p r etty," Duncan told r eporters. "Sorry. It's just not going to be. It's going

to be two teams trying to impose wills on each other. Two very wellcoached, good-executing, toughm inded, defensive teams. A n d that's just how the series is going

to go." See Spurs/G7

BALTIMORE — A pair of not so over-thehill Hall of Famers pulled off a huge upset in the Preakness and ended any hopes of a Triple Crown attempt at the Belmont Stakes. Thanks to Oxbow's wire-to-wire win Saturday overKentucky Derby winner Orb, trainer D. Wayne Lukasand jockey Gary Stevens have themselves another classic to add to their stellar resumes. "I get paid to spoil dreams," the 77-year-old Lukas said after his record 14th win in a Triple Crown race. "Unfortunately we go over here and you can't mail 'em in. It's a different surface and a different time. You gotta line 'em up and win 'em." Stevensended hisretirement in January, and won his third Preakness to go along with three victories in the Derby and three in the Belmont. See Preakness/G7


G4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 20'(3

COREBOARD ON DECK Tuesday Boys lacrosse: Bend at Jesuit in OHSLAplayoffs secondround,7 p.m. Wednesday Baseball: Pendletonat Bendin firstround of Class 5A stateplayoffs,4:30; Liberty atRedmondinfirst round ofClass5Astateplayoffs, 5 p.m; Astoria at Sisters infirst roundof Class4Astateplayoffs, TBD Softball: Bend atHoodRiver Valley in first round of Class 5Astate playoffs, TBD;Wilsonviffe at Redmond infirst roundof Class5Astateplayoffs, 4:30 p.m.;Sistersat Molaffainfirst roundof Class 4A statepayoffs, TBD

PREP SPORTS Softball Saturday's results Class 4A Play-in round (6 innings)

North Marion/St. Paul 014 35 — 13 12 0 Madras 0 10 00 — 1 6 4

Tennis Saturday's results Boys Class 5A 2013 OSAA State Championships At Tualatin Hills TennisCenter, Beaverton Singles championship — Jamie Fisher, CrescentValley, d Neu Nipatasaj, Marist, 6-3, 6-4. Singles third-place — NathanHampton Churchil, d. Chandler Oliveira, Summit, 6-3, 7-6. Doubles championship — AustinTyner/A.J. Barko,Marist, d. Curtis Bineham /Chuck Taylor, Churchill, 6-4, 6-4. Doubles third-place —Scott Parr/LiamHall, Summit, d. LewisShotton/BenMcNair, CrescentValley, 6-4, 7-6(1).Doubles consolation final — Parker Nichols/WigiamDalquist,Summit, d.CameronTulare) JoshWoodland,Bend,6-3, 6-4.

La Grande,4:21.35 3,Eff iottJonasson,LaGrande, 4:22.91.3,000 —1, GraysonMunn, CrookCounty, 9:31.13. 2, EgiottJonasson,La Grande, 9:38.36. 3, Nic Maszk,Baker, 9:42.88.100 —1, Dax Poston, Ontario,11.34.2, JobinReed, LaGrande,11.58. 3 Shay Henderson,LaGrande,11.61. 400— 1,DaxPoston, Ontario,51.26.2, MitkoSmith, Baker,51.78.3, Noah McLean,LaGrande,52.13. 110h—1,JoeDelgado, Ontario, 15.06. 2,ZacharyTaylor, Ridgeview,15.83. 3, JobinReed,LaGrande, 16.05.800 —1, Luis Rivera, CrookCounty, 2:04.05 2, NathanBaeth, Baker, 2:04. 65.3,Landon Prescott,Ridgeview,2: 05.90.200 —1, Dax Poston,Ontario, 23.21.2, ShayHenderson, LaGrande,23.76.3,MitkoSmith,Baker,23.99 300h — 1, JoeDelgado,Ontario, 39.26. 2,JobinReed,La Grande,41.44.3,AlonzoLopez, CrookCounty, 4164. 1,600 relay 1, Crook County(JesseSantiago, LuisRivera,AlonzoLopez,GraysonMunn),3:3248. 2, Ridgeview,3:33.35.3, Baker,3.36.07. HJ 1, Dane Bachm an, Baker, 6-02 2, Caleb Ronhaar ,Ridgeview,6-02.3,TylerEdwards,McLoughlin, 5-06. Discus — 1,JordenOsborn, Baker, 15409.2,ChanceSutfin,CrookCounty,139-03.3,Tyson Walton, Baker,128-01. PV — 1, Cullen Hancock, La Grande,12-00. 2, CalebWoodworth, La Grande, 11-06. 3, JesusSaldana,McLoughlin, 11-00.Shot — 1, Tyson Walton, Baker,47-09.50. 2, ChanceSutfin, CrookCounty,46-02.3,Zach Smith,Crook County, 45-07.50. Javelin — 1, Leon Fuller, LaGrande, 182-00. 2,CalebWoodworth, LaGrande, 161-10. 3, Tyler Talbot,Baker,158-04. TJ — 1, DanBachman, Baker,41-04.50. 2, BlaineKreutz, LaGrande, 39-04. 3, DawsonBarber,CrookCounty, 38-01. LJ—1, Joe Delga do,Ontario,22-00.25.2,DaneBachman,Baker, 21-01.25.3, BrandonZemp,Crook County,19-05.25. Class 2A Tri-River ConferenceChampionships At Stayton High 400-meter relay — 1, CentralLinn,44.16.2, Waldpo rt,45.58.3,Regis,46.55 1,600 — 1,Kody Osborne,EastLinnChristian,4:09.85. 2,Taylor Becker, EastLinnChristian,4:2242. 3,JaminHooley,East Linn Christian,4:22.82.3,000 — 1, KodyOsborne, East Linn Christian, 9:16.95. 2,JaminHooley, EastLinn Christian,9:36.98.3, AdrianParra,Kennedy, 9:44.19. 100 — 1,JosueAvilez, Central Linn,11.55.2, Chris Smith,Santiam,11.86.3, ZachGescher, Regis, 11.88. 400 — 1,KyleBelanger,Culver, 51.08.2,Alexis Heraly, CentralLinn,53.25. 3, Daniel Koegm ann, Regis, 55.51.110h—1, MarkLaCoste,Central Linn,15.64. 2, TateBames, Centra Linn,1669. 3, AustinLinviffe, East LinnChristian, 18.19. 800 — I, Kyle Belanger, Culver,2:01.88.2, TaylorBecker,EastLinn Christian,

H,16.05; 2,Evert,8,16.68 8, Farnsworth,MV,17.47 800 — I, ZoeFalk, Sisters, 2:25.83.2,ArraBlumm, Sisters, 2:27.52. 3, MorganCraig, Elmira, 2:29.78. 200 — 1, AhshaMootz, CottageGrove,2572. 2, Kristine Dunn,CottageGrove, 2582. 3, HaleyKent, SweetHome,27.69.300h —1,Weston,T,48.11;11, Evert, 8, 51.43;19, Brick, MV,53.68. 1,600 relay — 1, CottageGrove,4.03.86. 2, Sisters,4.15.53.3, JunctionCity,4:24.55. HJ — 1, AlishaHaken,Sisters, 5-00. 2, Kelsey Shaw,Elmira, 5-00.3,KatyBass, CottageGrove,4-11. Discus — 1,TriciaIngraham,Cotage Grove,107-01. 2, KaitlynWa ts, Sweet Home, 89-09. 3,ErickaAnseff, Junction City,89-02. PV — 1, ChloeeSazama, La Pine, 9-06. 2, AlishaHaken,Sisters, 8-04. 3, Olivia Chandler,Sisters, 8-00. Shot — 1,Tricia Ingraham,

CottageGrove,37-10.25. 2, Sylvia Dean,Cottage Grove, 35-07.3,NoemiGomez,JunctionCity,30-06 Javelin — I, KelseyShaw,Elmira, 130-06.2, Destiny Dawson, CotageGrove,121-01.3, SabrinaDavis, SweetHome,104-01. TJ—1, AlishaHaken,Sisters, 33-09.75 2, IndiaPorter,SweetHome,33-08.50. 3, Brittnie Haigler, LaPine,32-08.25. LJ — I, Kelsey Shaw,Elmira, 15-09.25. 2, MichaelaMiler, Sisters, 15-04.50. 3,DanikaWagner, Sisters,14-04.25. Greater OregonLeagueChampionships Af Ontario High 400-meter relay — 1,CrookCounty (Madeline Bernard,l.akenBerlin, AudreyBernard, McKenzieZirbel) 50.67. 2, LaGrande,50.77. 3, Ridgeview,51.14. 1,600 — 1, Josie Lonai,McLoughlin, 5:04.17.2, Amanda Welch, La Grande, 5:04.71.3, Holly Bertram, Ontario, 512.873,000 — 1,Holly Bertram,Ontario, 11:16.48. 2,AmandaWelch, LaGrande, 11:23.20. 3, Carly Hibbs,CrookCounty,11:40.10.100 — 1, Laken Berlin,CrookCounty,13.12. 2,Kristi Childer,McLoughin, 13.21 3, HannaSteigman,Ridgeview, 13.37 400 — I, LexusMiffer-Moylan,LaGrande, 59.14. 2, DakotaSteen,Ridgeview,1.00.44. 3, AudreyBernard, CrookCounty,1:03.33.100h — 1,Kayla Rasmussen, La Grane,1637. 2, HaleyWhite, LaGrande,16.76 3, AloraBrown,LaGrande,17.24. 800 —I, JosieLonai, McLoughlin, 2:30.15. 2,JasmineSmith, La Grande, 2:30.77. 3,BethLeavitt, Ridgeview,2:32.17. 200 — 1, LexusMigerMoylan,LaGrande,2647. 2, Reid Stroup, Ridgeview, 26.76. 3,Briannayeakey, Ridgeview,28.01. 300h — 1,DakotaSteen,Ridgeview,46.02.2, Haley White, La Grande,47.06. 3, LakenBerlin, CrookCounty, 47.78. 1,600 relay 1, Ridgeview(ReidStroup,

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71-68-69—208 69-71-68—208 69-68-72—209 68-70-71—209 73-64-72—209 68-70-71 —209 73-65-71—209 68-71-70—209 69-70 70—209 67-69-73—209 68-68-73—209 71-69-69—209 70-67-73 210 69-68-73—210 68-71-71 —210 69-70-71 —210 67-68-75—210 70-70-70—210 71-69-70—210 70 69-72 211 68-71-72 —211 70-70-71 —211

Alexandre Rocha Justin Leonard ScoffLangley CharlieBeljan Seung-YulNoh Class 4A/SA/2A/1A MikennaMarchment, BriannaYeakey, Dakota Steen), PadraigHarrington 2013 OSAA State Championships 4:09.35. 2,LaGrande, 4:19.12. 3,Ontario, 4:22.47. Qualifiedbut failed to makefinal cut At University of Oregon,Eugene HJ — 1, HosannaWilder, Ridgeview,5-00. 2, ChadCampbeg 67-72-73 212 Singles championship — Matthew Sipowicz, Kyrie Prescott,Ridgeview,4 08 3, HannahTroutman, TedPurdy 70-70-72—212 Oregon Episcopal School, d. MacGregor Beatty,Catlin 70-70-72—212 2:08. 67.3,JoeyWalczak,Santiam,2:10.75.200 1, CrookCounty,4-08.Discus —1,Molly Vi es,Crook JesperParnevik Gabel,6-3,6-4. Singles third-place —MattBiggi, County, 114-00. 2, McKenzi e Hi d al g o, Ri d gevi e w, Charlie Wi 73-67-72—212 Mark LaCoste,Central Linn, 23.12. 2,JosueAvilez, Valley Catholic, d. LuisDrexler,Estacada,6-7, 6-4, Central Linn,23.32. 3, ElijahTucker,Waldport, 23.53. 112-07. 3, Danielle Alvarado, Ontario, 100-01. Pat Perez 70-69-74—213 6-4. Doubleschampionship— KevinHaugh/Josh 300h 1, Mark LaCoste,Central Linn,4010 2, Pe- PV 1, Danielle MichaelCrook , County, 9-00. 2, BrianStuard 71-69-73—213 Yuan,OregonEprscopal School, d. EvanHal mark/lan Randi Holland,Ridgeview,9-00. 3, Samantha Tuffis, BradFritsch 69-71-73—213 ter Meyr,CentralLinn, 42.78. 3, TateBarnes, Central McClanan, Catlin Gabel,7-5, 6-7 (6), 6-4 Doubles Linn, 43.77.1,600 relay — 1,Central Linn, 3.37.84. Ridgeview,8-06. Shot — 1, KathrynKaonis,Crook Vijay Singh 71-67-76—214 third-place — AlexanderHey/StephanMalin, La 2, EastLinnChristian, 3:41.66.3,Waldport, 3:46.02. County, 38-01.75. 2, Agi Ferdig, Baker,34-11. 3, Tim Herron 70-70-74—214 Salle, d. MarcusYen/Effiott Friedman,OregonEpisWilder, Ridgeview,34-09.75 Javelin 1, GregOwen 70-70-74—214 HJ — I, OliverMeyr,Central Linn, 6-00. 2, TJ. Destiny copalSchool,7-5, 6-3. d 67-73-76 —216 Fisher,Waldport, 6-00.3, Dilon Brown,Culver, 5-06. MonicaVoboril, Baker,118-11.2, HannahTroutman, PatrickRee Crook County,115-10. 3, Bri a nna Y e ak e y , R i d gevi e w, Discus — 1,TreverWalker, Central Linn,151-03.2, Girls BlakeWarren,East Linn Christian, 151-01 3, Mitch 113-01. TJ — 1, JasmineSmith, La Grande,33LPGA Tour 2,LizWulk,Baker,33-05.3,HannahTroutman, Price, Waldport 139-10. PV — 1, CoreySledge, 09.50. Class BA Culver,12-06.2, RyanMumey,Regis,11-00. 3, Travis CrookCounty,33-00. LJ — 1, LakenBerlin, Crook Mobile BayClassic 2013 OSAA State Championships Klopp,Culver,11-00.Shot —1,TreverWalker, Cen- County,16-03. 2, LizWulk, Baker,15-03.50.3, HoSaturday At Tualafin Hills TennisCenter, Beaverton sannaWilder, Ridgeview,14-11. tral Linn,56-0550.2, Austin Horner,EastLinn ChrisAt Robert TrentJonesGolf Trail, Magnolia Singles championship — MadrsynBryant, tian, 43-11. 3,BlakeWarren, EastLinnChristian, 42Grove, TheCrossings Marist, d. ChelseaClark, WestAlbany, 6-4, 6-1. Class 2A Javelin — 1,DanielGlaede,Kennedy,140-05. 2, Mobile, Ala. Singles third-place —AshleyKnecht, Ashland,d. 10. Tri-River Conference Champi o nshi p s TreverWalker,Central Linn, 136-08.3, MickMugnai, Purse: $1.2 million MarilynWalker,Churchill, 6-4, 6-0. Singles consoAt Stayton High TJ—1, Peter Meyr, Central Linn, Yardage:6,621; Par:72 lafion final — JinKwon,CrescentValley, d. Sierra Waldport,136-04. 400 relay 1, Culver (Gabrieffe Alley, Andrea 400-00.75. 2,ZachGescher, Regis, 39 06.75. 3, CaThird Round(LeadingScores) Winch, Bend,7-5,6-2 Doubles championship Retano,HannahLewis, Lori Sandy),51.84.2, Regis, 67-66-66 199 CheffaChoi —HannaGreenberg/Vika O'Brien, Ashland,d. Claire leb Bullock,Waldport, 39-03.75.LJ —1,CaseySell, 53.48. 3, Kennedy, 1:00.15. 1,600 — 1, Angel i c a 73-66-61 —200 Meunier(Julie Meunier, CrescentValley, 6-1, 6-2. Waldport,20-02.2, Peter Meyr,Central Linn,20-00.3, Metteer,Culver,5:22.06. 2, LaurenStokley, Kennedy, AnnaNordqvist 66-65-69 —200 JessicaKorda Doubles third-place — MaysaShakibnia/Alana AngelMendez,Kennedy, 18-06.50. 5:26.57. 3, McKenzieCollins, East Linn Christian, KarrieWeb b 6 9-63-69 —201 Chaplin, Corvagis, d. HaleyYounger(Kelsey Coffis, 5:36.13. 3,000 — 1, Lauren Stokley, Kennedy, JenniferJohnson Class1A 67-70-65—202 Summit, 5-7,7-5,6-2. 11:43.99. 2, Jessi c a Wi n ter, Central Li n n, 12:04.61. 70-70-63 —203 Special District 2 Championships StacyLewis 3, McKenzieCoffins, EastLilnn Christian,12:17.39. SydneeMichaels 72-62-69—203 At Oregon Institute of Technology Class 4A/3A/2A/1A 100 — 1,LoriSandy,Cuvler,13.18. 2, SadieMane- Eun-Hee Ji In Klamafh Falls 65-72-67—204 2013 OSAA State Championships Team scores —CamasVagey 150.5, NewHope ey, Kennedy,13.42. 3,MadisonBoyd, Regis,13.87 NicoleCastrale 67-69-68 —204 At University of Oregon,Eugene 110.5,Pacific101, HosannaChristian 67, 400 — I, LoghanSprauer, Kennedy, 5986. 2, Han- Ariya Jutanugarn 69-66-69 —204 Singles championship Lara Rakocevic, Christian nah Lewi s Cul , v er,1:01.01. 3, Li z Re a rdon, East Li n n son 65-70-69 —204 Catlin Gabel, dKaitlynLomartire, ValleyCatholic, 6- Gilchrist 65,TriadChristian 59.5, Elkton26 Paisley Christian, 1:06.08. 100h — 1, MadisonSprauer, Lexi Thomp 24.5 Prospect16, Pow ers13, Butte Faff s 1. Mariajo Uri b e 70-67 68 205 3, 6-3. Singles third-place — ElsaHarrrs, Crook Kennedy , 17.47. 2, Ashtyn Chamberland, Regis, Pornanong 400-meter relay — 1, Camas V al l e y, 44.89 2, P ha t l u m 69-65-71—205 County,d. Rachael Nedrow,OregonEpiscopalSchool, 70-71-65—206 6-1, 6-4.Doubleschampionship— HannahHus- HosannaChristian, 45.27. 3, TriadChristian, 45.47. 18.43. 3,Kristin Mouser,Santiam,18.53.800 — 1, MeenaLee — 1, Chris Merlos, NewHopeChristian, AndreaRetano, Culver, 2.33.15. 2, Liz Reardon, East JulietaGranada 69-70-67—206 ton/Cassy Lematta, OregonEpiscopalSchool, d.Han- 1,600 Linn Christian,2:38.12.3, RoseGerber, Central Linn, HeeYoungPark 4:34.84. 2, Brad Dancer, Cama s Va l e y, 4:43.63 3, 67-71-68—206 nah Schan delmeier-Lynch/Taylor Cuzzort, NorthBend, HunterNelson,Gilchrist, 4:52.36 3,000 — 1,Chris 2:40.19.200 —1, LoghanSpraue, Kennedy, 26.53 Beatriz Reca ri 68-70-68 —206 2-6, 6-4,6-4.Doublesthird-place— JesseVezoy Merlos,NewHopeChristian,10:13.19.2, JasonEgiott, ,Sadie Manley,Kennedy,27.24.3,Hannah Lewis, Jiyai Shin 72-66-68—206 Vaness aMatheson,Henley,d JessrFrfe/ShalisseEw- HosannaChristian, 1051.51 3, AdamBarth, New 2 Culver,2765.300h—1, Madison Sprauer,Kennedy, HeeKyungSeo 68-68-70—206 ing, Vale7-5, , 7-6(0). 49.35. 2,EricaStuckart, Regis,50.49.3, LaruaMeyer, ThidapaSuwannapura HopeChristian, 11:09.25. 100 — I, GabeOvgard, 67-67-72—206 Kennedy,54.26 1,600 relay — 1, Culver (Anna AlisonWalshe TriadChristian,11.19.2,CalebLindsey,CamasValley, 69-72-66 —207 11.55. 3,TaylerCole,HosannaChristian, 11.92.400 Badiffo, Lori Sandy,HannahLewis, AndreaRetano), KatherineHull-Kirk 69-69-69 —207 Track & field 4:17.52. 2, Kenn ed y,4.24.04. 3, Re gi s , 4:34.49. — I, MikeWagner, Pacific, 50.29.2, DavidJohnson, Jin Young Pak 70-67-70 207 Saturday's results HJ — 1,Monica Webb,Regis,5-3.2,Loghan JanePark NewHopeChristian, 51.88. 3,NickTran,NewHope 73-69-66 —208 Boys Christian,59.13.110h 1, Weston Tilton, Camas Sprauer,Kennedy, 5-2. 3, HannahSherman, Regis, Katie Burnett 73-68-67 —208 4-10. Discus — I, Kim Webb, Regi s , 106-05. 2, Lorie Kane 72-69-67 —208 Valley, 18.75. 2, Camden Jones, Paisley, 19.07.3, Class BA Kassie Li n viffe, East Li n n Chri s ti a n, 93-06. 3, Si d ney SantiagoMarteniz,Pacific, 19.59. 800 — 1, David JennyShin 71 70-67 208 Special District1 Championships Pulse, Kennedy, 92-07. PV — 1, Madi s on Sprauer, Lisa McCl o skey 6 9-68-71 —208 Johnson ,New HopeChristian,2:09.12.2,MikeyJaAI RedmondHigh Kennedy, 8-0. T2,Jodi May,Regis, 7-0.T2,Micheala Kim Welch 70-67-71—208 Team scores — Redmond 143, Summit 132, necke,HosannaChristian, 2:13.58. 3, TheranHunt, Miller, Culver,7-0. T2, CheyenneHeuberger, Regis, BeckyMorgan 71-65-72 —208 Mountain View132,Bend87, EaglePoint 24, Ash- CamasValley, 2:19.80.200—1, GaveOvgard, Triad 7-0. Shot — 1,LizAyers, Regis,31-01.5. 2, Kassie 67-68-73 —208 Christian,22.58.2, MikeWagner, Pacific,23.11. 3, CaMinaHarigae land7 Linvige, East Li n n Ch ri s ti a n, 30-09.5. 3, Lynze S cho n71-64-73 —208 eb Lindsey,CamasValey, 2319 300h — 1,Justin AzaharaMunoz 400-meter relay — 1,Bend(Braden Bel, Jorneker,Culver,29-10 Javelin — 1, KassieLinvil e, Chie Arimura 72-72-65—209 Park, New Hope Chri s ti a n, 42.72. 2, Weston Ti l t on, danNeelon,JoelJohnson,Dallas Fagen),43.37 2, East LinnChristian,122-02. 2, CassieFulton, Culver, KarineIcher Valey, 43.99.3, BenShields, NewHopeChris73 68 68 209 Redmond,43.77. 3, MountainView, 44.71. 1,600 Camas 120-05. 3, LizAyers,Regis, 117-06. TJ — 1, Lori 71-70-68 —209 MitsukrKatahira — I, MatthewMaton, Summ it, 4:0305. 2, Eric Aff- tian, 4902 1,600 relay — 1,NewHope Christian, Sandy, Cul v er, 35-05. 2, KC C hri s ti a nsen, Re g i s , 3271-68-70 —209 88.2,CamasValley,3:32.69.3,Pacifi c,3:45.88. JenniferRosales dritt, Summit4:06.86. , 3,DakotaThornton, Mountain 3:28. 02.75. 3, Camila Alvarado, Waldport, 32-0275. LJ H J — 1, Kai W olfe, C a m a s V all e y, 5-08. 2, Br e nd en View,9:40.07.3,000 — 1, MatthewMaton, Summit, — I,Sadie Manley,Kennedy,15-09.50.2,Monica AustinBueff,Ekton,5-04. Dis9:18.45. 2, Eric Affdritt, Summit9:26.53. , 3, Dakota Wolf, Gilchrist,5-06. 3, Webb,Regis,15-07. 3,EricaStuckart, Regis,15-07. Thornton,MountainView, 9:40.07. 100 — 1, Kyle cus — I, KevinBaker, Prospect, 125-03.2,Kila Peck, Camas Valley,119-06. 3,Dilon Link, Gilchrist,118-05. Tinne Re I, dmond,11.10.2, DallasFagen,Bend,11.23. 3, CalebAsh, EaglePoint, 11.24.400 — I, Michael PV 1, TylerCline,Pacific,10-00. 2, CamdenJones, Wilson, Summit, 51.40. 2, Gabe Wyffie, Mountain Paisley,9-06.3,JoshHutchison, TriadChristian, 9-06. Anderson, Gilchrist, 48-08. 2,Tyler View,52.10.3, LoganBlake, Bend,52.41. 110h —1, Shot — 1, Zane Elkton,40-04.50 3,KilaPeck,CamasValley,39Mitch Modin,MountainView,15.21. 2, DantlyWilcox, Sky, 1 0.50. Javelin — 1,TheranHunt, CamasValley, 153Mountain View,15.51 3, BrandonGilbert, Bend,15.71. 00. 2, AustinBueg,Elkton,146-01. 3,Austin McGrew, 800 — I, LukeHinz,Summit, 2:01.90.2, CalebHoffmann,Bend,2:03.13. 3,SamKing, MountainView, TriadChristian,143-03 TJ—1, MikeWagner, Pacific, 2:03.20. 200 — 1, Mitch Modin, MountainView, 41-02.50. 2,ColeKreutzer, Pacific, 39-02.50.3, Josh 22.54. 2,Caleb Ash,Eagle Point,22.80.3,Braden Mattox,CamasValey, 39-02. LJ — 1, GabeOvgard, Bell, Bend,23.00. 300h 1, Michael Wilson,Sum- TriadChristian,22-05.2, CalebLindsey, CamasValley, 25.3,JoshMattox,CamasValley,18-09.75. mit, 40.28. 2, KelleeJohnson, Redmond, 4049. 3, 20-07. Dantly Wilcox,MountainView,40.53. 1,600 relay — 1, Summi3:30.80. t, 2, MountainView,3:33.56. 3, Redmond, 3:35.77. HJ 1, Michaei Menefee,Summit, 6-06. 2, Mitch Modin, 6-04. 3, JoshDuattlebum,Redmond, 6-04. Discus — 1,Gabrie Giacci,Redmond, 15910. 2, BlakeKnirk, MountainView,132-05.3, Tanner Hanson,Bend,127-01.PV—1,JoelJohnson,Bend,

15-01.2, Cody Simpson,Redmond,14-05.3,Jeffrey Bierman,Redmond,13-11. Shot —1,JosueNieves, Redmond, 47-10.50.2,Gunnar Sigado, Redmond, 47-02. 3,GabrielGiacci,Redmond,47-00.50.Javelin — I, CalvinAylwardSummit, 171-04.2, Cody Simpson,Redmond,168-08. 3, BlakeKnirk, Mountain View, 165-09.TJ — 1,Cody Simpson,Redmond, 44-0250.2,Kyle Tinnell,Redmond,43-01.3,CameronWea ver, Summit, 41-04. LJ —1, Mitch Modin, MountainView,22-01. 2, KyleTinnel, Redmond,2106.50. 3,BenRitchey, Summit, 21-06.

6, Smith4-155-515, Martin 2-31-1 5, Kidd0-00-0 0, Copeland 3-80-09, Stoudemire1-3 0-02. Totals 34-86 18-18 99. INDIANA(106) George9-15 3-9 23, West6-12 5-6 17, Hibbert 6-13 9-1221,Hill 2-10 7-712, Stephenson9-13 78 25, T.Hansbrough0-00-0 0, Augustin1-2 0-0 3, Young1-2 3-45,Mahinmi0-00-00.Totals34-67 34-46 106. New York 27 20 34 18 — 99 Indiana 29 26 26 26 — 106

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings AH TimesPDT

Conference Overall

W L Oregon State 21 5 Dregon 20 6 UCLA 19 7 ArizonaState 15 11 Stanford 13 13 Washington 12 14 Arizona 11 15 SouthernCal 10 16 California 10 19 WashingtonState 8 18 utah 6 21 Saturday's Games x-Utah1,Kansas0 Dregon State9,Oregon0 Washington 3, Washington State1 IJCLA7, IJSC6 Stanford 9, Cal4 ArizonaState6, Arizona3 Today's Games ArizonaStateandArizona, noon DregonStateatOregon, noon Washington at Washington State, I p.m. UCLAat USC,1p.m. StanfordatCal,1 p.m. x-Kansas at Utah,5p.m.

W L 42 9 43 12 36 15 34 16 28 21 21 31 30 21 19 32 22 20 21 29 18 29

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE NHL Playoff Glance AH TimesPDT CONFERENCESEMIFINALS

(Best-of-7)

EASTERNCONFERENCE Pittsburgh 2, Ottawa0 Tuesday, May14:Prttsburgh4, OttawaI Friday,May17:Pittsburgh4, Ottawa3 Today,May19 Pittsburghat Ottawa,4:30 p.m. Wednesday,May22: Pittsburgh atOtawa. 4:30 p.m. x-Friday,May24: OttawaatPittsburgh, 430p.m. x-Sunday,May26. Pittsburgh atOttawa,TBD x-Tuesday,May28: OttawaatPittsburgh, TBD

Boston1, N.Y.Rangers0 ThursdayMay16:Boston3,N.Y.Rangers 2,DT Today,May19: N.Y.RangersatBoston, noon Tuesday,May21:BostonatN.Y. Rangers, 4:30p.m. Thursday,May23: Boston atNY.Rangers, 4p.m. x-Saturday,May25: N.Y.RangersatBoston TBD x-Monday,May27:Boston atN.Y.Rangers, TBD x-Wednesday, May29 N.Y.Rangersat Boston, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago1, Detroit 0 WednesdayMay15 Chicago4, Detroit1

Saturday,May18: Detroitat Chicago,10am. Monday,May20: ChicagoatDetroit, 4:30p.m Thursday,May23: Chicagoat Detroit, 5 p.m. x-Saturday,May25: Detroit at Chicago,TBD x Monday, May27:Chicagoat Detroit, TBD x-Wednesday,May29:Detroit at Chicago,TBD Los Angeles 2,SanJose1 Tuesday, May14: LosAngeles2, SanJose0 ThursdayMay16:LosAngeles4, SanJose3 Saturday,May18:SanJose2, LosAngeles1(OT) Tuesday ,May21:LosAngelesatSanJose,7p.m. Thursday,May23. SanJoseat Los Angeles, 7:30 p.m. x-SundayMay26: LosAngeles atSanJose, TBD x-Tuesday,May28: SanJoseat LosAngeles, TBD

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup Sprint Aff-Star Race Saturday At Charlotte Motor Speedway Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.6 miles (Starf position in parentheses) 1. (18)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,90 laps,117.2rating, 0points,$1,039,175. 2 (5) JoeyLogano,Ford, 90,101, 0,$244175. 3. (4) KyleBusch,Toyota,90,135.2, 0, $144,175. 4. (9) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 90, 109.3, 0,

$114,150. 5 (2) KurtBusch,Chevrolet,90,1223,0,$109,150. 6. (7) Denny Hamlrn, Toyota, 90, 85.3,0, $103,150. 7. (15) DaleEarnhardtJr., Chevrolet, 90, 816, 0, $96,975. 8 (20) Jamie McMurray,Chevrolet, 90, 73.6, 0, $95,975. 9. (16)MattKenseth, Toyota, 90,65.2,0, $94,975. 10. (1)CarlEdwards,Ford, 90,76.8, 0,$93,975. 11. (19) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 90, 61.9, 0, $92,950. 12.(10)JeffGordon,Chevrolet,90,624, 0, $91,950. 13. (11)RyanNewman, Chevrolet, 90, 53,0,$90,950. 14 (13) Tony Stewart, Chevroet, 90, 48.2, 0, $90,450. 15. (3)GregBiffle, Ford,90,62 0, $89850. 16. (21) RickyStenhouseJr., Ford, 90, 44.1, 0, $89,575. 17. (17)MarcosAmbrose,Ford, 90,36.7, 0,$89,450. 18. (6)Clint Bowyer,Toyota, 90, 71.7,0, $89,350. 19. (14)DavidRagan,Ford, 90, 31.4,0, $89,250. 20. (22) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 90, 282, 0, $89150. 21. (8) MarkMartin, Toyota,accident, 87,33.5, 0, $88 412. 22. (12)BradKeselowski, Fordtransmission,2, 26.8, 0, $87,000.

$27,440.

23. (20) TimmyHill, Ford, overheating, 6, 28.5, 0, $27,336.

NHRA NATIONALHOT ROO ASSOCIATION

KansasNationals Pairings Saturday At Heartland ParkTopeka Topeka, Kansas First-round pairings for today's final eliminations Top Fuel 1. ShawnLangdon, 3.767seconds, 322.50 mph

vs.16. PatDakin,3918,312.71; 2. TonySchumacher, 3.769, 326.08vs. 15.BobVandergriff, 3.872, 317.64; 3.Doug Kalitta,3.770,324.98vs.14.Morgan Lucas, 3.854, 315.86;4.Khalrd alBaooshi, 3.794, 324.44vs. 13. BrittanyForce,3.846, 320.89;5.SpencerMassey, 3.794, 323.19vs.12. TerryMcMiffen,3.842, 321.96; 6. AntronBrown,3803, 316.15vs. 11. LeahPruett, 3.833,313.00;7. ClayMiffican, 3.811,321.12vs. 10. BrandonBernstein, 3.819,324.90; 8 DavidGrubnic, 3.813,319.75vs.9. SteveTorrence, 3.817,319.60. Did NotQuaify: 17 ScottPalmer,3.995, 286.32; 18 Tim Cuffinan,4.062,291.70; 19. Luigi Noveffi, 4.067, 264.60.

FunnyCar 1. JohnForce,Ford Mustang,4.043, 313.22vs. 16. TonyPedregon,Toyota Camry, 4.628, 270.81; 2. CourtneyForce,Mustang,4.050,315.56vs. 15. Dale Creasy Jr., ChevyMonteCaro, 4.297, 284.45; 3. RobertHight, Mustang,4.050,315.12 vs. 14. Jeff Arend,DodgeCharger 4132, 30660; 4.JohnnyGray, Charger,4.053, 313.37vs. 13.Alexis DeJoria, Camry, 4119,30330;5.DelWorsham,Camry,4065,31315 vs. 12. ChadHead,Camry, 4.105, 310.13; 6. Matt Hagan,Charger,4.069, 312.57vs. 11.BobTascaffl, Mustang,4094, 314.02;7. TimWilkerson, Mustang, 4.071, 310.55vs. 10.RonCapps, Charger,4.087, 309.77; 8.CruzPedregon, Camry, 4.079, 302.55vs. 9.JackBeckman,Charger,4.081,312.42. Did NotQualify:17. ToddSimpson, 5.293,206.35. Pro Stock 1. Mike Edwards,ChevyCamaro, 6.618, 208.55 vs. 16. SteveKent, Camaro, 6.742, 206.01; 2. Erica Enders-Stevens,Camaro,6.625,208.30vs.15. Rodger Brogdon,Camaro, 6.723, 206.35; 3. AllenJohnson, DodgeAvenger,6.633, 20862 vs. 14. DericKramer, Avenger,6.709, 205.07; 4 Jeg Coughlin, Avenger, 6 633,208.46vs. 13. GregStanfield, Cam aro, 6.699, 206.54; 5.ShaneGray,Camaro, 6640,208.04vs. 12. Ricki eJones,Camaro,6.669,207.88;6.GregAnderson, Camaro,6.655, 207.88vs. 11. LarryMorgan, FordMustang,6.668,206.99;7.JasonLine,Camaro, 6.657, 208.20vs. 10 Matt Hartford,Avenger,6.667, 207.53; 8. V.Gaines,Avenger, 6.658, 208.52vs. 9. VincentNobile,Avenger, 6.666,207.78. Drd NotQualify: 17.Chris McGaha,6.754, 206.07.

TENNIS Professional Italian Open Saturday At Foro Ifalico

Rome Purse: Men,$4.17million (WT1000); Women,$2.37million (Premier) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men Semifinals RafaelNadal(5), Spain,def.TomasBerdych (6), Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-4. RogerFederer(2), Switzerland,def. BenoitPaire, France,7-6(5),6-4. Women Semifinals SerenaWiliams (I), United States,def. Simona Halep,Romania, 6-3,6-0. VictoriaAzarenka(3), Belarus,def. SaraErrani (7), Italy, 6-0,7-5.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AN Times PDT

EasternConference W L T PtsGF GA NewYork 6 4 3 2 1 19 15 Houston 6 4 2 2 0 17 12 SportingKansasCity 6 4 2 2 0 15 9 Montreal 6 2 2 2 0 15 11 Philadelphia 5 4 3 1 8 15 18 Columbus 4 4 3 1 5 13 10 NewEngland 3 4 4 13 8 9 TorontoFC 1 6 4 7 11 16 Chicago 2 7 1 7 6 16 D.C 1 8 1 4 5 19 WesternConference W L T Pts GF GA FC D 7 2 3 2 4 20 15 4 1 7 1 9 20 14 5 5 4 4 3 3 3

3 5 4 3 4 4 5

2 2 4 3 6 4 2

17 17 16 15 15 13 11

17 9 13 13 11 10 14 9 13 19 14 16 12 18

ictory, onepoint for tie.


SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS ON THE AIR

NBA PLAYOFS

NHL PLAYOFS ROUNDUP

TODAY GOLF

Time

LPGA Tour, Mobile Bay LPGA Classic EXTREME SPORTS

2 p.m.

TV/Radio Golf Golf CBS Golf Golf

X GamesBarcelona

7 a.m.

ESPN

EuropeanTour, World Match Play Championship 2 a.m. PGA Tour, Byron NelsonChampionship 10 a.m. PGA Tour, Byron NelsonChampionship noon Web.com Tour, BMW Charity Pro-Am noon

OT goal gives Sharks 2-1 win over Kings The Associated Press SAN JOSE, Calif. — The Los Angeles Kings are now the team bemoaning a late penalty while the San Jose Sharks celebrate a dramatic win. With the script being flipped from Game 2 in Los Angeles, the Sharks have played their way back into this second-round series against their Southern California rivals. Logan Couturereturned from a second-

SOCCER

English Premier League,Newcastle vs. Arsenal 7:30 a.m. ESPN2 MLS, Los Angeles at New York MOTOR SPORTS

10:10 a.m. ESPN2

IndyCar, Indy 500, qualifying NHRA, KansasNationals (taped)

9 a.m. 5 p.m.

CYCLING Tour of California, Stage 8

Tour of California, Stage 8(same-day tape) BASEBALL MLB, Seattle at Cleveland

MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at Atlanta College, OregonState at Oregon

10 a.m. NBC 7:30 p.m. NBCSN

noon

noon

NBC 4:30 p.m. NBCSN

NHL, playoffs, Pittsburgh at Ottawa SOFTBALL College, NCAA regional, teams TBD College, NCAA regional, teams TBD BASKETBALL

12:30 p.m. ESPN2 3 p.m. ESP N 2

NBA, playoffs, Memphis at SanAntonio

1 2:30 p.m.

ABC

MONDAY BASEBALL MLB, Seattle at Cleveland MLB, New York Yankees at Baltimore HOCKEY NHL, playoffs, Chicago at Detroit IIHF, World Championships, gold medal game GYMNASTICS

Time

T V/Radio

9 a.m. 4 p.m.

Root ESPN

Pro Challenge (taped)

5 p.m.

4:30 p.m. NBCSN 7:30 p.m. NBCSN ESP N 2

Listings arethemostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF SOFTBALL BeaVerS OuSted — Hofstra scored five runs in the10th in-

Nibali extended his overall lead. Santambrogio won in 4 hours, 42 minutes, 55 seconds, beat-

ing Nibali in a final sprint at the

ning to break open a 3-3 tie and knock Oregon State out of the

top of the steep Jafferau climb. Carlos Betancur was third.

NCAA Regional in Columbia,

Nibali now leads CadelEvans

Mo., with an 8-4 victory on Sat-

by1:26.

urday. Hofstra scored five runs on four hits in the10th, including

a three-run home run byTessa Ziembaandasolo homerby Olivia Galati, while Oregon State

TENNIS Federer, Nadal in Rome

could only bring homeone run in

final — Roger Federer and

the bottom ofthe 10th en route to theloss. Elizabeth Santana led OSU at the plate by going 3 for 5 with an RBI and a run

Rafael Nadal will renew their

rivalry in the Italian Openfinal today — exactly a weekbefore

scored. LeaCavestany and Mag-

Saturday's semifinals at the Foro

gie Doremus each had two hits.

Italico, Federer held off a stiff challenge from Frenchman Ben-

Oregon State wonSaturday's earlier elimination gameover

the French Open starts. In

Rome championNadaldefeated sixth-seeded Tomas Berdych

overall record.

6-2, 6-4, a dayafter Berdych rallied to beat top-ranked Novak Djokovic. On the women's side,

top-ranked SerenaWilliams

Miami next for Pacers, who knock out Knicks By Michael Marot The Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS Indiana spent the entire season perfecting its defense. On Saturday, it produced the biggest payoff for the Pacers in nearly a decade. Roy Hibbert's block of Carmelo Anthony's dunk attempt midway through the fourthquarter spurred an 11-2run that rallied the Pacers to a 106-99 victory in Game 6 of their second-round series, sending them into their first Eastern Conference final since 2004. New York native Lance Stephenson scored nine points in the run, finishing with a playoff career-high 25. "That's why they pay me the big bucks this summer, so I have to protect the paint," said Hibbert, who signed a $58 million contract last summer. "If all else fails, meaning the offense, I have to protect the paint." With players from both teams standing on the court as the final seconds ticked off and Pacers fans roaring in appreciation, the sellout crowd wasted little time breaking into chants of "Beat The Heat!" For Indiana, it sets up a postseason rematch with the defending NBA champs, the team that eliminated them last May after the Pacers had taken a 2-1 lead in the best-of-seven semifinals. The Heat wound up winning Game 4 at Indiana and followed that with two more wins as Danny Granger strug-

Portland Timbers a2-2 draw

early break of her serve to ease

against the Vancouver Whitecaps on Saturday night in Vancouver, British Columbia. Will

past Romanian qualifier Simona Halep 6-3, 6-0 and extend her

Johnson also scored for Portland and assisted on theequalizer to help the Timbers (4-1-7)

matches. Azarenka kept her concentration through two rain

delays tobeatseventh-seeded

extend their unbeaten streak to

Sara Errani 6-0, 7-5.

tive bogeys early and bogeyed

10 games. Thetying goal came while Portland was playing with 10 men due to Mamadou Danso's ejection 2 minutes earlier.

FOOTBALL Freeney to ChargersThe San DiegoChargers agreed

Saturday to a two-year deal with CYCLING aging star pass rusher Dwight Konig wins seventh stage Freeney that could be worth — Leopold Konig of the Czech

$13.35 million. The deal to bring

Republic won the seventh stage

Freeney to the Chargers came

of the Tour of California in a mountaintop finish Saturday in

four days after outside linebacker Melvin Ingram tore the

Danville, Calif., and American

anterior cruciate ligament in his

Tejay van Garderen finished third to keep the overall lead for the

left knee in a padless practice.

third straightday. Koenig, riding

sacks leader with107t/~, but the Colts decided not to re-sign him in the offseason. After recording 13t/2 sacks in 2009, his totals declined each ofthe pastthree years. He had five in 2012.

for the German team NetAppEndura team, quickly moved

ahead of Janier Acevedoof Colombia with about 400 yards left and completed the 91.4-mile

Freeney was lndianapolis' career

stage from Livermore to Mount Diablo in 3 hours, 54 minutes,

18 seconds. Acevedo, theJamisHagens Berman rider who won the second stage, finished second in the stage that closed with

an 11.4-mile climb, 6 seconds behind.

Italian takes Giro stage — Mauro Santambrogio of Italy won the14th stage of the Giro

d'Italia in rain, wind and snow Saturday on a course that was changed because of avalanche threats. Countryman Vincenzo

HOCKEY U.S. fallS in SemiS —Reto Berra made 29saves, and Nino Niederreiter, Julian Walker and Reto Suri scored to help Switzerland beat the United States

3-0 on Saturday in the world

hockey semifinals in Stockholm. Switzerland, 9-0 in the tourna-

ment, will face Sweden inthe final today. Sweden beat Finland 3-0. — From wire reports

even greater emphasis on playing defense and it showed. Indiana led the league in rebounding, defensive field goal percentage and defensive 3-point percentage while finishing second in points allowed per game during the regular season. It was no different in the playoffs, as the Knicks found out. New York h a d a n other subpar shooting n i ght S a t urday, m a k ing just 40 percent of its shots, and again wound up on the wrong side of a 43-36 rebounding discrepancy. In the paint, New York was outscored 52-20, and Anthony, who finished with 39 points, scored just four points in the final 12 minutes when he went 2 of 7 from the field. "They have a hell of a defense. They hold down the paint. They do a great job, do a hell of a job of controlling the paint, closing it down, making it tough for guys," Anthony said. "You've got to give them guys credit, especially when they got a chance to set. Roy Hibbert gets to sit in the paint, causes havoc."

Tony AvelariThe Associated Press

San Jose defenseman Dan Boyle (22) celebrates with center Patrick Marleau after scoring a goal against Los Angeles during Saturday night's game in San Jose, Calif.

Bradley maintains lead at Byron Nelson

substitute Jose Valencia scored in the 83rd minute to give the

career-best winning run to 23

gled with a knee injury. Indiana used the lessons from that series as motivation to improve this season and wound up beating the Heat twice at home before losing the third game of the season series at Miami. The Pacers will return to South Florida for Game I on Wednesday night. With Granger missing all but five games thisseason because of the lingering knee injury, the Pacers put an

into overtime that helped the Sharks bounce back from two losses in Los Angeles to beat the Kings 2-1 in Game 3 on Saturday night. The secondlosswas particularly crushing as San Jose led 3-2 late in regulation before a pair of penalties — including a questionable delay-of-game call — led to two powerplay goals that gave Los Angeles a 2-0 series lead. Instead of moping around, the Sharks responded with a big win. "I thought the transition from being down to, 'Let's get ready to go,' was exceptional," coach Todd McLellan said. "The leaders did a great job. But you always have to take that test. You find out a lot about your team. We obviously showed up to play tonight." This time, the Sharks were the beneficiaries of some late game calls. Tommy Wingels drew a hooking penalty on Robyn Regehr with 41.7 seconds left in regulation. But the call that really had the Kings steaming came when Trevor Lewis was called for goaltender interference when he crashed into Antti Niemi with 4.5 seconds remaining. In another game on Saturday: Red Wings 4, Blackhawks 1: CHICAGO — Damien Brunner and Brendan Smith scored in the second period and Detroit beat Chicago in Game 2 to even their Western Conference semifinal series. It was a strong response by the Red Wings after Chicago handled them easily in the series opener, 4-1. Just as the Blackhawks did in Game I, Detroit took control in the second period and put the game away in the third. Now, the Red Wings have a chance to take the lead when this series between Original Six rivals shifts to Detroit for Game 3 on Monday.

GOLF ROUNDUP

The Associated Press IRVING, Texas — Keegan Bradley still h a sn't g o tten things right on the 18th hole at the Byron Nelson Championship, even when finally going left. The bogeys on the closing hole at TPC Four Seasons haven't cost him the lead yet. Bradley overcame consecu-

WhiteCaPS — Second-half

't

Darron Cummings/The Associated Press

moved within one victory of winning her fourth consecutive title this year. She will face thirdseeded Victoria Azarenka in the final. Williams overcame an

Timders draw 2-2 with

s.U

Indiana Pacers' Lance Stephenson (1) celebrates after hitting a basket and being fouled during the second half of Game 6 of an Eastern Conference semifinal playoff series against the New York Knicks, Saturday in Indianapolis. The Pacers defeated the Knicks 106-99 to win the series 4-2.

oit Paire 7-6 (5), 6-4. Six-time

Stony Brook, 6-0. The Beavers end their season with a 34-24

SOCCER

ggp i I .i

Pac - 12

HOCKEY

NHL, playoffs, NewYorkat Boston

period injury to score a power-play goal 1:29

Root TBS

KICE-AM 940 5 p.m. ESPN KICE-AM 940

MLB, Detroit at Texas

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NBC S N ESP N 2

10 a.m. 1 0:30 a.m.

GS

No. 18 for the third round in a row Saturday to finish with a 2-under 68 that kept him in the lead.

"(Today) is the day. Right

down the m i ddle," Bradley said about that last hole. "I'm due!" Bradley's 13-under 197 total gave him a one-stroke lead over Sang-Moon Bae, who had his third consecutive 66. Tom Gillis was two strokes back after a 67. After going way right off the tee at No. 18 the first two rounds, Bradley smashed his drive Saturday down the left side toward the water. The ball stayed dry, but settled behind a large rock and forced him to punch back into the fairway. His approach settled on the front edge of the green and he almost saved par — the ball rolled just over the lip of the

cup. "I thought I made the putt, which would have been exciting," he said. "But 5 on that hole from where I hit it off the tee is a pretty good score." Today, Bradley will be trying to win at TPC Four Seasons for the second time in three years. He could also become the Nelson's first wireto-wire w i nner s i nce T om

Tony Gutierrez i The Associated Press

Keegan Bradley hits out of a bunker onto the 17th green during Saturday's third round of the Byron Nelson Championship in Irving, Texas. Bradley leads the field heading into today's final round at 13-under par. Watson led alone at the end of all four rounds in 1980. "Should be easier than having to come from behind," he said. "I have felt comfortable out there, haven't felt nervous. I feel like I put the time in, I feel like this is where I should be when I play well, is near the lead or in the lead." Bradley got his first PGA Tour victory as a rookie at the Nelson two years ago. He followed that by winning the PGA Championship later that season and the World Golf Championship-Bridgestone Invitational in 2012. The nephew of LPGA great Pat Bradley came from behind on the final day for all of those wins. After following his opening course-record 60 with a 69 on Friday, Bradley started the third round with athree-stroke lead. He stayed alone on top of

the leaderboard throughout. Scott Piercy's 66 matched Bae and three others for the best round on a breezy Texas day. Piercy was fourth at 10 under, two strokes ahead of Gary Woodland (68), Harris

English (68), John Huh (69) and 2011 Masters champ Charl

Schwartzel (69). When 83 players made the cut of even par, there were threesomes instead of traditional twosomes for the third round. That put Bradley in the same group with Bae and Gillis, who started the round tied for second place. A secondary cut trimmed the field to 72 players for the final round, when Bradley plays with Bae in the final group. Gillis is paired with Piercy. "Keegan is playing pretty

good, but you got to play 'em all, see how it shakes out," said

Gillis, who missed the cuts in his previous five tournaments. Gillis was the last player in the field with a bogey Saturday, when he three-putted from 20 feetat the 203-yard 17th. He got that stroke right back when he blasted out of a greenside bunker for an unexpected birdie at No. 18. Also on Saturday: Match Play semifinals set: KAVARNA, B u lgaria Graeme McDowell r eached the Volvo World Match Play Championship semifinals with a victory over Nicolas Colsaerts, the defending champ. M cDowell r allied f ro m a n early deficit to win 2 and 1 over his European Ryder Cup teammate on the oceanside Thracian Cliffs course and will face Branden Grace, a 2 and I winner over Chris Wood. In the other semifinal, Thomas Aiken will meet Thongchai Jaidee. Aiken topped Francesco Molinari 3 and 2, and Jaidee beat Scott Jamieson 4 and 3. Choi up one stroke in Alabama: MOBILE, Ala. — Chella Choi shot her second straight 6-under 66 to take a one-stroke lead over Jessica Korda and Anna Nordqvist, the Swede who broke the course record with a 61 in the Mobile Bay LPGA Classic. Tullo on top at Madeira Islands Open: SANTO ANTONIO DA SERRA, PortugalChile's Mark Tullo shot a 4-under 68 to take a one-shot lead after the third round of the Madeira Islands Open. Tullo was 12 under on the Santo da Serra course. American Peter Uihlein and Scotland's Craig Lee were tied for second.


G6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB NewYork 27 16 . 628 Boston 2 6 17 .605 I Baltimore 23 19 . 548 3'/z TampaBay 22 20 . 524 4'/r Toronto 1 7 26 .395 10

Central Division

W L 24 17 2 3 18 2 0 19 1 9 22 1 8 21 West Division W L 28 15 22 22 2 0 23 1 6 27 1 2 31

Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston

Pct GB .585 . 561 1 .513 3 .463 5 .462 5 Pct GB .651 . 500 6'/~ .465 8 .372 12 . 279 1 6

Saturday's Games

Cleveland 5,Seatle 4 N.Y.Yankees7,Toronto 2 L.A. Angels12,ChicagoWhite Sox9 Tampa Bay10, Baltimore6 Houston 4, Pittsburgh2, 11innings Boston12,Minnesota5 Texas 7, Detroit 2 Oakland 2, KansasCity1

Today's Games Seattle(FHemandez5-2) at Cleveland(Masterson62), 10:05a.m. Toronto(Dickey3-5) at N.Y.Yankees (Sabathia 4-3), 10:05a.m. Houston(Harrell 3-4)at Pittsburgh(Locke3-1),10:35 am. Tampa Bay(M.Moore 7-0) atBaltimore (Tilman3-1), 10:35a.m. Boston(Lackey1-4)at Minnesota(PHernandez2-0), 11:10a.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(Peavy5-1) atL.A.Angels (Vargas 2-3), 12:35p.m. KansasCity (Mendoza1-2) atOakland(Griffin 4-3), I:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 5-1) atTexas(D.Holland 3-2), 5:05 p.m. Monday's Games Seattle atCleveland, 9:05a.m. Tampa BayatToronto,10:07 a.m. N.Y.Yankeesat Baltimore, 4:05p.m. Minnesota atAtlanta, 4:10 p.m. Oaklan datTexas,5:05p.m. Bostonat ChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10p.m. Kansas City atHouston,5:10 p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

East Division

Atlanta

W 24 23 20

Miami

16 24 11 32

Washington Philadelphia NewYork

St. Louis Cincinnati Pittsburgh Chicago Milwaukee

L 18 20 23

Central Division W L

27 15 26 17 25 18 18 24 17 24

West Division W L Arizona 25 18 SanFrancisco 24 19 23 20 Colorado SanDiego 19 23 17 24 Los Angeles

Pct GB .571 .535 I'/x .465 4'/r 400 7 .256 13'/z

Pct GB .643 .605 1'/z 581 2'/z .429 9 .415 9'/x

Pct GB 581 .558 1 .535 2 .452 5'/r .415 7

Saturday's Games Chicago Cubs8, N.Y.Mets 2 Cincinnati10,Philadelphia0 Houston 4, Pittsburgh2,11 innings Arizona I,Miami0 Atlanta 3,L.A.Dodgers1 Milwaukee 6,St. Louis4,10 innings Colorado10,SanFrancisco 2 San Diego 2,Washington1 Today's Games Arizona(Miley3-2) at Miami(Nolasco2-5), 10:10

a.m.

Cincinnati (H.Bailey2-3) at Philadelphia(Pettibone 3-0), 10:35a.m. Houston(Harrell 3-4)at Pittsburgh(Locke3-1), 10:35 a.m. L.A. Dodgers(Magill 0-0) at Atlanta (Minor 5-2), 10:35a.m. Milwaukee (Lohse1-4) atSt Louis(Gast1-0), 11:15 a.m. N.Y. Mets(Gee2-5) at ChicagoCubs(Wood 4-2), 11:20a.m. San Francisco (Zito 3-2) at Colorado(Nicasio 3-1), 1:10 p.m.

Washington (Haren4-4) at SanDiego(Cashner2-2), I:10 p.m. Monday's Games Cincinnatiat N.Y.Mets, 4:10 p.m. MinnesotaatAtanta,4:10 pm. Philadelphiaat Miami,4:10 p.m. LA. DodgersatMilwaukee,5:10 p.m. ArizonaatColorado, 5:40p.m. St. LouisatSanDiego, 7:10p.m. WashingtonatSanFrancisco, 7:15p.m.

American League

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Vldspnph 1 0 0 0 Salas 1 0 0 0 0 1 4. HR —Alonso (5). SB—Ev.cabrera(15). CS—Lom- Totals 3 4 2 9 2 Totals 3 48 11 8 Ca.Martinez 12-3 1 0 0 0 I bardozzi2(2). S—Zimmermann2. N ew York 000 0 0 0 0 02 — 2 Rosenthal 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Washington IP H R E R BB SO Chicago 000 410 03x — 8 Mujica 1 1 0 0 0 2 Z immermann L,7-2 8 7 2 1 0 6 E—I Davis(3), SCastro(6). DP—NewYork1, ChiJ.Kelly L,0-2 1 3 2 2 I I San Diego cago1.LDB —NewYork7, Chicago6.2B—A.Soriano Mic Gonzalepi ztchedto1batter in the 6th. Stults W,4-3 8 4 1 1 2 5 H BP — by C a.M art i n ez(Segura, Lucroy). WP —Rosen(11), Feldman (2), Sweeney(2). HR —Ankiel (2), Rizzo Nava(6). SB—Hicks (4), Florimon(5). SF—Nava, StreetS,10-11 1 0 0 0 2 1 (10), Schierholtz(5). SB—D.Wright (10). CS—Dan. thal. Lavarnway. HBP —byZimmermann (Headley). T—3;48. A 42,410 (43,975). Murphy(3).S—Hefner. SF—Valbuena. Boston IP H R E R BB SO T—2:01. A—33,646(42,524). New York IP H R E R BBSO Dempster 42-3 8 5 5 6 2 HefnerL,0-5 4 5 4 4 2 3 Mortensen 2-3 2 0 0 1 0 Carson 2 1 1 1 0 1 Interleague BreslowW,I-OH,I 12-3 I 0 0 I 0 McHugh 2 5 3 3 0 1 Diamonddacks1, Marlins 0 AWilson 2 1 0 0 0 2 Chicago Minnesota FeldmanW,4-3 6 2 - 3 7 0 0 1 6 DiamondL,3-4 4 1 - 3 8 6 6 3 1 MIAMI — Brandon McCarthy (12), V.Martinez (8), Andrus(6), Berkman(10). 3BRussell 11-3 0 0 0 0 0 Astros 4, Pirates 2 (11 innings) Andrus(3). HR —Moreland(10). SB—Andrus2(12), Swarzak 12-3 3 4 4 3 0 H.Rondon 1 2 2 2 0 0 LMartin(4) S—I..Martin. Fien 1 1 1 1 0 1 pitched a three-hit complete-game HBP —byHefner (A.Soriano). PITTSBURGH — JasonCastro led Detroit IP H R E R BB SO Pressly 2 1 1 1 2 1 shutout for his first win since T—2:51.A—38,766(41,019). off the11th inning with a double Ani.Sanchez L,4-4 2 2-3 9 6 5 2 2 Swarzak pitchedto 3batters inthe7th. being struck in the head by a line Smyly 3 1-3 2 1 1 I 2 T—3:53. A—36,967(39,021). and scored the go-ahead run ona Coke

2

Texas

GrimmW,3-3 6 Kirkman

2-3 7 2 1-3 0 0 Scheppers 1 0 0 Nathan I 0 0 WP — Smyly PB —Avila. T—2:59. A—46,782(48,114).

Ryan's throw pulled catcher Jesus Montero off the plate, sending the

Indians to the victory. Kipnis, who won Friday's game with a threerun homer in the 10th, sparked the winning rally with a leadoff

1

0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0

was walked intentionally to load the bases.

HBP—by Ro.Hernandez(C.Davis). WP—Jurrjens. T—3:36. A—34,685(45,971).

Yankees 7, BlueJays 2

a solid effort by David Phelps, and New York beat Toronto for the ninth straight time at Yankee Stadium. Toronto

Seattle

Cleveland ab r hbi ab r hbi E nchvzcf 3 0 1 0 Bourncf 5 0 2 I Bay ph-cf I 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 5 1 2 1

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New York

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ner (7).

IP H No outswhenwinning runscored. Toronto DP — Seattle1, 0 evelandl. LDB—Seattle4, CleveMorrowL,1-3 5 7 land 12. 2B —En.chavez (3), Smoak(7), A.cabrera Cecil I 0 1 0 (12), Swisher (10),Aviles(3). HR —Ibanez(8), Smoak Delabar 1 1 (2), Ryan(1), MarReynolds (12). SB—Boum2 (5), Oliver Kipnis (8) CS —J.Montero(1) S—Stubbs. New York Seattle IP H R E R BB SO D.PhelpsW,2-2 7 6 J.Saunders 51-3 11 4 4 2 2 D.Robertson 1 2 Farquhar 22-3 0 0 0 0 5 Logan 1 0 D.PerezL,1-1 0 2 1 1 1 0 T 2:36. AM5,577(50,291).

Cleveland McAllister 71-3 6 2 2 1 R.Hill H,3 2-3 1 0 0 0 C.PerezW2-0 BS,2-8 1 2 2 2 0 D.Perez pitchedto 3baters in the9th. Medinapitchedto 1baterin the9th. T—2:55.A—17,574 (42,241).

1 0 1

Mitch Moreland homered and

Texas roughed upAnibal Sanchez in its victory over Detroit. ab r hbi

1 1 3

8

1 1 0 0 0 0

1 2

Red Sox12, Twins 5 MINNEAPOLIS — David Ortiz homered twice and drove in six runs to torment his former team Minnesota.

Andrus had acareer-high five hits,

ab r hbi

Brewers 6, Cardinals 4 (10 innings)

close play at the plate as Houston topped Pittsburgh.

Miami

Arizona

OAKLAND, Calif.— Brandon Moss hit a tiebreaking triple in

Boston Ellsury cf JGoms lf Pedroia 2b D.Drtizdh Napoli1b Navarf Mdlrks3b Lvrnwyc

ab r hbi 511 0 4210 332 1 433 6 2210 4123 4020 4012

seven games.TheCubscan win

and Andrelton Simmons hit

New York

consecutive homers off Kenley Jansen in the eighth inning, and

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Atlanta rallied to beat Los Angeles. Kris Medlen, Cory Gearrin and Craig Kimbrel combined on a twohitter for Atlanta. Los Angeles Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi Crwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 1 1 1 Kempcf 4 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 4 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 3 1 0 0 J.uptonlf 4 0 0 0 Ethierrf 4 0 0 0 FFrmn1b 3 0 0 0 Schmkr2b 4 0 I 0 CJhnsn3b 3 0 3 0 Fdrwczc 3 0 1 0 R.Penapr-3b 0 0 0 0 Punto3b 2 0 0 0 Mccnnc 3 0 0 0 DGordnss 1 0 0 0 uggla2b 3 0 0 0 C apuanp I 0 0 0 Buptoncf 3 I I 0 Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Medlenp 2 0 1 0 Gearrinp 0 0 0 0 Gattis ph 1 1 1 2 K imrelp 0 0 0 0 T otals 2 6 1 2 0 Totals 3 03 7 3

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e

Halibut and Tuna in Season.

three straight series with a victory today. Chicago

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IP H R ER BB SO Capuano 71-3 5 1 1 0 5 JansenL,1-2BS,1-3 2-3 2 2 2 0 I Atlanta Medlen GearrinW,1-0 KimbrelS,13-16 I

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2 1 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

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E R BBSO 5 0 1 Padres 2, Nationals1 0 0 I 0 0 2 1 0 2 SAN DIEGO — Everth Cabrera

once again, leading Boston over

ARLINGTON,Texas — Elvis

Texas

R 5 0 0 2

0

Rangers 7, Tigers 2

Detroit

5 1 0 0 0

a pair of two-run homers to back

He moved to third on Asdrubal Cabrera's double and Nick Swisher

0 0 0 0

1 1 0 2 2

3 I

NEW YORK — RobinsonCano hit

single against Oliver Perez(1-1).

0

2 0 0 0

Athletics 2, Royals1

HR — Joyce (7), K.Johnson(7), A.Jones(6), C.Davis (12) SB McLouth2(13). CS Markakis(2) Braves 3, Dodgers1 Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSO Ro.Hernandez 2 8 5 5 0 1 C.Ramos 2 4 1 1 I 2 ATLANTA — Evan Gattis

5 6 4 4 Tom.HunterH,1 2 2-3 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 MatuszH,7 Ji.JohnsonL,1-4 1-3 3 5 5 O'Day 2-3 2 1 1 Ro.Hernandez pitched to1 baterin the3rd.

ninth inning when Brendan

1 0 0 0

drive last season in Arizona's victory over Miami.

2

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CLEVELAND — Jason Kipnis scored the winning run in the

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2 0 0 0

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He allowed two hits — Alberto ANAHEIM, Calif. ab r hbi ab r hbi Dmngz3b 5 1 0 1 Walker2b 5 0 0 0 Mccrthp 3 0 0 0 Koehlerp 1 0 0 0 and a walk in one inning for the L .caincf 4 0 0 0 Crispcf 3 1 0 0 MGnzlzss 5 1 1 0 Mercerss 5 0 1 0 Callaspo hit a three-run homer D iazph I 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 0 0 Lowriess 3 0 0 1 Cardinals, who fell to 0-3 in extra- B edardp 1 0 0 0 AJBrntp 2 0 0 0 Webbp 0000 in Los Angeles' five-run seventh AGordnlf 3 1 1 0 Cespdslf 4 0 1 0 Paredsph 1 0 0 0 GJonesph 0 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 inning games. B utlerdh 4 0 2 I Mosslb 3 0 I I inning, andtheAngelssnapped EGnzlzp 0 0 0 0 Mencnp 0 0 0 0 Ruggin ph 1 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 3 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 3 0 1 0 W rghtp 0 0 0 0 Grillip 0000 C ishekp 0 0 0 0 Chicago's four-game winning S Perezc 4 0 2 0 Jasodh 3 0 0 0 Totals 2 9 1 4 1 Totals 2 90 3 0 Milwaukee St. Louis Cisnerop 1 0 0 0 McKnrph 1 0 0 0 Mostks3b 3 0 0 0 Cyoungrf 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi streak. Callaspo also had apair of J Mrtnzph 1 0 1 1 Morrisp 0 0 00 Arizona 1 00 000 000 — 1 rancrrf 3 0 0 0 DNorrsc 3 0 0 0 Aokirf 4 2 2 0 Mcrpnt2b 4 0 1 2 Verasp 0 0 0 0 Miami 0 00 000 000 — 0 sacrifice flies to give him five RBls F EJhnsn2b 3 0 0 0 Sogard2b 3 1 2 0 S egurass 4 1 3 2 Jaycf 4 0 I I DP — Miami 1. LDB—Arizona4, Miami4. HRT otals 3 8 4 104 Totals 4 12 9 2 on the day. Mark Trumbo added T otals 3 1 1 5 1 Totals 2 72 5 2 B raunlf 5 0 3 2 Hollidyli 5 0 1 0 Houston 000 010 010 02 — 4 GParra(4). CS—G.Parra(6). K ansas City 1 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 ArRmr3b 5 1 3 0 Craigrf-1b 3 1 1 0 Pittsburgh 100 0 0 1 000 00 — 2 his10th homer for Los Angeles. Arizona IP H R E R BB SO Oakland 000 002 Ogx — 2 L ucroyc 3 0 0 0 YMolinc 4 0 2 0 DP — Houston I, Pittsburgh 4. LDB—Houston 8, McCarthyW,1-3 9 3 0 0 2 5 DP Dakland1.LDB KansasCity 7, Dakland5 Miami CGomzci 3 I 0 0MAdmslb 4 0 0 0 Pittsburgh9. 28—J.castro (12), Mccutchen2 (12), Los Angeles Chicago 2B — A.Gordon (10), S.Perez(10), Donaldson(15), KoeherL,0-2 Y BtncrIb 4 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 GSanchez(6). S—Bedard. 6 3 1 1 2 7 ab r hbi ab r hbi Sogard(4). 3B—Moss(2). SF—Lowrie. Houston IP H R E R BB SO Webb 11-3 I 0 0 0 1 A xfordp 0 0 0 0 Mujicap 0 0 0 0 W isecf 5 0 0 0 Aybarss 4 0 0 1 Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO M.Dunn LSchfrph 1 0 0 0 Descalsph 1 0 0 0 Bedard 6 7 2 2 0 3 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 A IRmrzss 5 2 3 0 Troutci 2 1 1 0 E.SantanaL,3-3 7 4 2 2 3 5 Cishek EGonzalez 13 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 H ndrsnp 0 0 0 0 J.Kellyp 0 0 0 0 R iosrf 4 1 2 2 Pujolsdh 5 2 2 0 Collins I I 0 0 0 2 WP — Bianchi 2b 5 1 2 2 Freese3b 5 1 1 0 W.Wright 0 0 0 0 0 0 Koehler. PB —M.Montero. Bak—Mccarthy. C.Wellsph-rf 2 0 0 0 Trumorf-lb 4 3 2 2 Oakland Estradp I 0 0 0 Kozmass 5 1 2 1 Cisnero W, 1 -0 3 2-3 2 0 0 1 5 T—2:24. A—18,786(37,442). A.Dunn 1b 3 0 1 2 HKndrc 2b 5 1 2 1 MiloneW,4-5 6 5 1 1 3 4 M cGnzlp 0 0 0 0 Lynnp 0 0 0 0 VerasS,6-8 1 0 0 0 0 I Kppngr1b 2 1 1 0 Callasp3b 3 2 2 5 CookH,6 I 0 0 0 0 2 B adnhpp 0 0 0 0 Salasp 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh Konerkdh 5 1 3 1 BHarrs1b 2 1 0 0 Doolittle H,7 1 0 0 0 0 0 Reds10, Phillies 0 W eeksph 1 0 0 0 Wggntnph I I I 0 AJBurnett 7 5 1 I 4 7 G illaspi 3b 5 0 0 0 Hamltn rf 1 I I 0 BalfourSB-8 1 0 0 0 I 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 MelanconBS,1-1 1 3 1 1 0 0 V iciedolf 3 2 2 1 lannettc 1 1 0 0 WP E.Santana. AIGnzl z 1b 2 0 0 0 Beltranrf 2 0 0 0 PHILADELPHIA — Bronson Grilli 1 0 0 0 0 1 Gimenzc 5 2 4 3Shucklf 4 0 2 3 T—2;45 A—35,067(35,067). Totals 3 8 6 136 Totals 3 8 4 104 Morris L,1-2 2 2 2 2 2 I Greene 2b 5 0 1 0 Arroyo pitched five-hit ball over M ilwaukee 0 0 3 0 1 0 000 2 — 6 WWrightpitchedto1 batter inthe7th. Totals 4 4 9 179 Totals 3 1 121212 7/3 innings, Joey Votto was 4 for 4 St. Louis 020 0 0 2 000 0 — 4 HBP — by B e dard (S. M a rte), by WWright (G.Jones). Chicago 0 00 400 050 — 9 National League DP —Milwaukee1, St. Louis 3.LDB—Milwaukee WP — Morris. Los Angeles 0 0 0 3 2 0 62x— 12 with a homer, and Cincinnati beat 9, St. Louis11.2B—Holliday (7), Craig(12). 38T 3:55. A 32,925(38,362). DP — Chicago1. LDB—Chicago12, LosAngees Philadelphia. Arroyo (4-4) struck Segura(4). S—Estrada, Lynn. 9. 2B—Rios(9), Pujols (9), Trumbo(13), H.Kendrick Rockies10, Giants 2 Milwaukee I P H R E R BB SO out six and allowed onerunner (5), Shuck(5). HR —Gimenez(2), Trumbo (10), CalEstrada 52-3 7 4 4 4 2 laspo(3).CS—Trout (3). SF—Aybar,Callaspo2. to reach third in winning his third DENVER — Tyler Chatwood M ic.Go nzalezBS,3-3 0 I 0 0 0 0 i/ / Chicago IP H R E R BBSO 13 0 0 0 0 1 straight start against Philadelphia. Badenhop H.Santiago 3 1-3 4 3 3 4 2 threw into the sixth inning and 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Kintzler N.JonesL,0-4 3 1 - 3 3 4 4 2 2 Wilin Rosario hit a two-run homer AxfordW,1-3 11 - 3 1 0 0 2 3 Veal 1-3 3 4 4 2 1 Cincinnati Philadelphia off Tim Lincecum in Colorado's HendersonS,8-8 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lindstrom 1 2 1 1 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Louis Los Angeles rout of San Francisco. Chatwood Choocf 5 1 2 0 Rollinsss 3 0 1 0 St. Lynn 5 8 4 4 2 3 Blanton 4 1-311 4 4 2 6 C ozartss 6 1 I I Durbinp 0 0 0 0 CoelloW,1-0 12 - 3 0 0 0 0 3 (2-0) had a shakysecond inning V otto1b 4 2 4 2 utley2b 3 0 0 0 D.DeLaRosaH,6 1 1 0 0 0 I but settled in after that and NSoto1b 0 0 0 0 MYong3b 4 0 I 0 Richards 23 4 4 4 0 2 Philips2b 6 1 1 0 HowardIb 4 0 I 0 Frieri S,8-9 1 1-3 I 1 1 0 3 handcuffed the Giants, who Bruce rf 4 0 2 I Revere pr 0 0 0 0 Arsv xoUwg ,d'»-, Veal pitched to1 batterinthe 8th. managed onerun andsix hits in F razier3b 4 2 2 1 DYongrf 4 0 0 0 I~ S 3I Q , HBP by H.Santiago(Trout), by Blanton(AI.Ramirez, S imonp 0 0 0 0 DBrwnlf 4 0 2 0 5/3 innings. fI' fesfyr B t I 1l I Viciedo) WP —H.Santiago. PB —Gimenez2. Lutzlf 5 I 2 I M ayrrycf 4 0 0 0 T—3:50. A—37,165(45,483). Hanignc 3 2 I 3 Kratzc 30 I 0 San Francisco Co l orado Retire with us Today! Arroyop 3 0 1 0 Kndrckp 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Hannhn3b 1 0 0 0 Rosnrgp 0 0 0 0 Rays10, Orioles 6 541-312-9690 Pagancf 5 0 1 0 Fowlercf 5 3 3 2 P H orstp 0 0 0 0 S cutaro 2b 4 0 2 0 Rutledg 2b 4 I I 0 Aumontp 0 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 5 0 1 0 WLopezp 1 0 0 0 BALTIMORE — Matt Joyce hit a Galvisph-ss 1 0 0 0 P oseyc 3 0 1 0 CGnzlzlf 3 0 0 1 T otals 4 1 10169 Totals 3 2 0 6 0 big two-run double in asix-run P ence rf 4 1 I 0 T wtzk ss 5 I 4 2 C incinnati 030 00 1 0 4 2 — 10 Belt1b 3 1 1 0 LeMahipr-ss 0 0 0 0 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 ninth-inning rally, lifting Tampa G Blanclf 4 0 1 1 WRosrc 5 1 2 3 LDB—Cincinnati 12,Philadelphia7. 28—Cozart Bay to a victory over the Orioles, Bcrwfrss 3 0 2 1 Helton1b 4 0 0 0 Votto (10),Bruce(15), Lutz(I), Howard(10), ending Baltimore's franchiseL inccmp 2 0 0 0 Arenad3b 4 I I 0 (6), DBrown(5). HR —Votto(6), Hanigan(1). SB—Choo ph 0 0 0 0 Blckmn rf 3 2 1 0 record streak of109 straight wins Noonan (5) S Arroyo. SF Bruce. Ariasph 1 0 0 0 Chatwdp 2 0 1 1 Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO when leading after seven innings. Machip 0 0 0 0 Dut mnp 1 0 0 0 ArroyoW,4-4 72- 3 5 0 0 2 6 A nTrrsph 1 0 0 0 JHerrr2b 1 I 1 0 Simon 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 TampaBay Baltimore Philadelphia Totals 3 5 2 102 Totals 3 8 10149 K.KendrickL,4-2 6 ab r hbi ab r hbi 8 4 4 4 2 S an Francisco 010 000 010 — 2 Rosenberg J nnngscf 5 1 1 0 McLothlf 4 2 2 0 1 1-3 4 3 3 1 2 servicing central Eastern oregon Colorado 003 120 13x — 10 Horst Joycerf 5 2 3 5 Machd3b 5 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 E—Lincecum (3), Posey (2), B.crawford (5). Aumont Zobrist2b 4 1 2 2 Markksrf 5 1 3 1 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 DP — Colorado1. LOB —SanFrancisco10, Coorado SEAF O O D LLc Longori3b 5 0 I 0 A.Jonescf 4 I 2 3 I 2 2 2 0 1 7. 2B — Pence (12), Belt (8), Fowler (6),Tulowitzki Durbin Loney1b 4 0 0 0 C.Davis1b 4 2 2 1 Wholesale Fish Dealer HBP—byK.Kendrick (Hanigan).WP—Aumont. Scottdh 3 0 0 1 Wietersc 4 0 0 0 (10). HR —W.Rosario (9). SB—G.Blanco (4), Fowler T—3;09. A—41,817(43,651). Licensea1122 K Jhnsnlf 5 1 1 1 Hardyss 5 0 2 1 (6), C.Gon zalez(7). San Francisco I P H R E R BB SO Fuldlf 0 0 0 0 Dickrsndh 4 0 I 0 LincecumL,3-3 5 7 6 6 2 4 Cubs 8, Mets 2 JMolinc 2 1 2 0 YNavrr2b 4 0 1 0 Machi 2 3 1 1 0 2 Loatonpr-c 1 2 0 0 Flahrty2b 0 0 0 0 Kontos 1 4 3 3 1 1 From the Boatto Your Door in 24 hours. YEscorss 3 2 1 1 CHICAGO — Scott Feldman Colorado Totals 3 7 101110 Totals 3 9 6 136 W,2-0 52-3 7 1 1 4 4 pitched shutout ball into the Tampa Bay 0 0 3 0 1 0 006 — 10 Chatwood Dutman 2 3 1 1 0 0 seventh inning and drove in two B altimore 401 10 0 0 0 0 — 6 Novelli Brothers specialize in bringing 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 DP Baltimore1. LOB TampaBay6,Baltimore W.Lopez runs with a big two-out double, W P — C ha tw o od. Bal k — Lin ce cum . 10. 2B —Joyce2 (5), Zobrist 2 (11), Longoria(12), you the freshest Wild Caught Salmon, T—2.58. A—41,412(50,398). J.Molina 2 (5), YEscobar(8), Markakis(9), Hardy(6). helping Chicago to its fifth win in

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

Johnson racesto record fourth All-Star victory The Associated Press CONCORD, N.C. Cross a nother m i l estone off of Jimmie Johnson's list. He stands alone in All-Star history. " Five-time" became t h e f irst f our-time w i nner o f NASCAR's annual All-Star race, breaking a tie with the l ate Dale E a rnhardt a n d teammate Jeff Gordon on Saturday night. "To beat Jeff and Earnhardt, two guys that I have looked up to my whole life, t wo massive icons of o u r sport, this means the world to me," Johnson said. He also joined the late Davey Allison as only the second driver to wi n b ack-to-back All-Starraces. It was fitting that he did it at Charlotte Motor Speedway, the track Johnson, the fivetime NASCAR c hampion, has dominatedsince his 2002 rookie season. Johnson has won six points races at Charlotte, led more than 1,600 laps and the win in the $1 million Sprint All-Star Race was his second straight, fourth in 12 years. He also won in 2003 and 2006. "The only four-time AllStar champion — I am very proud of you," crew chief Chad Knaus radioed after Johnson took the checkered

Chuck Burton/The Associated Press

Jimmie Johnson raises the trophy in victory lane with his wife Chandra, right, after winning the NASCAR All-Star race in Concord, N.C., on Saturday.

as the leader based on the tiebreaker of winning the final segment. But the two Hendrick cars beat everybody off pit road, Kyle Busch exited inthird and a poor final pit stop dropped Kurt to fifth. "Ultimately, it came down to pit road, where my guys always prove their worth," Kyle Busch said. "Unfortunately, we didn't have the best of stops and to come out third, well, that was the race right there. You have to be on the front row if you're going to win this thing." flag. Jamie McMurray won the A d a y a f t e r J o h nson 40-lap Sprint S h owdown overshot his pit stall during before the All-Star race to qualifying to earn a p o or transfer into the main event, starting spot, his Hendrick and Ricky Stenhouse Jr. finMotorsports crew changed ished second to earn the othfour tires in 11 seconds on the er berth. Danica Patrick won mandatory final spot to send the Sprint fan vote to claim Johnson back onto the track the last open spot in the race. in second place for the final Also on Saturday: restart. Carpenter earns Indy 500 He lined up inside of team- pole:INDIANAPOLIS — Ed mate Kasey Kahne for the Carpenter turned Pole Day final 10-lap sprint to the cash, into a family celebration. The and the two battled side-by- stepson of IndyCar founder side for a little more than a Tony George became the lap before Johnson cleared first member of the Hulman Kahne completely. He then family to w i n t h e b i ggest s ailed away t o a n e a s y pre-race event in the series victory. — the Indianapolis 500 pole. "We are doing great things Carpenter produced a stunand we are amazing our- ning finish to a day that was selves in the process," John- rife with suspense but lacked son said. surprise.His four-lap averJoey Logano finished sec- age of 228.762 mph was quick ond and Kyle Busch, who enough to break up w h at won two of the first four seg- appeared to be a Team Penments, was third as neither ske-Andretti Autosport lock had a shot at running down on the front three rows in Johnson once he got his No. the nine-car shootout for the 48 Chevrolet out front. pole. Carpenter was followed "The 48, once he got that by three of Michael Andretti's clean air, he was gone," Lo- five drivers — rookie Carlos gano said. "Second isn't any- Munoz of Colombia, Marco thing to hang your head, but Andretti a n d V e n ezuelan it's about the million bucks E.J. Viso took the next three tonight." spots. Kahne faded to fourth and John Force in No. 1 qualiKurt Busch, who also wontwo fying spot: TOPEKA, Kan. segments to give the Busch — John Force ended a 19-race brothers a sweep, was fifth. No. 1 qualifying slump with a It was disappointing for track-record Funny Car run both Busch brothers, who in the NHRA Kansas Nationhad the cars to beat through als. The 64-year-old Force the first 80 laps. New scoring earned the 141st No. 1qualifyrules designed to stop sand- ing position of his career and bagging sent the drivers onto his 11th at Heartland Park pit road for the mandatory Topeka with a pass of 4.043 final stop in order of their av- seconds at 313.22 mph in a erage finish in the first four Ford Mustang. The 15-time segments. NHRA season champion will The Busch brothers tied meet former teammate Tony with an average finish of 2.0, Pedregon today in the first and Kurt went down pit road round of eliminations.

Preakness Continued from G3 "At 50years old, after seven years retirement, it d oesn't get any better than this," Stevens said. "This is super, super sweet and it happened for the right guy. All the stars were aligned. It's even more special winning it for Wayne Lukas and his team." Lukas put Stevens on his first Triple Crown race winner when the rider guided the filly Winning Colors to victory in the 1988 Derby. "He supported me," Stevens said. "A lot of people were trying to get me off. He was the first guy to call me up and said 'I'm going to have a colt for you. His name is Oxbow.' " Orb was unable to find his rhythm after breaking slowly from the rail, and never challenged in finishing fourth. "After we passed the half mile, he had a hard time keeping up and I kind of worried a little bit," Orb's jockey Joel Rosario said. "He just kind of steadied after that. He usually takes you there. He always runs hard, but today he never took off." Orb's loss extends the Triple Crown drought to 36 years since Affirmed became the 11th horse to sweep the races in 1978. There had been great anticipation the sport would get another Triple try just a year after I'll Have Another won the first two races but was scratched the day before the Belmont with a t endon

Patrick Semansky/The Associated Press

Jockey Gary Stevens celebrates aboard Oxbow after winning the138th Preakness Stakes Saturday in Baltimore. Orb, the Kentucky Derby winner, trails at center and finished fourth.

ran off six in a row — from the 1994 Preakness through the 1996 Derby. He also was the first to send out five horses in one Derby, and won it with Grindstone in 1996. The first trainer to gear his operation to T r i ple C r own races, Lukas took a run at the coveted prize in 1999 with Charismatic. The unsung 3year-old won the Derby and Preakness, but broke his leg in the stretch of the Belmont injury. while finishing third. But nothing could get past Oxbow, sent off at odds of Oxbow. 15-1, took charge from t he Lukas won his sixth Preak- start out of the No. 6 post and ness to move one behind Rob- b eat Itsmyluckyday by I ' / 4 ert Wyndham Walden for lengths. Mylute, with Rosie most wins in the second leg of N apravnik b i dding t o b e the Triple Crown. come the first female to win The victory was a long time the Preakness, was third, folcoming for the dean of train- lowed by Orb, Goldencents, ers. The last time he won a Tri- Departing, Will Take Charge, ple Crown race was the 2000 Govenor Charlie and T itleBelmont with Commendable. town Five. O rb's trainer, Shug M c And before that, he was a regular in the winner's circle after Gaughey, so confident in the classic races. At one point, he two weeks leading up to the

race, was gracious despite his disappointment. "It was a g r eat opportunity," the Hall of Famer said. "We were 3-5 and we finished fourth. We'll pack it up and go home. Hats off to Wayne." He also recalled a brief conversation with Lukas a few days before the race. "Just two days ago, he said to me 'We gotanother one on the agenda,' " McGaughey said. "And darn if two days later he didn't get it ... When

him to win easily. But it wasn't to be on an overcast windy day at Pimlico Race Course, where 117,203 fans t urned out. Oxbow went to t h e l ead ahead of G o ldencents and opened some daylight i nto the first turn. Orb, who broke slowly as expected from the N o. 1 gate, wound up in a clusterof horses around the turn and into the backstretch. While Oxbow was cruising along in front, Rosario tried Wayne wasn't going good, he to find room outside but found was still the first guy out on his path blocked. Orb dropped his pony. The guy's a credit back to the inside, and perto racing. He's always upbeat haps frustrated without any and optimistic." space to run free like he did in Orb came into the Preak- the Derby, fell back to seventh ness with a five-race winning and was never a threat in the streak, and many expected stretch.

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Spurs Continued from G3 In a s ense, the Spurs' focus on defense in their second-round w in ove r the Golden State Warriors was a return to their roots. From Duncan's rookie season in 1997-98 to the last of their f ou r c h a mpionships in 2006-07, the Spurs gave up fewer than 100 points per 100 possessions in each season. Over the pastfew seasons, that h i s torically good defense loosened a bit, allowing as many as 105.6 points per 100 possessions in 2010-11. But as a veteran team that always seems to know how to handle any given situation, the Spurs redoubled theirefforts on defense and shut down a Golden State team that had been riding a hot streak by Stephen Curry, its breakout star. In Game 6, San Antonio dominated the Warriors in their arena, holding them to 23 points or fewer ineach quarter,making Curry seem like just another player.

Against the Grizzlies, a d isciplined group who a l l owed a n N B A -low 8 9 .3 points a game, it will take more than veteran guile and a focus on defense to succeed. Memphis may lack the sparkle of Curry and his teammates, but it makes up for it in depth, execution and tenacity. With Parker and Ginobili nursing injuries, it will be especially tough for the Spurs to advance. Today, when Duncan and his teammates look across the court, they will see a Memphis team that traded its leading scorer at midseason only to go further in the playoffs than the franchise ever had. They will see two of the league's best defenders in Marc Gasol and Tony Allen. They will see a starting lineup that seems to have no preference for who leads the team in scoring in any given game. In a sense, the Spurs will be asked to play a younger, hungrier version of t hemselves. And as Duncan said, i t will m ost l ikely not b e pretty.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

Track Continued from G3 Tinnell, who set new PRs in the 100, the long jump and the triple jump this weekend, also ran on Redmond's 400-meter relay squad that punched its ticket to the 5A championships with a second-place effort. Cody Simpson added a win in the triple jump Saturdayhe took second in the javelin and the pole vault on Friday — going 44-02'/2, which shattered his old PR by almost two feet. The Panthers' 400-meter relay squad also earned a state spot with a second-place finish. "There was big stuff everywhere," Brown said about his team. "Our motto is, 'Always compete.'The one thing you can control is how you compete, and they (the Panthers) do." Mitch M o d in , M o u ntain View's standout senior, was a one-man scoring machine for the Cougars, winning the long jump on Friday before adding victories in the 200 (22.54 seconds) and the 110-meter hurdles (15.21) and a secondplace finish in the high jump on Saturday. The future University of Oregon decathlete likely would have been the favorite in the 100 and 400 as well — he has 5A's top marks in both events so far this season — but participation limits dictate that athletes compete in only four events per meet. "That's why the decathlon's so much fun," joked Modin, who will likely drop the high jump before state and run on

recorded runner-up finishes Saturday. The Storm girls, who won their f i rst d i strict c h ampionship in 2006 at Redmond High, amazingly posted at least one top-three finisher in every event en route to their 245 points. Sophomore Kaely Gordon won the 800 (2:23.35) and the 1,500 (5:06.08); senior Josie Kinney swept the 100 hurdles (15.75) and the 300

TN.V/ES' 511

hurdles (47.83); sophomore Miranda Brown took first in the triple jump and second in the long jump; and freshman Claire Christensen placed second in the 400 and the triple jump. Summit also won the 400- and 1,600-meter relays. "In a r e building y e a r, they're rebuilding really well," Storm coach Dave Turnbull said about his girls. "To turn in a point total like that, it's a total team effort." Mountain V ie w f i n i shed second in the girls standings with 102 points, followed by Bend (86 points), Redmond

(50), Ashland (28) and Eagle Point (14).

Jee Kline / The Bulletin

Mountain View's Mitch Modin, center, beats out Eagle Point's Caleb Ash, right, and Bend's Braden Bell during the boys 200-meter dash Saturday at the Class SA Special District1 meet at Redmond High. Mountain View's 1,600-meter relay team that took second place Saturday. "You don't have to choose which events to do." Summit s e nior M i c h ael Wilson shined despite hav-

ing an injury-plagued regular

season.The reigning 5A state champ inthe 400 and the 300 hurdles, Wilson won t h ose two events Saturday — 51.40 in the 400 and 40.28 in the hurdles — and ran the anchor leg on the Storm's winning 1,600-meter relay squad.

S ummit's M a t thew M a ton was the weekend's other multiple-event winner, posting victories in the 1,500 and the 3,000. Bend High, which placed fourth with 87 points

— Eagle Point (24 points) and

the boys team scoring — was paced by its 400-meter relay victory in 43.37 seconds, the s econd-fastest 5A t ime t h i s year. Lava Bear junior Joel Johnson won the pole vault on Friday, and Dallas Fagen (100)

Ashland (seven) rounded out

and Caleb Hoffmann (800)

Cougar se n i o r A n na Roshak won the shot and the discus, and sophomore Briana Bolster was first in the 400 and third in the 200. Lava Bear sophomore Evan Davis won the long jump to highlight Bend performances, and Kiersten Ochsner rolled to victories in the 100 and the 200 for the Panthers. Ochsner also helped host Redmond take second and advance to state in both relays. — Reporter: 541-383-0305, beastes@bendbulletinicom.

Cowgirl tennis player inishes thir at state tourney Bulletin staff report EUGENE — Crook County High has never produced a girls tennis singles state champion, but on Saturday, the final day of the Class 4A/3A/2A/IA s tate championships at t h e University of Oregon, Cowgirl sophomore Elsa Harris nearly snapped that drought. Harris, the No. 4 s ingles seed, cruised into the semifinals but then ran into second-seeded eventual s t a te champion Lara Rakocevicof Catlin Gabel, falling 6-3, 6-1. Harris rebounded to win the third-place match 6-1, 6-4 over Oregon Episcopal School's Rachael Nedrow, last year's singles state champ. "She played pretty strong

onds. Host La Salle finished first in th e team standings with 205 points. For the girls, the Sky-Em L e ague b o ys Elle Renault placed second in championships, guiding the the javelin to lead Madras to Hawks to 154 points and their 15 points, which rounded out second consecutive district the six-team field. Gladstone title. Jeremy Desrosiers, who won with 187'/2 points. had already qualified for state Sandy, Belanger log two with a win in the long jump wins apiece: S TAYTONon Thursday, was victorious Lori Sandy took the 100-meter in the 200-meter dash and the dash and the triple jump while 400-meter run, setting meet contributing toward Culver's records in each event, accord- winning 400- and 1,600-meter ing to La Pine coach Gary Slater. The top two finishers from each event earn bids to the state championships next weekend in Eugene. Joshua

PREP ROUNDUP

relay teams to pace the Bulldogs at the Tri-River Confer-

2A state championships next week in Eugene. ence girls championships. Grizzlies take second at Team scores were not avail- districts: KLAMATH FALLS able at press time. Andrea RePaige Kooker d efeated tano (800 meters) and Angeli- teammate Ashley James in ca Metteer (1,500) each picked the discus, and Sierra Shuey up wins for Culver. For the logged a win in the long jump boys, Kyle Belanger claimed to lead Gilchrist to 100 points top honors in the 400 and the at the Class IA Special Dis800, and Corey Sledge added trict 2 girls championships at a victory in the pole vault. The the Oregon Institute of Techtop two finishers from each nology. Paisley managed 101 event qualify for th e Class points to edge past Gilchrist

for first place in the 10-team standings. For the boys, who finished fifth with 65 points, Zane Anderson led the Grizzlies with a victory in the shot put. Brenden Wolf placed second in the high jump to give Gilchrist its other state qualifier. Camas Valley finished atop the 11-team standings with 150'/2 points. The top two finishersfrom each event earn bids to the Class IA state meet next week in Eugene.

Ramirez (high jump) and Joseph Swayze (triple jump)

each picked up wins for the Hawks, who also posted the County coach Lloyd Rodg- second-best 400-meter relay ers said about Harris. "Even mark in Class 4A this season though the score doesn't show with a winning time of 43.21 it, that match really could have seconds. Sisters, which was gone either way." fifth in the six-team standings OES earned i t s s e cond with 70 points, saw Brandon s traight state title w it h 1 4 Pollard win the 1,500 and the points to top the 22-team field, 3,000. For the girls, the Outfollowed by Catlin Gabel (10 laws took second with 143'/4 points), North Bend (eight) points, second behind Cottage and Henley (seven). Grove's 171. Zoe Falk won the Crook Countyfinished sixth 800, and Alisha Haken placed as a team with five points, and first in the triple jump. PoleRidgeview was close behind vault winner Chloee Sazama with four to tie for seventh. was the lone state qualifier for At the 4A/3A/2A/IA boys the La Pine girls, who roundstate championship, also held ed out the six-team standings at UO , R i dgeview s i ngles with 53 points. player Brett Blundell lost in Munn, Rivera pace Cowthe consolation semifinals, as boys: ONTARIO — Grayson did the Ravens' doubles team Munn won th e 1,500-meter of Caleb Maxwell and Gabe run, Luis Rivera added a vicPayne. tory in the 800, and Crook R idgeview finished i n a County finished second as a tie for 11th among 22 teams team at the Greater Oregon with one point, while Sisters League boys championships. earned two points to tie for Final team scores were not seventh. The Outlaws had no available at press time. For players competing on the final Ridgeview, which was fifth day. in th e s i x-team standings, The Aardvarks of OES won Zachary T aylor ( 1 10-meter their sixth state champion- hurdles) and Caleb Ronhaar ship in eight seasons with 22 (high jump) placed second in points, besting Catlin Gabel's their respective events. Laken 14 points. Berlin notched a win in t he In other Saturday action: 100-meter dash to lead the SOFTBALL Cowgirls to a third-place finNorth Marion/St. Paul 13, ish in the six-team standings. Madras 1: M ADRAS — Af Kathryn Kaonis won the shot ter rain on Thursday forced put, and Hannah Troutman suspension of the White Buf- took second in the javelin and faloes' Class 4A play-in game, also second to Hosanna Wildthe visiting H u skies came er's win in the high jump. The out swinging. Th e c o ntest top two finishers in each event was picked up in the top of qualify for the Class 4A state the third inning — the point championships next weekend at which thegame had been in Eugene. suspended — and North MarBuffs send relay, two indiion/St. Paul immediately put viduals to state:MILWAUKIE up four runs in the third, folMadras' Brent Sullivan lowed by three in the fourth cleared 6 feet in the high jump inning and five in the fifth to to take first in the event at the defeat the W h ite Buffaloes Tri-Valley Conference boys in five innings. Elysia Moran championships Thursday and was 2-for-2 with Madras' lone Friday, qualifying him for the RBI. Azur Rice went 2-for-2 Class 4A state championships for the Buffs, whose season next week in Eugene. The top ended with a 1 5-12 overall two finishers in each event record. e arned bids t o s t ate. T h e TRACK AND FIELD White Buffaloes took fourth Hawks earn second straight in the six-team standings with district t i t le: C OTT A G E 89 points and qualified their GROVE — La P ine fielded 400-meter relay team for state winners in seven events at by taking second in 45.61 sec-

against (Rakocevic)," Crook

ARTS I cULTURE EvENTS

2013

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delivered to n e arly 70,000 readers throughout C entral O r egon. A l s o distributed at participating businesses and The Sisters

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SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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POLE PEDAL PADDLE RESULTS MAlE 28-24 I Kevin Brown, Bend, 20357

MALEELITE

I,SantiagoOcarizBend,14435 , 2, MarshalGreene, l Bend, I:45:24 3, Andrew Boone,Bend,1.50.43 4, Jason Adams,Bend,1.56.06 5, PeterVraniak,Bend, 158 59 6, BrianJorgensen,Bend,20255 7, TimMonaco, Bend,2:08;43 8, JordonCavanagh,Bend,2:11:16 9,ScottSmagwood,Bend,2.17.23 10, Buck Naked,Sisters, 22703 11, Andy Chapman,Bend,2:34:06

2, MichaelGamm,Bend,2:14:06 3, ErikJorgensen,Bend,2:28:21 4, ReedStauffer, Eagle,2.29.07 5, JohnWunder,Bend, 23317 6, BenBrewer,Bend, 23817 MAlE 25-29

I, Damon Runberg, Bend,212:50 2, LucasZettle, Bend,2:15;16 3, PaulHynes,Seahle, 2:16:35 4, RexShepard, Bend, 22324 5, ForrestKaye,Corvallis, 22433 6, NicholasEhlen,Portland, 2:24:56 7, JayClark,Bend, 2;25:41 8, BrianEngle,Bend,2;26:13 9,Jeff Gomber,Bend,2.26.15 10, CharlieAlexander,Sacramento, 23814 11, BrentAdler,Eugene, 3;03:10 12, Rian Sigvaldsen, Bend, 3:15:29 MALE38-34 I, BrettCrandag,Bend,2:03:43 2, EthanAnderson, Portland,2.17.14 3, LukeGrandlund,Bend,2.20.55 4, JeremyFox,Bend, 221 08 5, BlakeDrew,Bend, 22127 6, ClayCarnahan, Portland,2:27:46 7, lanRoth,Corvagis,2:28:28 8, KalinLee,Corvallis, 2.30.00 9, AndyHayes,Bend,231 24 10, Bryan Ostlund, Bend,2:32:08 11, KellySimpson,Bend,2:33:06 12, EricJackson,Bend,2:33:28 13, JeffMeyrowitz,Portland, 234.23 14, Jeremy Gottfried, Bend,235 22 15, Todd Goselin, Hilsboro,23534 16, ChrisMartin,Richland,2:37:06 17,SimonHaviland,Eugene,2:42:57 18, JordanClay,Corvallis, 2 5130 19, Steven Davidson, Bend,25621 20,JacobGradek,TheDages,3 0018 21, MichaelKalk,Corvagis, 3;00;46 22,KrisHelmstead,Bend,3;06:57 23, BnanAppel, Salem,3.10.51 24,JoshuaJennings,Eugene,32101 MAlE 35.39 I, Erik Hamm er, Bend,20445 2, DerekHayner,Bend, 2:11:56 3 WesKapsa, Bend,2:17:13 4, DavidCarne,Prinevige, 2.21.28 5, GaryBruce,Redmond, 2.21.52 6, ErikSteimle,Portland,22520 7, DevinMast,Bend,2:27;36 8, BrockMonger, Bend, 2;32;48 9, GregDufour,Portland, 2.32.58 10, JohnFolliard, Bend,2.46.58 11, Casey Storey,Portland,2 4751 12,Jeremy Hought,Bend,2;52:I2 13, AntonGrube, Philomath,2:54:06 14, AndrewToms, Bend,2.54.17 15, TravisBower, Redmond,2.58.01 16, Spencer Schaub, Bend, 30041 17, DanielFleming,Salem,30224 18,W.AxlRose, Bend,3:14:33 19, StevenAdl, AKAEFlowers, Bend, 3.14.33 20, SlashOstendorff, Bend,3.14.34 21, BrettHartlaub,Vancouver,321 17 22, ErickBeckwith,Sisters, 32254 23, CharlesPerry, Portland, 3;41:54 24, DanieJohnston, l Portland,3:47:21

FEMAlEELITE

I, SarahMax,Bend,2:04:24 2, ZoeRoy,Bend, 2;05;26 3, MaryWellington,Bend,2.09.56 4, Carolyn Daubeny,Vancouver,2 I2 43 5, AlycePearce, Bend,2 I7 03 MALEPAIRS12 ANDUNQER

I, TheGuys,Bend,2:18:01 2, TNT, Bend,2:19:07 3, CardinalForce,Cupertino,2.33.29 MALE PAIRS13-17 1, Casey &Leo,LakeOswego,1.58.34 2, Team Tahoe,CarnelianBay,Calif, 2 01 13 3, CaliforniaBeef,Truckee,2;01:49 4, TheDesecrators, Bend,2;09;44 5, Undecided, Bend,2;17:37 6, A Monkey CouldDoThis, Bend,2.22.49 7, Team Peaceloveyoloswag, Bend, 22454 MALEPANIS18-24 I, DavidAndGoliath, Fairbanks,I 45 27

2, Boss Hog,Bend,2:08:27 3, Beefcakes, Redmond, 2;40:16 4, HardcorvagisCorval , hs,2.55.17 MALEPAIRS25-34 1, Pokemon andCaptain America, Bend,1.48.29 2, GoingRogue,Portland, I 54 24 3, Dad Fart, Bend,I:54:37 4, Asana Yogaand Sole, KlamathFals,1;59;45 5, Yogaslackers 2,Bend,2.01.08 6, GetJacked!,Bend,2.02.29 7, FourLokoFishermen,Klamath Fals, 120234 8, VelvetHammer,Klamath Falls,12:06:12 9, DuckHunt,Wilsonvige,2:10:41 10, TrailBoss,Bend,2.12.28 11, If YouMustache, Bend, 2.13.13 12, CruisinEwen, Bend,21502 13, The Churchigs, Bend,2:19;31 14, Electron HolePair, Portland,2;20:27 15, Tu-Nuts,Bend,2.21.11 16, Redmond Therapeutic Assoc, Bend,224 34 17,1Hick8,1Prick, Bend,22749

18, Hugs AndHeppForAR,Bend,2:32:59 19, Brewthers,Bend,2:34:38 20, Boom! Roasted!, Tualatin, 2.47.11 21, Omg!!We're InTheBulet, Portland,25453 22, Kennarama, Bend,2:55;33 23, Riders OfTheStorm,Ketchum,3;00;19 24, Sam AndDadCan, Bend, 3;04;25 25, Honey Badgers li, Portland,32014 26, Team Amazing, Atlanta, 33047 MALEPANIS35W 1, RolfPrimaHammers, Eugene,159 36 2, TheFutility Department,Bend,2;01;07

3, Taylor & Schang,Bend,2:05:41 4, Hannah2ege, Bend,2.07.06 5, Tachyon 3339,HoodRiver, 21244 6, Team Dimm-Ski, Bend,21310 7, Su

MAlE 4844 I,ThomasHainisch,Bend,2;16:33

2,JohnWilliamson,Bend,2:19:14 3, Lowes(pier); Redmond, Bend, 2:22:14 4, JakeBell, Bend,2.22 47 5, DaveCauble, Bend, 22307 6, BartMitchell, Bend,2:23;39 7, DavidDodge,Bend, 2;27:21 8,TheBoneRanger, Bend,2.27.48 9,Joe Rogan,Boise,2.28.00 10, DavidSieveking, Bend,23100 11, EricPlantenberg,Bend,2;32;21 12, DavidOuiett, Redmond, 2:34:33 13, Randy Corey,Tualatin,2:38:29 14, KevinMcKie,Kmgston,2.39.15 15, AaronOuiett, Hilsboro, 24431 16, ChrisJustema,Bend,2:45;00 17, Tim Hoiness,Bend,2:45:13 18, KirkMorrow,Bend,2;48:23 19, TonyGrossman, Bend,2.49.03 20,JamesWatts,Bend,25030 21, CraigGerlach, Bend,2:53;03 22, ChristopherFarrens, Bend,2:59:45 23,Basim Kadhim,Bend,3.01.34 24, CoreyParks, Bend,3.06.23 25, Andrew Engel, Bend,32747 26, CaseyOB ' rien, Bend,345 43 27, PaulDeRijke, Bend,3;48;54 MAlE 4549

1, TomStClair, Tumwater,20432 2, ToddRaudy,Bend, 21030 3, RickPeters,Bend,2:11;30 4, DavidLiabraaten,Bend,2:17:11 5, BarrettFord,Sisters,2.22.13 6, MichaelCoe,Bend, 22739 7, Kirk Rothweg,Eagle, 22811 8, DanThompson, Bend,2:30:54 9, RalphTadday,Bend, 2:40:08 10 KyleGormanBend24204 11, RexPrater,Eugene,24425 12, BenFineran,Redmond,24514 13, Steve Lorenz,Medford, 2:46:28 14, MikeMudd,Bend,2;49:16 15, DavidWayland, Bend,2.55.13 16,ThaneCascio, Bend,30040 I7, BobKavanaugh,La Grande,3 1434 18, Shaun McNealey,Salem, 3:15:00 19, JoeAdzima,Bend,3;22:54 20, AnthonyFletcher,Bend, 3.26.01 21, RobRyan,Bend,3.31 41 MALE58-54

I, DaveBowman,Bend,2:12:50 2, MichaelMcLandress,Bend,2.22.29 3, James Watson, Bend, 2.30.30 4, StephenCrozier,Bend,248 46 5, CharlesHildreth, Bend,255:54 6, JohnFairgrieve,Vancouver,2:57:16 7, WilliamBrooker,Redmond, 3.00.34 8,DouglasHenkle,Gresham,3.01.29 9, Jeff Kohlwes,Mill Valley, 30419 10, EtzelStripp, Redmond, 3:04;22 11, EdAnderson, Woodinvige,3:12:03 12, MatthewEschelbach, Bend,3.22:06 MAlE 55-59

I, BobLandry,RanchoCordo,219 30 2, BradNicholson,Sisters,2:24;58 3, JeffSpangler, Bend,227:30 4, RobertFulton, Chico,2.28.21 5, RobSweeney,SantaMonica,231 51 6, CraigMavis,Bend,23359 7, SteveSalmond, Bend,2:36:24 8, VernKrist, Portland,2.36.43 9,TomWimberly,Bend,2.43.06 10, KeithWinsor,Bend,24321 11, PeterGunby,Bend,2:45:15 12, Marc Brewer,Portland,2;45;20 13, KennethBronson,Sweet Home,2:51;02 14, AlTompkins,Bend,2.53.30 15, DaveHarvey, Portland, 30754 16, BrianIzdepski, Edm onds,3;13;50

MALE16-19 1, Zebediah Migslagle,Bend,2.24.28 2, ChaseRicker, Bend,2;26:54 3,NikoGiannioses,Bend,2:33:58 4, SamuelCurtis, Corvallis,2.40.46

MAlE 68-64 1, AmoryCheney,Bend, 2.21.32 2,MikeDirksen,Bend,22248

3, Dr Bones,Bend,23218 4, BobReynolds,Bend,2:34:52 5, BruceKnowlton, Bend,2.39.21 6, PatCreedican, Bend,24510 7, StewartPatrignani,Davis,3;19:39

FEMALE TEAM55.59 I, Ya YaSisters ForLaura, Redmond, 242 53 2, Team Bring ItOn!, Portland,2;44;14

MALE65.69 I, Bert Hinkley, Bend,2;22;38

FEMALE TEAM60-64 I, PsychedeiicSixty-Farians, MountShasta,24413 2, PolkaDotPoweredPrinces, Bend,245 26 3,MentalPasual,Bend,2:55:42 4,Bend'sBodaciousBabes,Bend,3:07:11 5,FlashPassed,Davis,3;11:06 I, GrayHares,Bend, 233.51

10 Hoodies'N' SuchBend23223 11, NanosonicPajamas,Sandy,233 28 12, CherryCity Reunited, Bend,2;3528 13, FeistySoles, Boise,2:40:19 14, Guilty AsCharged,Bend,2:40:20 15, GsiWaterSolutions, Portland,2:41.22 16, Lapineese Warriors, LaPine,2.48.25 17, JustForTheHalibut, LakeOswego, 249.31 18, SuckMyTortoise Dust, Portland,25028 19, DogAlley,Bend,251 01 20,RedHotOompaLoompas,Bend,2:55:01 21, Adventure Cats, Portland, 2;59;14 22, I'Ll Take ALargeT-Shirt, Portland,3:03:59 23, Hunckley,Silverton, 3:1814 24, Red Squadron, Sherwood,3.28.47 25,Team Gi gi,Bend,33407

COEQ TEAM01-12 I, Cool Cats,Bend,2:5252

COEO TEAM4549 I, GonadalShields, Bend,2:09;18

3, Corvagis2bend,Corvagis, 2:48:41 4, Ipol IpedIpad, Bend, 2:49;37

2, GaryReynolds, Bend, 2;30:53 3, LarryBuwalda,Arcata,2.51.51 4, JamesEgiott, Bend,25354 5, CurtisOffenbacher, Springfield, 3;26:54 MALE 78-74 I, Bili Martin,Bend,3:07:37

FEMALE TEAM65-69

2, BruceGaloway, GrantsPass, 3:21;31 3, ErnieGilpin, Bend,413 29 FEMALE 13-15 1,MichaelaGorman,Bend,2.25.07 2, SadieAnnGorman,Bend,258 55

2, EmilyHyde,Bend,2:47;36

COEQ TEAM13-15 I, CompleteiyClueless,Bend,2:23:01 2, TheGumm y Bears, Eugene,228.14 3, TheLegion, Eugene,322 51 4, TheLeft Knees,Eugene,32646

FEMALE 25-29 I, Juli Huddleston,Bend,2 2543

COED TEAM16-19 I, Catch Us If YouCanii, Bend,2:31:38

FEMALE 30-34

COEQ TEAM28-24 I, ODT,Corvallis, 2.22.15 2, TheMonnerRoadRamblers, Portland, 30945

FEMALE 16-19 I, JordanSchweitzer, Bend,23615

2, BeccaCooper,Portland,2:56:04 3, ElenaPressprich, Bend,2.58.15 4,HillaryHogan,Bend,30826 I, Lisa Albanese,Eugene,24517 2, Anna Roberts, Portland,2:48:15 3,KeliTimm,Bend,2.53.59 4, LisaLemay,Portland,3 0202 5, JocelynCooper, Bend,30553 6, Rhiannon Thomas,Corvagis,3;19;51

2, Boneyard Cycling, Bend,2:13:50 3, Team Carrera,Bend,2:18;29 4, AngryHilbillies, Banks,2.26.37 5, Team Eweb, Eugene,2.27.48 6, Doernbecher,Portland, 22947 7, Velocity,Bend,23124 8, KamiTheAce's Stationary, Bend,231:32 9,MostlyModSquad,Bend,2:34;23 10, BrotherGreg,Chehalis, 2:36:21 11, Bendiles,Bend,2:41:22 12, No Ka Oi, Bend,2.45.22 13, BandwidthBusters,Portland,248.57 14, RunOfTheMil, Bend,251 33 15, FieryFartleks,Bend,255 34

COED TEAM25-29 I, Camivores&herbivores,Portland,1:58:01 2, DangerousDaveAndTheHo, Bend,2:02.00 3, RubberDuckies,Portland, 2 08.11 4, ToTheNines, Renton, 22530 5, Vhashtag,Portland,2 3313 6, Bend Transitional Care,Bend, 2;36 55 7, CodeBrown,Portland,2:40:31 8, Call It Rad Bro, Corvallis,2:41:51 9, TheRattlesnakes,Portland,2;43:46 10, Tyrannosaurus Wrecks... Th, Corvallis, 2.4452 11, ElectricTalmudLightning, Corvagis, 25201 12, Where'sOurMug?, Portland,2;52:55 13, StenchGooseAttack, Bend,2;53:17 14, KaiBoi CostumeParty, Boise,2:54:35 15, DynamicTrainingAndNutr, Portland,2.56.46 16, CarlieRaeJepsonFanClu, Portland, 2 5748 17, Tricera-Tops...TheCompe, Corvagis,3;00;32 18, GreasyHair Divas,Portland, 3;02:19 19, H.A.M.,Portland,3:03:09 20, TechOwls1, Wilsonvige,3.03.19 21, SuperFly, Sisters, 3.04.57 22, GloryF!yers,Portland 31655

FEMALE 35-39 I, StacieMatthews,Bend,2;28;18 2, KateFitzpatrick, Bend,2.36.50 3, AnnaPark, Bend, 23854

4, MeganGleason, Bend, 2;47:45 5, BobbiKennedy,Portland,2:50:03 6, KarlaToms,Bend,3.01.10 7, MollyOberweiser, Portland,304:57 8, JulieBrown,Boise,3;07;31 9, JenmferRogan, Boise,3.09.13 10, ElisaJoyPayne, Hilsboro, 41456 FEMALE 40-44

I KileyHolmerBend23442 2, CharlotteHarvey,Portland,2:46:56 3, ShegieHeggenberger, Bend,2.54.10 FEMALE 45-49

I, Kathleen Wegand, Parkdale,2:34:03 2, Suzanne Schlosberg, Bend,2.37.19 3, PattySmaldone,Portland,2 4918 4, JillBaglantyne,Bend,2:52;53 5, Renee McCoy, Bend,2.59.15 6, ValerieWodrich, Bend,301 35 7,Eli zabethJessup,SanMateo,3:08;28 B,GayFletcher,Bend,3.29.17 9, StephanieBarss, Bend, 33256

COEQ TEAM38-34

I,FastBigDogRacing,Wynnewood,I:50:04 2, ReboundClinic East, Bend,1:58:31 3, Vlachness Monsters, Bend,2;16:46 4, Leftovers,Eugene,2.18.15 5,MayTheBessmanLose,Portland,220.17 6, GangGreen,Portland, 22225 7, Wod-Heads,Bend,2 2406 8,The Young AndTheRest Of, Bend,2 24:41 9,GesundUndHalb-Sportlich Portland,2.24:59 10, Equinabolix,Salem,2.25.31 11, TheBeerAssassins, Bend,2.28.07 12, Poundin'TheBackside-PPP,Bend, 232 04

FEMALE 50-54 I,BeckySmailwood,Bend,2.26.19 2, PamStevenson, Bend,227 08 3, Shannon Mara,Bend, 2:32:54 4, KathyHerrmann, Eugene,2.37.56 5, BeckyEriksson,Bend,24147 6, ConnieOpsal, Eugene,2:43;04 7, Sue Thompson, Chico,2;47:01

13, HartFamily, Portland, 233 29 14, Etoufast,Bend,2:33:51

FEMALE QID55-59 I,RitaHansen,Redmond,2:45:43 FEMALE 60-64

1 Cat Addison Bend32433 FEMALETEAM12 ANQ UNOER

I, 7 Geeks, Bend,2:41:48 2, PopRocks,Bend,2.43.42 3, FantasticFour,Bend, 246 41 FEMALE TEAM13-15 I, High Voltage, Bend,2.41.46 2, HotPinks,CottageGrove,30623 FEMALE TEAM25.29 I,QueensOfO,Bend,25527 FEMALE TEAM30-34

I, YourWelcome,Bend,21629 2, NepManEaters, Portland,2:28:20 3, SparkleStorm,Bend, 2;32:38 4, TasteTheRainbow,Bend, 23922 5, Underdogs,Bend, 2:51:11 6, SuperFoxy,Bend, 2:52:50 7, TheForestPeople, Bend,30552 8, PSASuperhero Safety Brig, Denver,31155 9, HowDoesThis MakeYouFeel, Bend,3:17;36 10, (We LikeToHit The)Awes, Portland,3.25.17 FEMALE TEAM35-39 1, WonderGirls, Bend,2.20.14 2, WeHaveNoName,Bend, 22052 3, FreaksWithout Warning, HoodRiver,2;32:58 4, MindBenders, Bend,2:37:44 5, BarelyCommitted, Bend,2.41.55 6,AlwaysTheBridesmaid,Bend,24349 7, TheStealthy Sloshes,Portland,2:55:47 8, NotThatKindOfDoctor, Bend,3.05.12 9, SouthPaws,LaPine, 31001 10, HalInch f Hollows,Portland, 3:11:46 11, Ssc Warriors, Bend,3.17.29 12, Coop'sTroop, Klamath Fals, 33239 13, Dangerous Curves, Central Point,352:41 FEMALE TEAM4044

I, Crossfit Chicks, Bend,21426 2, GirlsJustWannaMug, Bend,2:23:08 3, MakeWay For Mama,LakeOswego, 2.27.18 4, CharlieFoxtrot, Windham,229 41

5, PowerOfShe, Sisters,2:30;06 6, Tuffs,Seatle, 2.31.27 7, Hoodlum-Ettes,HoodRiver, 23731 8, Glitterators,Bend,2:38;38 9, MomsWhoRock,Bend,2:38:48 10,1LoveBendOr, Bend,2 45 52

11, Omam aCare,Bend,2:48:39 12, FineWhine, Eugene,2:51:38 13,Eggstravaganza, Bend,3.00.29 14, SweatyBeties, Bend,30258 15, Just4fun,Bend,3:12:10 16, TNT-TeachersNeverTire, Bend,3.17.35 FEMALE TEAM4549 1, D 8 DDownAndDirty, Bend,2:05;26 2, SuperiorFit, Central Point, 22302 3,ZangoGirls,Redmond,2:5340 4, HardyPansies,Bend,2.54:50 5,The Runega des, Bend,2 5820 6, TennisDivas,Bend, 3;03;I7 7, Fifty AndFitty, Portland,3:09:52 8,MountainMommas,Lebanon,3.17.38 9, TheYoung8, TheRest, Bend,319 26 10, Lifetime Vision Care, Bend, 3:31:29 11, FinishIt, LakeOswego, 3.32.50

15, FutureSchool, Portland,2;35;21 16, Idisqualified—Unsportsm..., Bend,2:38;53 17, TheBeerViewMirror li, Bend,2.39:01 18, MoveIt OrLoseIt, Portland, 2.42.16 19, Clr — Relay On Us!, Bend,242.57 20, RainbowLottery, Portland, 24309 21, GorillaWarfare,Eugene,243 34 22, Jumbuflyers,Bend,2:44:10 23, We We're Smal; ButWeWe,Bend,2:46:55 24, StenchGoosePosse, Bend, 2:48:43 25, Travel-InFitness,Bend,2;48:54 26, PdxSoutheast, Portland,2.51.37 27, RebelDuckPain Company, GrantsPass,25343 28, Pneuma33,Bend,3;01;10 29,TheKat' sMeow,Portland,3;03:00 30, IronBogAssKickers, Bend,3;03:51 31, Him,Redmond, 3:04;01 32, DevelopmentallyArrested,Bend,3.05.18 33, BlrbArchitects, Bend,3.07.39 34, FloridaGatorsRepresent, Bend,30831 35, AFLAC,Bend, 30911 36, KamiTheAceis Stationary, Bend,3;10:05 37, PostpartumParents, Bend,3:12;07 38, TheBehavioralists, Bend,3:13:26 39,3 Panochas YDos Muchachas, Atlanta,3.17.20 40, Shenanigans,Portland,3.19.34 41, Overdue,Bend,3 2750 42, SomethingSuper,Bend,33017 43, Tell MeMore(about That...), Bend,3:40:52 44,4Hombres8 UnaPanoc,Atlanta,3:40:54 COED TEAM35-39 I, Muckaroos,Portland,1.55.50 2, Mazama Bar, Bend, 20536 3, A LaHurleyMurley, Salem,20617 4, Meatgoats,Eugene, 2:12:30 5, Tai-Athletic ClubOfBend, Bend, 2:13:08 6, Hamms Sammich, CoosBay,2:23:34 7, Medius,Bend,2:25.48 8, Coug/ducks,Bend,2.26.32 9, SmoothAndSexy, Bend,2 28.37 10, GetShorty, Portland, 22852 11, SmartyPints20, Beaverton, 22934 12, Dama gedGoods, Bend,2:30 09 13, TroutTrotters,Seattle,2:31:12 14, CenturyLink, Bend,2:31:58 15, StenchGooseFlight, Bend,2:33:35 16,Team GuateGago,Bend,2.33.43 17, AgeBeforeBeauty, Milwaukie, 2.39.03 18, ThongsAndDongs, Bend,25018 19, Naked Wild Card,Portland, 25136 20, SpiderMonkeys, Portland,2 53:40 21, Sproing,Washougal, 2;58;59 22, Team Vag, Redmond,2;59:44 23, BindersFull OfPaddlers, Portland,3.03.14 24, LesSchwabTeam,Redmond,3.04.26 25, TheOlseeney's, Bend,304 58 26, CarneBrasada, Bend,30753 27, Team Leaky Canoes,Portland, 3:0758 28, Team BCS, Camas,3:12:49 29, Si SE Puede,Tigard, 3:15:36 30, Freeman OutdoorGear, Tigard, 3:17:31 31, Izdepski,Edmonds,3.18.34 32, Docked AndRoaded, Salem,320.05 33,GameOn,Portland,32439 34, Ya'll Ready ForThis>!, Beaverton,33118 35,Hey CallMeACabi,Bend,3;31;37 36, Wild &CrazyFinns, Beaverton,3:35:45 COEOTEAM48W 1, Hold MyBeerAndWatch, Bend, 2.01.07 2, CrashingIntoTrees,Bend, 20447 3, TheRoloTomasis, Bend,212 05

FEMALE TEAM50-54 1, BlackButteRanchRacers, Sisters,2:28;36 2,LadiesOfElkLake,Bend,236.53 3, Pretty InStink, Eugene,2;4107 4,Old & SlowPlus ARin, Boise,2;47:46 5, Martini Mama'sBend, , 2.57.02

4, 50ShadesOfRelay,Bend, 2:1415 5, LuvTheMug,Bend,2:15;48 6, MarkForTheHalibut, LakeOswego,2:18:34 7,5PalesAndAStout,Bend,2.19;46 8,WeirdWilmaAndTheBigB,Bend,2. 28.59 9, TeamDMC, Bend, 229.24

e

16, CreakyCreekers, Bend, 2:56 05 17, Chunky Gravel, Philomath,3;01:52 18, WidespreadPanic, Bend,3:05.10 19, Air Bardeg,Eugene,3.11.17 20, PPP Pirates, Bend,311.57 21, We'0HaveAnother, Cincinnati, 31235 COEO TEAM58.54

I, Team Jean, Bilings,2;05;04 2, HalfFast,Bend,2:06;07 3, Tektronix19,LakeOswego,2:12:17 4, NordicConstruction-AreW.., Bend,2.12.47 5, Bodacious 8's, Bend,2.42.18 6,LifeIsGood,Bend,24636 7, Nashville,Bend,246 51 8,3g'sAndABro,Bend,251:11 9, CompetitivelyChallenged,Bend,2;51:21 10, OffTheGrid, Culver,3:06:06 11, OpalFishhawkers, Bend,3:14:46 12, PortlandTangoroos, WestLinn,3.31.41 COEQ TEAM55-59 I, EightGoodKnees, Yakima, 223:23

2, PorscheClubOfCentral..., Bend,2:27;55 3, SuperSunseters 6.0,Bend,2:31:01 4,OldAnd InTheWay,Bend,2:32:43 5, NotDeadYet, Bend, 2.35.46 6, Gwenomimators,Bend,3.01.19 7, 50 Shades,Bend, 30221 8, SpendingTheir Inheritance, Portland, 30414 COED TEAMM-64 I, Yeswecan,Bend,2:20:23 2, Is ThatUs?,Bend, 2:51.07 COED TEAM78.98 I, GoldenAgeRules, Bend, 31545

I7,The Hasson"super-Re ", Bend,2 4527 18, WCP Solutions Redmond 24851 19, Pacificsource Health Plan,Bend,2;49;08 20, AirlinkCct III, Bend,2:52;09 21, Rebound LaPine,Bend, 2:52:21 22, Pacificsource Health Plan,Bend,2:53:40 23, TimeForA'Mack Down, Bend, 2.55.55 24, BendDermatology's Skin..., Bend,2.56.10 25, HelloKitties,Bend,25803 26, BendResearchPhysical, Bend,2 58 23 27, Our TrashIsAnother Team,Tualatin, 3:00;09 28, Joe'sHeroes,Bend, 3:01:36 29, News Channel21, Bend,3:04:30 30, Fox Central Oregon, Bend,3:06:56 31, U.S.Bank,Pnnevige,3.12.18 32, TheHassonHomies,LakeOswego, 3.12.57 33, WHP-OilamikPortl , and, 31815 MUNICIPAL TEAM 1, ChasedByCops, Bend, 1:57:54 2, Redmond Proficiency Academy,Redm ond, 2.08.15 3, Terrebonne Terrors, Bend,2.15.44 4, KnowSweat, Bend,246 05 5, VirtuallyUnbeatable, Gresham,254 57 6, The Drips, Higsboro,30422 7, AvionWater, Bend, 3;53;16 RIORSCHOOLTEAM I, BendHighSeniors PlusOn,Bend,2.10.52 2, FantasticallyAwesomeSqu, Bend,2.12.40 3, Team Harlem, Bend,22435 4,DinoMite,Eugene,24605 OPENTEAM I, BrothersFromSisters, Sisters, 1;52:50 2, Tinh'sVuDooMagic, Bend,1:52:51 3, OSU CascadesClub Sports, Bend,21737 4, MedisissMagnums,Bend, 22248 5,Gle avesSosumis,Eugene,22857 6,Austen Regulators......, Canby,2:31:14 7,Team Cook,Bend,2:34:57 8, CrazyApes, Bend,2:37:04 9, MuttonBusters,Boise,2:39:45 10, RedVines, Bend,2.42.03 11, Oregon NewLawyers Division, Tigard,24628 12, Gma'Upri s ght &Uptight, SantaClara,2;46;45 I3,SylvanSirens,Portland,2:47:18 I4,Roadkill2000,Tigard,2:50:15 15, SouthsideHustlers, Bend,2:51:36 16, PhattsPheatures,Salem,2.53.17 17, TheUndecided, Bend,2.55.13 18,MajesticSnow Leopards,Bend,25542 19, Green Death, Beaverton,25934 20, DevicAnd e Conquer,Bend, 3:03:57 21, DragginFace, ' CoosBay, 3:05:04 22, Team Topo,Bend,3:06:27 23, Wild I'sPortl , and,3.11.36 24, MarvelMen,Bend,320.28 25, HotTam ales, Bend, 32443 26, CatchUsIfYouCan,KlamathFals, 32533 27, SuperSuters, Bend,3;28:30 28, McMcruff,Kingston,3;35:16 29, Heaven Help U.S. (U.S.Bank), Bend, 4:00:21 MALETEAM12 ANQ UNOER I, Dirty Scouts,Bend,2.31.53

2, JustinBieberCantDoThis, Bend,239 23

FAMILYTEAM

MALETEAM13-15

1, TheRiley Girls, Bend,2:03;35 2,Team LinnanAmbauen,SaintPaul,2.04:02 3, Widmer,Widmer,ChickenD,Bend,2.04.36 4, Team BuddhaBear, Bend, 2.12.43 5, Pfunpfamily,Bend,213 04 6, Team Wiliams, Bend,214 24 7, Tolobraha,Bend,222:53 8, 40Somethings AndAFast, Bend,2;23:59 9, Embrace ThePain, Terrebonne,2;24:46 10, RaskFamilie, Bend,2:25:35 11, RunsInTheFamily, Bend,2.25.37 12, Git-R-Done,Portland, 2.25.38 13, Revenge OfTheBrennans, Sunriver,22944 14, MoreThanTwoIn TheCanoe, Bend, 230 32 15, JarnKaminerna, Bend, 230:37 16, Papa Bob8, Grandkids, Bend,2;31:42 17, AustralianForBeer, Bend,2;34:44 18, CarltonCousins,LakeOswego,2;35:41 19, PuraVida, KlamathFalls, 2.35.45 20, TheLinford Tnbe,Bend, 237.21 21, Lost InBend,Tigard, 23959 22, TheYoungsAndTheRestless, Portland,2;40:29 23, NoTimeToTrain, Bend, 2:43;08 24, Team Vostok, Corvagis,2:43:17 25, CzechIt Out3, Bend, 2.43.38 26, 2angers,Bend,2.43.38 27, Team Arlo Skidbuttowski, Bend,245 46 28, Kesandrew,St Paul,24558 29,Umami,SanDiego,2;4613 30,YoungBucksAndGett'n Ol, Medford,2:47:04 31, OutToPasture, Portland, 2:47:53 32,SweatinToTheOldies!,Bend,2.48.03 33,The 70'sTeam,Corvallis,2.48 54 34,Hajo,Seattle,2 5044 35,Talisman,Bend,251I0 36,TheYoungsAndEvenMore, Portland,2:51:11 37, TurtlePoweri,Salem,2:51:24 38, Raceonyeah, Redmond,2.53.28 39,FamilyTies,Bend,2.53.45 40, TheProdigal Children,Ripon,25405 41, SlowlyButShirley, NormandyPark, 25700 42, Team Frey,Bend, 2;57 09 43,WinTheDay...BeatTheKi...,Bend,2:58:24 44, Team Radcliff, Bend,2:58:42 45, MuchAdo,Bend,2:59.15 46, TheFlyingPurplePeople, Bend,3.00.15 47, TheBeterHalves, Saint Paul,3.00.36 48, UpSchmidt Creek,Hilsboro, 30045 49, OneRadFam,Sisters, 30103 50,We'reHappyAndWeKnow It,Bend,3:01;37 51, TheHarris Hamlin Family, Bend,3:01:55 52, Doebele ThePleasure;Doe..., Bend,3:06:02 53, Heinehuters,Richland,3.07:24 54,PoleDancers,Sammamish,3.08.02 55,JustNotLastPlace,Vancouver,3.0902 56, McCreeryFamilyBend,31032 , 57, Buddy'sBuddies, Bend,31113 58, JustClownin'Around,Bend,31255 59, SurfAndTurf, Portland,3:14;15 60,Team Herman,WestLinn,3.20:25 61, Innies,Bend,3.24.23 62,Outties,Bend,324.24 63,FueledBySpam,Portland,32744 64, Team Meatball, Portland,32751 65, TheGrass-Is-Greener Park, Bend, 3:3809 66, CsbExpress,LakeOswego,3:39;32

1, InvictusFools,Bend,2;26;39 2, TheUnprepareds, Bend,2:40.32 3, ThreeAmigos, Bend,2.49.44

BUSINESS /SERVICETEAM I, GroupMackAttack, Portland,1.59.08 2, DesertOrtho,Bend,207.52 3, Sunnyside Sports, Bend,21012 4, ElementAltemative, Bend,21138 5, KtvzDotCom,Bend,2:1317 6, Team Slack Attack, Portland,2:20;27 7, AirlinkTeam1,Bend,2:20:47 8, Grace Bible Church, Bend,2.29:03 9, Airlink Team li, Bend,2.30.02 10, Whpaci1ic— Bend,Bend, 2.3017 11, Mustachasson Realtors, Bend,23037 12, Newberry,Bend,23112 I3,Imbib eG5,Bend,2:3254 14, ColumbiaBankCouchDemon,Bend,2.44:03 15, MetaAthletes, Bend,2.44.10 16, Sq1West, Portland, 2.45.00

MALETEAM16-19 I,DeltaForce20, Bend,20950

MALETEAM20-24 I, LadyAndTheManimais, Eugene,2:08:48 2, College Excel, Bend,2:54:00 MALETEAM25.29 I, SnitchesGetStitches, Harrisburg,21918 2, RobSchneidersAt, Salem,22148 3, Daddies,Bend,2:23;45

4, ChainGang, Bend, 2;35:03 5, TechOwls2,Portland,3:01:40 MALETEAM30-34

I CrazyEyesiSeattle 20907 2, WalkerStructural Engineering,Bend,21154 3, LosLocosQuince, Portland, 2:12;24 4,0sp Swat,Bend,2;23:13 5, AgHat;NoCatle, Portland,2:24:25 6,2 MuchDork,Eugene,2:32:32 7, Make AFire- CookAFish, Bend,2.43.01

MALETEAM40-44

1,0ld Fookers,Bend, I:58:53 2, JustDogginrlt, Bend,20046 3, StrokingHasselhoffs, Portland,2:09:25 4, FourLocalsAndATourist, Bend,2.25.07 5, TheMightyThunderChicken,Bend, 23441 6, Staggering Geniuses, Portland, 23908 7, DadsWhat I'mTalkini About,Ashland, 2;58:48 8, Team Smart, Guys, Vancouver,3:07:26 9, 37thStreet DrinkingClub, Camas,3:11:36 MALETEAM45-49

I, RacingFor Mom!!, Bend,2.04.51 2, Hoodlums,HoodRiver, 205 56 3, Kilt Lifters,Lebanon,21538 4, 3 SpiderMonkeysAndA, LakeOswego,2:20;50 5, Do ItForTheDog,Bend,2:44:29 6, DadsWithDaughters, Bend,2:46:09 7, Trophy Husbands, LakeOswego, 3.25.40 MALETEAM50-54 I, UncalledFour+ f, Bend,21413 2, Black Tomado79, Fall City,21423 3, F.O.G.B., Bend,2:20:00

4,GoodOnceAsIEverWas,Bend,2:20:22 5, GluhonsForPunishment, Bend,2.26.22 6, The3Sto oges,Eagle, 2.37.53 7,0ld Parts,Eugene,24305 8 KingstonPortland 30413 MALETEAM55-59 I, ThereGoesTheNeighborhood,Bend,2:23:02 2,Team Passingass,Portland,2;25:40 3, Preforms Well Hungover,Portland,2.33.26 4, Weakend Warriors, Hilsboro,2.36.57 5, 0 G R R(old MenRock 8, ), Bend,23819 6, TheGeriatric DreamTeam,Portland, 25611 7, BuffalosOnNitro, Portland,30537 MALETEAM80-64 I, Zack'sTeam,Bend,2:36:29 2,0ld Guys Rule, Bend,2.50.51 3, Repeat Ofenders, Poultney,2.55.26 MALETEAM65-69 I, MacSagecliff2, Portland,22350 2, PolaNuambamBend,,2.38.55 MALETEAM70-98 I, The Flame,Albany,2.5840

GET OEE THE SIDELINES If you're watching the race from the distance, it's time to give us a call. Whether you've got a bum knee, wrenched shoulder or nagging back, our specialists will find the problem and fix it. You don't have to sit out

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MAY 19, 2013

P OL E

Women

"I heard someone say, 'Go Zoe!'And Ilooked back and Continued from G1 I was like, 'Oh boy!' " Max Roy, 25 and also of Bend, recounted. took a modest lead during Later, when Max overtook the 8-kilometer nordic ski Roy on the river, she had a stage at M ount B achelor, message for her y o unger but Max passed her at the counterpart. "As I was passing her I Sunriver cutoff during the 22-mile cycling leg down said, 'Zoe, I don't want this C entury D r i v e a n d i n t o to come down to a sprint,' " Bend. Max said. M ax said sh e s or t o f It never did, as Max ran "spaced out" on the second across the lawn and into the half of the run stage, and amphitheater well ahead of she was completely sur- Roy for her third PPP title. prised when Roy ran by her. Roy, who did no t even

PE DA L PA DD LE

decide to race in the PPP u ntil about a w e e k a g o, was exhausted herself. She said she did not have much chance to train for the paddle stage. "It was SO h a rd," Roy said. "I was in the boat and I could hardly lift my arm up. I had a good run, and that's what kept me in the race. She got me on the boat." Roy, the daughter of twotime PPP w o m en's e l ite

the PPP as an individual, and that in her latest three outings she finished fourth, third, and now second. "I'll do it again sometime," she promised. Max said she was moved by Roy's performance. "It was a very hard race, but very satisfying to have competition so close," Max said. "That was fun. I am very impressed with how

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(Roy) did, given she just champion Muffy Roy (1994 jumped in a week ago."

and 2003), noted that this was her fourth time racing

— Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com. Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Santiago Ocarlz, back, keeps hls sights on Marshall Greene after turnlng around the first buoy during the paddling stage of this year's Pole Pedal Paddle on Saturday. Ocariz would pass Greene, who finished the elite men's race as the runner-up behind Ocarlz.

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Zoe Roy, right, hugs Sarah Max after finishing the Pole Pedal Paddle on Saturday at the Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend. Roy finished second in the elite women's race, about a minute behind Max.

Paralympic Continued from G1 Both Burton, 30, and Halsted, 42, plan to compete in next year's Winter Paralympics in Sochi, Russia, two weeks after the Winter Olympics. Burton said he will compete in a total of six events in Sochi, including nordic skiing and biathlon events. "This happened to fall right in the middle of our training camp," Burton

said of the 37th annual PPP. "It was pretty fun. I l ike how they have all these different events. It's my first time doing one of these. I watched it last

year." Burton, 30,said he suffers from a degenerative condition that amounts to tunnel vision. He equated his vision to a normal-sighted person looking through a roll of toilet paper. Rawlings, of S teamboat Springs, Colo., is a coach for the U.S. Paralym-

pic team who also helps guide the athletes during races. He skied in front of Burton during the alpine ski stage at Bachelor,and he ran a few feet ahead of Burton during the 5-mile run and half-mile sprint stages. "I stay in f r ont of hi m an d keep him out of harm's way," Rawlings explained. "I give him ups and downs in the rocky sections." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricaiCbendbuiletin.com.

run or paddle legs.

Continued from G1 And if a fourth P was to be added to the PPP race, it might be "preparation." Ocariz, who has a wife and a 2-month-old daughter, said he had gotten stronger on the bike, one of his weaknesses, in the weeks leading up to the race, and that he had dialed in his gear logistics and fine-tuned his transitions. The result? The 26-year-old is I-for-1 in PPPs. But Ocariz said he thought the race might be over when G reene, 32,cruised downhill for 22 miles along Century Drive on his time trial bike, building a two-minute lead by the time he reached the bike/run transition at the Athletic Club of Bend at the city's southwestern entry. But Ocariz made up 90 seconds during the 5-mile runstaged on a different course this year alongthe Deschutes River Trail — and by the time he was in his kayak, he knew he could win. "Running is my forte," Ocariz said. "And my boat transition was super fast. I had a friend show me all the secrets of the river. By the time I was in the water, I was probably only 10 seconds back. I knew I had it there." Greene, moreaccustomed to being first to the finish line in this race, did not seem terribly upset about finishing second. He knew he was not in the same racing shape as he was during his five victories. He said he hoped tobuild a big enough lead on the bike stage that Ocariz could not catch him on the

Notebook Continued from G1 Grout, who turns 60 today — part of the reason for the family get-together — joked that he would return to race the PPP only if fly-fishing is

70

added as a stage. "He was a great athlete," said John son's Gordon Grout of hi s father, "and he still is."

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Helping hands With more than 3,000 competitors taking part i n t h e r ace and t housands more looking on , t h e Pole Pedal Paddle is Central Oregon's biggest annual sporting event, making volunteers a crucial element in the smooth running of the race. One of those helpers for Saturday's 37th PPP was Pat Popplewell, a 65year-old Bend resident and 13-year race volunteer. "It takes hundreds of volunteers," Popplewell said. "Even if there are ones who didn't come back this year there are always volunteers that come back and fill the spots." Popplewell has helped at the boat take-out stage of the race throughout her years of PPP service. She likes her assignment, she says, noting that it is her opportunity to personally assist the racers. Each year, during the week leading up to the PPP, Popplewell organizes race packets for the thousands of competitors. According to Carol Nelson, Popplewell's volunteer team leader,she is one of the group's most dedicated volunteers and knows how everything functions. "She's always there and always shows up early to see if something needs to be done," Nelson said. "She's just a great lady."

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— Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricalC<bendbulletin.com.

took off on the downhill ski leg and lost his mullet in a crash. "I actually ended up falling around one of the corners in front of a bunch of people and the wig fell off and was behind me," Stevenson said. "I actually had to turn around and go back up. Very humiliating." Coughlin and Stevenson, racing under the team name Redmond Therapeutic Associates, placed 16th in the 25-34 male pairs division with a time of 2:24:34.

Family matters Joe Kkne /The Bulletin Joe Kline/The Bulletin

The Grouts — from left, Wesley, Elolse, John Gordon, and Kelsey — pose at the Les Schwab Amphitheater. Grout was the first individual winner ln 1977.

Eric Coughlin, left, and Nick Stevenson rocked mullet wlgs for the PPP competing as a pair.

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Pat Popplewell, shown at the boat launch at Farewell Bend Park, ls one of hundreds of volunteers at the PPP.

Team Riley — from left, Krlsten, Maddle, Todd, Reese and Dan — relax after competing.

Young racers Amid a diverse mix of competitors at the PPP was a team of 10- and 11year-old Bend girls from Miller Elementary School. Going by the team name Fantastic Four, the girls competed in the female teams 12-and-under class. The girls ran into an unexpected snag when Olivia Pulliam, the team's original downhill skier, injured her knee earlier in the week. That left Franny Rogers, 10, as both the substitute downhill skier and the biker, Lily Roslund, 11, as the nordic skier and runner, and Annika Paulson, 11, as the paddler. The three raced together in the

"I knew he would make up a ton of time on the run and then I just sort of hoped on the paddle it would be pretty even," Greene said. "It played out similar to how I e x pected, except that Santi killed me on the paddle. "I guess I'm not surprised. A little disappointed, but not surprised." Greene said he knew it was over once Ocariz passed him on the river, as the five-time champion struggled to paddle upstream against a stiff wind. "He put in a surge and there was no way I was going to keep up with that," Greene said. "He probably had 15 seconds on me out of the water." Up at Bachelor at the start of the race, Greene and Boone finished the alpine stage well ahead of Ocariz. But Ocariz got to within 10 seconds of Greene during the nordic ski stage. Ocariz said conditions were near ideal both at the mountain and in town. "It was super fast," Ocariz said of the nordic leg. "It was kind of icy. It was good. Blustery and snowing a little bit. But not too bad." Now b us y w i t h nu r s i ng school and f a therhood, and living in the Midwest, Ocariz admitted he is not likely to become thenext Marshall Greene and dominate the PPP year after year. "I don't think I'll be in very good shape," Ocariz said when asked if he planned to return to race in next year's PPP. "Maybe I'll do it as part of a team."

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Emily Oller / The Bulletin

The Fantastic Four team — from left, Annlka Paulson, Olivia Santiago Ocarlz poses with one of hls support crew memPulllam, Franny Rogers and Lily Roslund. bers, Eric Swanson, after winning the elite men's race. final stage, the half-mile sprint, and ran side by side to the finish line. The Fantastic Four finished third in their three-team division with a time of 2 hours, 46 minutes, I second. "We could have done better, but we tried our hardest," Roslund said. "We were exhausted."

Hair in the air The array of participants in the PPP is astounding, and there are always those racers who dress up in theme costumes for the event. Bend's Eric Coughlin, 34, and Nick Stevenson, 28, raced Saturday in '80s attire, complete with mullet hairdos.

"We both really love that this is an event that everybody can do, and that it can be fun," Stevenson said, "and stuff like this can make it fun for

people." The mullets — wigs, not their real hair — were a good idea until the first stage ofthe race, when Stevenson

In among a throng of towering teens and adults, little 7-year-old Reese Riley took on the concluding sprint portion of the PPP for a Bend team consisting of her parents, Todd and Kristen, both 39; sister Maddie, 9; and an uncle, Dan Riley, 41. "As a team, this is our first year," Todd Riley said. "But we have 10 years of Pole Pedal Paddle in the family." A team composed of triathlon competitors, runners and skiers, The Riley Girls raced to the front of the pack in the family division. The two young girls started and finished the race for their team: Maddie as the downhill skier, Reese as the sprinter. "It was close," Todd said. "The next family team was right behind her (Reese)." The Riley Girls won the family team division with a time of 2:03:35.

Supporting cast The overall winner of the 2013 PPP, first-time champion Santiago Ocariz, gave a great deal of credit to his support crew. One of the two men on his support team was an Anthony's Restaurant co-worker, Eric Swanson, 36, from Bend, who competed in the PPP last year. "It's almost as good as winning it myself, maybe not quite," Swanson said. "I did it by myself last year and wasn't in the elite division, but I knew Santi had a good chance of winning it." Swanson aided Ocariz on Saturday at the alpine/nordic and nordic/ bike transitions at Mt. Bachelor ski area. Because of the harsh weather on the mountain, Swanson had a difficult time finding Ocariz. But according to Ocariz, the transitions went smoothly. "It was snowing quite hard and I couldn't tell who was coming down," Swanson said, "but he found me because he knew where I was." — Reporters: mmorical@bendbulletin.com; eoller@bendbulletin.com.

Bulletin Daily Paper 05-19-13  

The bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday May 19, 2013

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