Serving Central Oregon since190375
FRIDAY hbruary 20, 201 5
rom roten e owor c am ions > s „e+
SPORTS • C1
viaHaes'Ben ouse — an t e eo ew o ai orit By Nigel Jaquiss
Bates says his father, a retiredhistory professorwho
Tom Bates could have
Bates' father, Whitney Bates, was 46 years older
Cylvia Hayes is the owner of this home in southeast Bend.
versity, took Hayes to Paris and lent her nearly $20,000. Hayes
He also invested another
$18,500 to help Hayes buy a house in Bend. Tom Bates says he spent
than Hayes when he became enthralled and then financially entangled with her before his death in 2006.
years after his father's death trying to get the money back from Hayes. "She's really good at ma-
and the Bates family. Whitney Bates was a keen
says. fisherman and gardener and Neither Hayes an ardent Democrat who
taught at Portland State Uni-
warned former Gov. John Kitzhaber about getting mixed up with Cylvia Hayes' finances.
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
n ipulating the truth," Bates nor Kitzhaber
ran unsuccessfully for the
agreed to be
Oregon House in 1970. He met Hayes in 2002, when he
interviewed for this story. Documents that Bates provided to Willamette Week detail a complicated and sometimes contentious financial
was a widower and she was
running for an Oregon House seat as a Democrat from Bend.
He was 81; she was 35. SeeHouse/A5
relationship between Hayes
TODAY'S READERBOARD GO! OutSide —Events this weekend aretaking advantage of our unseasonably pleasant weather.GO!
Running shoes — Thependulum swings in the opposite direction from the barefoot trend: extra padding.C1
• $350M in credits could be coming
Plus: Needy feet —Alocal running club keeps kids in shoes for gym.B1
By Jonathan J. Cooper
And a Web exclusive-
The Associated Press
When you store your entire life online, you gamblewith your memories — andhistory. bendbnlletin.cnm/extras
SALEM — State
economists said Thursday they're predicting Oregon taxpayers will receive nearly $350 million in "kicker" in-
Profit in Wal-Mart's minimum wage hike?
Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin
Lynnanne Hayes, a registered nurse with Deschutes County, administers a vaccine to a Bend-area child Thursday afternoon at the Ensworth Community School-Based Health Center. Wednesday was the last
day students could attend school without a vaccine or anexemption. By Abby Spegman
Wednesday was exclusion day in Oregon, when stu-
Nicole Zinni believes children should be vaccinated, that
dents who aren't up-to-date
parents who forgo the shots, she said, are "stupid." So she
on vaccines are sent home. That applies to all children in public and private schools, preschools, Head Start and
The Washington Post
mail Wednesday morning from her sons' school saying they
lhSlde • More on Wal-Mart wages,C6
According to America's retail
By Taylor W.Anderson
If tax collections hold to the latest projection,
rebound that is biggest
its own — no government interference required.
"Today's announcement by Wal-Mart regarding as-
were being sent home because
they were missing vaccines. "I said, 'Are my kids not vaccinated?'" she recounted
Wednesday afternoon in the waiting room of the health clinic at Ensworth Elementary
certified child care facilities. They can return only after
they get the missing vaccines or an exemption. Last year, more than 5,200 Oregon stu-
dents were kept out of school or child care due to missing vaccines, according to Oregon
er example of the power of the marketplace," National
This year's exclusion day
Christmas, those in the
wide outbreak of measles and debateon childhood vaccina-
future willbe refunded
tion rates. It was also the first
exclusion day since a change in state law made it harder to
get a nonmedical exemption. Both might have influenced the number of children excluded this year, area health officials
said, though it's unclear whether they drove the numbers up
threeyears ago. Oregon's "kicker" law is triggered when tax collections exceed projections by at least 2 percent during a twoyear budget cyde. SeeKicker/A5
they operate." But is that true? Is there
2011 2012 2013 2014 -12 -13 -14 -15
really enough upward
2011 2012 2013 2014 -12 -13 -14 -15
a 5 • 2011 2012 2013 2014 -12
pressure on wages that
* Data ls for all students living ln Crook County, not just those attending Crook County publicschools
boost its bottom rung?
There are certainly a lot of good reasons for a company to pay its employees more. A handful of large retailers — including the Gap, Ikea and Aetna-
have apparently realized this in recent months. SeeWage/A4
Sources: Deschutes County, Crook County, Redmond School District, Bend-La Pine Schools
TODAY'S WEATHER ~
P e riodsofclouds High 49, Low 23 Page B6
on the state economy
before the Legislature passes a budget this session. See Part/A5
Forecasters: Don't expect more snow By Dylan J. Darling
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
over the reou A4 No relief appears to mainder of be in sight for the slim winter and earlypart of snowpackintheCascade spring, she said. Instead, Mountains,according the National Weather to the latest federal outService's Climate Prelooks released Thursday. diction Center, which "Temperatures are compiled the one-month looking warm and preand three-month outcip below normal — so looks, calls for a continueverything we don't ing or an intensifying want to hear," said Kathdrought in Oregon and ie Dello, deputy director around the West. "We mightbe headed of the Oregon Climate Service at Oregon State for one of our warmest University in Corvallis. winters on record," Dello Ideally, cold storms sard. would hit the Cascades See Snow/A4
INDEX All Ages Business Calendar
Mullen told lawmakers
while delivering the second-to-last update
70 3p 36
"Pretty much every-
thing is positive," state economist Mark Mc-
on tax returns thanks to a change in the law
statement. "Like many other retailers, Wal-Mart
ers, their shareholders and the communities in which
state economists said Thursday.
Matthew Shay said in a
employees, their custom-
tax rebate next year,
as a check around
came amid news of a nation-
Retail Federation President
made its decision based upon what is best for their
part of this year to likely send a slice of money to taxpayers in the form of an income
ers. Unlike past rebates, which were distributed
Students excluded Redmond School District
2014 and in the first
more than $1 billion was returned to taxpay-
Number of students sent home due to missing vaccines or exemptions in area school districts
Bend-La Pine Schools
Oregon's economy grew fast enough in
bate since 2007, when
sociate wages is just anoth-
Wal-Mart was forced to
in Deschutes County,
OBA5 t h e ir first kicker re-
lob b y, that's just
proof that the private sector can boost incomes on
SALEM — Riding a
was surprised to get a voice
come tax credits next
By Lydia DePillis Thursday it's raising its lowest wage to $9 an hour, affecting
... and it's thanks in part to Central Oregon
D1-6 Classified E1 - 6 Dear Abby D6 Obituaries B5 C5-6 Comics/Pu zzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Sports C1-4 In GO! Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies D6, GO!
The Bulletin AnIndependent
Q l/l/e userecycled newsprint
Vol. 113, No. 51,
88 267 0 23 29
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
HOW to reaCh US
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c e one ac By Ellen Nakashima The Washington Post
bulletin©bendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS
British and American spy agencies allegedly hacked into a Dutch company that makes
SIM cards to obtain encryption keys used to shield the cellphone communications of
millions of customers around the world, according to a re-
port in the Intercept.
NEW S R O O M FA X
Citing documents obtained by former intelligence con-
tractor Edward Snowden, the
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online publication reported Thursday that Britain's GCHQ and the
N a tional Security
Agency targeted Gemalto, the world'slargest manufacturer of SIM cards.
The multinational firm's clients include AT8tT, T-Mobile, Verizon and Sprint, as well as
hundreds of wireless network providers around the world. It
phone number and an en- difficult challenge of cracking cryption key to keep the data the encryption. It also avoids private. alerting the wireless company Gemalto produces the SIM or the person using the phone. cards for cellphone compaThe NSA's interception of nies, burns an encryption key phone calls and other content onto each and sends a copy of is bound by different legal the key to the provider so its standards. A warrant is renetwork can recognize an in- quired to target an American's dividual's phone. calls and emails. In general, According to the Intercept, targeting a foreigner's comGCHQ targeted Gemalto em- munications f o r co l l ection ployees, scouring their emails overseas does not require a to find individuals who might warrant. have access to the company's The publication cited one core networks and systems 2010 GCHQ document that that generate the encryption said that agency personnel keys. developed"an automated techThe goal, the publication nique with the aim of increassaid, was to steal large quan- ing the volume of keys that tities of keys as they were be- can be harvested." The docing transmitted between Ge- ument acknowledged that in malto and its wireless network searching for keys, operatives providers. would harvest "a large numThe NSA did not immedi- ber of unrelated items" from ately respond to a request for targeted employees' private
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in the deaths of two Los Angeles hospital patients is raising disturbing questions about the design of a hard-to-clean medical instrument used on more than half a million people in the U.S. every year. At least seven people — two of whom died — have been infected with a potentially lethal, antibiotic-resistant strain of bacteria after undergoing endoscopic procedures at Ronald Reagan UCLAMedical Center between October and January. More than170 other patients might also have beenexposed, hospital officials said. The infections might have been transmitted through two contaminated endoscopes that were used to diagnose and treat pancreatic and bile-duct problems.
Apparent rOad-rage Slaying —Police madeanarrest Thursday in the mysterious road-rage killing of a LasVegas mother, apprehending a teenageneighbor who had a history with the family before the shootout. Erich Nowsch, 19, was arrested on suspicion of murder after SWAT teams surrounded his home a block from the residence of TammyMeyers, the woman killed. Authorities believe Nowsch was the gunman in the attack, Las Vegaspolice Capt. Chris Tomainosaid.Nowschhas notbeencharged.A shirtlessNowsch was led into a car by anofficer and taken to police headquarters for questioning. Police were still looking for one additional suspect.
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'SIIperbug' outbreak —A "superbug" outbreak suspected
— From wire reports
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Ukraine on Thursday, demoralized Ukrainian soldiers straggled into the town of Artemivsk, griping about incompetent leadership as they beat a haphazard retreat from the strategic town of Debaltseve. With artillery bombardments and other fighting continuing across the region, including outside the coastal city of Mariupol, the leaders of Russia, Ukraine, Germany and France spoke by phone Thursday and reaffirmed their commitment to a cease-fire negotiated last week. It is a goal that has eluded them for months, even as more than 5,000 people have beenkilled in the conflict.
GIIIiiani COmmentS —Democrats on Thursday assailed former New York City Mayor RudyGiuliani for questioning President Barack Obama's love of country and urged the potential field of Republican presidential candidates to rebuke him for his comments. Giuliani said at a NewYork City event Wednesday night, "I know this is a horrible thing to say, but I do not believe that the president loves America.. ..Hedoesn' tloveyou.And hedoesn'tloveme.Hewasn't brought up the wayyou were brought up and I wasbrought up through love of this country," said Giuliani, who sought the 2008 GOP presidential nomination. His comments were reported by Politico and the NewYork Daily News. Democratic National Committee chair Debbie WassermanSchultz said it's time for Republican leaders to "stop this nonsense."
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Ukrainian retreat —As violence continued to plagueeastern
produces 2 billion SIM cards a comment. communications. H o w ever, year, the Intercept reported. The cards, which are chips Stealing the e ncryption it said, "an analyst with good barely larger than a thumb- keys makes it possible to knowledge of the operators innail, are inserted into cell- eavesdrop on otherwise en- volved can perform this trawl phones. Each card stores con- crypted com m unications regularly and spot the transfer tacts, text messages, the user's without undertaking the more of large batches" of keys.
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and elsewhere have already started organizing or expanding prevention programs and discussions on countering violent extremism, often with assistance from law enforcement officials and trained counter-recruiters who emphasize that the Internet's dangers for young Muslims now go far beyond pornography. With the Islamic State in particular deploying savvy online appeals to adolescents alongside videos of horrific executions, the sense of urgency has grown. Though some Muslim leaders still resist cooperating with government, many have been spurred to respond as they have come into contact with religiously ardent youths, who feel alienated.
Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........541-363-0374 Publisher John Costa........................ ManagingEditor Denise Costa.....................541-383-0356
Joseph Ditzler...................541-617-7815 StephenHamway..............541-617-7616 Calendar...........................541-383-0351
ISlamiC State reCruitment —Muslim leaders in the U.S.
, ri ainaccuse in
STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?
equal aCCeSS to ODOT COntraCting
JaberaFHelo/The Associated Press
Iraqi and Iranian Shiite militiamen carry a coffin draped with an Iranian flag during a funeral procession for Mohammad Hadi Zulfiqar (pictured on the poster), an Iranian volunteer fighting in the Badr Brigades Shiite militia, in Najaf, 100 miles south of Baghdad on Thursday. Zulfiqar was killed during a
Bend, Feb. 23, 3 P.ITI.
battle against the Islamic State extremist group in Samarra, north of Baghdad.
Assault to retakeMosulfrom Is planned forspring, official says By Michael R. Gordon
es during the battle for Mosul. and Syria. " Militarily, ISIL i s i n d e The official, providing new WASHINGTON — The as- details about the Iraqi effort, cline," said the official, using sault to retake Mosul, Iraq, said that the main Iraqi attack another name for the Islamic from the Islamic State will force would consist of five bri- State. "Our effectsare outpacrequire20,000 to 25,000 Iraqi gades, each of which would ing its ability to regenerate." a nd Kurdish troops and i s number about 2,000 troops. The official acknowledged expected to begin in April The Iraqis will keep three that Iranian personnel were in or May, an official from U.S. smallerbrigades in reserve. Iraq. "We don't deny that there Central Command told report- Three brigades of Kurdish ers Thursday. peshmerga fighters will also is Iranian influence and there The briefing, which was join the fight to contain the Is- is Iranian activity and a force held on the final day of the lamic State militants from the presence inside of Iraq," he White House counterterror- north and maneuverto cut off said. "It is largely advisers." ism conference, was intend- approaches to the city from New York Times News Service
ed to rebut criticism that the
Islamic State had the upper hand and that Iraqi efforts to
the west. Once Mosul is retaken, it is to be controlled by former
We're also meeting In Roseburg Feb. 24, Salern Feb. 25 and Portland, Feb. 26. And we'll hold a webinar Feb. 25. Details at www.odotdbestud .Or Meeting locations are ADA-accessible. Accommodations will be provided to persons
with disabilities, and alternate formats of printed material are available upon request. Please call (503) 986-4355at least 48 hours prior to the meeting (statewide relay 7-1-1).
scribe the Iraqis' "level of comMasrour Barzani, the chief mitment" in regaining control of intelligence for the Kurdish of Mosul, which he said was region of Iraq, recently said held by as many as 2,000 fight- that a greater effort was needers from the Islamic State. ed to prepare the battle and "There are a lot of pieces to secure the backing of Sunthat have to come together, nis and tribal fighters in and and we want to make sure the around Mosul. conditions are right," the offiBut the U.S. official insisted cial said. "But this is their plan. at the briefing that the Iraqi They are bought in to it. They government was following a are moving forward." carefully prepared plan. The Still, the official, who could five brigades that are to form not be identified under the the main assault force in Mocommand's protocol for brief- s ul, for example, are to be ing reporters, cautioned that drawn from Iraq's more expethe timetable for m ounting rienced units on duty in Baghthe offensive to retake Mosul dad and elsewhere in Iraq. could change if more time was Those brigades will underneeded to prepare the Iraqi go a round of training by U.S. forcesforthe attack. Marines and Army Special He emphasized that the Forces, and their equipment Obama administration h ad will be updated before they yet to decide if U.S. advisers move toward Mosul. The Unitwould be needed to call in air- ed States and its partners are strikes or to mentor Iraqi forc- continuing airstrikes in Iraq
ODOT is conducting a study analyzing whether minorityand women-owned businesseshave equal access to contracting opportunities within Oregon's transportation contracting industry and with ODOT's own contracts. The findings will help us operate the federal Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Program.
Iraqi police officers from Mowere lagging. sul and tribal fighters, accordIt is unusual for U.S. offi- ing to the plan. A brigade of cials to discuss the details and Iraqi counterterrorism forces, timing of a military operation trained by U.S. Special Opbefore it occurs. But the offierations forces, will also be evict the militants from Mosul
cial said his intent was to de-
ODOT Region 4 HQ, Building M Crater Lake Conference Rm 63055 N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR 97701
National Children's Oral Health Foundation®
2015 SMILE DRIVE Join Kemple Clinic in celebrating National Children's Dental Health Monththrough February.Donate toothpaste, toothbrushesand floss at one of these locations and we'li distribute it to Central Oregon kids in need.
RedmOnd WalmaIt 0
Westside Pharmacy/Bend Participating Safeway, Rite-Aid and Walgreens Pharmacies Donated oral care products will benefit:
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4 Children's ~ POgg/ ggiC
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FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Friday, Feb. 20, the 51st day
of 2015. Thereare314 days left in the year.
GreeCe — Anemergency meeting in Brussels involving finance ministers of19 nations is aimed at keeping the country from leaving the euro.
HISTORY Highlight:In1905, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Jacobson v.Massachusetts,upheld,7-2, compulsory vaccination laws intended to protect the public's health. (The caseinvolved a Swedish immigrant, Henning Jacobson, who refused to pay a $5 fine for refusing to bevaccinated against smallpox; the court upheld the right of states to penalize individuals who rejected vaccinations, but did not say they could beforcibly vaccinated.) In1792, President George Washington signed anact creating the U.S.Post Office. In1862, William Wallace Lincoln, the 11-year-old son of President Abraham Lincoln and first lady Mary ToddLincoln, died at theWhite House, apparently of typhoid fever. In1938, Anthony Eden resigned as British foreign secretary after Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain's decision to negotiate with Italian dictator Benito Mussolini. In1944, during World War II, U.S. strategic bombers began raiding Germanaircraft manufacturing centers in a series of attacks thatbecame known as "Big Week." In1950, the U.S.Supreme Court, in United States v. Rabinowitz, ruled in a 5-3vote that authorities making a lawful arrest did not need awarrant to search andseize evidence in an area that was in the "immediate and complete control" of the suspect. In1962, astronaut John Glenn became the first American to orbit the Earth as he flew aboard Project Mercury's Friendship 7 spacecraft. In1965, America's Ranger 8 spacecraft crashed onthe moon, as planned, after sending back thousands of pictures of the lunar surface. In1971, the National Emergency Warning Center in Colorado erroneously ordered U.S. radio and TVstations off the air; some stations heededthe alert, which was not lifted for about 40 minutes. In1987, a bomb left by Unabomber TedKaczynski exploded behind acomputer store in Salt LakeCity, seriously injuring store owner Gary Wright. In2003, a fire sparked by pyrotechnics broke out during a concert by the group Great White at TheStation nightclub in West Warwick, Rhode Island, killing 100 peopleand injuring about 200 others. Tenyears agn: Israel's Cabinet gave final approval to the government's planned withdrawal from the Gaza Strip and four West Bank settlements. Former Presidents GeorgeH.W. Bush and Bill Clinton traveled to Lampuuk,Indonesia, ground zero of tsunami devastation, where they promised survivors that more help would come. Five yearsngn:Floods and mudslides on the Portuguese island of Madeira claimed more than 40 lives. Oneyear ngn:Protesters advanced on police lines in the heart of the Ukrainian capital of Kiev, prompting government snipers to shoot and kill scores of people.
BIRTHDAYS Gloria Vanderbilt is 91. Actor Sidney Poitier is 88. Singer-songwriter Buffy Sainte-Marie is 74. HockeyHall of Famer Phil Esposito is 73. Movie director Mike Leigh is 72. Actress SandyDuncanis 69. Rock musician J. Geils is 69. Newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst is 61. Actor Anthony Stewart Head is 61. Basketball
Hall of FamerCharles Barkley is 52. Model Cindy Crawford is 49. Actor Andrew Shue is48. Actress LaurenAmbrose is 37. Singer Rihanna is 27. — From wire reports
unhealthy'? The streams of atmospheric water vapor form all over the world — but these might provide the key to
By C. Claiborne Rny New York Times News Service
the cause of the West's prolonged drought.
sitting with one Q •• Does leg crossed over the other lead to
By Bettina Boxall Los Angeles Times
A cause vascular problems, •
• lar belief," it does not
Finally, it had arrived: the long band of
c i rculatory
problems? "Contrary to popu-
especially varicose or spider veins, said Dr. Darren Schneider, chiefofvascular and endovascular surgery at N e wYork-Presbyterian/Weill Cornell Medical
a t mospheric water
vapor from the tropics that scientists were eager to examine from everyconceivable angle. "This is the big blockbuster event," Cmdr. Mark Sweeney said shortly before he guided a federalresearch plane called Miss Piggy into a puffy, pew-
that spread across Northern California.
In fact, Schneider said, most varicoseveins are caused by a problem intrinsic to the veins, characterized by weakening of the
The P-3 Orion aircraft was
vein walls and failure of the
ter-colored blanket of clouds
part ofa research eff ortthat sampled and measured two
valves that control blood flow. Genetics probably has
atmospheric river storms that
much more do with the de-
gave half the state a welcome
velopment of varicose veins
soaking the week before last.
than the sitting position,
Four planes, a ship, ground equipment and satellites col-
Schneider said. Anything that increases
lected a mountain of data as
pressure in the veins combines with the existing vein
the sky rivers rolled in from the Don Bartletti/Los Angeles Times Pacific Ocean. Robert Mitchell co-pilots a National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration P-3 research aircraft ns Atmospheric rivers form all over the world. But there has
it approaches the core of an atmospheric river over the ocean west of San Francisco. The craft carried
problem to cause pooling of blood and bulging of the
researchers into, over and under the storm.
vein walls to form what are
been growing interest in the West Coast storms as scientists recognize the vital role
called varicosities, he said. Things that lead to chron-
The rich array of data being swell reservoirs. They hope they play in the yo-yo water the scientific attack mounted collected "will give us all the to also better understand how supply of th e n ation's most that day. "This is an unprece- pieces of the puzzle to really dimate change will affect atpopulous state. Their presence dented interrogation of an at- start to take our understanding mospheric rivers and the state's or absence can make or break mospheric river event in land- of things to the next level," said water supply. a drought. Knowing when and fall," said Ryan Spackman, project co-leader Kim PrathShortly after 2 p.m., Miss where they will arrive and how an atmospheric chemist and er, a Scripps scientist who is Piggy landed at McClellan in much rain and snow they are NOAA contractor from Boul- studying aerosols this winter at a steady rain. Spackman was likely to dump is crucial for wa- der, Colorado, who was the a Bodega Bay site. smiling as the flight crew and ter managers. lead researcher on the flight. The researchers hope to im- r esearchers gathered for a A strong sky river can carry Three other federal research prove forecasting that can help short debriefing before they a load of water vapor equiva- planes were also in the air. On California water managers walked down the stairs onto
ic elevation of the pressure
lent to more than 10 times the
the Pacific, a NOAA research
plan for big storms that could
flow of the lower Mississippi
vessel collected weather and
cause flooding or suddenly
contractions in the legs help circulation, he said.
River. When the ribbons of
ocean data about 230 miles
All that was just one part of
the wet runway.
within the veins in the abdomen and the lower ex-
tremities can aggravate the condition. "That's why pregnancy, obesity and standing for long periods of time are associated with the development of varicose veins,"
Schneider said. Exercise can improve the condition because musde
moisture slam into California's offshore. A satellite measured coastalranges and the Sierra surface winds over the sea, and Nevada, they rise and condense
the International Space Sta-
into rain and snow, delivering tion focused a laser beam on on average 40 percent of the the clouds to discern how dust state's annual precipitation. At-
aerosols were mixing over the
mospheric rivers have ended ocean. roughly a third or more of state Meanwhile, a ground-based droughts since the middle of network of instruments samthe last century, according to a pled conditions at various recent study. locations. T he two storms that h i t
Northern California over four days weren't big enough to bust the current prolonged drought. But they dumped as much as
Scientists involved in the ef-
fortsay no atmospheric river has been asthoroughlypoked, dissectedand analyzed as the
one that hit Northern Califor15 inches of rain on the moun- nia on Feb. 6. tains of Shasta County. After a The view didn't change parched January, they pushed much as Sweeney directed precipitation totals back to nor- Miss Piggy along a rectangular mal levels for this time of year fight path that started over the in the northern watersheds Pacific west of the Bay Area that supply some of the state's
most important reservoirs. Miss Piggy, a federal "Hurricane Hunter" plane loaded
with meteorological instruments bolted to the floor, took off from McClellan Airfield at 7a.m.
Onboard were four research scientists and the blue-suited
and then shot inland to the northeast. Rivulets of water slid
across the portals as the plane cut though pale clouds, flying alternately at 8,000 and 10,000
feetabovethesoggylandscape. For one long stretch over
the ocean, Sweeney spiraled down to 1,000 feet, bringing the swells of the dark, choppy Pa-
flight crew from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric
cific into view.
Administration. For the next
toring instruments on board,
riding the river as it made landfall was a thrill of their careers. "Flying the dream," Spackman wrote in a message to other Pacific Ocean, the Coast Range mission scientists. and the Sacramento Valley. The complex choreography All the while, radar equip- of researchcraftwas years in ment mounted on the aircraft's the making — part of a federexterior measuredprecipitation al-state project that is studyand doud thickness. Probes at- ing atmospheric rivers and tached to the wings measured the role that aerosols play in California's snow and rainfall.
cloud droplets. Another of the The first phase ran from 2009 plane's radar devices measured to 2011. The second phase bethe height of ocean waves. gan last year and will last until At various points over the 2018. Pacific, the NOAA crew loadThis year's field campaign, ed two types of disposable in- which began in January and struments into a chute and re- will end in March, is costleased them from Miss Piggy's ing roughly $10 million, most of it provided by the federal fuselage. Dropsondes, compact cyl- government. inders outfitted with sensors that transmit data back to the
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
shaming Wal-Mart about its low wages for several years Continued fromA1 now (they all claimed victory Companies such as Costco in the wake of Thursday's anand Trader Joe's have known nouncement). Public opinion is for a long time that better wag- solidly in favor of a higher mines reduce turnover and imimum wage, which would be prove productivity, which saves nearly $11 if it had kept up with money over the longterm. inflation since the 1960s. And Still, Wal-Mart apparently in the absence of congressional hasn't had much trouble filling action, cities and states have positions, with so many people been boosting their own minlooking for work even at the imums accordingly — somelowest pay rates allowed by times with Republican support. law. Its associate jobs require Big companies are probably little to no training, meaning the best equipped to cope with that people can be replaced those kinds of laws, since they fairly easily. Rock-bottom wag- can spread the cost out across es just seemed like the most a giant organization. Boosting responsible way to maximize a half-million workers to $9 an profits for shareholders. hour will cost Wal-Mart $1 bilLately, however, the labor lion over a year, according to market has been tightening Thursday's announcement — a up a bit. A measure of people small chunk of the company's out of work hit its lowest level $485.7 billion in revenue in fissince 2007 in December, with cal 2015. For its part, Wal-Mart the economy creating a million has stayed officially neutral on jobs in three months. a proposed federal minimum That's why lawmakers and wage hike. But if the company policy wonks have shifted figures a higher standard is intheir attention to wages: The
left-leaning Economic Policy
evitable, it might as well get out in front of it.
Snow Continued fromA1 Through 'Ibesday, the month has been on track
to be the second-warmest February on record in
Bend, where data go back to 1901, and in Redmond, where data go back to 1948,
said Stephen Bieda, climate program leader at the National Weather Service Office in Pendleton. This month, Bend and R edmond have ha d a v -
erage high temperatures above 42 degrees, and neither has had any snow-
storms. More than a century's worth of data for Bend
Snowpack A warm winter has left thesnowpack low aroundCentral Oregon andmuch of the state.
when it comes to snowfall,"
Hood, Sandy, ow Salem
• 50 %-69%
Sou~: Natural Resources Conservation Service
snowpack situation," said Anthony Artusa, a mete-
And in fact, it looks as of that might be happening. In an analysis released Thursday, EPI finds thatwhile wages have
otherbusinesses,regardless of industry or size," says Michael
continued to sink for people at
Employment Policies Institute.
orologist with the Climate began. Prediction Center in ColDespite the dreary state of lege Park, Maryland. snow, Central Oregon reserFebruary storms last voirs are nearly full due to rain year reversed what h ad storms earlier this winter, said also been a dismal winter Kyle Gorman, region manager for snow in the mountains fortheOregon Water Resourcby Bend. es Department in Bend. "This time last year "The Upper Deschutes resthings t u r ne d a r o und," ervoirs are in really, really said Julie Koeberle, snow good shape," he said. hydrologist for the Natural Crescent Lake R eservoir Resources C o nservation was 86 percent full, Crane Service in Portland. "It's PrairieReservoir 90 percent just not happening this full and Wickiup Reservoir 94 year." percent full Thursday, he said.
tects Wal-Mart from a greater
might have figured that putting threat: labor organizing. If emmore money in the pockets of ployees see that they can win its workers — who are also its improvements in their working customerbase — might gen- conditions without joining a erate consumer demand that union, they might be less likecould boost its sagging profits. ly to take a step that could give But another aspect, of them real bargaining power course, is a massive and sus- over the long term. Ultimately, tained campaign by union- this is all about control. And backed groups such as OUR Wal-Mart's just doing what it Walmart, which have been has to do to keep it.
for Wal-Mart ... does not mean it should be mandated for all
fill them. And Wal-Mart itself
ke Cou Goose Lake
• More than 15II%
Mt. Bachelor ski area,
Dello said, the West has re-
be any significant improvement in the
"It doesn't look like there
on its own terms could help em-
however, has r e ceived about 20 inches of snow in February, according to its "It doesn't look like daily reports. While a big chill has there is going to
is going to be any significant improvement in the
tom 10 percent. This suggests ployers. Doing so voluntarily that, at a time the economy is — as well as giving employees creating more low-wage jobs more controlover scheduling, than high-wage ones, it might another key demand of labor have to pay a little bit more to groups — potentially pro-
them starts to eat into the bottomline.
they have risen for the bot-
Boston has had more snow this year than has Crater Lake, typically one of the snowiest places in Oregon.
most income levels through the And there's another reason economic recovery, since 2012, why Wal-Mart's raising wages
John Day Upper Deschu . Crooked
buried the Northeast U.S. in snow in recent weeks,
Saltsman,research director of
rande Ronde, Powder, Bu Imnaha
Institute has illustrated how The rest of the retail lobby the economic recovery hasn't might not appreciate the move, translated into income gains since it puts furtherpressure on for most Americans over the other chains to raise their wagpast few years, instead flowing es. That's why, to make lemons mostly into the pockets of peo- out of lemonade, it's using Walple who own stock. If workers Mart's choice as an argument have better options, the theory against further minimum wage goes, they'll start to jump ship. hikes. Other low-wage employIf too many of them do that, as ers agree. "Just because a $10 miniThe New York Times' Neil Irwinwrites, the cost of replacing mum wage is the right choice
the restaurant industry-backed
• Less than 50%
shows 14 other Februarys without snow.
"It's not looking good
As of Feb.19, 2015
Snowpackshown as water equivalent and as a basin-wide percentage of the1981-2010 median
Automated snow mea-
suring sites around the Deschutes/Crooked River Basin showed the sad state
Greg Cross / The Bulletin
Ongoingdrought The latestU.S.Drought Monitor releasedthis weekbythe National Drought Mitigation CentershowsCentral Oregonin moderate to severedrought. & W
A bnormally dry W - Mo derate drought ~ -
- Se vere drought Ext r eme drought L
— Anthony Artuse, Climate Prediction Center
Santiam Junction along U.S. Highway 20 and Salt Creek Falls along state Highway 58 — are snow-free for the first time since d at a
c o llection
"There was a lot of rain," Gorman said.
Source: The National Drought Mitigation Center
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Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
BRIEFING 5 FusIon's KIm gets Beard nod Joe Kim Jr., executive chef and co-owner of 5 Fusion & Sushi Bar in downtown Bend, has been nominated for the second year in a row for a prestigious James Beard Foundation award. Kim was nominated for "Best Chef: Northwest" in 2014, the only Oregon chef outside of Portland to receive the honor and the first chef in Central Oregon history. He is again a semifinalist for the award in 2015. There are 20 semifinalists for the Best Chef award in each region of the country. The 2015 Pacific Northwest list is dominated by chefs from Portland and Seattle. Finalists will be announced March 24, with national winners to be honored in Chicago on May 5. Kim, 33, was born in San Francisco into a multicultural household, according to previous Bulletin accounts: His Korean father was born and raised in Osaka, Japan, and came to the United States as a foreign exchange student in college. His mother was first-generation Irish-American. Kim spent his teens working in the kitchens of Japanese restaurants in the Bay Area and graduated with a business degree from Oregon State University in 2005. He returned to San Francisco to study Japanese cooking under KazuYamaguchiatthe Kyoto Restaurant, and traveled in Europe and Asia, learning about the cuisine along the way. He came to Bend, and 5 Fusion, in early 2011, working first as a part-time sous chef before being elevated to executive chef within his first year. Last summer, he becamea 50 percent owner of the restaurant. — Bulletin staff reports
a o mari'uana issues raws crow By Scott Hammers
marijuana law to take effect,
ing marijuana, as approvedby Oregon voters in November. On July 1, it will become legal for Oregonians 21 and older to grow up to four marijuana
if the more than 300 people
plants at home and consume
Central Oregon is ready for the state's recreational
who turned out for an Oregon Liquor Control Commission "listening session" Thursday night at The Riverhouse are any guide. The OLCC has been given the job of regulatingthe state's transition to a legal system for growing, selling and consum-
Related • Pot growers are worried that hemp will ruin their crops,B2 Rob Patridge, a former state
legislator who now serves as the drugonprivateproperty. In chairman of the OLCC, hosted 2016, the state willbegin licens- Thursday's meeting. Patridge ing growers, processors, whole- saidhisagency hasheardfrom salers and retailers. And, to an estimated 1,800 Oregonians prepare, representatives of the in five prior listening sessions OLCC havebeentravelingthe over the past three weeks, with state to find outwhat kind of three more sessions tobe held regulatory framework should in Beaverton, Clackamm and be inplacewhenthatbegins. Newportbetweennow and
The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend ......................541-633-2160 Redmond...............541-e17-7831 Sisters....................541-617-7831 La Pine...................541-e17-7831 Sunriver .................541-e17-7831 Deschutes.............541-e17-7820 Crook.....................541-617-7831 Jefferson...............541-617-7831 Salem ..................406-589-4347
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Submissions • Lettersand opinions: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Mail:My NickersWorth or In MyView P.O.Boxe020 Bend, OR97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside.Contact: 541-a83-0358
• Civic Calendarnotices: Emaileventinformationto email@example.com,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, andincludeacontact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354
Correction In a photo caption accompanying the story "Arrested mansought insurance payout," which appearedThursday, Feb.19, on Page B1, Stephen P.Wagner Nichols was misidentified.
The Bulletin regrets the error.
of their operations or mandato-
details not addressed in the
ry security measures. State officials don't have a lot to draw on when trying to fig-
voter-approved initiative. The
ure out what works andwhat
agencyneedstodetermine how marijuana businesses
doesn't work, Partridge said,
will be licensed, and if their
marijuana markets in Colorado and Washington. "We're puttingup a whole
of the OLCC is to fill in the
locations shouldbe restricted. Some rest rictionson how marijuana-laced cookies, candies, drinks and other edibles could be considered, he said, and commercial growers might be subject to regulation on the size
rismasin e rua • The Central OregonRunningKlubdonates shoesfor kids in needthroughout Bend
other than the still-new legal
new industry. It hasn't been
done in very many places in the country, or very many places in the world," he said.
No charges in 2012 killing on Awbrey By Claire Withycombe The Bulletin
At his home on Awbrey
Butte, in the early hours of June 24, 2012, Kevin Per-
ry shot and killed Shane Munoz. For more than 2~/z years, and under two district attorneys and two chiefs
of police, the case has remained open with criminal charges undecided. Deschutes County District Attorney John Hummel said Thursday that nei-
ther Perry nor his companion, Amanda Weinman, of
Eugene, who was present at the time of the shooting, will face criminal charges in the death of Munoz.
Appearing at a news conference with Bend Police Chief Jim Porter on
Thursday morning, Hummel said based on the avail-
ableevidence,no crim e was committed.
The police report on the incident states Perry, now 38,and Weinman told Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
Secretary of the Central Oregon Running Klub board Andy Shob, from left, Ponderosa Elementary School PE teacher Ashleigh Thomas, substitute teacher Laura Shob and Lava Ridge Elementary School PE teacher Karen Sotowork together Wednesday at Juniper Elementary to sortout boxes of running shoes donated by the club. The shoes will go to students inseveral Bend elementaryschools who nmd them.
By Kailey Fisicaro The Bulletin
A few years back, physical
Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!
early March. Partridge said the goal
educationteacher Kaleo Renstrom of Juniper Elementary
School in Bend would give tallies to her mom, Kaleo Schro-
der, of the running shoes she needed for her students. teacher, and friends would then scope out garage sales
knees to turn over the boxes and divvy up the Crayola-colored assortment of athletic
attacked him, and that af-
shoes. Even though some of the shoes were originally marked for as much as $29.99, on average each pair cost $12 with
ter a brief struggle he had just enough time to grab a handgun and shoot Munoz once. Perry called 911, and Munoz was pronounced
a discount from the South 97
teacher at Juniper, was the
around Klamath Falls homes
one whomade theconnection
to see what they could come up with.
between the PE teachers and the CORK donation. After she
Most often, they would have
to look for shoes at the beginning of the school year and in
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
caught word of the problem six years ago, she turned to her husband, Andy, secretary
the spring, when Renstrom
Juniper Elementary School PEteacher Kaleo Renstrom fits
would notice some of her students had worn-down shoes or
students with new athletic shoes Thursday. More than100 pairs of shoes were donated by Central Oregon Running Klub.
For years, the club had held Christmas grab-bagparties for its members where ev-
were still wearing snow boots into the warmer months. Today, Renstrom still needs shoesforsome ofher students,
Chatting in eager anticipa-
but she gets them donated
gym at Juniper, most of the
114 pairs of shoes. Dragging the boxes to the middle of the gym floor, the
from a different source: the
teachers involved in this year's
teachers, themselves like kids
Central Oregon Running Klub.
donationgatheredWednesday afternoon to sort through the
on Christmas morning, excitedly got on their hands and
tion at a lone lunch table in the
to find the front door
damaged and Munoz, a stranger to both Perry and Weinman, sleeping on the couch. Perry told police Munoz
Highway Payless ShoeSource. Laura Schob, a substitute
Schroder, a former PE
police they had returned home from a date downtown just after midnight
eryone contributed an item. But hearing that kids needed
shoes, especially when it involved running, prompted them decide to pool their funds for a donation. SeeShoes/B5
Veteran's bill to redesignatehighwaysgets HouseOK
"People have told me they believe there are two sets of rules in this town: the rules for the rich and the rules for the rest of Us." — John Hummel, Deschutes County DA
Hummel said he spent
five weeks reviewing the Bend Police investigation shortly after taking office last month. "I can't speak to the delay in making this decision prior to January 5th," he said. In March 2013, the District Attorney's Office, then
under the direction of Patrick Flaherty, asked Bend Police for additional review
of the incident, according to By Kailey Fisicarc The Bulletin
A bill pushed by a Bend Purple Heart recipient would
create the first Purple Heart Trail spanning the nation's borders as well as creating more highways honoring
to build, erect and maintain the signs designating the veterans memorial highways to Oregon Department of Transportation standards, as they
did with previously dedicated memorial highways WWII Veterans Historic Highway (U.S. 97) and Vietnam Veterans Memorial Highway (In-
leton in Eastern Oregon, to become WWI Veterans
Memorial Highway; U.S. 101 along the coast, to become Persian Gulf, Afghanistan and Iraq Veterans Memorial Highway; and Interstate 5, to become Korean War Veterans
ignations now moves to the
Memorial Highway. I-5 would also be made a Purple Heart Trail honoring veterans who died or were wounded during all major
Tobiason, 79, to create three border-to-border highways dedicated in honor of veterans. Oregon veterans groups
wars since World War I.
The highways approved in House Bill 2036 include U.S. 395, which passes through
Connecting with Washington
will raise the funds necessary
Burns, John Day and Pend-
the first continuous Cana-
The Oregon House on Monday passed legislation drafted by Bend resident and Vietnam War veteran Dick
terstate 84). The bill for the new des-
and California's Purple Heart trails, I-5 would become
da-to-Mexico Purple Heart Trail under HB 2036.
Tobiason drafted the bill
Bulletin archives. Flaherty did not return a call for
as chairman of the Bend Heroes Foundation and testified
"It carried on because Patrick Flaherty is a very
before the House Veterans Services and Emergency Preparedness Committee. With him he brought an Iraq
thorough criminal prose-
veteran from Bend, a severe-
ter said later Thursday.
ly wounded Afghanistan the American Legion and a Redmond representat ivefrom
Hummel said the case appearedto some to exemplify a class divide. Perry is the son of a prominent Seattle businessman, and
Veterans of Foreign Wars to
Munoz was from a work-
veteran from Beaverton, a Bend representative from
also testify. SeeHighways/B5
cutor, and he had several
additional valid avenues he wanted us to pursue," Por-
ing-class Bend family.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
RKGON AROUND THE STATE POrtlandrejuinS FBI taSk fOrCe — Adivided Portland City
• A plan to renovate the library that would have demolished the hotel is put on hold By Derrick Depledge
Council voted Thursday to rejoin theFBI-led anti-terrorism task force and assign two police officers to participate on full-time a basis. Ten years ago, Portland became the first city to abandon the taskforce, and it has remainedthe only major city that doesnot fully participate. Every FBI field office in thecountry has aterrorism task force, comprising federal agents andlocal law enforcement. Portland rejoined onan as-neededbasis in 2011.The half-in, half-out arrangement satisfied no one, and MayorCharlie Halesdecided to revisit the issue. Hiswasthe swing vote in a3-2 decision. Halessaid although hewasashamed at some actions of theFBIandfederal government, he wasappalled by the radical evil in theworld today. Mau gradS Student —Police in ForestGrovesaid amanentered an elementary school classroomThursday, grabbed athird-grade boy, released thechild as school staff intervened andran off. The 7-year-old boy was unhurt. Capt. MikeHerb said police took the maninto custody after JosephGaleElementary school staffers chasedhim into a nearby neighborhood andfinally into the backyard of a residence in thecommunity 25 miles west of Portland. Herbsaid police havedetermined the man had noknown relationship with the boy orschool staff. Detectives are trying to determine hismotive. Thespokesman said 29-year-old Joshua AlanBrownwasarrested for investigation of kidnapping, burglary, criminal mischief, trespassing andharassment.
The Daity Astoria
ASTORIA — The Astoria
City Council backed away Tuesday night from a library renovation plan that w ould
have demolished the Waldorf Hotel and instead agreed to look at other options, such as
building a new library with workforce housing at Heritage Square. The City Council had decided last year on a $4.6 million
WOunded Cat reCOVerS —A longhairedblackcat that was found with an arrow lodged inher body hasrecovered after emergency surgery and hasbeenreunited with her owners. The (Eugene) Register-Guard reports that theGreenhill HumaneSociety said the reunion cameTuesday.TheinjuredcatwasfoundFeb.10inEugene.Thecat's family asked to remainanonymous but said she's about11 years old and has been with them since shewasa kitten. The family told humane society officials shewasprimarily an indoor cat andusually stayed close to homewhenshewentoutdoors.Theysaidtheycheckedthehumane society website andonline classified adswhenshe disappeared.
renovation plan for the Astoria
Public Library that involved the demolition of the vacant Waldorf. But preservationists
have fought to save the dilapidated hotel, previously known as the Merwyn, and newly elected city councilors have
— From wire reports
been open to alternatives. Mayor Arline L aMear, a
retired librarian who has supported the library's expansion Joshua Bessex I The Daily Astorian via The Associated Press into the Waldorf, suggested at Thought dilapidated, the Waldorf Hotel in Astoria has its supporters, for its historic and architectural a council work session Tues- value. The city council has decided to consider options for renovating the city library instead of proday night that the city look at
ceeding with a plan that would have meant the hotel's destruction.
building a library with workforce housing in partnership with the private sector at Her-
itage Square. A similar option had been floated a decade ago for Heritage Square. The mayor cited as examples the Sellwood-Moreland Library i n
has, Herzig said. "If she's will- has led the campaign to save ovate the library or do anying to step back and say, 'May- the Waldorf, which preserva- thing with the Merwyn Hotel be we need to go a different tionists view as an example because it's going to get so direction,' I think that's incred- of Late Commercial with Re- messed up that nobody's going ible on her part." naissance detailing and an to want to touch it," he said. Other councilors also wel-
s outheast comed LaMear's proposal to
Portland, a mixed-use devel- separate the fates of the library opment with condominiums and the Waldorf. The library's and commercial space, and long-standingproblems, which the Hollywood Library in include aging infrastructure northeast Portland, which has and a lack of accessibility for apartments and a coffee shop. the disabled, have been over"To me, it's a way of per- shadowed recently by the athaps solving two problems," tention on saving the hotel. LaMear said. But in the course of a nearly Councilor Drew H erzig, two-hour discussion, councilwho had w a nted th e C i ty ors circledback to where they Council to e x plore options started and were unable to
important component of the
Yet Warr said he is interest-
city's historic downtown. The ed in seeing Osborn's idea for a hotel, built in 1926, was closed blended library and hotel. for health and safety code vioDavid Oser, who serves on lations in 1989. "Sure you have to gut the
the library board, said afterward that the library renova-
library, you have to gut the tion plan does not have the Merwyn, but then you've got necessary support from the a lot of solid value there," said community. Osborn, who told the council Several observers have he hasbeen drafting plans for complained that the renovaa melded library and hotel. tion plan was crafted with the LaMear said she has "grave presumption that the Waldorf doubts" but did not object to would be demolished and looking at Osborn's idea. the library's budget and staff Councilor Russ Warr ini- would be not be increased,
to demolishing the Waldorf, untangle the library and the praised LaMear for offering Waldorf. another approach. The mayor Councilors said they would tially warned that it would be has made library renovation a also entertain an idea from a "real slap in the face" to the priority since she was elected Ted Osborn, the president of library board for the council to the council in 2008, but she the Lower Columbia Preser- to step away from the library said last week that she did not vation Society and a retired renovation plan. The library want the decision on how to architect, to expand the library board had recommended the proceed to be personal. into the basement and first renovation plan after extensive "Nobody cares about this floor of the Waldorf and use study and public feedback. "My fear is that we're going more than M a yor L a Mear the upper floors of the hotel for does. Nobody has been on this housing. to get into a position where for as long as Mayor LaMear" The preservation society we're not ever going to ren-
options available. A new or renovated library will need both public and private money to succeed, and financing would likely be difficult if the community is
divided. "It's not going to happen unless the whole town is behind
it," Oser said.
farmers growing marijuana for medicine don't want fields of pot's prosaic cousin,
industrial hemp, growing nearby. They say cross-pollination could turn their high-grade buds into throwback, seedy marijuana, something out of the 1960s that takes forever to get a user high.
Winters said he doesn't see a major
problem. The growing cycle for hemp is shorter than the one for outdoor marijuana, and an earlier harvest means no
Southern Oregon is part of the Emerald
Triangle pot-growing region, which extends into Northern California. Jamie Lusch/The (Medford) Mail Tiihune via The AP Pot growers there say they were caught Pot growers in Applegate say they were by surprise when a medical marijuana caught by surprise when medical marijuagrower from the town of Eagle Point, Ed- na grower Edgar Winters, above, got the gar Winters, got the first state permit to first state permit to grow hemp. grow hemp, The Oregonian reported. Historically, hemp has been used to fashion rope, but now it is a component raising crops openly and outdoors for of clothing, food and cosmetics. Although years.They are protected by a provision it's related to marijuana, it has negligible in state law that allows patients to desiglevels of the ingredient known as THC, nate growers. which makes marijuana intoxicating. The Southern Oregon farmers fear The Oregon Legislature legalized hemp hemp pollen would find its way to their farming in 2009, but the state didn't write unpollinated female cannabis flowers, rules until it was clear the federal govern- slowing their growth and leading to ment wouldn't interfere. Hemp is still ille-
seeds. The result: weak pot.
PORTLAND — A psychic who used an elaborate con to steal $15 million from the
later duped Ralph Raines Jr. into believing he and Marks were married and had a son
heir to an Oregon timber for-
named Giorgio Armani. Acting as Raines' wife,
tune was sentenced Thurs-
the daughter negotiated the
day to more than eight years sale of properties totaling in federal prison. millions of dollars, with the As part of the fraud, Ra- money goinginto bank acchel Lee got her daughter, counts controlled by Rachel Porsha Lee, to pretend to Lee. "The majordamage tothe be a British woman named Mary Marks. Seventeen at victim in this case is 10 years the time, Porsha Lee donned of believing that he had a a blond wig, wore heavy support network," Assistant makeup and faked a British U.S. Attorney Donna Madaccent. Lee and her daughter dux sBld.
1VEws oF REcoRD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update Items Inthe Police Log whensuch a request Is received. Anynewinformation, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT
niscent of the 1960s or pot from Mexico. No one is interested in that at all." Growers have suggested confining industrial hemp to the dry eastern part of Oregon.
S o u t hern O r egon
The Associated Press
which at the time restricted the
Medical pot growersfear hempwill ruin their crop The Associated Press
Woman whosedaughter aided schemegets 8 years
threat to cannabis, he said. "It's been doable all over the world," Winters said.
But hempadvocateAnndrea Hermann said it's a "hard pill to swallow" and acknowledges that the medical marijuana
growers have reason to be concerned. "Is there a risk? Yes, there is a risk to
the marijuana growers," Hermann said. Hermann, who lives in Canada, teaches a course on the crop at Oregon State Uni-
versity, serves as president of the Hemp Industries Association and owns a hemp products company.
Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:09 a.m. Feb. 16, in the 3000 block of NWMerchant Way. Thelt —A theft was reported at 9:46 a.m. Feb.16, in the 60600 block of Ridge Heights. Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:08 p.m. Feb16, in the area of NEFirst Street and NE Greenwood Avenue. Thelt —Atheft was reported at11:54 p.m. Feb.16, in the 500 block of NW Flagline Drive. Thelt —A theft was reported at10:35 a.m. Feb.17,in the 300 block of NE Irving Avenue. Theft — Atheft was reported at1126a m. Feb.17, in the1000 block of NE Fifth Street. DUII — WadePatrick Henry, 48, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:04 p.m. Feb.17, inthe area of NESecond Streetand NEHawthorne Avenue. Thelt —A theft was reported at 5 p.m. Feb.17,in the1900 block of NW Awbrey Road. Thelt —A theft was reported at 9:24 p.m. Feb.15, in the 2300 block of NE Division Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 7:24a.m. Feb. 16, in the1400 block of NW11th Street. Thelt —A theft was reported at1002 a m. Feb.17,in the1800 block of NE 14th Street.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —Atheft was reported at10:30a.m. Feb.18, in the areaof NWThird Street. Thelt —A theft was reported at 5:47 p.m. Feb.18, In the area of NW10th Street. Thelt —A theft was reported at 8:42 p.m. Feb.18, in the areaof SEFifth Street.
The state Agriculture Department's
program manager on hemp, Ron Pence, said it can regulate the location of some crops, but not industrial hemp.
"No one will buy seeded flowers, perigal under federal law. Rep. Peter Buckley, D-Ashland, says In the meantime, a public vote to legal- od," said grower Cedar Grey of Williams. growers peppered his office with emails ize recreational marijuana also affirmed "The flower market is so competitive once Winters' plans became public.He the legality of hemp. these days. You have to have world-class said lawmakers are exploring potential Medicalmarijuana farmers have been flowers. Anything that is seeded is remi- solutions to protect both crops.
OREGON STATE POLICE DUII — KasheaLyn Monnier, 27, wasarrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at12:17 a.m.Feb.19, on U.S. Highway 97near milepost143. DUII — Caitlin Elaine Paradis, 25, wasarrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:14a.m. Feb.19, in the area of Deschutes Market RoadandHamehook Road.
BEND FIRE RUNS
Marijuana Continued from B1 Using green, yellow and red cards to show their policy preferences,attendees at Thursday's forum expressed support for a largely handsoff approach, with the exception of testing and labeling standards. Thursday's audience showed nearly unanimous support for a testing system that would indicate the poten-
cy of marijuana or marijuana style edibles. products, the recommended The gummy bear question dose and a guarantee users provoked some debate by atare not exposed to harmful tendees, with a supporter of levels of mold and pesticides. a ban claiming the candies Licensing the employees are an invitation to accidenof marijuana establishments, tal ingestion by children, and as the OLCC does for alcohol opponents saying users need servers, received mixed sup- to be responsible for keepport. Attendees were divided ing such products out of the on whether marijuana edi- wrong hands. bles that might be appealing Attendees w er e s t r o ngto children should be prohib- ly opposed to limits on how ited, but they strongly op- large a commercial growing posed a ban on gummy bear- operation should be allowed
but supportive of the idea that commercial growing licenses should be reserved for Ore-
gon residents. One commenter suggested Oregon residency mightnot be enough and that the OLCC should find a way to prevent an Oregon resident from serving as the license holder for a large company that provides the capital and
c o uld t r a nsfer
most profits out of Oregon. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, firstname.lastname@example.org
Feb.13 Majesty Ln. 6:20 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 776 NE 25 — Medical aid calls. Saturday 2:34 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 2095 NWCascadeView Dr. 6:04 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 20375Fairway Dr. 21 —Medical aid calls. Sunday 12:42 a.m.— Unauthorized burning, 64986 ClineFalls Rd. 6:25 p.m. — Authorized controlled burning,19166 BuckCanyon Rd. 20 — Medical aid calls. Monday 7:15 a.m. — Unauthorized burning, 00 1 yards east of Brookswood. 24 — Medical aid calls. Tuesday 12 —Medical aid calls.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 • T HE BULLETIN B 3
Bend's award-winning neighborhoodwith parks, schools,eateries andshops. Hometo the HarcourtsTheGarnerGroupoflice.
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o eatures a blendOf old Bnd new, residential and acreage properties. Anup-and-comingareaof Bend with positive growthunderway in the form Ofnew neighborhoods, parks and schools. o
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
S<ATE OeRVtM e l4e & AY& l&I6 N ~
S Oll COIIe COLlA ZOI1IA
h h~~ ~ !
eschutes County should take a big look at the county's zoning and correct its forest and farm designations. It has the power from the Legislature. It should use it. In 2005,the governor appointed a bipartisan task force to look at the state's zoning laws. It came back in 2 009 w it h l egislation, House Bill 2229, which was passed by the Legislature. The bill wasn't about scrapping Oregon's land use laws. It tried to enable governments to fix things. Groups such as 1,000 Friends of Oregon — no slouch in protecting the state's land use laws — supported the legislation. Deschutes County p l anners have recently looked at rezoning five rural subdivisions that were platted before the state's land use laws went into effect. They were designated as farm and forest land because they were unoccupied at the time. Three are located near La Pine, one is near Bend, and another is near Sisters. Planners paused the process
after an interpretation from the Department of Land Conservation and Development. It requires that the county can't just pick out small plots. The department said the countyneeds to be more comprehensive in its approach. The county should do so. Land in Deschutes County should have the proper zoning. Land isn't farm or forest land just because there are no homes there. The law was passed because even conservationgroups believed Oregon'sland use laws need to be strengthened, not weakened. While the state's land use laws have been effective at achieving the goals of preventing sprawl and managing growth, they are imperfect. This law specifically mentions correcting mapping errors and that Oregon's land use laws should not be one-size-fits-all. Farm and forestland need protection. So do Oregonians from zoning errors.
Don'tma eco ege' ree'; ma ea ree-mar etsystem By Vicki Alger Tribune News Service
he biggest problem with President Barack Obama's proposal to make two-year community college "as free as high school," which he has dubbed America's College Promise, is that the new
"free"associate degrees willbecome
as costl y and meaningless as many high school diplomas. For the record, American public
elementaryand secondary schools already spend more than $13,500 per pupil per year on averageslightly more than two-year colleges spend.
Instead of funneling hundreds of billions of dollars annually to public institutions that face no
consequences for out-ofcontrol price increases, what we should do is provide the money directly to students as
t h e s c hools: they,
like the high schools that supply them with students who are poorly equipped to do college-level work, would be free of responsibility. What is needed to make higher education more affordable are better incentives for students to buckle
down, studyand get their degrees on time, not more high-priced, topdown government giveaways. Instead of funneling hundreds of billions of dollars annually to public institutions that face no consequences forout-of-control price increases, what we should do is provide the
Not surprisingly, some 75 percent money directly to students as perof freshmen entering public two- formance grants. any of us can afford, even if public yearcolleges need remedial work in To qualify for these grants, stusecondary schools were getting re- English, math or both, according to dents would have to demonstrate sults. Which they are, of course, but the National Center for Public Policy financial need and complete their the wrong kind. and Higher Education. There's no chosen degree programs as stipuThe national high school gradua- good reason to believe that academic lated. Otherwise, their grants would tion rate may have reached a histor- quality — much less affordabilityconvert into loans that must be ic high of more than 80 percent, but will improve by expanding the fed- repaid. the average college freshman reads eralgovernment'sreach into higher Schools, two and four-year alike, at a middle-school level, according education, or taxpayers'wallets. would have to compete for students to the educational assessment firm At last count our national debt and their associated grant funding, Renaissance Learning. National As- was $18 trillion. Mounting evidence which would exert powerful pressessment of Educational Progress indicates that student debt, which sure on the schools to control costs, results for 12th-grade public school now exceeds $1 trillion, is adding to keep program quality high and ofstudents released last summer also the drag on our economy. Decades fer more generous institutional aid show that just one-quarter score of government "financial aid" have — or risk losing students to other proficient or better in math, and done little to help and, according to institutions. slightly more than one-third (36 per- any number of studies, have probWant to make higher education an cent) are proficient in reading. ably made matters worse, encour- engine for economic growth? Don't So the story is simple: U.S. public aging colleges and universities to make it "free." Make it free-market, schools are awarding high school increase tuition and fees. The last as the Nobel Prize-winning econodiplomas to millions of students who thing we should be doing is spend- mist Milton Friedman recommendhaven't mastered the basics — a fact ing another $60 billion to $70 billion ed decades ago. that even U.S. Secretary of Educa- annually on public two-year colleges — Vicki Alger is a researchfellow at the tion Arne Duncan admitted when where barely 1 in 5 students earns a Independent Institute, he derided the "educational stagna- degree in three years. with a forthcoming book on the history of tion in our high schools" last year. What is "free" in the president's the U.S. Department of Education. That's hardly the kind of "free"
Steps need to betaken to get funding for 911 eschutes County's 911 service is something you're not likely to think about much — until you need it. Then you expect the public safety emergency dispatch center to be wellequipped, fully staffed and ready
Signing on now is something of a leap of faith on the part of cities and districts, says Tom Anderson, Deschutes County administrator. No one knows yet how much additional taxing authority 911 will
support a proposal that for now has no price tag. To make the situation even trickier for agencies, the new district will have a centralized radio system that serves all members, and no one knows yet what it will cost to create it. Some of that money will come from the member agencies and from the state, but until the matter is explored fully, no one knows whatthe price tag willbe.
That takes money, and in Deschutes County that's meant going to voters every five years or so for about half the money the district needs to stay afloat. Now officials want to change that picture, and it's an effort voters and public officials alike should get behind. The district is working to get the support of independent fire districts and city officials with fire departments. Best guess is that in May of next year, voters will see a proposal on the ballot. That proposal won't be a simple request to raise the 911 district's taxing power, however. Thanks to a quirk in Oregon law, 911 cannot ask for permanent authority to raise additional money without reinventing itself in the process. It must ask voters to create a new district identical to the old one but with greater taxing power.
need, so agencies are agreeing to
Those are big questions, and member agencies will no doubt want to explore them carefully before signing on to the proposal. In theend, however, sign on they should. A smoothly functioning, adequately financed 911 service is critical to everyone in the county, from residents of the tiniest rural fire protection district to those who live in Bend.
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
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P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804
In the Battle of the Books, everyone's a winner Y
ou might not have heard of the Oregon Battle of the Books,
but for kids from 37public and
private schools in Deschutes Coun-
ty, it's a big deal, and it's coming up soon. Like students from nearly 400 other schools around Oregon, they'll compete soon for spots in the state competition, to be held April 11 at Chemeketa Community College in Salem. That competition is the culmination of months of work by the stu-
dents who participate. For kids, it begins in the spring, just before school gets out, says Jennifer Thompson, the Roseburg High School librarian and library coordinator for the Roseburg School Dis-
trict. Students across the state get lists of books geared to the competition's three divisions, third through fifth
grades, sixth through eighth grades and high school. There are 16 books on each of the lists for the younger two groups, and a dozen on the one for high schools.
STEVENS The lists themselves are compiled by volunteer teachers and librarians from around the state, and it's a job
they spend months on each year.
just about anything they wanted as in regional and state competitions. young children, as was I, but I know Some focus on a team's being able to from experience that not all families identify a book and its author — In operate that way. The battle would which book did Scout attend a rape have had a short and no doubt un- trial'? Others are about the contents of happy run had care in selecting un- individual books — What happened shocking stories not been taken. But to Scout when she was watching the
ly good for kids. When they're very young, surrounding kids with language, through music, talk, and, yes, books, helps them get ready for life. It helps them develop their imaginations. The words matter, of course,
care has been taken, and the event will celebrate its eighth birthday this
a parent as the latter reads a book out loud. For older kids and adults, reading creates doors to worlds unknown. Books are inexpensive by today's
spring. Students interested in the battle
fire that burned a neighbor's house?
The teams may consult among themselves to come up with the correct answer, though only the spokesperson may actually give it. Regional competitions will be held beginning the last Saturday of this month and into the middle of March, again with the help of volunteers.
may pick up lists before school gets an effort to assure such things as out for the summer. The books themgender balance among the lead char- selves are all available in paperback, acters and, at the high school level, and kids may spend as much or as the authors, Thompson says. That little time as they wish reading them. makes sense: If you want children Some will go through all the titles, Here, they're slated for March 7 at Piof both sexes to participate, your Thompson says; others will not. lot Butte Middle School, beginning at chances improve with stories about Schools may select more than one 9 a.m. I don't know if th e competition children of both sexes. Volunteers team, but only one each will take part also try to draw books from a broad in the regional competition, Thomp- draws only kids who already love to range of genres, from fantasy to, at son says. This week, in fact, elemen- read, but I hope not. Internet or not, the high school level, nonfiction. tary schools in Bend had competi- competition from other media notPerhaps the most difficult task in tions to choose among their teams. withstanding, reading — and reading selecting books might be choosing Meanwhile, volunteers, teachers real books in particular — remains ones that are age-appropriate, I sus- or not, from around the state create a one-of-a-kind activity. Even better, pect. My kids were allowed to read the questions that will be featured it's good for you, and it's especialMost books are fiction, and there's
but so, too, does the cuddle time with
electronic standards and can be read
anywhere, with or without electricity or batteries or much of anything else. And that's just for starters.
So I hope the Battle of the Books draws not only confirmed readers but also kids who've never really dis-
coveredthepleasurethatcomes from reading. The contest just might help them discover that pleasure, whether
they actually "win" or not. — Janet Stevens is deputy editor of TheBulletin. Contact 541-617-7821 email@example.com.
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 • THE BULLETIN
Designated veterans Highways that would receive veterans memorial designation under a bill that memorial highways h as passed the OregonHouse of Representatives. ' 41st SunsetHiv. Memorial Highway
H. $tygggpy FEATURED OBITUARY DEATH NOTICES Aggtjg Feb. 20, 2011 - Feb. 14, 2015 Bend (Resident of
Dec. 9, 1924 - Feb. 18, 2015 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend is honored to serve the family. 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private gathering of family will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made
Persian Hulf Afghan Iraq Veterans Nemorlal Highway
hood, Denver, CO. Dear Austin w as b o r n Austin Strasser Februa
By Tony Perry
Korean War Veterans Nemorlal Highway
and welcomed to the fami ly by si st e r , A u d r e y Grace, 5. He is also survived by his g randparents, Cheryl a n d E ric Jacobsen, of M a l i bu, CA, a n d V i c t o r i a an d D avid S t r asser, o f B e n d , OR, and close friends. S ervices for A u s ti n w i l l b e private. In lieu of fl ow e rs, please consider a d o n ation in m emory of A u s tin to St. V i ncent de Paul Catholic School Fund, 1164 S. Josephine St., D enver, CO 80219 or Sewall Child Development Center, 1360 V ine S t . , D en v e r , CO 80206. Share condolences at HoranCares.com 303-757-1238
to the l ieutenant were not trained in anti-tank warfare.
Los Angeles Times
In the first desperate hours
of the Battle of the Bulge in December 1944, a young Army lieutenant was given an order 20, 2011, in Denver to parthat seemed impossible: stop ents, T i f f a ni e Ja c o b son a fast-moving column of GerStrasser an d Har ry man tanks from advancing. Strasser (a 1990 Mt. View The three soldiers assigned HS graduate, Bend, O R),
Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Gerald J. Crowley, of Bend April 30, 1923 - Jan. 31, 2015
Arrangements: Autumn Funerals Bend, 541-318-0842, www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Funeral service to be announced at a later date. Contributionsmay be made to:
Partners In Care Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701; Christian Appalachian Project, P.O. Box 55911, Lexington, KY 40555-5911; St. Vincent DePaul Redmond, 1616 SW Veterans Way, Redmond, OR 97756.
Henning "Hank" Berthel Jorgensen, of Bend
Hennjng 'Hank' joygensen
Nov. 17, 1929 - Feb. 16, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Celebration of Life will be held Friday, February 20, 2015 1:00 P.M. - 5:00 P.M. Partners in Care Hospice House 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend,
1020 - 2015 Henning ' H a nk ' B e r t h el J orgensen d i e d M o n d a y , F ebruary 16 , 2 015 a t h t s h ome. Hank w a s b or n i n C openhagen, Denmark t o K ai a n d K am ma L i ly ( Larsen) J o r g ensen, N o vember 17, 1929. Mr. Jorensen w a s r ai s e d i n o penhagen, D en m a r k . When he was 10 years old he became involved in the D anish r e s i s tance. Hi s family hid Jews during the day and smuggled them out in th e n i ght t o f i sherman who helped them es-
Contributions may be made to: Alzheimer's Association Central Oregon Office, 777 Wall Street, Suite 104, Bend, Oregon 97701.
The only artillery piece available was designed to bring down airplanes, not tanks. And the firing position pro-
Los Angeles, knocked out five tanks, including one King Tiger tank, in two hours." The threesoldiersreceived
Silver Stars for bravery. Kent, who stayed beside his men during the fight, was meritoriously promoted to captain. He was supposed to receive a
Silver Star, but the paperwork was lost. In 1998, at the nudging of a congressman, the oversight was corrected and the award bestowed. Kent, who returned to a ca-
reer as a lawyer and bowling alley owner after the war, died Feb. 12 in Beverly Hills, his home for several decades. He was 99 and had pneumonia, his family said. He always downplayed any sense that he had acted bravely during that attack. But he that his soldiers faced from German tanks.
"If they got one shot at us,
we were dead," he told the Los Angeles Times in 2011. "I
remember thinking: Do the shells go through you or do you go up in pieces?" By stopping the German column, Allied troops who had retreated were able to regroup and begin countermeasures. "What Capt. Kent showed
was extraordinary leadership," retired Army Maj. Gen. John Crowe said before a 2011
ceremony at the December 1944 Historical Museum in La
Gleize, Belgium. "He wouldn't ask his troops to do anything he wouldn't do himself. That's the kind of leadership that in-
spires troops." After the war, local residents erected a plaque that, in
French, reads: "Here the invader was stopped." Leon Earl Kent was born June 23, 1915, in New York. He
graduated with honors from Dartmouth College in 1935
and Yale Law School in 1938. He moved to Los Angeles in 1939 to practice law.
Kent and his brother Jack opened a bowling alley, Trojan Southern California. It stayed under family ownership un-
Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay besubmitted 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 by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.
til the 1960s. Neither brother
was a bowler, but they sensed a good investment. W hile helping to run t h e
bowling alley and practicing business law, Kent was draft-
ed in 1942. He was assigned to a California-based unit, the 143rd Anti-Aircraft Artillery Gun Battalion.
In Paris, he met a young French woman, Simone. They 1945. In addition to his wife, also known as Monette, Kent is Kent of H u ntington Beach,
Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254
P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
served, the 6,022 who died and the e stimated 15,050
who were wounded, according to Tobiason. "Enacting HB 2036 will
complete the vision I had many years ago of honoring veterans who served during declared wars from WWI to
California, son Paul Richard Kent of Edmonds, Washington, four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.
DEATHS ELSEWHERE moon walk. Died Feb. 12 in Itha-
Bill ili Salem —House Bill 2036, which passed the House unanimously Monday, will dedicate three of Oregon's border-to-border highways to honor veterans. U.S.395 will be dedicated as theWWIVeterans Memorial Highway, U.S. 101 will become Persian Gulf, Afghanistan and IraqVeterans Memorial Highwayand Interstate 5 will become KoreanWar Veterans Memorial Highwayand aPurple Heart Trail. Sponsors:Rep.John Huffman, R-TheDalles; Rep. Cliff Bentz, R-Ontario; Rep. Knute Buehler, R-Bend;Rep.Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte; Rep.GeneWhisnant, R-Sunriverand Rep. Gail Whitsett, R-Klamath Falls.
History:In the past, Oregon hasdedicated highways to honor veterans. HB2036 is an "all-in-one" bill that will renamethree highways anddesignate the Purple Heart Trail (I-5) at once. What's next:Moves to Senate. Online:Readthe bill at http://I.mp/BBvethwy
the present by designating border-to-border highways and posting prominent signs Memorial Highway. "Thousands of O r egoin their honor," said Tobiason in an email. nians have bravely served Rep. Joh n H u f f man, our nation in foreign wars," R-The Dalles, sponsored HB said Huffman in a news re2036, and was involved with lease. "I'm thankful for their several previous highway i mmense sacrifices and I dedication efforts, i n clud- hope the dedication of these ing the designations of U.S. highways serves as a permaHighway 97 and Interstate 84 and the 35-mile stretch
along U.S. Highway 26 as the Warm Springs Veteran
Killing Continued from B1 "People have told me they believe there are two sets of rules in this town: the rules
forthe rich and the rules for the rest of us," Hummel said. "While I empathize with
those who are struggling financially, and I urge our community to come togeth-
nent reminder of their honor
and service to our country. I'm humbledto have been a part of this process."
Youcanhelp To help raise money for the signs designating veterans memorial highways, the public can donate to BendHeroes Foundation, a nonprofit at www.bendheroes.org. — Reporter: 541-383-0325, kfisicaro@bendbulletirLcom
The police report shows police interviewed bartenders and waiters who came into contact with Munoz, Perry and Weinman the night
Munoz died,as well as Perry's neighbors and the taxi driver who brought Perry and Weinman to the house on NW Awbrey Road from downtown Bend. THC (the primary psycho- ter, who returned to the lectern to address her questions. Perry's attorney, Portjuana), Oxycodone, a muscle relaxant, an anti-depressant land-based Stephen Houze, and Benadryl were also in said Thursday via a phone in-
er to address our low-wage problem, that issue has no place in my review of this case," Hummel said. Hummel acknowledged
active constituent of m ari-
Perry's system at that time,
terview that he hadn't expect-
the toll the investigation took
accordingto an October 2012
ed charges to be filed against
on supporters of Munoz and letter from a forensic scienPerry. tist at the Oregon State PoPorter, the commander of lice Forensic Laboratory in investigations for the depart- Clackamas.
ment at the time of the shooting, said 13 detectives inves-
point with the district attor-
A woman who identified
"From the outset there has not beenany doubt in my mind we would get to this
ney's office deciding not to prosecute him," Houze said. ducted more than 500 hours ter at length after statements He added that the only of interviews with 56people. to the public Thursday. She "surprising" thing was the "We ran down every anon- inquired about gun reform delay between the incident ymous lead," Porter said. The and use of force, which under and the district attorney's police report shows police Oregon law is justified under decision. herself as Munoz's mother
tigated the case. Police con- questioned Hummel and Por-
interviewed bartenders and waiters who came into contact with Munoz, Perry and Weinman the night Munoz
a specific set of circumstanc-
"I'm not in a position to
es, including when someone reasonably believes another person will use unlawful, died, as well as Perry's neigh- deadly physical force against bors and the taxi driver who him or is committing or atbrought Perry and Weinman tempting to commit a burto the house on NW Awbrey glary in a dwelling. Road from downtown Bend. Hummel said her quesCellphone records from a tions pertaining to gun connine-day period before the trol were beyond the scope of incident indicated Perry and the investigation. "I determined based on the Weinman hadnothad phone contact with Munoz, then 33. evidence that Kevin Perry Perry, Weinman and Mu- was justified in the shooting,"
shed any light why this took so long," Houze said. "It's my understanding that the police did an exhaustive investiga-
information that's come to
i n toxicated the Hummel said. "He was in his
tion, as one would expect,
and they concluded that investigation long ago." In an interview with The Bulletin in March 2013, Porter said he expected the police investigation to be com-
plete by June or July of that year. "I'm unaware of any new
night of the shooting, Hum- house, a struggle ensued, and mel said. Eight hours after he shot the person who was the altercation, Perry had a in his house fighting with blood alcohol content of 0.06 himself and his girlfriend." "The complexity of a deadpercent, Munoz had a blood alcohol content at death of ly force encounter is beyond 0.19 percent, and Weinman's most of our ability to underwas 0.12 percent. stand, it truly is," added Por-
light since approximately
a blowout," explained Renstrom, referring to the condi-
yet," said Renstrom, explaining the reasons for kids needContinued from B1 ing the shoes. "Anything to promote runSince then the project has onlygrown, and club mem- ning," said Andy Schob. "We bers, along with the board, see if kids don't participate donate money to the cause. in PE it's hard for them to This year, the program be physically active later as has expanded from Juniper adults." to provide shoes for five adEach year Renstrom hands
2 0 12," Weinman's
Bend attorney, Jon Springer, said Thursday. "I don't think
anyhas, and I welcome Hummel's decision here." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, cwithycombelbendbulletin.com
andpublicspace, and fauxenvironments and real experiences.
ca, New York, ofheart failure. Ernest Sternglass, 91: PhysJon Jerde, 75: Ar c hitect Died Feb. 9 at his home in Los icist whose research helped whose designs merged the mall Angeles. allow the world to see the first and downtown, commercial — From wire reports
tion of the children's torn-up shoes. Sometimes a growing toe starts to poke through the
surface, whereas other times the shoes are too worn down for the kids to stay active.
"I just squeeze the toe to
see where there foot ends,
the shoes out as needed, using just like at the shoe store," Pine Schools: Ponderosa, Elk the stage located in Juniper's said Renstrom. "It's all about Meadow, La Pine, Bear Creek gym as a makeshift shoe fit- safety. With good shoes it's a and Lava Ridge. ting area, where she has be- lot safer." "Sometimes (the parents) come somewhat of an expert. — Reporter: 541-383-0325, "I replace them when I see just haven't had the paycheck firstname.lastname@example.org ditional elementary Bend-La
Deaths ofnote from around the world:
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
were married, also in Paris, in
survived by daughter Lynette
World War I Veterans Nemorial Hlghway
Source: Bend Heroes Foundation
years would be honored, including the 479,762 who
manded by Lt.Leon Kent of
jor wars over the last 98
infantry withdrew, played a vital role in preventing a major German breakthrough in Belgium.... One battery, com-
World War 0 Veterans Nemorial Hlghway
scribed what happened:
Bowl, near the University of
The A ssociated Press d e-
never dismissed the danger
Hank Joined the Army as a t r a n slator in Eu r o p e during the Korean War. He s poke 5 l an g u a ges. H e Feb. 24, 1033 - Feb. 12, 2015 studied basic en gineering " As fo r m e , I w i l l s e e and went on t o b ecome a Your f a c e i n r i g h t e ous- Tool and Die Maker for ness; I w i l l be sa t i s f i ed Tektronix, retiring in 1991. w hen I aw a k e i n Y o u r He belonged to Th e Band likeness." — Psalm 17:15 of Brothers and the Elks in Duane Beaverton, Oregon. Shuey H e w a s a w on de r f u l went to be craftsman a n d b u i l t hi s with hi s o wn h o me , h e a l s o c o l L ord on lected cars and guns. February H ank is s u rvived by h i s 12, 2 0 15. l oving w i f e , B e t t y Jor He passed gensen of B en d , OR away d aughter, P a tt i & Joh n peacefully Herrick of Sunriver, OR; a at hom e b rother, B r ia n a n d t h r e e sisters, Birthe, Solveig and Puarte Shuey w ith b o t h of hi s Ella. He is also survived by daughters by hi s side. Be- four grandchildren. c ause of h i s f a it h i n t h e A Celebration of H a n k ' s Lord Jesus Christ, we can L ife w il l b e h e l d F r i d ay , rejoice, knowing that he is February 20, 2015 9:00 a.m. in the presence of the Lord, - 12:00 p.m. at Partners In a nd "w e d o n ' t g r i ev e a s Care Hospice House, 2075 those who have no h ope," N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend. as the scriptures say. Contnbutions m a y be He is also survived by a made to t h e A l z h e imer's brother and two sisters. His A ssociation C e n t ra l Or remains will be returned to egon Office, 777 N.W. Wall Polson, Montana, the birthStreet, Bend, OR 97701 l ace that h e l o v ed. T h e Autumn Funerals was amily i s a l s o p l anning a honored to handle the arf ull military service, to b e rangements. 541-318-0842 held at a future date. www.autumnfunerals.net
' Warm Sgrlngs Veterans Nemorial Highway
turned fire. A battlefield dispatch from " Anti-aircraft gu nn e r s, who stayed behind when the
Continued from B1 If the bill is signed into law, all Oregon veterans who served during five ma-
vided no cover if the tanks re-
" Vletnam Veterans Nemorial Highway
Honored for his bravery in WWII
Austin Harrison Strasser returned to God's embrace on February 14 , 2 0 15, at C hildren's H o spital C o l o rado, where he was taken a fter b e ing struck by a car in Bonnie Brae
Richard Lee Cook,of
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
W EAT H E R Forecasts and graphics provided by ACCH Weather, lnc. ©2015
HIGH 49' ~ I I '
ALMANAC Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday
Mostly sunnyand notas cold
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. umatilla Hood 57/35 RiVer Rufus • ermiston
Yesterday Today Saturday
City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Abilene 71/38/0.00 78/50/pc Cannon High 55 45 66' in 1977 lington 55/32 Portland Akron 5/-1/0.03 «/7/pc Meac am Losti ne 52/42 26' 24' -5'in 2006 Low / Albany 17/1 5/0.02 10/-7/pc • W co 5 /35 dle+ 94 4/ 2 46/ 2 9 Enterprise • he Dall 5 • 44ne Albuquerque 68/30/0.00 70/36/pc Tigamo • • 52/ PRECIPITATION CENTRAL:Partly andy • Anchorage 33/20/0.00 37/33/s 55/33 53/40 Mc innvill Joseph Atlanta 28/1 5/Tr 41/31/c 3/36 Govee n t • u p i • He ppner Grande • 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" sunny today.Partly Condoli 0/30 29 49 32 Atlantic City 21/«/0.01 16/13/s Cam • 52 Record 1.26"in 1922 cloudy tonight. A mix Lincoln union Austin 70/29/0.00 73/57/c 42/ Month to date (normal) 0.2 2" (0.77") ture of clouds and Sale 52/42 Baltimore 18/1 0/0.00 16/4/s • pmy Granitee Year to date(normal) 0.47 " (2.30") sunshine tomorrow. 55/3 • 2/32 Billings 60/27/0.00 44/20/c ' Baker C Newpo 42/25 Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 1 5" Birmingham 31/14/0.00 42/35/i 4/37 54/41 • Mitch ll 51/28 Bismarck 26/-5/0.01 36/4/c camPShmanRed WEST:Mostly cloudy e OFVRIS SUN ANDMOON Boise 59/32/0.00 53/31/c 49/25 • John eu in the north today with Yaoh 56/39 Boston 17/4/s 54/42 • Prineville Day /26 Today Sat. tario Bridgeport, CT 30/16/0.07 a shower far north; 23/15/Tr 18/7/s 50/25 • Pa lina 47/30 6:56 a.m. 6: 5 6 a.m. 57 33 Buffalo 6/-4/0.12 4/-2/pc clouds andbreaksof Floren e ' ugene 'Be d Brothers 5:41 p.m. 5: 4 2 p.m. sunshine south. Valee 10/-8/sf 54/41 Burlington, YT 16/12/0.12 56/36 23 Su jvere 49/23 7:49 a.m. 6: 2 5 a.m. 57/33 Caribou, ME 20/2/0.23 18/-5/sn Nyssa • 46/ Ham ton C e Charleston, SC 36/25/0.00 40/26/s 6:21 p.m. 9 : 3 4 p.m. • La ptne untura 57/ 3 3 Grove Oakridge Charlotte 26/13/0.00 29/22/s • Burns J52/30 OREGON EXTREMES Co Full La s t New 55/35 /33 Chattanooga 23/8/Tr 35/29/sn 56 9 • Fort Rock Riley 48/24 YESTERDAY Cresce t • 49/21 Cheyenne 56/27/0.00 44/19/pc e d 48/23 48/24 Chicago 4/-8/0.00 19/18/sn High: 64' Bandon Roseburg • Ch ristmas alley Cincinnati 6/-6/0.00 20/17/pc Jordan V Hey Feb25 Mur a M a r t s M a r 20 at Rome 56/41 Beaver Silver 56/21 Frenchglen 56/38 Cleveland 4/2/0.03 12/8/pc Low: tg' 47/29 Marsh Lake 46/25 ColoradoSprings 65/23/0.00 55/27/pc Touight's ulty:Theconstellation Puppis is 50/22 at Lakeview 50/22 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, MO 20/2/0.00 35/29/c • Paisley 7/ below and to the left of Sirius, the brightest a Columbia, SC 34/21/0.00 37/25/s • 49/26 • Chiloquin 51/22 Columbus,GA 35/21/0.00 47/31/c Medfo d 5 2 / 24 star in the night sky. Gold ach Rome 0' Columbus,OH 8/-3/Tr 13/12/pc 58/ •@ 50/24 Klamath Concord, NH 28/7/0.15 16/-4/pc Source: JimTodd,OMSI • Ashl nd • FaRS • Lakeview McDermi Corpus Christi 72/45/0.00 77/62/c Bro ings 55/2 52/22 61/ 50/23 50/25 Dallas 60/32/0.00 70/58/c Dayton 8/-4/Tr 15/14/pc Denver 63/22/0.00 51/23/pc 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Yesterday Today Saturday Yesterday Today Saturday Yesterday Today Saturday Des Moines 16/-2/0.00 35/26/c 2 1~ 3 ~ Z I T City H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 7/-5/0.00 12/11/pc Detroit The highertheAccuWealher.mmiiy Index number, Astoria 54/47/0.05 53/37/c 55/34/s Ls Grande 54/28/0.00 49/32/c 46/22/pc Portland 58/4 5/0.0054/37/c 54/33/s Duluth 5/-19/0.00 17/10/sn the greatertheneedfor eysandskin protsdion. 0-2 Low, Baker City 53/20/0.00 51/28/c 47/20/sn L a Pine 59/20/0.01 48/22/pc 42/19/pc Prinevige 55/ 23/0.0050/25/pc 42/21/pc El Paso 77/38/0.00 77/53/pc 3-5Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme. Brookings 63/43/Tr 61/43/pc 59/42/s Medford 63 /32/0.00 58/32/pc 54/26/s Redmond 58/ 2 1/0.0052/21/pc 45/22/s Fairbanks 22/0/0.00 27/«/pc Bums 60/24/0.00 48/24/pc 45/22/pc N ewport 54/4 5/0.00 54/41/c 54/39/s Roseburg 60 / 41/0.00 56/38/pc 53/32/s Fargo 12/-19/0.00 25/1/c Eugene 59/35/0.00 56/36/pc53/31/s North Bend 59/39/0.00 56/40/pc 55/38/s Salem 59/46/0.00 55/37/c 55/33/s Flagstaff 64/25/0.00 60/28/pc Klamath Fags 62/22/0.00 52/22/pc 49/25/pc Ontario 58/27/0.00 57/33/c 55/32/sn Sisters 57/22/0.00 51/22/pc 44/19/pc Grand Rapids 7/-5/Tr 14/13/c ror web camerasof ourpasses, goto Lakeview 63/19/0.00 50/23/pc 46/25/c Pendleton 55/35/0.00 52/34/c 45/22/pc The Dages 6 1 /43/0.00 55/33/c 52/28/pc Green Bay 6/-13/0.00 17/15/sn www.bendbulletin.com/weboams Greensboro 20/1 0/0.00 26/16/s Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-partlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showers,t-thunderstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowl-ice,Tr-trace,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m. yesterday I-B4 at Cabbage Hill: Mainly dry pavement Harrisburg 16/1 0/Tr 15/4/s today, butthere canbea rain orsnowshower. Harfford, CT 22/1 0/Tr 16/-4/s Helena 51/38/0.00 45/26/sn US 20 atBantiam Pass:Cloudyto partly 83/68/0.00 78/66/sh sunny anddry today.Mostly cloudy tonight. ~ g s ~ t e s ~ 208 ~ sgs ~ dgs ~ 50s ~e cs ~7 08 ~ a gs ~ g gs ~tccs ~ttcs Honolulu ~ 108 ~gs Houston 64/37/0.00 73/64/c US26at Gov't Camp: Mostly cloudy today; Huntsville 26/«/0.00 35/31/sn * * * * * * * * NATIONAL i many dry,but ashower cannot be ruled out. Indianapolis 9/-5/Tr 20/1 7/c x x blg Que c 4 * * * * * * * * * * 15/Jackson, MS 41/24/0.00 56/50/c • US26at OohocoDivide:Clouds andbreaks of EXTREMES ~ ~ 52/39 X X X * * Jacksonville 42/29/0.00 48/32/s * * c4li uey sunshine todaywith drypavement. YESTERDAY (for the * * alifae „18* * po ORE 56 atWiuamette Pass:Clouds and 46 contiguousstates) 6/12„* ~~ * * ** 1 54/37 * * * * ulffin us ** * *M limited sunshine, butdry today. Mostly cloudy ronto Amsterdam 46/30/0.24 45/36/c National high: 86 Buia *„* * stff/SP * -1 tonight, but dry. * 2 14 * Boston Athens 48/30/0.02 55/40/s at Palm Springs, CA • 53/31 * * *36 * * * uke /4 * * * * * * * uffalo Auckland 71/62/0.10 73/61/pc ORE1sa at DiamondLake:Times of clouds National low: -42' * „ * „ * * +Repid City w York „ Baghdad 72/46/0.03 56/39/r andsuntoday with dry pavement. s* at Cotton, MN 9/13 ** * Bangkok 91/79/0.05 92/77/sh ** *Cbeven 'P 1 35/2* * * 9* Precipitation: OA3" 0 gadefphis** Beijing 42/28/0.04 41/32/r * • Col mb Chrre e * * 8/9 Beirut 54/49/2.12 52/44/r at Whidbey Island,WA an nciico S eli Lake it'y Om t * • Den ~u i ffe 50/34 * * Berlin 46/32/0.00 46/38/pc ln inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday de/51 ington 51/2 * * ae/ Las egas 20 * * Bogota 68/43/0.00 68/47/pc Ski resort New snow Base 74/ Kansas Cfty Budapest 41/16/0.00 46/27/s s Angele • 42/30 Anthony LakesMtn 0 49-4 9 BuenosAires 73/57/0.04 73/60/s e ss Cherlo ahomem 1-1 Phoenix Cabo San Lucas 86/59/0.00 84/61/s Hoodoo SkiArea 0 * A k 58 82/ss Cairo 52/48/0.12 58/52/pc xxs L Mt. Ashland 0 21-5 2 Aechorege • At • Alb querque Q Calgary 50/32/0.00 37/13/sf ~ * . 7/3 0 47-9 0 '4 Mt. Bachelor To 4 II Cancun 75/66/0.00 74/62/s jouhe Mt. HoodMeadows 0 31-70 6 /57 x '4x uid ul Pe Dublin 46/44/0.13 44/32/c 1-5 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl 0 7/5 Edinburgh 46/45/0.29 44/31/c Geneva 50/32/0.00 47/36/pc Timberline Lodge 0 26-3 9 d d d • ilendo Harsre Housurn 81/51/0.00 84/56/c Willamette Pass:est. opening TBA w Orleans 7 3/44 y~y~ Hong Kong 68/63/0.00 72/66/c Honofufui ~M Chihuehue 64/57 Istanbul 39/27/0.06 42/37/r Aspen / Snowmass, CO 0 31-54 ,I 78/ee ' '„ , ~ „ 79/49 Miemi Jerusalem 43/40/0.44 41/37/r Monte y Vail, CO 0 46-4 6 e s/~- 'z . Te/55 Johannesburg 84/64/0.00 84/60/s Mammoth Mtn. Ski, CA 0 24-46 e Lima 82/71/0.00 84/71/pc Squaw Valley,CA 0 16-4 2 Lisbon 63/48/0.00 57/50/c Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. ParkcityMountain,UT 0 50-50 London 46/39/0.41 45/35/r T-storms Rain S h owers Snow Flurries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Cold Front Sun Valley, ID 0 34-6 4 Madrid 54/30/0.00 52/40/c Manila 84/73/0.00 84/73/s Source: OnTheSnow.com
Yesterday Normal Record
OREGON WEATHER EAST:Clouds and some sunshinetoday; a rain or snowshower in spots, mainly across the Blue Mountains.
Cooler with times of clouds and sun
UV INDEX TODAY
Hi/Lo/W 64/37/pc 32/28/sn 25/24/sn 65/36/pc 42/36/c 38/37/sn 75/48/c 32/30/sn 23/4/sn 63/53/sh 9/-16/pc 51/30/sn 30/29/sn 33/31/sn 29/27/sn 22/20/sn 14/10/pc 61/51/pc 43/38/sn 48/43/r 26/3/sn 32/11/sn 36/25/sn 33/26/sn 35/13/sn 38/13/sn 54/44/c 64/49/pc 34/25/sn 27/22/sn 79/62/c 64/40/r 34/25/sn 31/7/sn 30/1/pc 33/23/sn 15/-16/pc 75/51/s 37/17/c 2/-20/pc 56/30/s 30/14/sn 26/-2/c 38/36/sn 29/28/sn 30/28/sn 27/8/sn 79/68/sh 76/62/sh 55/44/r 34/21/sn 71/55/sh 70/51/pc
Litlle Rock Los Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis Miami
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, YA OklahomaCity
Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Peoria Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME
Rapid City Reno Richmond Rochester, NY
Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Jose Santa re Savannah Seattle Sioux Fags Spokane Springfield, MO Tampa Tucson Tulsa Washington,Dc Wichita
Yakima Yuma i
68/44/t 51/31/pc 76/62/s 85/62/s 61/49/r 21/9/sf
Sono/pc 43/33/pc 44/29/pc 39/34/r 81/60/pc 73/67/r 45/37/s 46/31/sh 85/59/1 85/72/pc 57/48/s 45/31/pc 53/36/pc 85/72/pc
Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 42/38/0.29 44/30/s 43/37/pc 17/3/0.08 42/30/pc 39/1 2/sf 5/-10/Tr 12/«/pc 29/1 6/sn 73/51/0.00 76/49/pc 71/49/pc 7/-7/0.00 24/21/c 43/29/r 23/0/0.01 43/24/pc 34/6/c
Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln
42/34/pc 56/47/pc 75/62/c 52/38/sh 92/77/pc 46/24/pc 56/45/pc 47/33/c
Yesterday Today Saturday
30/19/0.00 42/37/i 55/33/r 72/57/0.00 69/55/pc 67/55/pc
«/-1/0,00 26/24/sn 46/28/r 5/-«/0.00 20/19/sf 30/2/c
28/13/0.00 39/36/i 55/33/r 60/49/0.00 65/58/s 75/67/c 5/-8/0.00 19/18/sn 32/10/sn 9/-«/0.00 25/14/sn 20/-8/pc 20/5/0.00 32/30/sn 47/32/r 49/39/0.00 64/57/c 75/60/sh
22/15/Tr 22/14/Tr 22/17/Tr 53/22/0.00 21/1/0.00 52/40/0.00 86/56/0.00 12/-2/0.00 21/13/0.00 80/52/0.00 7/0/0.02 31/20/0.30 25/16/0.03 23/13/0.00 55/18/0.00 70/34/0.00 20/14/0.00 14/2/0.04 60/44/0.00 18/1/0.00 61/32/0.00 70/38/0.00 67/58/0.00 62/54/0.00 66/53/0.00 63/24/0.00 37/25/0.00 51/47/0.02 21/-4/0.00 43/31/0.00 21/-5/0.00 51/43/0.00 81/49/0.00 44/20/0.00 20/14/0.00 43/20/0.00
19/13/s 33/30/sn 1977/s 33/30/sn 18/9/s 42/40/c 58/37/pc 57/25/c 41/26/c 33/5/pc 57/42/s 75/58/c 86/55/pc 82/56/pc 26/24/sf 34/14/sn
18/9/s 32/30/sn 82/55/pc 81/55/s 120/s
19/-2/pc 26/25/pc 16/3/s 32/31/sn 26/17/s 42/37/c 44/19/sf 24/-1/c 61/32/pc 57/31/pc 20/7/s 36/34/sn 6/-5/pc 29/25/sn 71/44/pc 69/43/pc 29/27/sn 37/20/sn 50/34/pc 47/29/sn 73/60/c 77/58/c 65/57/pc 66/58/pc 66/51/pc 66/51/pc 70/46/pc 69/45/c 64/28/pc 58/30/pc 43/29/s 66/50/pc 52/39/c 53/35/s 36/17/c 20/-6/pc 46/30/c 42/21/c 34/33/i 43/16/r 58/44/s 74/58/pc 80/50/pc 78/53/s 42/38/i 53/22/r 20/12/s 36/35/sn 51/31/pc 49/18/sh
85/54/0.00 84/55/pc 83/56/s
Mecca Mexico City
90/72/0.00 82/55/s 76/49/0.00 76/47/pc Montreal 18/1/0.00 6/-5/sf Moscow 30/24/0.08 39/29/i Nairobi 82/60/0.00 86/61/pc Nassau 66/60/0.12 69/61/pc New Delhi 84/60/0.00 83/60/1 Osaka 47/37/0.05 46/31/pc Oslo 41/36/0.00 45/36/s Ottawa 3/-2/0.20 5/-8/s Paris 43/31/0.00 46/35/c Rio de Janeiro 100/80/0.05 96/76/s Rome 55/39/0.00 55/41/s Santiago 79/52/0.00 77/52/pc Sao Paulo 81/70/0.02 83/69/1 Sapporo 37/28/0.00 35/18/pc Seoul 45/25/0.00 47/35/s Shanghai 53/34/0.00 55/49/r Singapore 86/74/0.14 88P5/c Stockholm 45/39/0.00 41/35/pc Sydney 80/71/0.05 81/71/c Taipei 65/59/0.00 76/62/pc Tel Aviv 54/50/0.68 55/48/r Tokyo 52/37/0.00 50/37/s Toronto 3/-2/0.00 8/-1/s Vancouver 53/42/0.00 49/35/c Vienna 41/34/0.00 47/34/pc Warsaw 39/32/0.10 44/30/pc
82/57/s 78/46/s 20/17/sn 37/32/pc 88/59/s 77/68/pc 83/60/pc 53/43/pc 43/31/s 18/16/sn 44/31/pc 94/76/s 54/47/c 83/53/s 86/68/c 36/27/pc 47/38/r 57/46/r 88/76/t 39/34/r 81/72/pc 77/64/pc 58/44/sh 48/44/s 26/23/sn 51/33/s 48/34/pc 44/30/pc
Captive condors laying eggs California train has foreign element By Keith RIdler
By Michael B. Marois
the only state pursuing a bul-
The Associated Press
BOISE, Idaho — Egg-laying season has started atfour breeding facilities for captive California condors, North America's largest bird.
SACRAMENTO, C alif. — California has set off a
let-train system. The state's rail authority expects to order as many as 95 trains over the next
global race to supply train 14 years, making the purchase carsforthe state's nascent worth more than $3billion. "High-speed rail is a concept high-speed rail line, a $1 billion contract proponents say that is still foreign here in the could fuel a U.S. manufac- U.S., but we believe that when turingboom worth far more the first project happens, and
As of Thursday, the Peregrine FLmd'S WOrld Center fOr
Birds of Prey near Boise has four eggs among its 16 breeding pairs. The Oregon Zoo has three eggs, the Los Angeles Zoo four, and the San Diego Zoo Safari Park has two. Egg-laying season can go through earlyApril. Marti Jenkins, condor propagation manager at the Idaho facility, said geneticists there recommended some changes so there are 16 rather than 18
breedingpairsthis year,and three of those pairs are new
together. "I would say we can expect 16 to 18 eggs," she said. "We're a little unsure."
Condors usually produce one egg, but workers at the Idaho facility plan to remove some eggs so the breeding pairs produce a second egg. 7ypically, the eggs are artificially incubated until ready to
5R' The Peregrine Fund via The Associated Press
Eggs laid by captive California condors at four breeding facilities help to bolster the wild population of North America's largest bird.
than 200 mph.
a procurement that the global
who's who in high-speed rail
among nine foreign manufacturers that have told California they are interested
old Democrat, argues that
back into the wild in 2002 and lives around the Bitter Creek
in bidding for the contract, which the state will award
early next year. Overseas c o mpanies have long eyed the United States as an undeveloped
market for high-speed rail. Still, opposition to public financing of such lines among Republicans and others has left California
the line. Portions of it are under
Gov. Jerry Brown, a 76-yearhigh-speedrailis cheaper and more environmentally friendly than building roads and 2 LOCatiOnS IR Bend Main Center tl50NEStudioRd,Suitelg
See us for retractable awnings, exterior solar screens, shade structures. Sun I/Phen yOu Wantit,
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Our Central Oregon community
Oregon Zoo Senior Keep-
is filled with amazing women.
er of Condors Kelli Walker
said the four facilities produce about 40 eggs each year as part of a program to bolster wild populations. All the birds are carefully tracked to maximize genetic diversity. "We do trade eggs sometimes," Walker said. "We are able to transfer eggs to wild nests if they're required." California condors weigh more than 25 pounds and have
wingspans up to 10 feet. They can live more than 60 years. The birds teetered on ex-
tinction in the early 1980s, prompting conservationists to capture the last 22 in the wild
to start a captive breeding program. Now California condors number more than 400 counting both wild and captive
California has about $13 billion toward the total needed to build the network, including $3.3 billion in federal stimulus funding awarded before Re-
nia, interest in high-speed rail is clearly going to come about," publicans took control of the said Armin Kick, director of House in2011. Californiavoters high-speed rail business devel- approved a $9.95 btlIton bond opment for Siemens. "This is measure in 2008to help finance
ful producer of eggs," Jenkins er said. A male referred to as sard. Adult Condor 9 was released So successful that geneti-
hatch and then returned to the nest.
it happens first here in Califor-
will want to bid on, and it will be an intense competition."
captivebreeding program for National W i ldlife R efuge the first time this year, and he's about 100 miles northwest of being evaluated for release. "I would be thrilled to see Los Angeles, she said. Another of the original cap- him go back to the wild," Jentured birds, Cuayma, is at the kins said. Boisesite.He wa scaptured as The Idaho facilityhas raised a hatchling in 1983, making more than 200 condors that him 32 years old. have been released into the "He's been a very success- wild, she said.
vestors. None have announced
The state's High-Speed Rail Authority is seeking bids to supply 16trains, each capable of carrying 450 passengers at speeds faster Canada's Bombardier are
cists removed him from the
state, with help from private in-
Germany'sSiemens and condors, 10 are alive, Walk-
airports. He says he will build the $68 billion system regardless of Republican opposition in Washington and his own
Brought to yofd by the Bend Chamber
These women devote their time to serve as leaders, volunteers and mentors. Each artd every one of these women should receive an award for their commitments to making our community abetter place and our companies stronger. On March 11, four will be recognized at the Bend Chamber's inaugural Women of the Year Awards, held at the 'Ibwer Theatre in Bend. We are accepting nominations in four categories: Woman of the Year, Young Woman of the Year, Community Hero and Young Community Hero. To learn more and fill out your nominatiorts visit bertdchamber.org, under the events tab, or call 541-382-3221.Join us for an elegant evening of celebrating Central Oregon women, brought to you by the Bend Chamber artd US Bank.
Deadline for nomina|:ions is February 20
birds. Of the birds in the wild,
a 2014 tally found 128 in California, 73 in Arizona and Utah artd 29 in Mexico's Baja penin-
sula. The rest of the population is in captivity. Of the 22 original captured
The Send IodioGm
TheB ulletinZOlO media 8!RKu+4 .,
IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 MLB , C4 Sports in brief, C2 N H L, C4 College basketball, C3 Golf, C4 NBA, C3 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Hendrick drivers win Daytonaraces
Forget barefoot; many runners seek cushioning
Fla.— Hendrick Motorsports swept Thursday night's qualifying races for the Daytona 500, with Dale Earnhardt Jr. andJimmie Johnson winning their respective duel. The Earnhardt and Johnson wins were anticlimactic, with the drama savedfor Danica Patrick's desperate bid to make Sunday's opening race. Her second incident with Denny Hamlin in two days led to a frantic effort by her Stewart-Haas Racing crew to makerapid repairs for her to have a shot at making the
By Lindsay Crouse New York Times News Service
Athletes who spent the past fewyears embracing or scorning barefoot running can now consider whether increasingly popular "maximalist" shoes — with their chunky, heavily cushioned soles — are the sport's new wonder product.
Some dismiss the shoes as gimmicky, or just silly-looking. Others, including injury-prone joggers and Olympians, are apostolic converts. Leo Manzano, an Olympic medalist in the 1,500 meters, runs in the most popular maxBend's Tommy
500. She restarted18th
Ford reacts after finishing the course
with two laps to goand was pushed all the way around Daytona International Speedwayby teammate Kurt Busch to
during the men's giant slalom competition at the alpine
skiing world cham-
brand, Hoka One One, which has double the cushioning of standard runnlng
shoes. Plagued by plantar fasciitis, an inflammation in his
It was good enough for her to makethe field
pionships Friday in Beaver Creek,
— Patrick had to finish
just a week after he tried the shoes last March. In July, he became the fifth-fastest American
in the 1,500.
inside the top15 of the second duel — but any joy was immediately lost as she confronted Hamlin on pit road. An incident between thetwo inW ednesday's practice sent Patrick to her backup car, andshe felt Hamlin had spunher Thursday night. They had aheated argument, with Hamlin at times appearing to try to calm Patrick, and he finally seemedexasperated when hecovered his face with his hands. "He cut across my rear bumperand pulls the back endaround," Patrick said. "I get being close. But he's been going to my left rear and it just gets it light. I don't want to havethese issues, but if we're going to have these issues then we're going to have to deal with them. We can't be putting ourselves out of our raceat someone else's expense and nothing's happened
The Associated Press
— The Associated Press
Manzano is now sponsored by Hoka, which has been accruing a roster of competitive distance runners.
"They're not your normal shoe, but I actually
think they're better than normal," Manzano, 30, said. "When I first saw them, because
they're so big, I thought they'd be heavy. But they're incredibly light. My legs felt really fresh after a long run in them. It's like running on a
Mariota becomes featured attraction at NFLcombine By Michael Marot The Associated Press
INDIANAPOLIS — Marcus Mariota looked
comfortable on center stage Thursday. He had the deliberate walk, the calm de-
Tony Stewart, her car co-owner, entered the fray and seemedto shout at Hamlin. "Tony camedown and said, 'You needto watch the replay,' which is good to hear. Myboss obviously was sitting on the pit box andsaw it," she said. "We're going to have to figure it out because this isn't going to end well." Hamlin was adamant that Patrick's car was too loose, he didn't touch her andthe spin was an aerodynamic issue.
foot, Manzano said the condition disappeared
meanor andthe perfect answers.
All the Oregon quarterback has to do now is prove he can thrive in the NFL.
The reigning Heisman Trophy winner spent roughly 15 minutes answering questions Thursday at Mariota the NFL's annual scouting combine, using a no-frills approach to show why he
• Bend's Tommy Ford competes in the alpine skiing world championshipsjust two years after breaking a leg By Mark Morical
in a Nor-Am Cup event. "There
was a lot of people there and it was a good environment. The people were fired up. I was comfortable, and I got
At the start of this season, Tommy Ford was not expect-
ing to even be considered for the alpine skiing world championships.
to race on a nice
hill. I was psyched
Yet there he was in Beaver
Creek, Colorado, last week, finishing an impressive 19th in giant slalom just two years after breaking his right leg. "It was pretty sweet," Ford
said this week from Calgary, Alberta, where he was racing
that I skied fast in th at e nviron-
ment again. I haven't raced a World Cup or
world championships in a long time, and I put two good runs together."
should be the No. 1 pick in the draft.
"As a competitor, any person would tell you that they're the best," Mariota said. "I truly be-
An eight-time national cham-
pion and 2010 Olympian from Bend, Ford, 25, fractured his
right femur while freeskiing in the French Alps in January 2013. After missing the entire 2013-
14 racing season, he was determined to race again this season, and hecompeted inseveral
Europa Cup and Nor-Am Cup events. His results were good enough for U.S. alpine team coaches to give him the nod for the world championships. SeeFord/C4
lieve that in myself. We'll see whatever decision
is made. I've got to go in with that mentality." His sterling resume is not the issue. Mariota passed for 4,454 yards with 42
touchdowns and had four interceptions in 2014, leading Oregon to the national championship game. He won the Heisman Trophy, was voted The Associated Press and Walter Camp player of the year and took home the Johnny Unitas Golden Arm Award, the Maxwell Award and the Dave O'Brien Award.
In December, he earned his college degree from Oregon. Add a virtually spotless background check and it appears Mariota is the right fit as a franchise quarterback. SeeMariota/C4
Utah guard Delon Wright, left, looks to
pass as Oregon State guard Langston Morris-Walker defends
during Thursday night's game.
Beavers suffer first homeloss No. 9 Utahpulls awayin the secondhalf for a4737 victory overOregon State,C3
Nuggets trade Afflalo to Blazers infive-player deal By Pat Graham The Associated Press
DENVER — Just like that, Arron
Afflalo is in the thick of a playoff chase again. Afflalo's second stint in Denver came to an end Thursday when the
veteranguard was traded tothe Portland Trail Blazers in a five-player deal. The Nuggets included backup forward Alonzo Gee in the trade. Denver general manager Tim Connelly said that in return, the Nuggets received Thomas Robinson, Victor Claver, Will Barton and a lottery-protected first-round draft pick in 2016.
lead in the Northwest Division.
"He brings a lot of everything: He brings a toughness, a shot-making ability, he brings a defensive presence," Matthews said. "And hopefully a hunger." Afflalo is averaging 14.5 points per game this season, but he has struggled at times with
• Several trades take place throughout the NBA on Thursday,C3 • Former Blazer Jerome Kersey remembered,C3 Afflalo certainly landed in a good place — a Portland squad out to a big "That's great for him," said Nuggets coach Brian Shaw. In Afflalo, the Blazers acquired a shooterwho can come inoffthe
his shooting touch. The former UCLA standout is hitting just under 43 percent from the floor, which would be
bench to spell starters Wesley Mat-
his worst since his rookie season in
thews and Nicolas Batum, Portland coach Terry Stotts said.
/ rhe Associated Press
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
ON THE AIR
TODAY AUTORACING NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Daytona 500, practice NASCAR,XFINITY Series, Daytona, practice NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Daytona 500, practice NASCAR,XFINITY Series, Daytona, practice NASCAR,Truck Series, Daytona, qualifying NASCAR,Truck Series, Nextera Energy Resources 250
Time T V /Radio 8 a.m. FS1 9:30 a.m. FS 1 11 a.m. FS1 1 2:30 p.m. F S 1 1:30 p.m. FS 1 4:30 p.m.
ATP, RioOpen,quarterfinals ATP, Delray Beach Open, fourth quarterfinal
1:30 p.m. Tennis 5 p.m. Ten n is
College, Rice atArizona
Pa c -12
Women's college, lona at Marist 2 p.m. ES P NU M en's college, Cleveland State at Green Bay 4 p.m. ESP N2 M en's college, Hartford at Albany (N.Y) 4 p. m . ESP N U NBA, Cleveland atWashington 5 p.m. ESP N Women's college, Oregon State at Colorado 5:30 p.m. Pac-12 6 p.m. C SNNW, NBA, Portland at Utah KBND 1110-AM, 100.1-FM
High school, Mountain View at Ridgeview 6 : 50 p.m. C O TV NBA, SanAntonio at Golden State 7:30 p.m. ESPN Women's college, Washington St. atWashington 7:30 p.m. Pac-12 GOLF
PGA Tour, Northern Trust Open HOCKEY College, Minnesota at PennState College, Michigan State at Wisconsin
NASCAR,Sprint Cup, Daytona500, final practice 7:30a.m. NASCAR,XFINITY Series, Daytona, qualifying 9 a.m. NASCAR,XFINITY Series, Florida 300 12:30 p.m
FS1 FS1 FS1
Men's college, South Florida at EastCarolina 8 a.m. ESPNU Men's college, Seton Hall at St. John's 9 a.m. Fox Women's college, Nebraska at Indiana 9 a.m. Big Ten Men's college, Minnesota at Wisconsin 9 a.m. ESPN Men's college, Massachusetts at VCU 9 a.m. ESPN2 Men's college,Oklahoma atTexasTech 9 a.m. ESPNN Women's college, lowa State atWestVirginia 9 a.m. Root Men's college, TexasA&M at South Carolina 9 a.m. SEC Men's college, Florida at LSU 10a.m. CBS Men's college, KansasState at Baylor 10a.m. ESPNU Women's college, Michigan at Minnesota 11 a.m. Big Ten Men's college, Miami at Louisville 11 a.m. ESPN Men's college, lowa State atTexas 11 a.m. ESPN2 Men's college, WestVirginia at OklahomaState 11 a.m. ESPNN Men's college, Butler at Xavier 11 a.m. Root Men's college,DaytonatDuquesne 11 a.m. NBCSN Men's college, Villanova at Marquette 11:30 a.m. Fox Men's college, Missouri at Vanderbilt 11:30 a.m. SEC Men's college, PennState at Northwestern noon ESPNU Men's college,ClemsonatDuke 1 p.m. ESPN Men's college, TexasChristian at Kansas 1 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, SanFrancisco at Pepperdine 1 p.m. Root Men's college, Drexel at Northeastern 1 p.m. NBCSN Men's college, Virginia Tech atN.C.State 3 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, Mont. St.-Billings at Seattle Pac.3 p.m. Root Men's college, California at Stanford 3:30 p.m. Pac-12 Women's college, lowa atOhio State 4 p.m. Big Ten Men's college, Charleston at JamesMadison 4 p.m. CSNNW Men's college, Auburn at Kentucky 4 p.m. ESPN Men's college, Tennessee atMississippi 4:30 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, Georgia at Alabama 5 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, UCLAat Arizona 5 p.m. ESPN Men's college, Cincinnati at Houston 6:30 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, Gonzagaat St. Mary's 7 p.m. ESPN2 Men's college, Colorado at OregonState 8 p.m. Pac-12; KICE 940-AM; KRCO 690-AM, 96.9-FM GOLF
10 a.m. noon 5 p.m.
Golf CBS Golf
11 a.m. P a c-12 noon MLB 1 :30 p.m. SE C 4 p.m. MLB 4 :30 p.m. SE C
2 p.m. 7 p.m.
ES P NU NB CSN
ATP, Delray BeachOpen, semifinal
ES P N2
College, Minnesota at PennState NHL, Los Angeles atSanJose
Girls basketball:Trinity Lutheranvs. TBD in Mountain Valley Leagueplayoffs in Klamath Falls, 5:30p.m. Swimming:Class 5A,4A/3A/2A/1Astate championships at Mt. HoodCommunity Collegein Gresham Wrestling: La Pine at Class 3ASpecial District 3 championships in Rogue River, TBD;Culver, Gilchrist atClass2A/1A Special District 3championshipsinMiff City, TBD Alpine skiing:OSSAat Mt. Bache lor, Slalom, 10 a.m. Nordic skiing: OISR Astate classic racesat Mt.Bachelor,10a.m. Equestrian: OHSET Central District meet at DeschutesCountyfairgrounds, Redmond, 8:30a.m.
SOCCER England, Chelsea vsBurnley 7 a.m. NBCSN England, Manchester City vs Newcastle United 9:30 a.m. NBC England, TottenhamHotspur vs W.HamUnited 4 a.m. NBCSN
College, Rice atArizona College, Alcorn State vs. Grambling State College, Florida State atGeorgia College, NewOrleans vs. Southern College, Miami at Florida
Today Boys basketball: Bendat Summit, 7 p.mcMountain Viewat Ridgeview,7 p.m.; Sistersat Sutherlin, 7:15p.mcMadrasat Corbett, 7 p.m.; Crook County atEstacada, 7 p.mcCreswell at LaPine, 7:30 p.m. Girls basketball:Summ itat Bend,7p.m.; Ridgeview at Mountain View,7 p.m.; Sistersat Sutherlin, 5:45 p.m.; Corbettat Madras,7p.mcEstacada at Crook County, p.m.; 7 Creswell atLaPine, 6p.mcTrinity Lutheran vs. North Lakein MountainValley League playoffs inKlamathFalls,1 p.m. Swimming:Class 5A,4A/3A/2A/1Astate championships at Mt. HoodCommunity Collegein Gresham Wrestling: La Pine at Class3ASpecial District 3 championshipsinRogueRiver,TBD Nordic skiing: OISR Astatefreestyle andrelayraces at Mt.Bachelor,12:30p.m. Equestrfan: OHSE T Central District meet at DeschutesCountyfairgrounds, Redmond, 8:30a.m.
PGA Tour, Northern Trust Open PGA Tour, Northern Trust Open LPGATour, Australian Open
Wo m e n's college
Equestrian:OHSETCentral District meet at Deschute sCountyfairgrounds,Redmond,8:30a.m.
WHL, Tri-City at Everett BOXING
Friday Night Fights SOCCER Australian, Sydneyvs. Central Coast
Listingsarethemostaccurate available. The Bulletin is not responsible for latechangesmadeby TI/or radio stations.
Conference Overall W L Pct W L Pct 11 2 . 8 46 23 3 .885
Arizona Utah 11 2 .846 O regon 9 5 .64 3 UCLA 8 6 .571 S tanford 7 6 .5 3 8 Oregon St. 7 7 . 5 00 C alifornia 6 7 .4 6 2 A rizona St. 6 7 . 4 62 C olorado 5 8 .3 8 5 Washington St. 5 8 .385 Washington 3 1 0 .231 Southern Cal 2 12 .143
21 4 .840 19 8 .704 16 11 .593 16 9 .640 16 10 .615 16 10 .615 14 12 .538 12 13 .480 11 14 .440 14 11 .560 10 16 .385
Today'sGames Arizona 87, SouthernCal57 Utah47,OregonSt.37 Saturday'sGames Californiaat Stanford,3:30p.m. UCLAatArizona, 6p.m. Coloradoat OregonSt., 8p.m. Sunday'sGames UtahatOregon,noon Washington atWashingtonSt.,5:30 p.m. Southern CalatArizonaSt., 5:30p.m. Thursday'sSummary
Thursday'sGames TOP 25 No. 2SouthCarolina 73,Arkansas56 No. 4NotreDame71,GeorgiaTech61 No. 5Maryland81,Wisconsin 70 No. 6Tennessee77, Alabama56 No. 8Louisville69,Virginia Tech49 No. 9FloridaState81, Clemson38 TexasABM81,No.11Kentucky69 No.17NorthCarolina 83,Wake Forest45 No. 22FloridaGulf Coast 71,KennesawState60 No.23JamesMadison85,UNCWilmington49 No. 25Syracuse73,Boston College 51 EAST Elon 74,Northeastern73 Hofstra62,Towson48 La Salle47,RhodeIsland45 Pittsburgh68, Virginia63, OT Quinnipiac82, St.Peter's 52 Siena66,Manhatan 51 Syracuse73,Boston College 51 SOUTH Drexel63,Coll, of Charleston52 FloridaGulf Coast 71,KennesawSt. 60 FloridaSt.81, Clemson38 GeorgiaSt.69,SouthAlabama54 Jacks onville76,N.Kentucky62 JamesMadison85, UNCWilmington49 LSU64,Georgia52 LouisianaTech71, Charlotte 61 Louisiana-Lafayette 64, TexasSt. 41 Louisville69,Virginia Tech49 MiddleTennessee74,Marshall 48 Mississippi51,Auburn46 Nc State68,Miami 65 NewOrleans76, SELouisiana64 NorthCarolina83,WakeForest45 NorthFlorida57, Lipscomb54 NotreDam e71, GeorgiaTech61 SIU-Edwardsviffe 77, Austin Peay62 SouthernMiss.70, OldDominion 53 Stetson92,SC-Upstate66 Tennessee 77,Alabama56 TexasABM81, Kentucky69 Troy99,Georgia Southern93, OT Vanderbilt 76,Florida75, OT W. Kentucky59, UAB51
UTAH(21-4) Taylor3-80-08,Reyesg-00-00, Loveridge2-72-28, Poeltl 1-10-32, D.Wright 4-101-19, Chapman 2-52-2 7, Tucker 4-61-1 11, Ogbe 0-10-0 0, Bachynski 0-00-0 0, Kuzm a0-10-00, Olsen1-10-02.Totals 17495-947. OREGON ST.(16-10) PaylonII3-70-06, Duvivier 5-121-212,Morris-Walker 1-4 1-23, Gomis3-71-27, Schaftenaar 1-90-0 3,N'diaye 0-0020,Reid390-06. Totals15 483837. Halftime —Utah16-14. 3-Point Goals—Utah 7-19 (Tucker2-4, Taylor 2-5, Loveridge2-5, Chapman1-2, D. Wright0-1,Kuzma0-1, Ogbe0-1),OregonSt. 2-15 (Duvivier 1-3, Schaftenaar1-8, Morris-Walker0-2, Payton II0-2). FouledOut—None. Rebounds—Utah 33 (D.Wright9),OregonSt.25 (Morris-Walker, Payton 0 6).Assists—Utah10 (D.Wright 5),OregonSt. 9(Duvivier4). TotalFouls—Utah11, OregonSt.14. A—6,124.
Thursday'sGames TOP 25 No.3Gonzaga86„Pacific74 No. 7Arizona87,Southern Cal57 No. 9Utah47, OregonState37 No.16Maryland69,Nebraska65 No. 21SMU67, Temple 58 SOUTH Chattanooga 74,Mercer61 Louisiana Tech83,Charlotte 82,OT Louisiana-Lafayette 64,TexasSt. 42 Maryland69,Nebraska65 Memphis75,Uconn72 MiddleTennessee90, Marshall 51 Mississippi71,Mississippi St.65 NorthFlorida93, Lipscomb78 NorthTexas79,FAU72 Old Dominion 64,Southern Miss. 38 SC-Upstate 73, Stetson54 The Citadel62,Furman56, OT Troy65,GeorgiaSouthern62 UAB71,W.Kentucky66 UCF69,Tulane55 Woffor d77,UNCGreensboro62 MIDWEST Dayton 68,SaintJoseph's64 lowa81,Rutgers 47 Milwaukee 71,Ill.-chicago60 N. DakotaSt. 57,IUPUI48 Oral Roberts81, Nebraska-Omaha78 Purdue67,Indiana63 SIU-Edwardsviffe 75,SEMissouri 72 UT-Martin75,E.Illinois 73,OT SOUTHWE ST SMU67,Temple 58 Texas-Arlington 81, AppalachianSt. 68 UALR70,ArkansasSt. 57 FARWEST Arizona 87, SouthernCal57 BYU75,SanDiego62 CS Bakersfield64, ChicagoSt. 51 Cal Poly65,CalSt.-Fufferton54 E.Washington78,S.Utah75 Gonzag a86,Pacifi c74 GrandCanyon64, Texas-PanAmerican59 IPFW 63, Denver47 Montana 88,1dahoSt.77 N. Arizona72,Idaho65 NewMexicoSt.51, UtahValley 38 Pepperdine64,SantaClara55 PortlandSt.80,North Dakota70 Sacramento St.66, N.Colorado59 SaintMary's(Cal)68,Portland 51 SanFrancisco72,LoyolaMarymount45 UC Davis65,LongBeach St. 58 UC Irvine75,Hawaii 60 UC Riverside64,UCSantaBarbara62 Utah47, OregonSt. 37 WeberSt.74, MontanaSt. 71
NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AU TimesPST
EasternConference Atlantic Division
GOLF PGA Tour Northern Trust
At TheRiviera CountryClub
Los Angeles Purse: $6.7million Yardage:7,349; Par:71(35-36) PartialFirst RoundLeaders RetiefGoosen VijaySingh NickWatney
James Hahn DanielSum merhays DerekFathauer CarlosOrtiz JustinThomas AlexCejka GeoffOgilvy WilliamMcGirt PatPerez JordanSpieth Brendon Todd Morga nHoff mann RyanMoore Graham DeLaet K.J.Choi
HidekiMatsuyama ScottStalings J.B.Holm es MichaelPutnam PaulCasey TonyFinau AlexPrugh DannyLee PadraigHarrington AngelCabrera BubbaWatson DustinJohn son MattEvery MattJone s JasonKokrak GonzaloFdez-Castano RickyBarnes SergioGarcia FredCouples CharlSchwartzel Sang-Moo nBae D.A.Points JhonatlaV negas ErikCom pton JustinHicks BrianStuard BryceMolder Billy HurleIIIy CharlesHowellIII JimFuryk Seung-Y ulNoh George McNeiff CarlPettersson Cameron Tringale CharlieBeljan Andres Gonzales HarrisEnglish DavisLoveIII LukeGuthrie Andrew Svoboda CarlosSainzJr Jonathan Randolph HudsonSwafford KevinStreelman KenDuke KennyPerry KevinNa KyleReifers JohnSenden GaryWoodland Jimmy Walker ChrisStroud
Australian Open Thursday At Royal melbourne Melbourne,Australia Purse:31.2 million Yardage:5,741;Par:73(35 38) First RoundLeaders (a-amateur) 34-34 —68 gheeLee 35-34 —69 AriyaJutanugarn 34-36—70 LydiaKo 34-36—70 MinSeoKwak 34-36—70 AlenaSharp 34-37—71 PazEcheverria 35-36—71 CharleyHull 35-36—71 HaNaJang 36-35—71 GwladysNocera 34-37—71 Brooke Pancake 34-37—71 MelissaReid 36-36—72 MarinaAlex 35-37—72 Rebecca Artis 34-38—72 ChellaChoi 34-38—72 TiffanyJoh 36-36—72 KatherinK eirk 35-37—72 Jessica Korda 36-36—72 Min Lee 33-39—72 RyannO'Toole 36-36—72 MarionRicordeau 34-38—72 AyakoUehara 33-39—72 MariajoUribe HollyClyburn 38-35—73 JulietaGranada 34-39—73
CS Bakersfield83,ChicagoSt.57 GreenBay87,Valparaiso45 IUPUI76,N.DakotaSt.65 Maryland 81,Wisconsin70 NorthDakota76, Portland St.45 Oral Roberts68,W.Ilinois 61 UMKC 62, Seattle 61 Youngs townSt.79,Milwaukee73 SOUTHWE ST GrandCanyon75,Texas-PanAmerican 63 HoustonBaptist 67,lncarnateWord64 NorthTexas74, FAU55 Rice80,FIU59 SouthCarolina73,Arkansas56 StephenF.Austin 71,Lamar 60 Texas-Arlington 55,Appalachian St.45 UALR 63,ArkansasSt.61 FARWEST Cal St.-Fullerton74, CalPoly60 E.Washington88,S.Utah67 Gonzaga 80, Saint Mary's(Cal) 72 Idaho78,N.Arizona43 Montana69, IdahoSt.51 Montana St.60,Weber St.49 N. Colorado 78,SacramentoSt.76 NewMexicoSt.67,UtahValey 62 Pacific 80,Portland78 SanFrancisco87,LoyolaMarymount75 SantaClara84,Pepperdine66 Uc Davis83,LongBeachSt.66 UC Riverside71, UCSantaBarbara65
No. 9 Utah 47, OregonSl. 37
32-34 —66 34-32 —66 30-36—66 32-34 —66 34-32 —66 33-33—66 31-36—67 33-35—68 31-37 —68 32-36—68 35-33—68 32-37—69 31-38—69 33-36—69 36-33—69 35-~9 35-35—70 33-37—70 33-37—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 34-36—70 35-35—70 33-37—70 33-37—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 33-37—70 35-35—70 35-35—70 35-36—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 36-35—71 33-38—71 35-36—71 33-38—71 36-35—71 36-35—71 34-37—71 34-37—71 33-38—71 35-36—71 34-37—71 35-36—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 37-35—72 33-39—72 34-38—72 34-38—72 38-34—72 34-38—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 35-37—72 37-35—72 37-35—72 33-39—72 36-37—73 38-35—73 38-35—73 36-37 —73
GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 5 8 37 16 5 79 154 130 Tampa Bay 6 0 36 18 6 78 195 160 Detroit 56 32 14 10 74 163 143 Boston 5 7 28 20 9 65 150 149 Florida 57 26 19 12 64 141 157 Ottawa 56 23 23 10 56 159 160 Toronto 5 8 23 30 5 51 162 178 Buffalo 5 8 17 37 4 38 108 197 MetropolitanDivision GP W L OT PtsGF GA N.Y.lslanders 59 39 19 1 79 193 165 N .Y.Rangers 56 34 16 6 7 4 178 141 Washington 59 32 17 10 74 176 147 P ittsburgh 58 32 17 9 7 3 163 146 Philadelphia 58 24 23 11 59 155 170 C olumbus 56 2 6 27 3 5 5 149 173 N ewJersey 57 22 26 9 5 3 126 155 C arolina 5 6 2 0 2 9 7 4 7 127 154
TENNIS WTA Dubai DutyFreeChampionships Thursday atDubai, UnitedArabEmirates Ouarlerlinals KarolinaPliskova(17), CzechRepublic, def. Lucie Safarova(11),CzechRepublic,3-6, 7-6(5), 6-1. GarbineMuguruza,Spain, def.Carla SuarezNavarro (13),Spain,6-7 (4),6-3, 6-3. SimonaHalep(1), Romania, def.EkaterinaMakarova (6),Russia,6-3,1-6, 7-5. CarolineWozniacki (3), Denmark, def. FlaviaPennetta(10),Italy, 7-5,6-0. Rio Open Thursday atRiodeJaneiro SecondRound SaraErrani(1), Italy,def. LourdesDominguezLino, Spain,6-0, 7-5. VeronicaCepedeRoyg,Paraguay,def.RobertaVinci (3), Italy,6-2, 6-3. AnnaSchmiedlova(6), Slovakia,def. PaulaOrmaechea,Argentina,6-0,6-2. Beatriz HaddadMaia, Brazil, def. PolonaHercog (7), Slovenia,6-1,6-2.
ATP Rio Open Thursday atRiodeJaneiro SecondRound PabloCue vas (6), Uruguay,def. Albert Montanes, Spain,6-2,6-2. FedericoDelbonis,Argentina, def.Martin Klizan (8), Sloyakia6-2, , 6-1. FabioFognini (4),Italy, def.PabloAndujar, Spain, 6-3, 6-2. RafaelNadal(1), Spain,def. PabloCarrenoBusta, Spain,7-5,6-3.
Delray BeachOpen Thursday atDelray Beach,Fla. SecondRound DonaldYoung,UnitedStates, def. AlejandroGonzalez,Colombia, 6-3,6-2. AlexandrDolgopolov(3), Ukraine,def. TimSmyczek,UnitedStates, 6-2, 6-4. YoshihitoNishioka,Japan,def.MarinkoMatosevic, Australia,6-1, 6-3. BernardTomic,Australia, def.Viktor Troicki (8), Serbia,6-3,6-7 (2), 6-4.
Open 13 Thursday aiMarseille, France SecondRound SimoneBoleli, Italy, def.MilosRaonic(1), Canada, 6-4, 3-6,7-6(3). DominicThiem,Austria, def. David Goffin (6), Belgium,5-1, retired. GillesSimon(5), France,def. BornaCoric, Croatia, 6-2, 3-6,6-3. WesternConference StanWaw rinka (2), Switzerland,def. Benoit Paire, Central Division France,6-2,6-3. GP W L OT Pts GF GA JeremyChardy, France,def. ErnestsGulbis (3), Nashville 5 8 39 13 6 84 177 137 Latvia,6-3,6-4. St. Louis 5 7 37 16 4 78 179 141 Chicago 5 8 35 18 5 75 174 134 DEALS Winnipeg 60 30 20 10 70 166 162 Minnesota 5 7 29 21 7 6 5 158 154 Dallas 5 8 27 23 8 62 181 185 Transactions Colorado 58 24 23 11 59 150 165 BASEBAL L PacificDivision AmericanLeague GP W L OT PtsGF GA D ETROI T IG E R S — A gr ee d to termswith RHPs A naheim 5 8 3 5 1 6 7 7 7170 164 ngelNesbitt,JoseValdezand DrewVerHagen, LHPs V ancouver 57 33 21 3 6 9163 151 A eHardyandKyleRyan,CJamesMccann,INFs C algary 58 3 2 2 2 4 6 8 168 150 Blain oseIglesiasand DixonMachadoandOFsWynton S anJose 6 0 3 0 22 8 6 8170 172 J B ernard, DanielFieldsandStevenMoyaonone-year LosAngeles 57 27 18 12 66 159 151 A rizona 58 2 0 3 1 7 4 7131 194 contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS— Agreedto termswith Edmonton 59 1 7 32 10 44139 199 LHPFranklinMoralesonaminor leaguecontract. Thursday'sGames National League Vancouver 5, N.Y.Rangers4, SO LOSANGELESDODGERS—Agreedto termswith Buffalo3, Philadelphia2,SO RHPDavid Aardsmaonaminor leaguecontract. Florida 3,Montreal2, SO BASKETB ALL N.Y.Islanders5, Nashvile 2 National Basketball Association Columbus 2, Pittsburgh1 BOSTONCELTICS— TradedFTayshaunPrinceto Washington 5, Winnipeg1 Detroit for FJonasJerebkoandGGigi Datome.AcSanJose5, Dallas 2 quired GIsaiahThomasfrom Phoenix for GMarcus Today'sGames Thornton anda2016first-round draft pick to Phoenix. Vancouver at NewJersey,4 p.m. DENVERNUGGETS— TradedGArronAff laloand TorontoatCarolina, 4 p.m. FAlonzoGeeto Portland for FThomas Robinson, F N.Y. RangersatBuff alo,4p.m. V ictor Cl a ver and G W i l Barton and a p rot e cted 2016 Boston at St.Louis,5p.m. first-round draft pick.TradedCJaVale McGee, aproColoradoat Chicago, 5:30p.m. tected2015first-round pickandthe draft rights for Anaheim at Calgary, 6p.m. FChukwudiebereMaduabumto Philadelphia for the Minnesotaat Edmonton, 6p.m. draft rightsto GCenkAkyol andcashconsiderations. Saturday'sGames GOLDENSTATEWARRIORS— Signed FJames N.Y.IslandersatWashington, 9:30a.m. MichaelMcAdoofor the remainderofthe season. Nashville atPhiladelphia,10a.m. MIAMIHEA T—Acquired GGoran Dragic andG Winnipeg atToronto,4 p.m. ZoranDragicfromPhoenix for CJustin Ham ilton, F ColumbusatMontreal, 4 p.m. Danny Gra nger andfirst-round draft picksin2017and Florida atOttawa,4p.m. 2021.TradedGNorris Cole,FShawneWilliams andC Carolinaat NewJersey,4p.m. JustinHamiltonto NewOrleansfor G-FJohnSalmons. Anaheim at Edmonton, 4p.m. MILWAUKEE BUCKS — TradedG Brandon Knight PittsburghatSt. Louis,5 p.m. and GKendall Marshall andLosAngeles Lakers' proDetroit atDallas,5 p.m. tected2015first-round draft pickto Phoenix for GTyTampaBayatArizona,5p.m. Enniand s FMiles PlumleeandacquiredGMichael LosAngelesvs.SanJoseatSantaClara,Calif., 7 p.m ler Carter-Wiliams fromPhiladelphia for draft picks. MINNESOTA TIMBERWOLVES— TradedFThaddeusYoungto Brooklynfor F-CKevin Garnett. MOTOR SPORTS NEW ORLE ANS PELICANS— Tradedaprotected 2016second-roundpick to Oklahoma City for GIsh NASCAR Smith, a2015protected second-roundpick, therights Sprint Cup to F LataviousWiliamsand cashconsiderations. Daytona500 WaivedGIshSmith. AfterThursdayqualifying;race Sunday NEW YORKKNICKS—TradedGPablo Prigioni to At DaylonaInternational Speedway Houstonfor GAlexey Shved and second-round draft DaytonaBeach, Fla. picks m2017and2019. Lap length: 2.5miles OKLAHOMACITY— TradedGReggieJacksonto (Car number inparentheses) Detroit for GDJAugustin, F KyleSingler anda2019 1. (24 JeffGordon, Chevrolet,201.293 mph. second-round draft pickandDetroit senta2017second-round pick to Utah.TradedCKendrick Perkins, F 2. (48 JimmiJohn e son, Chevrolet,201.135. 3. (88 Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet. GrantJerrett, thedraft rights to TiborPleiss andapro4. (18 KyleBusch,Toyota, 200.187. tected2017first-round pick to Utahfor CEnesKanter 5. (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,193.241. and FSteveNovak. 6. (19)CarlEdwards,Toyota,197.837. SACRA MENTOKINGS— Traded GRamon Ses7.14TonyStewart, Chevrolet,197.968. sions toWashingtonfor GAndreMiler. 8.I16IGregBiffle, Ford,197.477. Women'sNational Basketball Association 9. (15)ClintBowyer, Toyota,194.995. LOSANGELES SPARKS— SignedGElinaBabkina. 10. 78)MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,190.678. FOOTBA LL 11. 4) KevinHarvick, Chevrolet, 197.994. National Football League 12. 21)RyanBlaney,Ford,193.282. DALLASCOWBOYS — SignedPTom Hornsey. 13. 5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet,199.861. NEWYORK GIANTS — Re-signed OL Dallas 14. (44)ReedSorenson, Chevrolet,194.978. Reynolds. 15. (1)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet,193.133. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — NamedDavidYoungvice 16.66) MikeWallace, Toyota,192.509. president ofoperations/gene ral manager of Cen tu17.(40)LandonCassiff, Chevrolet,193.299. ryLinkField. 18. (51)Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet,196.532. TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS—NamedDukePres19. 35) Cole Whitt, Ford,194.012. ton directorof playerdevelopment. 20. 10) DanicP aatrick, Chevrolet, 197.959. CanadianFootball League 21. 27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,198.325. SASKATCHEWANROUGHRIDERS — Signed DL 22. 31)RyanNewman, Chevrolet,198.177. John Chick to a contractextensionthrough2016 23. (95)MichaelMcDowell, Ford,195.3. season. 24. (41)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,197.976. WINNIPEBL GUEBOMBERS— NamedToddHow25.23) J.J.Yeley,Toyota. ard defensivelinecoach. 26.(38)Da yid Gililand, Ford,195.346. HOCKEY 27. (46)MichaelAnnett, Chevrolet,196.554. National HockeyLeague 28. (34)DavidRagan,Ford,194.452. CAROLINA HURRICANES— ReassignedDMichal 29.42) KyleLarson,Chevrolet,195.588. Jordan to Charlotte (AHL). 30.(3) AustinDilon, Chevrolet,196.962. DALLAS STARS—Assigned DPatrik Nemethto 31. (33)TyDilon, Chevrolet,197.507. Texas(AHL). 32.(17) Ricky StenhouseJr., Ford,196.816. MONTREAL CANADIENS — Reassigned D Mor33. (43)AricAlmirola,Ford,197.2. gan EllisfromWheeling (ECHL) to Hamilton (AHL). 34.55) MichaelWaltrip, Toyota,190.517. COLLEGE 35.(20) MattKenseth, Toyota, 200.214. EASTER NMICHIGAN—Named Kimi Olsonvol36. (83)JohnnySauter,Toyota,198.22. leybaffcoach. 37.6TrevorBayne,Ford,197.256. GEORGIATECH— Suspended men'sbasketball 38.I9ISam Hornish Jr., Ford,197.243. GChrisBoldenfor theremainderof theregular sea39. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,193.357. son andonegame in theAtlantic CoastConference 40. (47)AJAffmendinger,Chevrolet,198.212. tournament,for violating theathletic association's 41.13) CaseyMears, Chevrolet,197.946. student-athlete conductpolicy. 42.I11) Denny Hamlin,Toyota. LOUISVILLE — Reinstatedmen's basketball G 43. (32)BobbyLabonte, Ford, Past Champion. Chris Jonesfrom his suspension.
SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL OregOn State takeS OutOklahOmaState
— Logan Ice andMichael Gretler eachdrove in two runs as OregonState defeated No. 19OklahomaState 5-3 Thursday afternoon at Surprise Stadium in Surprise, Arizona. K.J. Harrison addedthree hits — his fourth multi-hit game of the season — asthe Beavers snappedatwo-game losingstreak.Thegamemarked the fifth straight for Oregon State in Arizona as the Beavers are scheduled for three morebefore leaving Sunday. Gretler singled homeruns in the secondand third innings. Hewent 2 for 3 on the day. Corey Hassel led the Cowboys with two hits.
DuCkS winhOme Oyener —Scoring a run inboth the seventh andeighth innings onThursday night, Oregonbroke a1-1 tie enrouteto a3-1 victoryover New Mexico State at PKPark in Eugene,the homeopener for the Ducksthis season. Oregon heldtheAggies to three hits as relieverConorHarber earned his second win of the season,throwing six innings with no hits and eightstrikeouts. Matt Eureste, ShaunChaseand StevenPackardeachhadanRBIfortheDucks.
ning to break a1-1 tie and leadsecond-ranked Oregon to a 4-1 win over No. 7Baylor on the opening dayof the Baylor Invitational at Waco,Texas. Hailey Decker hit a solo home run in the fourth inning to account for the Ducks' other run. Oregon improved to 11-0, the best start in program history, while Baylor lost for the first time this seasonand dropped to 9-1. TheDucks play twice today in the tournament, facing Abilene Christian at 9:45 a.m. (PST)andTulsa at noon.
l)lo. 2 DuCkS remain unbeaten — Janie Takeda RaiderS, ChargerS Plan POSSidle hOmeblasted a three-run homer in the top of the seventh in- The Oakland Raiders andSan Diego Chargers are
planning a sharedstadium in the Los Angeles area if both teams fail to get newstadium deals in their current hometowns. Theteams announced plans for the $1.7 billion stadium in Carson in ajoint statement Thursday night. The statement says theteams have tried for years to find stadium solutions in Oakland andSan Diego,andboth maybeforcedtomoveto remain economically viable. Theplan creates the odd prospect of divisional rivals sharing a homefield. St. Louis Ramsowner Stan Kroenke is part of a joint venture to build a stadium in nearby Inglewood, and yet another plan remains alive for anNFLfacility in downtown Los Angeles. — From staffand wire reports
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 • THE BULLETIN
- Bazers rieve or JeromeKerse; eat in e t o o o c o t i n un By Anne M. Peterson The Associated Press
the catchphrase "Mercy, mercy, Jerome Kersey."
PORTLAND — Terry Porter knew Jerome Kersey was special. There was, of course, the talent on the court, but also
"I think it was a~
something more lasting: the "joy and his smile, the way he embraced life." Kerseydied Wednesday nightatage 52. The state medical examiner said Thursday that a blood clot had traveled from the former Portland Trail Blazer's left calf to his
cy, mercy Jerome Kersey,' and it stuck."
left lung, causing a pulmonary thromboembolism. Kersey had minor knee surgery last Friday, but it could not be immediately determined if the surgery caused the clot.
Former Portland coach Rick Adelman called Kersey a "warrior." "He never quit. He was someone you
could count on every time he stepped on the court. He was just such a rock for those
Porter, one of the great Trail Blazers, said
he woke up Thursday and"thoughtit was a bad dream."
special Trail Blazers teams," Adelman said.
"He also cared about the community and was always giving back."
"As a teammate he was the best team-
Don Ryan/The Associated Press
mate you could have," said Porter, his voice trailing, his eyes welling with tears. "He'd run through walls for you. He got every The Associated Press file ounce out of his talent that was humanly Portland's Jerome Kersey, right, battles possible." with the Los Angeles Clippers'Olden A team ambassador, Kersey appeared Polynice during a game Feb. 21, 1992. Tuesday with Porter and former Blazers player Brian Grant at a Portland high school in celebration of African-American loved by everyone. We will all miss him. History Month. Kersey was in the team He just cared so much," Drexler told officesearlierWednesday and passed out Comcast SportsNet Northwest. "This is candy to club president Chris McGowan's unbelievable." assistant. Kersey had his best season in 1987-88, "Former athletes don't always come into averaging 19.2 points and 8.3 rebounds. He the office every day," McGowan said, "but played in 1,153regular-season games, averJerome certainly did." aging 1.9 assists and1.2 steals. Kersey averaged 10.3 points and 5.5 reThe former Longwood University star bounds in 17 NBA seasons with Portland, ranks second on Portland's career games Golden State, the Los Angeles Lakers, list (831) and rebounds (5,078), third in minSeattle, San Antonio and Milwaukee. He utes (21,400) and steals (1,059) and fifth in helped the Blazers reach the NBA Finals points (10,067). in 1990 and 1992, playing alongside Porter, At 6 feet 7 and 215 pounds, Kersey had a
Utah guard Brandon Taylor reacts after sinking a 3-point shot
Clyde Drexler, Kevin Duckworth and Buck
during the second half of Thursday night's game in Corvallis.
Williams. "He was the greatest guy, the nicest
Taylor scored 8 points as Utah won 47-37.
friend, teammate and brother. He was
W right came into t he Utah game leading Utah with 14.3 coach Larry Krystkowiak p oints and 5.4 assists per said he told Oregon State game. CORVALLIS
coach Wayne Tinkle t ha t
Gary P a y ton II , the son
they set the game of basket- of former NBA and Beaver ball back a bit with a defen-
sive battle Thursday night. "We grinded and grinded. . .. It w a s kind of one of those heavyweight fights," he said. Dakarai Tucker scored 11 points as
the No. 9 Utes beat the Beavers 47-37
g r eat Gary Payton, entered
Or e g on
S tate w i t h 13. 1 points, 7.9 rebounds
and three steals per game. Matched up with
NeXI gp oora oa Oregon State
O r egon +hes:8 P frf
Wright for much of the game, Payton scored six points. TjP-jllS U tah: The
handing U t es State its first loss in »««ay h ave now b e en 15 games at home TV:Pac-12 r ank e d 12 weeks in this season. a row, the school's Radio: Delon Wr i g ht KICE 940 AM. best stretch since added nine points, KRC0690AM the 1999-2000 seanine rebounds and 96 9 FM son.... Wright was five assists for the recently named to Utes (21-4, 11-2 the midseason list Pac-12). for the John Wooden, Oscar Malcom Duvivier scored Robertson, Bob Cousy and 12 points for the Beavers (16- James Naismith awards.
10, 7-7). Oregon State: The Beavers Bothteamsscrambledand have been outrebounded in scrapped on defense, mak- nine straight games, and ing fora low -scoring affair. were beat on the boards 33Utah shot 42.5 percent 25 by Utah....ForwardOlaf for the game, while Oregon Schaftenaar ended an 0-19 Stateshot33.3percent. stretch from 3-point range, "We told the guys it was w hich lasted more than four going to be a b ackyard g ames, on Thursday. He brawl.. They were physical, shot 1-8 from long range on but our guys stayed toe-to- Thursday. toe," Tinkle said. Also on Thursday: He wondered if his team was tiring late in the season, however. Onlysevenoregon No. 7 Arizona 87, SouthState players took the floor. ern Cal 57: TUCSON, Ariz. The team has five walk-ons — Kaleb Tarczewski scored who joined the squad af- 1 5 points, Stanley Johnson ter an open-gym tryout in a dded 13 in another strong October. all-around game and ArizoSeven minutes into the n a j umpedonSouthernCaligame, Utah was up only 5-4. fornia early in the rout. The Utes had five shots and four turnovers at that point,
while the Beavers were shooting only 2-9. Utah led 16-14 at the half.
TOP 2> No. 3 Gonzaga 86, Pacific 74: STOCKTON, Calif. Kyl e Wiltjer scored 45 points -
"We weren't even hitting for Gonzaga's highest-scorshots. We knew that if we i n g gamein54yearsandthe kept to the defensive side Bulldogs tied a school record and really locked down de- with their 20th straight win, fensively, we knew we would beating Pacific. get this outcome," said Utah N o .1 6 Maryland 69, Neguard Brandon Taylor. b raska 6 5: COL L E G E The Utes were able to pull
P A R K , Md.— Melo Trimble
them for nothing. Phoenix sent Dragic to Mi-
ami, getting two first-round picks and a package of players for the Slovenian, a third-team
All-NBA selection last season. The Suns filled his spot by acw ere dealt Thursday in the quiring Knight from Milwaufinal hours that trades were kee in a three-team deal with allowed. Philadelphia, which sent CarKevin Garnett also has a
ter-Williams to the Bucks.
new address — his original
Jackson, who began the season replacingan injured brought him back to Minne- Russell Westbrook, now will sota by sending Thaddeus step in for the sidelined BranYoungtoBrooklyn. don Jennings. The Oklahoma There were so many players City Thunder sent Jackson to on the move in deals agreed Detroit in a three-way trade to shortly before the 3 p.m. that included Utah. EST deadline that most of the Even backup point guards transactions were still await- seemed in demand, with playing NBA approval hours later. ers such as Isaiah Thomas Dragic and Jackson were (Boston), Ramon Sessions two players to watch on dead- (Washington), Andre Miller line day, because neither was (Sacramento), DJ Augustin expected to remain with his (Oklahoma City), Norris Cole team after this season. Both (New Orleans) and Pablo Priof their teams opted to move gioni (Houston) getting new them rather than risk losing homes. NBA one. The Timberwolves
Trail Blazers guard Damian Lillard posted to Twitter: "Spoke to him regularly
school in Farmville, Virginia, Kersey averaged 17 points and 11.3 rebounds. He was a second-round draft pick by the Blazers in 1984.
"Jeromewas a genuinely warmhearted and kind person, and he fully embraced his role as an ambassador for Longwood," Longwood athletic director Troy Austin
he was here. Just a guy that came in and did his job every day."
"Arron is a proven winner
"He possesses a skill set that
ond-round pick by the Blazers in the 2012 draft out
of Memphis. The 6-foot-6 guard has appeared in 30 games this season, averaging 3.0 points, 1.1 rebounds
complements our style of play on both ends of the floor and 10 minutes. and will make an immediRobinson, a fan favorite, ate impact as we continue played in 32 games for Portour playoff push. Alonzo is land this season, averaging an elite athlete and defender 3.6 points and 4.2 rebounds. who adds a unique element On Dec. 17 against Milwauto our perimeter." kee, Robinson became the The 29-year-old Afflalo third player in team history was reacquired by Denver with 15 or more points and from Orlando in a draft-night rebounds in his first start. trade last June. Although his The other Trail Blazers to do name has been mentioned that were Maurice Lucas and leading to the trade deadline, Afflalo said the talk was not bothertng him.
"I'm enjoying being a Nugget," Afflalo said Wednesday after practice. "I'll always enjoy being a Nugget, despite the losses, despite whatever individual role I have. I'll be fine."
Known as "T-Rob," the 6-10 Robinson was the fifth
overall pick out of Kansas in the 2012 draft by the Sacramento Kings. He also played at Houston before he was traded to the Trail Blazers in
July 2013. Claver is a little-used 6-9
"Arron was one of the few
small forward from Spain. guys on the team we actual- He has appeared in 12 games ly ran plays for," Shaw said. this season, averaging 2.4 "He was pretty quiet while points.
The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — DeAn-
dre Jordan had 26 points and 52 from the line, with its at18 rebounds, Jamal Craw- tempts a season high. ford added 26 points and the
Tim Duncan had 30 points
Los Angeles Clippers beat
and 11 rebounds and Tony
San Antonio 119-115 Thurs-
Parker had 21 points and 13
day night, increasing their lead over the Spurs by It/2 games in the West.
assists for the Spurs, who had their two-game winning streak end in their first game
Chris Paul had 22 points
since the All-Star break.
and 16 assists, and the Clippers outscored the Spurs
Kawhi Leonard, who came
56-46 in the paint despite
went 1 for 11 from the floor
the absence of Blake Griffin, who is recovering from right elbow surgery. Crawford and Paul came up with huge baskets in
and missed all six of his
the final 32 seconds, with
gered a run of four straight
the Clippers clinging to
3s, with two by C rawford and one from Redick, before
in averaging 15.4 points, 3-point attempts.
Paul helped engineer a Clippers rally late in the third quarter. His 3-pointer trig-
with 2:41 left put the Utes
with a 3 that drew the Spurs
lead of the second half, 77-76.
to 115-114. Paul hit a 16-footer with 8
Also on Thursday: Thunder 104, Mavericks
seconds to go that kept the Clippers ahead by three. J.J.Redick made a pair of free throws to close out the win. Los Angeles was 27 of
Kobe Bryant and Vince Carter. At Longwood, an NCAA Division II
with playoff experience who will be easily integrated into our culture," Blazers general manager Neil Olshey said.
from the right corner. Marco Belinelli answered
ers who posted their condolences included
Continued from C1
Clippers battle it out with
Paul and made a 3-pointer
about life and the ups and downs of a NBA season. Gone too soon, much love!" 0th-
one-point leads both times. Crawford took a pass from
b e t ween the teams.
ers'broadcasts for Comcast SportsNet
ahead in the second half s cored 26 points, including as Oregon State suffered a pair of pivotal 3-pointers through a 2-15 shooting d own the stretch, and Maryslump. land squeezed past NebrasA 3-pointer by Taylor k a in the first-ever meeting up 41-30 and helped seal No. 2 1 SMU 67, Temple the win. "I'd been missing 58: DALLAS — Nic Moore all night. I got an open look scored 18 points, and SMU and I knew it was going in," rallied from 10 points down said Taylor, who finished i n the second half to snap with eight points and five Temple's seven-game winrebounds. ning streak.
under Porter. In addition to serving as a team ambassador, he appeared on Blaz-
said. "He played bigger than his size on the hardwood and carried that passion into his him a fan favorite. Former Blazers broad- everyday life." caster and fellow team ambassador Bill Kersey lived with his wife, Teri, in Lake Schonely recalled the moment he coined Oswego. The couple married in2013.
on NBA tradedeadline
The Associated Press Point guards moving quickly made this trade deadline a transition game. Goran Dragic, M i chael Carter-Williams, Reggie Jackson and Brandon Knight all
Kersey retired in 2001. He was an as-
sistant coach with Milwaukee in 2004-05
broad smile and warm manner that made
Beavershandedfirst home loss ofseason Point guards onthe move The Associated Press
Chi c a go, 1990 or
maybe it was '89, a long time ago. Typical Jerome night. I think it was Terry (Porter) who passed him the ball and of course you knew how fast and how hard he ran," Schonely said. "He got the ball, dribbled a couple of times and with a two-hander he stuffedthatbabyandright then I said, 'Mer-
Glen Davis' driving layup tied the game at 76. Davis got fouled and made the free
throw for the Clippers' first
8 9: O K L A H OM A
CI T Y
— Russell Westbrook had 34 points and 10 assists to
help Oklahoma City defeat Dallas.
Washington Cleveland Milwaukee Charlotte Miami Brooklyn Boston Detroit Indiana Orlando Philadelphia NewYork
Nf L 43 0 36 f7 34 20 33 21 33 22 30 23 22 30 22 30 21 3f 20 31 21 33 21 33 17 39 12 41 10 43
WesternConference W L d-Golden State 42 9 d-Memphis 39 14 d-Portland 36 17 Houston 36 17 LA, Clippers 36 19 Dallas 36 20 SanAntonio 34 20 Oklahoma City 29 25 Phoenix 29 25 NewOrleans 27 26 Denver 20 33 utsh 19 34 Sacrame nto 18 34 LA. Lakers 13 40 Minnesota 0 42 d-divisionleader Thttrsday's Games Oklahoma City f04, Dallas89
Thunder 104, Mavericks 89 Pct GB 796 679 6t/t
630 9 611 10
600 10'It 566 f2'It
423 20 423 20 404 21
389 22 389 22 304 27
DALLAS (89) Parsons 3-120-08,NowItzki6-162-214, Chandler4-10
23 10,Rondo291-25, Ellis 213227, Amiittt 27228,
Harris5-82-213,Jamesf-t 2-24,Vilantieva4-81-211, Jefferson f-f 0-02,Barea3-60-07. Totals33-9f 14-1789. OKLAHOMA CITY (104) Dtirant4-142-2 12,Ibaka8-125-621, Colison f-70-0 2, Westbrook 9-1714-14 34,Robersoii 2-90-24,Waiters 4-90-08,McGary2-50-24, Morrow7-130-016,Jones0-2 0-00, Lamb 1-30-03.Totals38-9121-26104. Dallas 19 17 29 24 — 89 OklahomaCity 25 27 31 21 — 104
226 30'/r 189 32'/t
Pct GB 824
Leonardf-11 2-44, Duncan12-14 5-530,Baynes6-9 2-2 14, Parker8-174421,Green4-60-09,Ginobili3-4 1-2 10,Splitter3-45-6f1, Diawf-3 0-03,Mils 1-70-02,Belinelli 4900 11, Bonner0-00-00. Totals43-8419-23115.
736 679 679 655
4 7 7 8
630 9'/z 537 14'/t
537 14'/z 509 16 377 23 358 24 346 24'/z 245 30 208 32
L.A. CLIPPERS (119) Barnes 4-73-411, Hawes3-71-27,Jordan8-1110-28 26, Paul9-162-322,Redick 6-13 2-2 15,Crawford8-15 5-6 26,Davis 4-62-5 10,Ttirkoglu 0-22-22. Totals 42-77 27-52119. SanAnIonio 24 3 1 33 27 — 115 LA. Clippers 27 2 5 38 29 — 119 3-Poiftt Goal— s San Antonio 10-28 (Giftobili 3-4, Belinelli 3-6,Duncan1-1, Diawf-t, Parker 1-2, Green1-3, Mills 0-5, Leonard0-6), LA. CIippers 8-19 (Crawford 5-7, Paul2-4,Redick1-5, HawesO -f, Turkogltf 0-1, Barnes0-1). FouledOut—None. Rebounds —SanAntonio 46(Duncan1f), LA.Clippers
59 (Jordan 18).Assists—SanAntonio34(Parker13),
LA. Clippers26(Patfl 16).TotalFouls—SaitAntonio
Indianaat Philadelphia,4 p.m. NewOrleansatOrlando,4 p.m. TorontoatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Chicago at Detroit,4;30 p.m. Miami atNewYork, 4:30p.m. PhoenixatMinnesota, 5p.m. ClevelandatWashington, 5p.m. Houstonat Dallas, 5;30p.m. Denverat Milwaukee,5:30p.m. Portlandat Utah,6p.m. Bostonat Sacramento, 7 p.m. SanAntonioatGoldenState, 7:30p.m. BrooklynatLA. Lakers, 7:30p.m.
Leaders ThroughFEB.18 Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Harden,HOU 53 441 429 145f 27.4 James,CLE 45 412 271 1167 25.9 Westbrook,OKC 39 343 283 f007 25.8 Davis,NOR 46 436 256 1129 24.5 Anthony,NYK 40 358 189 966 24.2 Cousins,SAC 40 334 281 950 23.8 Curry,GO L 51 418 206 f203 23.6 AldrIdge,PO R 47 435 213 008 23.6 Griffin, LAC 51 448 245 f149 225
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
MAJ OR LEAGUE BASEBALL
Islanders Future ofM'sprospectSanchez take out now in the hands ofdoctors Predators The Associated Press UNIONDALE, N.Y. — The New York Islanders didn't let
the NHL-leading Nashville Predators push them around i n their l ast v i sit t o L o n g Island. The last one in the regular
season, at least. No, the P r edators won't be back at Nassau Coliseum
again unless these surprising upstart clubs march their way to a Stanley Cup finals matchup. As far-fetched as that might have seemed in October, it is hardly out of the
question now. Nick Leddy had a goal and two assists, Jaroslav Halak
tied the team record for wins in a season, and the Islanders cooled off the Predators with a
5-2 win on Thursday night. Brian Strait, John Tavares
and Johnny Boychuk scored in the first period for the Islanders, who snapped Nashville's six-game winning streak with their sixth victory i n seven games. Tavares has at least one
goal in four straight games. No thoughts yet of the finals, though. "We know we have a good hockeyteam, and we believe
By Larry Stone
wistful than anything, be-
The Seattle Times
cause Zduriencik admits they
He is not even a month simply do not know Sanchez's removed from being a teen- long-term prognosis. ager. He has a wife, a family The organization is monthat loves him and a base- itoring Sanchez's situation ball career that, until a week dosely. They are in contact ago, glistened with unlimited with his doctors and have dispromise. patchedone of theirVenezueFor the Seattle Mariners, lan scouts to the hospital to be today is the day when pitchers with Sanchez and his family. and catchers reportto Peoria, They check his progress sevArizona, one of the most joy- eral times a day. ous days of the year for those
who love baseball. But this is not the typical spring training story of hope and redemption. Not yet, anyway. We can only dream and pray for that ending. This is the story of Victor Sanchez, a 20-year-old pitcher
"We're there at every turn," Zduriencik said. "We're in
a position where we have to
are one point behind Eastern
Conference-leading Montreal. Also on Thursday: Blue Jackets 2, Penguins 1: PITTSBURGH — Brandon
Dubinsky poked a pass from Matt Calvert past a sprawled Marc-Andre Fleury with 2:17
remaining, sending Columbus to the road win over Pittsburgh. Sharks 5, Stars 2: DALLAS
— Andrew Desjardins scored two second-period goals, and San Jose held on for the win
over Dallas. Capitals 5, Jets 1: WASHINGTON —
N i c klas Back-
strom scored two second-period goals and had an assist, and Washington won for the
fourth time in five games. Canucks 5, Rangers 4: NEW YORK — Alexandre Burrows
and Radim Vrbata scored in the shootout, and Vancouver stopped New
Y o r k's f o u r-
game winning streak. Panthers 3, Canadiens 2: MONTREAL — Dave Bolland scored in the sixth round of
the shootout, lifting Florida to the road victory.
Sabres 3, Flyers 2: PHILADELPHIA — B r ian Flynn
scored the clinching goal in the shootout, leading Buffalo to a rare win.
Hoka One One's initial customers were u l trarunners,
who felt the extra cushioning helped protect their legs from
the shock of running races of up to 200 miles. But the brand is gaining a following with more recreational athletes. Last year it sold more than 550,000 pairs, which cost $130 to $170 each, and its $48 million in sales were up 350 per-
Hernandez, were inevitable,
and every so often Sanchez showed why that may have beenapt.
Dillonremembers a road game in Eugene in which
h a s b e en
careful not to make any evidence-based health claims, and few studies exist on the
effectiveness of e x t reme cushioning. One prominent University of Colorado study in 2012 found that the benefits of cushioning underfoot were finite: 10 millimeters of cush-
ioning on a treadmill saved energy, while 20 millimeters Founded in of cushioning did not. 2009 by French Lauren Fleshman, a Bend cent from 2013. a thletes
a n d resident and a national cham-
b ased in t h e pion in the 5,000 meters, likSan Francisco ened the maximalist upswing
ERA in 15 starts. The com-
parisonsto another teenager signed out of Venezuela, Felix
l awsuit, H ok a
Bay Ar e a , t he to past footwear phenomena,
company was now rejected as passe. "To me, maximalist shoes acquired in 2012 by Deckers Brands, which also owns fall right in the line of every UGG Australia and Teva. other shoe trend," she said. Solutions for injury preven- "There's some good reaenough about how it affects the body longer term, and
with Clinton, Sanchez fired a nine-inning no-hitter — on
B ut here is what we do know: Sanchez is an extreme-
the very day his mom arrived
counters the fall of minimal-
from Venezuela to see him
ly well-liked young man who breaking, asomber noteofre- was signed as a 16-year-old in ality puncturing the giddiness 2011, given a $2.5 million signof a new season. ing bonus that reflected his The details are still sketchy, potential and sent to the U.S. obscured by distance, lan- to begin his career. guage barriers and privacy I wanted to put a face and laws. But we know enough to a pulse on what so far has be horrified, as Sanchez lies been merely aname on the in a Venezuelan hospital, un- Internet. So I called around.
pitch professionally for the
ism, particularly the barefoot running movement. Boosted by terms like "proprioception" (feel for the road) and the best-selling book "Born to
conscious and in critical con-
any outcome. We don'tknow
where this will go."
I heard, over and over, words
to participate in next week's
"If we eventually get to that point, it would be a heck of an opportunity." The Islanders (39-19-1) lead the Metropolitan Division and
will extendyour runninglife." Mindful of the Vibram
that these are the shoes that
soning, but we don't know
games, and we are so in the focus on the here and now.
Continued from C1
athletic footwear spectrum, have reached panacealike proportions in recentyears. The rise of maximalism
league, and we expect to," Tavares said. "We have so many moment of still trying to get to the playoffs. It's important we
wanted to go." The youngest player in every league he played, Sanchez thrived as a 17-year-old in Everett, going 6-2 with a 3.18
doctors say. There is no diag- Sanchez threw a one-hitter nosis at all yet. We don't know over eight innings. In 2013,
dition after suffering a serious head injury last week. spectful" and "family man." Sanchez apparently was I heard a lot of talk about swimming off a beach at Sanchez's girth. He is most Carupano, a city located in often comparedto Bartolo CoVenezuela's eastern coastline. lon, which should conjure up a It was a final carefree outing mental image. Pat Dillon, the before heading to Arizona longtime voice of the minor
we can beat any team in this
do with his life and where he
portant to me. I'm convinced
tion, on the extremes of the
in the Mariners' organization. And at the moment, it is heart-
wait and listen to what the
a good direction. He had an idea of what he was trying to
first time. He was 18. "It was almost like watch-
ing a movie,"Menchaca recalled. "His mom had never seen him pitch, and, bam, he
throws a no-hitter. Really7 Man, that just doesn't happen. It was a great moment not
only for him but for us as fans to witness. It kind of signaled, 'I'm on my way.'" Last year with Jackson, Sanchez had some early shoulder problems, and he put up a 4.19 ERA in 23 starts.
Some wondered if he had regressed,but Horner said that
is nonsense. He pointed to a major-l eague-caliber changeminor league minicamp re- members seeing an early2012 up — at age 19 — that players served for the organization's roster that had Sanchez listed in the Southern League would top prospects. as 6 feet 1 and 200 pounds. sit on but still could not hit. "In my book, I had him as Somehow, according to Then he showed up, and Dilpublished reports, Sanchez lon realized it was more like a No. 4 or 5 starter because his change-up was so good," was struck by thepropellerof 5-11,260. "Anunusualbodytype, and Horner said. "His fastball loa watercraft ,suffering a double skull fracture and a brain athletic for sure," Dillon said. cation and change-up were "He had huge hands. I shook going to get him there. How hematoma. He underwent a craniectomy procedure and his hand a few times. I don't his other pitches developed, is using a breathing tube and think I've met many people like a slider, would determine ventilator, according to MLB. with hands bigger than Vic- whether he stayed and how com. tor. He might be able to get a far he went." The Mariners had Sanchez Thankfully, a few hopeful half-dozen baseballs in one slated for Class AAA Tacoma signs have trickled out in re- hand." cent days. There were reports They had a couple of nick- at some point in 2015, an asSanchez moved his extrem- names for Sanchez in the tounding ascendancy at age ities 'Iiiesday. MLB.com re-
ported Wednesday that a CT scan revealed reduced swell-
ing in the pitcher's head and neck. He was to be examined by two head-injury specialists Wednesday night and might be transferred to either Ca-
league Everett AquaSox, re-
Mariners' organization. Some
and others called him Mike
Zduriencik said. "He was on
"All the arrows were pointcalled him Ray Lewis, because of his linebacker's build, ed in the right direction," Tyson,forhisresemblance to the boxer as well as his relentless attitude.
"He competed his fanny
racas or the United States for
off," said Jim Horner, who
treatment. Another surgery on his skull is possible. Marinersgeneral manager Jack Zdurienciksaid Wednesday they had Sanchez pen-
managed Sanchez last year with Class AA Jackson. "He's a phenomenalkid.He hated to lose, and he hated to get hit.
ciled in for some action in ma-
There's a reason they gave himwhat they gave him." Eddie Menchaca, who managed Sanchez in 2013
jor league games during the Cactus League season. They
That's the mentalityyou want.
his way to a nice big league career. We hope this setback will be temporary." Now Sanchez's future will be determined by doctors and the resilience of the human
Run," which argued that the
we won't know until every-
one has been using it awhile and all the other research comes out about how it de-
stroys your body or whatever, and then there's a lawsuit,
and then there's a campaign about how to use the technology properly, and then in the
human body was naturally midst of all this confusion the built for running without cor- next trend takes off. There rectivefootwear,U.S. sales of is no shoe savior coming for minimalist shoes peaked at us. $400 million in 2012. Dicharry, the biomechaThey have been declining nist, suggested that extreme since. The most visible mini- shoes like the Hokas might be malist shoe was the Vibram bestused in moderation. "Some people have a road FiveFinger, which looked like gloves for your feet. But in bike, a commuter bike and a May, Vibram agreed to set- mountain bike, and they all tle a lawsuit that alleged the have their purpose," Dicharcompany made false claims ry said. "Maximalism is the about the health benefits of its new fat-tire bike of running footwear.
shoes." Despite his devotion to Hopotential solutions, demand kas, Manzano said he still ran for injury prevention remains short distances barefoot to
Despite the heavy supply of
high. "Peopleare frustrated,and we're told so often there's a
keep his feet strong. Jonathan Beverly, the shoe editor for R unners World,
magic shoe that will stop our said maximalist shoes like injuries," said Jay Dicharry, the Hoka incorporated many a biomechanist in Bend and
of the qualities that made
author of "Anatomy for Run- minimalism popular, while ners.""But that's justnot true." also mitigating the effect of Rich Mendelowitz, a long- running on hard surfaces. "The benefit of the big sole time runner from Arlington, Virginia, started wearing Ho- is actually similar to what the kas while training to qualify minimal movement did; with for the Boston Marathon last both types of shoes you have year at age 55. to keep your body and your "I'vehad more comments center of gravity above your on these shoes than I've had feet," Beverly said. "So you're hot meals since wearing running with the same posthem," he said. "But as a rel- ture as you would if you were atively older runner, staying barefoot, but with all this injury-free is particularly im- cushioning."
body, and spirit. For now, his pitching career is a secondary
during which doctors in-
concern. Menchaca recalls
Continued from C1 Ford's first in-gate giant slalom training session since breaking his leg was just
from hip to knee. He was on crutches for five months, and
talking to Sanchez's mom, who was crying tears of joy after witnessing the no-hit-
ter. She asked the manager how her son was comporting wanted to take the measure of this rising star, who had fallen with Class A Clinton, echoed himself. "Just great. You've raised a out of the organization's top- many of those sentiments. "He didn't say much; he great kid," Menchaca assured 10 prospect rankings but still was highly regarded. was really a quiet, reserved her in Spanish. "We thought for sure he kid, but he was really, realMenchaca says now, "It was was going to be a major ly smart," Menchaca added. short and crisp, but one of league pitcher," Zduriencik "He was advanced for his age those special moments." Let's hope there are many said, and paused. "And we still in every aspect — especially think he will be." away from the field, in his per- more of those special moments That addendum was more sonal life. It seems like he had ahead for Victor Sanchez.
three months ago, but he
was back racing against the world's best in Colorado last week.
"I was focused on taking the steps necessary to get skiing fast again," Ford said. "And it just turned out that we had extra spots because Ted (Ligety) won the World Championships two years ago, so we had one extra spot, and I was skiing fast enough at the time to be named. It was a pleasant
serted a metal rod that ran the full length of the femur the rod was removed in De-
cember 2013, nearly a year after the injury happened. Ford said he is now "100
percent healthy" and his power is at about 90 percent, so he knows he can still ski
faster. He said he continues to measure his progress day by day, as he has since breaking his leg. " It hasn't been a
though the park to get my confidence back," Ford said. "My major goal has just been to be consistent. I just mon-
surprise. I was a l i ttle bit
itor my energy output and
shocked and it took a little
make sure to take rest days, because I still have some fit-
while to set in."
Six tied for lead after first day in Los Angeles
Ford, a Summit High ness to be made up." School graduate, was named He said he hopes to race to the U.S. team for the world giant slalom at World Cup championships on Jan. 30, e vents in G e rmany o n but he said he did not know March 1 and in Slovenia on
The Associated Press
for sure if would be compet-
66, his lowest opening round on the PGA the Women's Australian Open. Thailand's
LOS ANGELES — Retief Goosen and
Tour since the 2012 McGladrey Classic.
Ariya Jutanugarn was a stroke back.
Vijay Singh, among the top five players in The three-time major champion and forDefending champ shares lead in India: the world a decade ago, were part of a six- mer world No. 1 has not won since 2008. NEW DELHI — D efending champion way tie for the lead in the Northern Trust Also on Thursday: Siddikur Rahman and three-time runOpen in what amounted to "throwback South Korean on top at Women's Aus- ner-up Shiv Chowrasia each shot 6-under Thursday" at Riviera. tralian Open: MELBOURNE, Australia 65 for a share of the Indian Open lead. The 51-year-old Singh, who plays the oc- — South Korea's Ilhee Lee shot a 5-under Canada's Richard Lee, Thailand's Chapcasional Champions Tour event, picked up 68 in calm morning conditions at Royal chaiNiratand Sweden's Joakim Lagerfour birdies on the back nine for a 5-under Melbourne to take a one-stroke lead in gren also shot 65 in the first round.
Mariota Continued from C1 But there are concerns about how
well quarterbacks in spread offenses fare when they move to the NFL.
When asked aboutreading more complexdefenses and the perception that he cannot make NFL throws,
Mariota responded by simply saying that is somebody's opinion. Those who really have questions could get an up-close look Saturday, when Mariota intends to throw during quarterback workouts at Lucas Oil Stadium.
Of course, even Mariota acknowledges that things will be different in the NFL.
jury in January 2013, Ford was skiing in variable snow
When he suffered the in-
build that mental strength," Ford said. "I've matured over the past couple years, and I'm
conditions and was somehow thrown from his skis
just trying to learn each day and get stronger each day."
on a hard turn and struck a
— Reporter: 541-383-0318, email@example.com
tree. He underwent surgery,
said. "It seems like a little detail, but tion about his faith, and 2012 Heisman are following the situation as well. that is kind of a big thing. There are winner Johnny Manziel even tried to Even Baylor's Bryce Petty, who has other things as well: Three-, five-, sev- change his playful public image by been working out in San Diego with en-step drops under center. That's all taking a more businesslike approach. the two best-known quarterbacks in stuff I've been able to work on the last Mariota, in contrast, played it safe the draft, weighed in. "The coolest thing about Jameis month." with short answers that reinforced his Mariota was supposed to share commitment to the sport without rais- that a lot of people don't understand the big stage Thursday with Jameis ing any potential red flags for his fu- is his ability to c ompartmentalize Winston. ture employer. Even the right shoulder things," said Petty, who comes from I nstead, because of a lon - he hurt in the national championship an offensive style similar to Mariota's. "He (Winston) is a great person and a ger-than-anticipated medical exam, loss to Ohio State is healed. "There's a purpose for why I'm here guy that loves football, and I've had a Winston's appearance was delayed until today. That is when the 2013 and why I'm standing in front of you blast working with him." Heisman winner from Florida State is and that's because I love the game, I All eyes today will be on Winston, expected to take questions. want to be part of this game, I want to and the scouts will be watching doseIn previous years, some of the top be part of this game for a long time," ly Saturday — if he works out. college quarterbacks tried to put a Mariota said. "My motivation isn't to But the other 13 quarterbacks in personal spin on the combine. prove anybody wrong. My motivation Indianapolis are not conceding anyRobert Griffin III wore Superman is to make a dream come true." thing to the guys who could go 1-2 in
"I haven't huddled in a while," he socks, Tim Tebowembraced the atten-
The other prospects in Indianapolis
"I feel like I'm in a good ing until four days before the Feb. 13 race. spot and I'm continuing to
"My goal is to be No. 1," UCLA's Brett Hundley said. "Mariota is very athletic, Jameis is a great quarterback. They both have a Heisman under
their name. I personally know them very well, but we all have our unique abilities and I think that's where you
separate each quarterback." For Mariota, it is not about being a star at the NFL's biggest offseason attraction. It is all about being successful, his
way. "I don't really compare myself to other players," he said. "You really limit yourself if you compare yourself to others, that's something I was taught at a young age. For me, I just really focus on myself and make sure I can be the bestplayer I can be."
C5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
O» To look upindividual stocks, gotc bendbugetin.com/business.Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.
N ASDAQ ~ $ 8 34
Friday, February 20, 2015
Falling commodity prices and lower farm income have hurt Deere & Co. The world's biggest farm equipment maker reported lower earnings and revenue in the final quarter of fiscal 2014. It also forecast a 20 percent drop in agriculture and turf equipment sales in the current fiscal year. Did the sluggish sales trend continue in its NovemberJanuary quarter? Find out today, when Deere reports fiscal first-quarter financial results.
2,160 " 2,080 "
10-YR T-NOTE 2.12%
Dow jones industrials
StoryStocks The stock market slipped lower for a second straight day on Thursday, as crude oil prices continued to slump. Big oil and gas companies followed crude oil prices lower at the opening of trading but pared their losses as the day progressed. Shares in Wal-Mart led the Dow Jones industrial average lower after the world's largest retailer cut its sales forecast for the year in half. Investors continued to follow negotiations between Greece and its international creditors over the country's debts. Of the 10 industry groups in the Standard & Poor's 500 index, utilities had the biggest losses. Information technologycompanies made modest gains.
17,640" ""' 10 DAYS " "
1,840"A.i" ."S. "
HIGH LOW CLOSE 18028.67 17924.60 17985.77 DOW Trans. 9169.33 9069.50 9076.73 DOW Util. 607.32 597.57 599.95 NYSE Comp. 11064.62 11010.15 11038.27 NASDAQ 4929.53 4900.63 4924.70 S&P 500 2102.13 2090.79 2097.45 S&P 400 1508.46 1501.27 1505.33 Wilshire 5000 22184.35 22070.53 22141.18 Russell 2000 1230.50 1222.85 1227.91
CHG. %CHG. WK -44.08 -0.24% L -4.38 -0.05% L -6.73 - 1.11% V -25.82 -0.23% L +1 8.34 $.0.37% L -2 23 -0.11% L -2.60 -0.17% L -19.85 -0.09% L -0.04
, ''15 80
4Q '13 4 Q '14
Price-earnings ratio: 20 based on trailing 12-month results
Dividend: none Source: Faeteet
Favorable spring forecast? The latest quarterly results of William Lyon Homes should provide insight into how spring homebuying season is shaping up. The company, due to report financial results today, sells homes in California, Colorado, Nevada, Oregon and Washington. William Lyon Homes' earnings in the first nine months of 2014 were running ahead of the prior year's sales from the same period. Investors will be listening for an update on the builder's new home orders and completed sales for the October-December quarter.
MO QTR YTD L +0.91% V -0.69% V -2.93% L L +1 .84% +3.98% L L +1 . 87% L +3.64% L L +2 . 17% +1.93%
BON $72.61 ~
General Motors has hired a new general counsel to replace Michael Millikin, its attorney who withstood criticism from lawmakers for his department's handling of an ignition switch recall. During a July Senate hearing on the delayed recall of small cars with faulty switches, lawmakers demanded that Millikin be fired. One senator called the failure of GM's legal department "stunning." Migikin
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L AST CHG 2 .01 +.77 2 .59 +.58 2 .15 +.41 3 .30 +.55 68.63 + 11.20 1 6.45 + 2 .53 5 7.17 +8 . 1 7 4 1.13 +5 . 6 0 1 8.88 + 2 .4 7 1 3.94 + 1 .79
Losers NAME Castlight n DBCmdDL SMTP Intelsat
L AST 6.54 3.74 4.91 13.46 10.25
(S a sed on past 12-month results)
Div yield • 3 2%
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%C H G +62 . 1 +28 . 9 67DC +23 . 6 63 +20 . 0 + 1 9 .5 673 +1 8 .2 MomingstarOwnershipZone™ +1 6 . 7 e Fund target represents weighted +1 5 . 8 Q +1 5 . 1 average of stock holdings +1 4 .7 • Represents 75% of fuod's stock holdings
CATEGORY Foreign Large Blend
D J 52-week range
Interface TILE Close:$18.88%2 47 or 15.1% The carpet tile company reported a boost in fourth-quarter profit and revenue, and the results beat Wall Street expectations. $20 18 16
52-week range $7.66~
52-week range $23 .86
$ 21.4 1
PE: 4 2.6 Vol.:3.2m (5.8x avg.) PE:3 9 . 3 Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$1.25 b Yie l d : 0.8%
Vol.:914.1k (3.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$355.9m
B J's Restaurants
BJRI Close:$53.60L6.72 or 14.3% The restaurant cham reported better-than-expected fourth-quarter profit, but its revenue results fell short of expectations. $55 50
KEYW Holding KEYW Close:$8.85 Y-1.05 or -10.6% The provider of cybersecurity services to national security agencies reported worse-than-expected financial results $11 10
52-week range $26.11~
Vol.:2.3m (6.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.4 b
52-week range $8.98 ~
P E: 78.8 Vol.:1.8m (4.5x avg.) Yield:... Mkt.Cap:$332.68 m
HSTM Close:$27.01 V-3.35 or -11.0% The provider of Internet-based training content for health care professionals reported mixed fourth-quarter financial results. $32 30 28
P E: .. . Yie ld: ...
ATRO Close:$68.63%11.20 or 19.5% The maker of lighting and electrical products for commercial and military planes reported better-than-expected financial results. $70 60 50
D J 52-week range
Vol.:1.1m (8.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $746.39 m
F $32 .17
D J 52-week range
P E: 79.5 Vol.:917.8k (5.9x avg.) Yie ld: ... Mkt. Cap:$1.01 b
PE 31.3 : Yield: ...
The yield on the 10-year Treasury rose to 2.12 percent on Thursday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
3-month T-bill . 0 1 .01 6-month T-bill . 0 6 . 06 52-wk T-bill
2-year T-note . 6 2 .60 + 0 .02 V 5-year T-note 1.58 1.52 +0.06 L 10-year T-note 2.12 2.08 +0.04 L 30-year T-bond 2.74 2.71 +0.03 L
.05 .08 .10
L L L L
L .32 v 1.52 V 2.74 v 3.71
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.61 2.57 +0.04 L L W Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.26 4.26 . . . L L V Barclays USAggregate 2.18 2.24 -0.06 L L V PRIME FED Barclays US D l v l dend$1• 20 High Yield 6.12 6.14 -0.02 v V V RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.73 3.78 -0.05 L L V Source: FactSet YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.86 1.85 +0.01 L L V 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.00 3.08 -0.08 L L V 1 YRAGO3.25 .13
ota l return YT D
1 . 16
said he didn't learn of the problem until early last year. General Motors said Thursday that it has hired Craig Glidden, chief legal officer for LyondellBasell Industries, a large plastics and chemical company. The company says he will become general counsel starting March 1. Millikin is retiring in July. GM says Glidden will lead staff lawyers in more than 30 countries.
hurs day's close: $37.51 T
MFS Research International draws upon a large team to Marhetsummary make investment decisions, but Most Active Morningstar recently lowered NAME VOL (80s) LAST CHG its analyst rating to bronze from S&P500ETF 819273 209.98 -.15 silver. CSVLgCrde iShJapan US OilFd Facebook MktVGold Petrobras CSVLgNGs Apple Inc s
- 2.0 +19.6 2720 2 6
Price-earnings ratio: 23 38
'::.""GM hires new general counsel
-.30 -0.8 V
DividendFootnotes:8 - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. 8 -Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is 8 closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.
General Motors (GM) T
Price-earnings ratio: 5
3 5.1 6
Close:$20.46 V-0.78 or -3.7% The toy retailer reported better-than-expected fourth-quarter profit and revenue results and a boost in same-store sales. $24
4Q '13 4 Q '14
based on trailing 12-month results
Buiid-A-Bear Workshop eew
W Y 2 7.48
D J 52-week range
EOG Resources EOG Close:$93.80 V-1.51 or -1.6% The oii and gas company reported worse-than-expected fourth-quarter profit, but its revenue results beat Wall Street expectations. $100
Vol.:18.6m (2.6x avg.) PE: 1 7 .4 Vol.:18.7m (3.0x avg.) PE: 16.9 Mkt. Cap:$269.2b Yie l d: 2.3% Mkt. Cap:$51.4b Yiel d : 0 .7%
52-WK RANGE e CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L NAME TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV L +5.3 +63 . 2 2 0 53 1 4 0 . 80f Alaska Air Group A LK 39.12 ~ 71.40 6 2. 9 4 -.89 -1.4 L V Avista Corp A VA 29.03 ~ 38.34 3 4. 2 5 -.06 -0.2 L V V -3.1 +19.0 3 4 5 1 1 1 . 32f Bank of America BAC 14 . 37 ~ 18.21 1 6. 2 1 -.09 -0.6 v L v -9.4 -0.3 74587 46 0 .20 B arrett Business BB S I 1 8.25 ~ 71.76 39 . 7 9 -.31 -0.8 L L L +45.2 - 35.0 142 d d 0 . 88 Boeing Co BA 116.32 ~ 151. 6 2 16 3.75 +2.58 +1.7 L L L + 18. 3 +1 8 .1 4 337 21 3 .64f Cascade Baacorp C A C B4 .11 ~ 5.82 4.83 -.03 -0.6 V L V -6.9 +1 . 0 80 81 ColumbiaBokg COLB 2 3.59 ~ 3 0.3 6 28.82 +.19+0.7 L L L +1. 5 + 11.5 315 18 0.64a Columbia Sportswear COLM 34.25 — o 55.97 55.93 + . 16 +0.3 L L L +25.6 +43 .2 50 4 2 9 0. 6 0 Costco Wholesale CO ST 110.36 ~ 1 56.8 5 146.66 -.57 -0.4 v L L + 3.5 +33 . 2 1 2 53 30 1 .42a Craft Brew Alliance BREW 10.07 ~ 17.89 1 2. 2 7 -.06 -0.5 L W T -8.0 -22.3 2 2 77 FLIR Systems F LIR 28.32 ~ 37.42 3 1. 8 6 -.32 -1.0 v L v -1.4 + 3 . 7 6 3 8 2 3 0 .44f Hewlett Packard HPQ 2 8 .75 ~ 4 1.1 0 38.38 +.23+0.6 W W W -4.4 + 3 1.1 5 680 15 0 . 6 4 Intel Corp I NTC 24.30 ~ 37.90 3 4. 2 1 -.06 -0.2 V V V -5.7 +42.1 10842 15 0 .96 Keycorp K EY 11.55 ~ 14.70 1 3. 9 0 -.04 -0.3 V L ... + 9 . 8 6 626 1 3 0 . 26 Kroger Co K R 3 7 .24 ~ 73.60 7 2. 4 4 -.99 -1.3 V L L +12. 8 +9 7 .2 3 868 22 0 . 7 4 Lattice Semi LSCC 5.87 ~ 9.19 6.38 +. 2 0 + 3.2 L V V -7.4 -20.0 1604 16 +4.3 +1.1 20 9 9 d d LA Pacific L PX 12.46 ~ 18.88 1 7. 2 7 -.34 -1.9 V L L MDU Resources MDU 21 . 33 o — 36.0 5 22. 64 + . 3 2 +1.4 L V V -3.7 - 33.2 1627 1 5 0 . 73 — o Mentor Graphics M E NT 18.25 24.74 25 .05 + . 31 +1.3 L L L +14. 3 +2 0 .7 54 1 2 1 0. 2 0 V V Microsoft Corp MSFT 37.19 ~ 50.0 5 4 3. 5 0 -.03 -0.1 V -6.4 +1 9.5 26957 18 1 . 2 4 Nike Ioc 8 N KE 70.60 ~ 99.76 93.7 0 +. 0 8 +0 .1 L W V -2.5 +25.8 3257 2 8 1 . 12 Nordstrom Ioc J WN 57.75 ~ 80.54 7 7.1 4 -.91 -1.2 V V V -2.8 +34.7 3152 2 0 1 .48f Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.41 ~ 52.5 7 4 7. 7 8 -.73 -1.5 L W V - 4.2 +18.8 70 22 1. 8 6 PaccarIoc PCAR 55.34 ~ 71.1 5 64. 5 0 ... ... L W V -5.2 +6 . 6 1 3 28 1 7 0 .88a Planar Systms P LNR 1.93 ~ 9.17 6.58 +.0 7 $ .1.1 V V V - 21.4 +172.4 312 2 4 Plum Creek P CL 38.70 ~ 45.45 4 2. 8 7 -.17 -0.4 T W L +0.2 +4.6 963 36 1.7 6 Prec Castparts PCP 186.17 ~ 275. 0 9 21 4.20 +3.23 +1.5 L L v -11.1 -18.4 1013 17 0 . 12 V V -28.0 - 32.9 605 3 8 0 . 75 Schoitzer Steel SCH N 16.25 o — 30. 0 4 1 6 . 24 -.40 -2.4 V Sherwin Wms SHW 188.25 ~ 288. 2 0 28 6.76 -1.29 -0.4 L L L $ -9.0 +5 1 .6 36 7 3 2 2 . 68f Staocorp Focl SFG 57.77 ~ 71.80 66. 9 1 + . 3 4 +0.5 V L V -4.2 + 2 . 8 83 13 1. 3 0f Starbocks Cp SBUX 67.93 ~ 93.3 3 93. 1 7 +. 1 7 +0.2 L L L +13. 6 +2 7 .3 2 988 28 1 . 2 8 UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 14.70 ~ 1 9.6 0 16.61 -.04 -0.2 V L V -2.4 - 0.3 49 1 2 2 0 . 60 US Bancorp U SB 38.10 ~ 46.10 4 4. 3 2 -.21 -0.5 V L V -1.4 +11.7 4952 14 0 . 98 WashingtonFedl WA F O 19.52 ~ 2 4.5 3 20.83 -.16 -0.8 V W V -6.0 -2.2 42 0 1 3 0 . 52f WellsFargo & Co WF C 4 5.25 ~ 5 5.9 5 54.56 +.04+0.1 v L v -0.5 +21.2 10559 13 1 .40
Close:$83.52 V-2.77 or -3.2% The retailer reported better-than-expected fourth-quarter profit, but its revenue results fell short of Wall Street expectations. $95 90
Close: 17,985.77 Change: -44.08 (-0.2%)
Laboratory Corp. of America Laboratory Corp. of America reports fourth-quarter financial results today. Wall Street anticipates that the medical laboratory operator's earnings and revenue improved in the last three months of 2014. Apart from its quarterly snapshot, LabCorp's results could offer an updateon the company's plans following its acquisition of drug developer and nutritional analysis company Covance.
Close: 2,097.45 Change: -2.23 (-0.1%)
Vol. (in mil.) 3,162 1,548 Pvs. Volume 3,290 1,654 Advanced 1490 1430 Declined 1628 1252 New Highs 1 52 1 3 0 New Lows 13 24
Spotlight on labCorp
2,000" 1,920 "
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 Commodities American Funds AmBalA m 25 . 14 -.83+1.6 +11.4 +13.1+12.4 A A A CaplncBuA m 61.83 -.13 +2.4 +9.7 +10.7 +9.9 A A A The price of CpWldGrlA m 47.89 -.82 +3.9 +7.9 +13.8+10.9 8 8 C crude oil fell for EurPacGrA m 49.20 +.13 +4.4 +2.2 +9.3 +7.7 C C C a second FnlnvA m 53. 5 5 +2.9 +13.5 +16.6+14.3 D C C straight day. GrthAmA m 44.22 +.11 +3.6 +12.1 +17.9+14.5 D 8 D Gold rose for IncAmerA m 22.85 -.85 +2.2 +10.1 +12.2+11.8 8 A A the first time in InvCoAmA m 37.97 -.82 +2.4 +15.1 +17.5+14.1 C 8 C three days, a NewPerspA m37.68 +.18 +3.9 +7.7 +14.1+11.9 8 A 8 day after dropWAMutlnvA m41.60 -.87 +1.6 +14.5 +16.8+15.4 8 8 A ping to its lowDodge &Cox Income 13.86 -.81 +0.6 + 4.2 +4.0+5.2 C A 8 est settlement IntlStk 43.88 .. . + 4.2 + 4 .6+12.4 +9.6 A A A Stock 181.99 +.85 +0.6 +12.3 +19.6+15.6 D A A price in more Fidelity Contra 100. 5 0 +.18+3.6 +12.3 +17.4+16.0 D C 8 than six weeks. ContraK 100 . 44 +.18+3.6 +12.4 +17.5+16.1 C 8 8 LowPriStk d 51.26 +.88 +2.0 +11.5 +15.9+15.7 D D C Fideli S artao 500 l dxAdvtg 74.44 -.86 +2.2 +17.0 +18.0+16.0 A 8 A FraakTemp-Frankli o IncomeC m 2.46 -.81+2.0 +4.0 +9.4 +9.4 D A A IncomeA m 2. 4 4 ... +2 . 5 + 4 . 5 +10.1+10.0 C A A Oakmark Intl I 24.80 +.89 +6.3 + 0 .1 +13.5 +11.6 C A A Oppeaheimer RisDivA m 20 . 28 -.82+1.5 +14.1 +14.2+13.5 D E D RisDiv8 m 17 . 92 - .82+1.3 +13.2 +13.2+12.5 D E E RisDivC m 17 . 79 -.82+1.3 +13.2 +13.3+12.6 D E E SmMidValA m50.10 -.11 +2.8 +15.0 +16.3+13.6 8 D E SmMidValB m42.10 -.89 +2.7 +14.1 +15.4+12.7 8 D E Foreign T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 33.8 8 - . 88 +0.9 +10.4 +14.9+13.5 E D C Exchange GrowStk 54. 9 0 +.37 +5.7 +13.6 +19.3+17.7 C A A The dollar ticked HealthSci 73.4 9 +.17 +8.1 +29.4 +36.2+29.0 A 8 A higher after a Newlncome 9. 6 2 - .81+ 0.7 + 4 .9 + 3.0 +4.4 8 C C reportshowed Vanguard 500Adml 194.82 -.17 +2.2 +17.0 +18.0+16.0 A 8 A that fewer U.S. 500lnv 193.99 -.17 +2.2 +16.9 +17.8+15.8 A 8 8 workers filed for CapOp 54.64 +.22 +3.6 +17.7 +23.8+16.8 A A A unemployment Eqlnc 31.59 -.88 +1.2 +14.8 +16.5+16.2 8 C A claims than IntlStkldxAdm 27.22 +.81 +4.7 +1.3 +6.9 NA 8 D expected. It rose StratgcEq 33.52 -.84 +4.2 +17.0 +20.9+19.4 A A A against the euro TgtRe2020 29.86 -.82 +2.1 +9.1 +10.1+10.2 A A A and yen, among TgtRe2035 18.32 -.81 +2.7 +10.4 +12.7+12.0 A 8 8 others. Tgtet2025 16.91 -.81 +2.3 +9.5 +11.0+10.8 A 8 8 TotBdAdml 10.89 -.82 +0.5 +4.8 +2.6 +4.3 8 D D Totlntl 16.27 +4.6 +1.2 +6.8 +6.2 8 D D TotStlAdm 52.87 -.84 +2.5 +15.8 +17.9+16.2 8 8 A TotStldx 52.85 -.84 +2.5 +15.7 +17.7+16.1 C 8 A USGro 31.21 +.13 +4.3 +16.2 +18.5+16.5 8 A 8 FAMILY
C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR RATING™ ***w w -2.92 -30.9 -.73 -16.3 ASSETS $1,217 million -.95 -16.2 EXP RATIO 1.11% -2.31 -14.6 MANAGER Jose Garcia -1.65 -13.9 Avinger n SINCE 2005-05-31 RETURNS3-MO +2.1 Foreign Markets YTD +6.3 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +0.2 Paris 4,833.28 +34.25 + . 71 3-YR ANNL +7.6 London 6,888.90 -9.18 -.13 5-YR-ANNL +7.3 Frankfurt 11,001.94 +40.94 + . 37 Hong Kong24,832.08 + 47.20 + . 19 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico 43,231.42 + 1 77.77 +A 1 Roche Holding AGDividend Right Cert.3.29 Milan 21,789.98 +1 30.65 +.60 3.08 Tokyo 18,264.79 +65.62 + . 36 Novartis AG Class A 3.0 4 Stockholm 1,662.24 + 10.09 + . 61 R oyal Dutch Shell PLC Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption -8.10 -.14 Nestle SA 2.69 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,869.80 Zurich 8,900.18 +99.47 +1.13 HSBC Holdings PLC 2.28 redemption fee.Source: Morninostar.
Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal)
CLOSE PVS. 51.16 52.14 1.46 1.44 1.99 1.96 2.83 2.83 1.62 1.57
CLOSE PVS. Gold (oz) 1207.10 1199.70 Silver (oz) 16.37 16.25 Platinum (oz) 1172.30 1167.20 Copper (Ib) 2.64 2.64 Palladium (oz) 787.10 776.90 AGRICULTURE CLOSE PVS. Cattle (Ib) 1.59 1.59 Coffee (Ib) 1.49 1.53 Corn (bu) 3.90 3.84 Cotton (Ib) 0.64 0.65 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 301.30 303.00 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.33 1.34 Soybeans (bu) 10.07 9.96 Wheat(bu) 5.28 5.28 METALS
3.50 4.87 2.32 5.40 4.47 1.75 3.05
%CH. %YTD -1.88 -4.0 +0.35 -1 0.1 + 1.76 + 8 . 0 -1.9 +0.11 +2.71 +1 2.6
%CH. %YTD + 0.62 + 2 .0 + 0.74 + 5 .2 -3.0 +0.44 +0.08 -6.9 +1.31 -1.4
%CH. %YTD -0.16 -4.1 -2.36 -10.4 -1.8 +1.56 - 0.28 + 6 . 9 -0.56 -9.0 -1.19 -5.2 +1.15 -1.2 -10.5 1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5414 -.0025 -.16% 1.6696 Canadian Dollar 1.2 495 +.0070 +.56% 1.1078 USD per Euro 1.1365 -.0013 -.11% 1.3745 JapaneseYen 118.99 + . 2 2 + .18% 1 02.32 Mexican Peso 15. 0 038 +.1305 +.87% 13.3213 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.8455 -.0086 -.22% 3.5084 Norwegian Krone 7 . 5915 +.0648 +.85% 6.0609 South African Rand 11.6772 +.0605 +.52% 11.0258 Swedish Krona 8.4 2 4 0 + .0422 +.50% 6.5074 Swiss Franc .9497 +.0061 +.64% . 8 880 ASIA/PACIFIC 1.2840 +.0047 +.37% 1.1108 Australian Dollar Chinese Yuan 6.2584 +.0034 +.05% 6.0788 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7579 -.001 4 -.02% 7.7551 Indian Rupee 62.089 -.034 -.05% 62.280 Singapore Dollar 1.3582 +.001 0 +.07% 1.2623 South KoreanWon 1112.54 +3.62 +.33% 1067.24 Taiwan Dollar 3 1.79 + . 1 2 +.38% 30.34
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
BRIEFING Soba restaurant to reopenin Bend Soba AsianBistro, a downtown Bendrestaurant in operation for abouta decade,plansto reopen, according to its owner. Di Long, president of Soba Corp., said inan email that the restaurant is scheduled toopen next month at932NW Bond St., the site previously occupiedby Caldera Grille. The newlocation will beabouta blocksouth on Bond Street from Soba's former home,which is now occupied by LaMagie Bakery &Cafe.Soba Asian Bistro openedat
is i in i s w a e o or
By Hiroko Tabuchi
$10 by next February. Some
New York Times News Service
labor advocates, however, who
Wal-Mart, the largest private employer in the country, on Thursday said it would increase wages for a half-million employees, a move that comes
are demanding $15 an hour plan inadequate. The pay raise also signals that a tightening job market
amid persistent scrutiny of its
— with the unemployment
labor practices and high employee turnover. The retail giant, which for years has been the target of widespread criticism over
rateat5.7percent,compared with 9.8 percent five years ago — is leadingto higher wages. Wal-Mart has had significant trouble retaining employees in a job market where competitors such as Costco Wholesale
its low pay structure and in-
creasing reliance on part-time workers, said all of its U.S. workers would earn at least $9
an hour by April and at least
forserviceworkers, called the
offer better wages.
The wage bump by WalMart, which has long been
a pay laggard, could simply a dollar an hour. About 6,000 m ean that wage increases are employees receive the federal finally an inevitability for low- minimum of $7.25an hour. Wal-Mart says its part-time wage workers in America. "We're finally going to see a workers already earn an averwage creep, and Wal-Mart is age wage of $9.48 and full-timtrying to get out in front," said ers an average of $12.85. Wal-Mart lags major retailAnn Hodges, a labor relations expert at the University of ers, including Gap and Ikea, Richmond. "They're thinking: which have moved recently to We're probably going to do set hourly wages at or above this anyway." $9, to try to reduce turnover The company said about 40 and attract more workers. percent of its workforce, inEven those higher pay scales cluding those at the wholesale fall short of compensation Sam's Club outlets, would be offered by Costco, known to affected. Many of those raises offer wages closerto $20an will amount to much less than
hour, or the Container Store.
But Wal-Mart's move could
force other major retailers such as Target and Home De-
pot to follow suit. "Wage increases could be imminent for other compa-
nies," said Oliver Chen, retail analyst at Cowen & Co. in New York.
The minimum wage in 29 states exceeds the federal minimum, which has not risen
since 2007, according to the National Conference of State
Legislatures. W al-Mart sharesclosed down $2.77, or 3.2 percent, at
that location in 2002.
Disney World prices going up
WEST COAST PORTSSLOWDOWN
discovered installed in LenovoPCs
It looks as if ticket
prices to theWalt Disney World themeparks will breakthe $100barrier, possibly this weekend. Some employeessay Disney managementhas told them one-dayticket prices will rise to$105for theMagicKingdom and $99for the threeother resort parks. Disney hasnot confirmed theprice increases.
By Nicole Perlroth New York Times News Service
Lenovo, the Chinese tech
giant, has been shipping PCs with spyware that tracks their customers' every move
— Fiomstaff and wire reports
online and renders the computers vulnerable to hackers. Lenovo, the world's largest PC manufacturer, was installing Superfish, a particularly pernicious form of adware that siphons data
Central Oregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com):
REGULAR UNLEADED: • SpaceAge,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend............ $2.24 • Fred Meyer, 61535 S. U.S. Highway97, Bend............ $2.30 • Conoco, 62980 U.S. Highway97,Bend. $2.31 • Chevron,1745NE Third St., Bend... $2A6 • Chevron,1095SEDivision St., Bend.... $2.46 • Chevron, 3405 N.U.S. Highway97,Bend. $2.46 • Chevron,61160S.U.S. Highway97,Bend. $2.46 • Texaco, 2409 Butler Market Road, Bend............ $2.50 • QuickWayMarket, 690 NEButler Market Road, Bend...... $2.55 • 76, 260 NW Fifth St.,
Madras......... $2.36 • Chevron, 1210 SWU.S. Highway 97, Madras......... $2.40 • Texaco,178 SW Fourth St., Madras...... $2.46 • Safeway, 80 NECedar St., Madras...... $2.46 • Chevron,398 NWThird St., Prineville...... $2.40 • Valero, 712 SWFifth St., Redmond.... $2.24 • FredMeyer, 944 SW Ninth St.,
Redmond ....... $2.32 • Chevron, 2005 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond ....... $2AO • Texaco, 539 NWSixth St., Redmond.... $2.47 • Chevron, 1501 SW Highland Ave., Redmond ....... $2.50 • 76, 591 E U.S. High-
way20, Sisters... $2.44 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $2.46 DIESEL: • Conoco, 62980 U.S. Highway97,Bend. $2.70 • Chevron,1095SEDivision St., Bend.... $2.80 • Chevron, 1210 SW Highway 97, Madras ......... $2.80 • Texaco,178 SW Fourth St., Madras...... $2.90 • Safeway, 80 NECedar St., Madras...... $2.72 • Texaco, 539 NWSixth St., Redmond.... $2.88
from a user's machine via Elaine Thompson/TheAssociated Press
Loaded container trucks line up at a gate at the Port of Seattle on Tuesday. Negotiations between union workers and shipping companies continued Thursday in an attempt to end the labor dlspute that has slowed shipping at all West Coast ports.
esunS inin m in
• Hay producers in Central Oregonfear buyerswill goes elsewhere if dispute persists
web browser. Banking and e-commerce sites — or any Web pages that are ostensibly secure, showing the image of a tiny padlock — are vulnerable. The adware discovery was made early last month by Peter Horne, a 25-year veteran of the financial services
technology industry, after he bought a new Lenovo Yoga 2 Notepad at a computer retailer in Sydney. Even though the PC came with McAfee anti-virus
software, Horne said, he installed anti-virus software
made by Trend Micro. Neither virus scanner picked up By Joseph Dltzler The Bulletin
The labor dispute that has
ated Press reported. "The reality is this won't
the Oregon Department
go on indefinitely," said Tim
Deschutes and Jefferson counties accounted for about
bottlenecked shipping at
Duy, senior director of the
West Coast ports could cost
Oregon Economic Forum at the University of Oregon.
hay producers in Central Oregon more than money. Oregon growers ship hay overseas to destinations such as South Korea, where it feeds livestock, said Tim
Deboodt, Oregon State University Extension Service agent in Prineville. If the
port slowdown continues much longer, those markets might turn to other sources
for hay, he said. "A lot of the hay and straw
exports have been significantly impacted," Deboodt said Thursday. Negotiations between
"More to the issue is to what extent does it change the
price structure relative to other ports."
Meaning, union wage and benefit gains could add costs significant enough to send shipping customers to less expensive ports, he said. "On a large, macroeconomic sense, it should be a bump in the road. On the micro sense, this could be
an important event for small firms," Duy said. Hay and forage crops rank high in Oregon agri-
of Agriculture. Crook,
m arket access and certification programs for the state Agriculture Department.
Department Director Katy $45.6 million of that; JefCoba, in a statement Feb. 12, ferson alone produced $18 urged farmers and ranchers million in hay and forage, experiencing loss due to the according to the department. port labor dispute to contact The work slowdown, Oregon's congressional which has affected all West delegation. Coast ports from San Diego U.S. Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, on Thursday to Seattle for months, was exacerbated in Portland called on President Barack when container shipping Obama to publicly urge both giant Hanjin announced it sides to reach agreement, or would cease service to the to use his authority to settle Port of Portland container terminal in March. More
than 40percent ofOregon's agricultural products are shipped overseas, most of it through the Port of Portland.
Shipments are moving in-
cargo companies and union
culture. The state in 2012
stead to Tacoma and Seattle,
workers continued Thursday
in San Francisco, overseen by U.S. Secretary of Labor
produced about $485 million worth, about 9 percent of all Oregon commodity sales,
creating further bottlenecks, delays and unknown costs to
Thomas Perez, The Associ-
according to estimates from
said Lindsay Eng, director of
the state's agriculture sector,
"Crops are sitting, rotting on the docks. Trucks sit idle at the ports. Prices of
commodities are plummeting," Walden wrote in an op-ed posted on his website.
"Farmers are losing their customers and communities are losing their livelihoods." — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbuIIetin.com
adware onthe machine. But
Horne noticed traffic from the PC was being redirected to a website called best-
deals-products.com. When he dug further, he found that website's server was making
calls to Superfish adware. Superfish's "visual discovery" adware, Horne
and others now say, is far more intrusive than typical adware. It drops ads into a
user's web browser sessions and can also hijack a secure browsing session and scoop up data entered into secure websites. Superfish does this so it can introduce ads into
an otherwise encrypted Web page, but the way it does so compromises the security of
trusted websites and makes it easy for other hackers to intercept communications.
Horne returned his PC and went on to test Lenovo's demonstration machines at
Best Buy stores in New York
BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR
and Boston and other retailers in Sydney and Perth,
Australia. There, he found TODAY • Grant Writing Ior Nonprofits: Learn to select grant opportunities for nonprofits and write successful applications; $89; registration required; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus, 2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; 541-383-7270 or www.cocc. edu/continuinged. • Selling Techniques for Small Businesses: A SCOREsession to learn how to approach customers with opening questions, qualify a customer, handle objections and close a sale. Practice the techniques in the second half of the workshop; free, 5:30-8 p.m.; Warm Springs Reservation, 1236 Scouts Drive, Warm Springs; 54 l-553-31 48. MONDAY • MS Project Basics: Learn
to manage tasks, timelines and resources. Work with tracking and reporting features to accurately monitor your projects and prepare professional estimates. Class runs through March 2; $159, registration required; 8:3011:30 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW CollegWay e ,Bend;541383-7270 or www.cocc.edul continuinged. • Intermediate Photoshop: Master the masking and compositing and learn how to isolate objects in your photos using Photoshop CS5.5. Class runs through March 2; $99, registration required; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NWCollege Way, Bend; 541-3837270 or www.cocc.edul continuinged. • Intermediate QuickBooks
Pro 2014: Use QuickBooks for payroll, inventory, job costing, budgets and financial statements. Class runsthrough March 9; $99, registration required; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NW Colleg eWay ,Bend;541383-7270 or www.cocc.edul continuinged. TUESDAY • SCORE Iree business counseling: Business counselors conduct free 30-minute one-on-one conferences with local entrepreneurs; check in at the library desk on the second floor; 5:30-7 p.m.; Downtown BandPublic Library, 601 NWWall St.; www.SCORECentral0regon. org. • Grant Writing Seminar: Four-day seminar on finding funding, writing proposals, creating winning budgets
and bidding on federal $45 nonmembers; 11:30 grants; $150, for 1 day, a.m.-f p.m.; St. Charles to $575, for four days; Bend Center for Health and registration required; 8 a.m.- Learning, 2500 NE Neff 4 p.m. Hilton Garden inn, 425 SW Bluff Drive. Contact: Road; 541 -385-1992 or www.adfedco.org www.lesathomas.com. • Pub Talk: Economic WEDNESDAY Development for Central • Online Marketing with Oregon's February event Facebook: Use Facebook features Lauren Wallace of to market and advertise Wallace Tech/Law; Jennifer your business; must have Clifton, co-founder of a Facebookaccount. Class Lava Love; Garrett Loveall, runs through March 4; founder of July Nine; and $79, registration required; Julia Junkin, founder of Juju; 6-9 p.m.; COCC — Crook $20 EDCO members, $30 County Open Campus, 510 nonmembers, registration SE Lynn Blvd., Prineville; required; 5-7:30 p.m.; 541-383-7270 or www. McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NWBond cocc.edu /continuinged. St., Bend; 541-388-3236, THURSDAY Adfeds AdBite: How Straw ereilly©edcoinfo.com or Propeller Turned a Garage www.edcoinfo.com/events. Operation into a Successful • For the complete calendar, Natural Food Brand; $25 pick up Sunday'sBulletin or member and students, visit bendbulletin.com/bizral
the adware on other Lenovo
Yoga 2 models and the Lenovo Edge 15. "The company had placed the adware at a very low-level part of the operating system," Horne said in an interview. "If they can do that,
they can do anything." In a statement issued
Thursday, Lenovo said it had included Superfish in some consumer notebook products
shipped between September and December "to help customers potentially discover
interesting products while shopping." Citing bad user reviews, the company said it stopped including the adware in January, the month that Horne
brought the issue to the company's attention.
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2 Parents & Kids, D3 Pets, D4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Caring for pets can be done on budget
The Aspen Ridge Retirement Community's Brew Crewraised $4,165 for the Alzheimer's Association's Oregon chapter by selling Machine GunMaggie Imperial IPA this winter. Members of the retirement community's senior home-brewing group teamed upwith the Central Oregon Homebrewers Organization and Worthy Brewing to make300 gallons of their award-winning home brew recipe in Worthy's small-batch system.Theythensold this beer in 22-ounce bottles and atWorthy and four other Central Oregon bars andbrewpubs throughout the holiday season.
By Eileen Harris The (Klamath Falls) Herald and News
Many who have pets can find that they cost quite a bit
to keep healthy and maintain, but they wouldn't give their pets up for the world-
they are an integralpart of the family. But sometimes it feels as
if you are continually shelling out money for their care. Here are a few tips to saving
Food Watch for ad sales for the brand of food and treats you buy for your pet. Combine manufacturer coupons and store sales to get thebest price. If you have extra moneyinyourbudget and a place to store the food,buy in quantity.
Study: Homecare aides underpaid The country's average home careworker earns $9.61 an hour,according to a report the Paraprofessional Healthcare Institute releasedthis week. The report stresses the needfor better home careworker pay rates becausethe demand for their services is expected to increase dramatically over the nextdecade. The report found home care workers reported median earnings of about $13,000 ayear; they often have to work part-time hours and schedules that are unpredictable. It found one-fourth of the country's home careworkers live in households with incomes that are less than the federal poverty level — $11,770 for an individual, $24,250 for a family of four — and more than half live in households with incomes less than twice the poverty level. Specific to Oregon, the report found the state's averagehome care workerearns $10.92 an hour, which is $6.32 less than thestate's average workerearns. It also found 45percent ofhome careaides who work in thePacific region — Alaska,Arizona, California, Hawaii, Oregon andWashington — live in households that qualify for Medicaid, and 32 percent live in households that qualify for food stamps oranother nutrition program.
Vet expenses Expect veterinarian ex-
penses for shots, checkups, spaying or neutering and sickness-related needs. If
you have a new puppy, you will have multiple shots and
By Susan Carpenter •
visits over the first year. certain days or times of the
drivers on the road. Courtesy Alexey Izotov
They are more likely to wear seat belts and less likely to
Grooming andbathing services can add quite an expense to your budget. Checkpricing for services your dog will regularly need, and take into account
drink or text while diving compared with any other age group, according to the
what groomers offer for packaged care: bathing, clipping, trimnung, teeth,
Insurance Institute for Traffic Safety. Yet they are more likely to die if they are
etc. It never hurts to ask
involved in a crash.
what specials are available. You can learn how to
The reasons are complicated by individual circumstances and medical conditions, but with 25 percent of
groomyour dog, but you'll need to invest in the right supplies and equipment.
aging drivers conducted in the United States. Led by
Columbia University in New York in conjunction with UC
all U.S. drivers expected to
San Diego, Johns Hopkins
be 65 or older in 10 years, balancing the health and mobility needs of an aging population with public safety is a topic of increasing
University in Baltimore, the
Most of us indulge our four-leggedkids almost as much as our children. There
University of Michigan and the University of Colorado, the Longitudinal Research on Aging Drivers study will interest. track 3,000 drivers between "We know that aging driv- the ages of 65 and 79 for five ers are not going away. Older years. people are living longer. Recruited from the medThey're healthier, they're ical clinics associated with more mobile, and we know each university, participant there will be a lot more aging drivers' cars will be outfitdrivers on the road," said ted with GPS units to track Anita Lorz Villagrana, mantheir driving behaviors and ager of community affairs correlated with individual and traffic safety for the Au- medical records.Drivers
Sexamongseniors seesslight jump
California. This spring, the AAA
their cars' safety features, such as blind-spot monitors
Researchers atBaylor University havefound what they call a"slight rebound" in thefrequency that coupleshavesex after their 50th yearin marriage.
Foundation for Traffic Safe-
and adaptive cruise control,
ty is launching the largest interdisciplinary study of
to determine if they help or
— Mac McLean
drivers 65 and older are among the safest
also will be questioned about
espite stereotypes to the contrary,
tomobile Club of Southern
Archives of SexualBehavior, the study looked at1,656 married couples who were betweenthe ages of 57and 85and respondedto surveys as part of theNational Social Life, Healthand Aging Project. It found the frequencythese couples hadsexslowly tapered off the longerthey had beentogether. This trend continueduntil a the couple's 50th yearof marriage, atwhich point they started reporting more frequent sex. Baylor's researchers noted that theyfound very few coupleswho had made it this far into their marriages, which made it hard for themto say there was a definite connection between length of marriageand sexual frequency.
Some veter inarian services offer reducedprices for
The Orange County Register
hinder older drivers.
are the necessities, such
as collars andleashes. But you can go all out andbuy toys, beds, clothing, kennels andmanyother items. Yes, some peoplebelieve their animalsneed costumes for
Fototoia via Tribune News Service
A recent study suggeststhat drivers 65 and older are among the safest drivers on the road.
pet owners also take the pre-
"The approach of this study is to see from a longterm perspective: Are older drivers safe? What are their
behaviors? What are their crash risks'?" Villagrana
Oninesites ept e i By Nara Schoenberg
to understand because it not only impacts the aging drivers themselves but other mo-
torists on the road as well." SeeDriving/D2
cautionto have amicrochip implanted so if it gets lost, it is easily identified. You can spend a fortune on accessories, but to save money, stick to the necessities.
See Pet savings/D4
or amiy isto make a great starting point. • Keep writing time and • Schedule writing time into research time separate. Reyour day. This makes it harder search tends to beaddictive to forget or procrastinate. — and distracting. • Create a timeline. It's a good • Remember your audience. way to organize your research. Pick stories that family mem• Keep your focus tight. A bers will want to read. single event, even asingle day SOURCES: Sharon Carmack, Lynn in the life of anancestor, can Pelermo, Valerie Elkins
Valerie Elkins grew up hearing her father say that tors were horse thieves and moonshiners.
said. "It's important for us
their only notable ances-
each occasion, andthey are adorable. The one accessory you can't neglect to buy is a current, up-to-date dog license — it is required. Some
At age 10, she decided to
prove him wrong. She interviewed relatives and wrote a letter simply ad-
dressed to the Greenwadesrelatives on her mother's side — in Mount Sterling, Ken-
tucky. The postmaster managed to deliver the letter, and
database such as ancestry. Fotolie vie Tribune News Service
a distant cousin wrote back
Researching your family history is easier than ever, thanks to
with some good information. Encouraged,Elkins continued on her quest, discovering that she was related to David Rorer, a judge who played a key role in naming Iowa the Hawkeye State.
many websites dedicated to the topic. When you do sit down to start writing, it helps to create a timeline.
"For the record, there are no horse thieves" in the fam-
sey is different, but experts
ily, Elkins says. "But we do have a few moonshiners." Every family history odyssaytherearesome basictips
and guidelines for those who want to start researching and
writing their family histories. Today, many people start their research with a paid
com or a free database such
Past." Websites allow you to
as familysearch. org,experts say. Both offer information about how to begin, or you can choose an online course (Family Tree University offers classes) or a book, such as Sharon DeBartolo Carmack's
search census records, marriage and death records, even passenger lists for ships that brought immigrants to America. Some sites specialize in particular immigrant groups, such as Scandinavians or
"You Can Write Your Fam-
Eastern Europeans, and fold3. com offers military records.
ily History" or Emily Anne Croom's "Unpuzzling Your
D2 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to firstname.lastname@example.org, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
rou ivessin eso ortunitiestomin e,ma e rien s By Erica Curless
But this isn't the young; the
The (Spokane, Wash.) S pokesman-Review
group gathered a couple of
The talk is familiar. The girls
weeks ago at Gibliano Brothers Piano Bar are baby boomers,
singles in their 50s and 60s. The online social networking about bum boyfriends, men site Meetup.com brought them w ho are scared togettoo close. together as part of the group Then the band starts, and they New Beginnings for Single are onthe dance floor in a big Boomers. "When I got divorced four group, girls dancing with girls. The boys are late. When years ago, I kind of just didn't they arrive they sit and watch, do anything," said Gratia Hasact aloof. Perhaps they get out ness, who organizes events for and dance after a little bit of the meetup group, which has chat about their dothes. They
with the 20-plus women. Atypical night in a Spokane, Washington, bar, where singles are looking for fun and perhaps a date and, if they are really fortunate, maybe a relationship.
feel like dating for years. It's really hard to meet people. When I divorced, I only knew one other person in my age group who was single." While skimming the personal ads in the newspaper,
— Ellen Perlls, member of Meetup.com
Hasness found a notice for the singles group. Now she attends events — dancing, bowling, dinners, plays — about three times a week. Like many of the New Beginnings members, she also participates in other meetup groups, such as the Rat Pack, theSocial Adventurers and45+.
"It's not completely dear how lowing distances and minimize mild dementia affects driving, the effects of blind spots. Both Continued from D1 but people with moderate or organizations are among the In 2012, 4,079 people age 70 severe dementia won't have the many groups offering tools to or older died in traffic accidents cognitive function to be able to help older drivers determine if — a 31 percent decline from drive safely," Hill said. Individ- they should still be driving and 1997, according to the IIHS. uals who suffer from dementia to help keep them safe if they Older drivers are, however, might have difficulty determin- do. more likely to die if they are in- ing theappropriate responses Whether seniors a v ail volved in a crash. They have a in intersections or even remem- themselves of such tools is anhigher death rate per mile driv- bering where they are going. other matter. "A lot of older drivers don't en than any other group, acAs for the reduced bone and cording to the American Auto- muscle mass that come with know they exist. It's a topic mobile Association, which cites age and lead to frailty, "Most that no one loves to talk about," "fragility" as the cause in more people think that with power said Dr. Emmy Betz, assistant than half of senior traffic fatali- brakes and power steering, if professorof emergency medities. A 70-year-old driver is four you get in the car you'll be able cine at the University of Colotimes more likely to die in a to drive safely, but it's been rado Anschutz School of Medtraffic accident than a 20-year- shown that people with frailty icine and co-lead investigator old in an accident of the same are more likely to be in crash- for the Colorado portion of the es," Hill said. intensity. LongROAD study. Multiple-vehicle crashes at Although it's unlikely that starting at age 60, according to the IIHS. Fatal crash rates begin increasing from age 70 to 74, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention; they are highest among drivers 85 and older. The CDC
she pauses. "But I would like to have a man in my life." Yet the search is frustrating.
Hasness describes it as "high school" and fears that older
men, especially after a divorce or two, don't really want a re-
lationship. She recently had a boyfriend, but she said when they started to get close, he
Hasness likes always hav- broke it off. "They dance, flirt but never ing something to do with a fun group of people her age. ask us out" she said. "I joined more to meet other women," Hasness said. Then
impairment will dramatically
Beyond the medical condi-
affect drivers until their mid-
tions are the medications used
70s, Betz recommends they
to treat them. Among the goals at least begin talking about of LongROAD: to understand the idea of driving cessation, which medications most ad- or driving retirement, as she versely affect driver safety and calls it, at age 65, when they determine strategies to mitigate are already making plans to
Ellen Perlis moved 2'/z years
ago and has found it difficult to
understand the driving hab-
"The question is, do we have
which access to transportation
its of older Americans and
the will to pay enough attention to this to create the kind of
is increasingly weighted by age, accounting for 10 percent
of thescore foradults age 65 to
for an older world?" Los Angeles did not rank
79 and 15 percent for those 80 and older.
the role of their medical con-
ditions and medications on driversafety,researchers also hope to understand how older
driverscompensate for phys- in the top 20 of the Milken Inical and mental deficiencies stitute's"2014 Best Cities for and use in-vehicle technolo- Successful Aging Report," for gies to lessen their risk on the road, Li said.
such as blind-spot monitors,
lane-keeping aids and other features that are becoming more prevalentin passenger vehicles, along with less obvious technologies for helping
• a •
"Already, we do a lot of simple things that a lot of people don't even notice," said Cary Diehl, human factors engineer at Ford Motor Co.
Recognizing that eyesight and tactile feel both degrade with age, the company intentionally designs the text on its
CENTRAL OREGONSUBMARINE VETERANSMEETING: Monthly meetlng open to all Central Oregon submarine veterans;2:00 p.m.;VFW Post 4108, 1836 SWVeterans Way, Redmond, 541-504-1913or www. Ussvl.ol'g.
GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle,all ages welcome; 11:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club,40 SE Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. KIWANIS CLUBOF REDMOND: noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 SW Elkhorn Ave.; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.
GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle,all
TODAY GOLDEN AGECLUB:Pinochle,all
ages welcome;11:30a.m.-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 SEFifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO: 6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 SWElghth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
ageswelcome;noon-4p.m.;Golden Age Club, 40 SEFIfth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO: 12:30 p.m.; American LegionPostNo.44,704 SW Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
MONDAY CRIBBAGECLUB: Newcomers
IN TAf hlldoD
I II I •
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ages welcome; 11:30a.m.-4 p.m.; Golden Age Club, 40 SE Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. COMMUNICATORS PLUS TOASTMASTERS: 6:30 p.m.; Oregon Department of Environmental Quality, 475 NE Bellevue Drive, Suite110, Bend; 541-388-6146, ext. 2011.
TOASTMASTERS: noon; The Environmental Center,16 NW Kansas Ave., Bend;541-383-2581. REDMOND AREA TOASTMASTERS: noon; Church TUESDAY of Christ, 925 NW Seventh St., LA PINE CHAMBER Redmond; 541-905-0841. TOASTMASTERS: 8:00 PRIME TIMETOASTMASTERS: a.m.; Gordy's Truck Stop, 12:05 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, 17045 Whitney Road, Bend; 555 NW Thlrd St., Prlnevllle; 541-771-9177. 541-447-6929. HIGHNOONERS TOASTMASTERS: BINGO: 6 p.m.; American Leglon 12:00 p.m.; New Hope Church, Post No. 44, 704 SW EIghth St., 20080 Pinebrook Blvd., Bend; Redmond; 541-548-5688. 541-382-6804. HIGH DESERTCORVETTE BINGO: 6 p.m.; Eagles Lodge 8 CLUB: 7 p.m.,dinnerat6 p.m .; Club, 235 NE Fourth St., Prineville; Madellne's Grlll, 2414 S. Hlghway 541-447-7659. 97, Redmond; 541-549-6175.
Each of the study partic-
welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;Elks Lodge, 63120 NE Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-382-6281.
That is one of many topics
the LongROAD study seeks to
ipants' vehicles will be surveyed for safety technologies,
attributes the higher death rate that risk. retire from work and arrange controls in fonts that are large to older drivers' susceptibility About 95 percent of senior finances and housing. enough to read and keeps "There are 9 5-year-olds its buttons and knobs large to injury and medical compli- citizens use medications that cations — not an increased ten- might impair driving, accord- who are healthy and 60-year- enough "to make them easier dency to crash. ing to AAA, which offers a olds who are not," said Betz, to find and reach with less premedication database for drivers w ho advises older drivers to cision as you're driving," Diehl Medicalmnditions called Roadwise RX. The inter- make plans with family mem- said. "Those types of things "There are three big medi- active database helps drivers bers or friends and to consult make it dramatically easier to cal conditions and medications understand the side effects of with doctors about the im- operate a vehicle." that influence driving safety individual medications as well pacts of their health and their The question of when to that are pretty clear: vision, as interactions between medi- medications on driving. take the car keys away "is excognitive function and frail- cines that might impair driving. Older people who are no traordinarily important," said ty," said Dr. Linda Hill, direcType in the cholesterol-low- longer able to drive who are Paul Irving, chairman of the tor of the preventive medicine ering drug Lipitor, for exam- not provided adequate trans- Milken Institute's Center for residency at UC San Diego's ple, and it yields three driver portation options are at great- the Future of Aging, in Santa Department of Family and warnings, induding "chal- er risk for depression, illness Monica, California. "All of our Preventive Medicine, which lenges staying within the lane and early death, Betz said. research suggests people want will conduct th e C alifornia markings and increased risk The average American to age in place and at home. portion of the study with 600 of leaving the roadway," as well male will spend the last eight Older people want indepenas "delayed reaction to on- and years of his life without be- dence just like younger people, participants. Twenty-five percent of peo- off-road events" and "lower lev- ing able to drive; the average and they want access to the ple over age 80 have visual els of vigilance and awareness woman will spend the last 10 full range of amenities that problems that cannot be cor- about road conditions and oth- years without driving, accord- any city has. One's ability to rected, Hill said. The negative er vehides." ing to Dr. Guohua Li, professor get from home to those places impacts on driving indude The National Highway Traf- of epidemiology at Columbia is extraordinarily important to an inability to accurately see fic Safety Administration of- University and LongROAD's a satisfying life and successful straight ahead or peripherally fers other assessment tools for lead researcher. aging. "If the project goes as "All of the signs point to peoto negotiate intersections and passengers to observe an older take accountof other cars,modriver's behavior. And AARP planned, hopefully we can ple, particularly in a place like torcydes, bicycles and pedestri- offers a Smart Driver refresh- shorten that period without L.A., staying here," he said. ans.Glaucoma and cataracts er courseto help older drivers compromising the safety of — both common as individuals "manage and accommodate the public," Li said. age — impair night vision. common age-related changes And dementia affects one- in vision, hearing and reaction Thestudy third of people over age 85, Hill time," as well as negotiate safe Although the primary goal said. lane changes, maintain safe fol- of the LongROAD study is to
doesn't do the "normal" male
ing Hasness, she's tried online thing of hanging on the perimdating. There are many online eter. He dances — all night with sites, including those for single everywoman inthe group. The seniors. Even AARP has an women love his willingness to online dating site and a regular participate. He might go on a blogcalled Sexology.Thereare few dates, but he has no desire books, induding "Dating After for marriage. 50 for Dummies." The women laugh. Most of Perlis prefers the meetups them have the same reaction. because she can go out and They want a relationship, but have fun with friends, man or marriage isn't the goal. Most noman. have already tried that route, "I go to these things and more than once. They just people have similar concerns want someone to share life — they're divorced, widowed," with. To be present. To have Perlis said. "We're all scared intimacy. "I don'twant anyone movabout doing our senior years alone. But it's not about meet- ing into my house," Perlis said ing men, it's about socializing." sternly. Harness nods, and Jerry Robinson has been co-organizer Karen Hiett, who divorced for years and has a is widowed aftera 35-year grown son. He loves the cama- marriage, blurts "Hell no."
intersections begin to increase
date. Like many others, includ-
alone. But it's not about meeting men, it's
giggle. They roll their eyes
bottled courage. Of course, grown from 180 members to thereare only a few compared 378 in the past year. "I didn't
find friends, especially men to raderie of the meetups, and he
"We're all scared about doing our senior years
Ultimate T AX
D E F E N D E RS
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 • THE BULLETIN
PARENTS + KIDS
Email information for the Family Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylife®bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
TODAY STORYTIMES —PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5 years; 10:30 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/bend or 541-617-7050. TEEN WRITINGGROUP:Writing group with local author, artist and teacher presentations, all teens welcome; free; 4 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/bend or 541-617-7079. TEEN WRITINGGROUP:Ages12-17, featuring creative writing exercises, free-write time and special guests; 4-5 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. "BEAUTYANDTHEBEAST": A performance of the Disney classic by Thoroughly Modern Productions; $22.50 plus fees in advance, $18.50 for seniors and children12 and younger; 7:30 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 NWClearwater Drive, Bend; www.thoroughlymodernprod. com or 541-322-3300. "SAVINGMR. BANKS": Showing of the film about the making of the Disney movie "Mary Poppins";
free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SE E St., Madras; www.jcld.org; 541-475-3351.
Bend; www.thoroughlymodernprod. com or 541-322-3300.
"BEAUTYANDTHE BEAST": A performance of the Disney classic by Thoroughly Modern Productions; $22.50 plus fees in advance, $18.50 for seniors and children12 and younger; 3 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 NWClearwater Drive, Bend; www.thoroughlymodernprod. com or 541-322-3300. SWINGLESINGERS:Thea cappella group performs, presented by the Redmond Community Concert Association; $60, $25 for students 21 and younger, $125 for families, season subscriptions only; 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview High School,4555 SW Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; www.
STORYTIMES —TODDLIN'TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/bend or 541-617-7050. STORYTIMES —FAMILYFUN:Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; www. deschuteslibrary.org/sunriver or 541-312-1080. STORYTIMES —TODDLIN'TALES: Ages18-36 months; 11 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/bend or 541-617-7050. STORYTIMES —PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5 years; 1:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/bend or 541-617-7050.
STORYTIMES — FAMILY SATURDAY STORIES: All ages; 9:30 a.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; www. deschuteslibrary.org/eastbend or 541-330-3760. FAMILY FREE DAY: Free day at themuseum, sponsored byM id Oregon Credit Union; free;10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. STORYTIMES — MUSIC, MOVEMENT BSTORIES:Ages 3-5;10:15 a.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/sisters or 541-312-1070. "BEAUTYANDTHE BEAST": A
redmondcca.org, redmondcca© hotmail.com or 541-350-7222.
MONDAY STORYTIMES —FIZZ! BOOM! READ!:Ages 3-5 years, stories, songs and science; 10:30 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/redmond or 541-312-1050.
performance ofthe Disney classic by Thoroughly Modern Productions; $22.50 plus fees in advance, $18.50 for seniors and children12 and younger; 7:30 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 NWClearwater Drive,
WEDNESDAY BACKPACKEXPLORERS:Investigate science, art, body movement
stations, storiesandsongs, ages 3-4; $10 per child for members, $15 per child for members; 9:3010:30 a.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or
541-382-4754. STORYTIMES —TODDLIN'TALES: Ages0-3;9:30a.m .;EastBend Public Library, 62080 DeanSwift Road; www.deschuteslibrary.org/eastbend or 541-330-3760. STORYTIMES — MOTHERGOOSE 8 MORE:Ages 0-2; free;10:15 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/redmond or 541-312-1050. STORYTIMES —TODDLIN'TALES: Ages18-36 months;10:15 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/bend or 541-617-7050. STORYTIMES —BABYSTEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/bend or 541-617-7050. STORYTIMES —TEEN TERRITORY: Ages12-17, learn strategy games, crafts, Wii andmore;1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/lapine or 541-312-1090. STORYTIMES —FAMILY BLOCK PARTY:LEGO UNIVERSE: Allages; 2:30-4p.m.;EastBend Public Library, 62080 DeanSwift Road; www.deschuteslibrary.org/eastbend
THURSDAY STORYTIMES —PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; www.deschuteslibrary. org/eastbend or 541-330-3760. STORYTIMES — FAMILY FUN: Ages0-5;10:30 a.m .;La PinePublic Library, 16425 First St.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/lapine or 541-312-1090. STORYTIMES — FAMILY FUN: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N.Cedar St.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/sisters or 541-312-1070. STORYTIMES —LISTOS PARA ELKINDER(READY FOR KINDERGARTENINSPANISH): Ages 0-5, interactive stories with songs, rhymes and crafts; free; 11 a.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Deschutes Ave.; www. deschuteslibrary.org/redmond or 541-312-1050. STORYTIMES —BABYSTEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 1:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NW Wall St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/bend or 541-617-7050.
P oto ro ect ocuments Ater earso stru es, eve 0 menta ISB e cou e ina tiet e not By Gracie BondsStaples The Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Christine is 23 now. Attend-
Chicago Tribune I
ing The Community Schoolin Decatur, Georgia, and partic-
ipating In its young-adults-intransitionprogram. Happy. But Beate Sass knows her
daughter might be vastly different had it not been for the army of friends and family who helpedthem navigate this life. And so the moment Sass
completed the Partners and curtis compton /The Atlanta Journal-constitution Policymaking training offered Beate Sass, rlght, tells the storles of people wlth developmental last spring by All About De- disabilities wlth photo essays in "Real Stories, Real People." Sass' velopmental Disabilities, she goal is to educate and build support for funding to help enable knew what she had todo. "A lot o f em p h asisw a s
"I saw her beautiful smile, married before. Minutes later, which intrigued me," said they were pronounced husC HICAGO — F o r 2 2 Wyatt. band and wife. "We did good,"said Wyatt. They had their first date years, a couple persevered through some of life's big- Nov. 7, 1992. Ridarelli agreed. "I cut his hair the first time "Better late than never," she geststruggleshand in hand but without aband on their we went out, then he took me SBld. fingers. Mark Wyatt, 53, to Johnnie's Beef, and we sat The couple were joined at and Anna Ridarelli, 56, fi- outside,"said Ridarelli, quickly the courthouseby family from nally exchanged wedding adding their seconddate was Ohio to California, along with rings at noon on a recent at a much fancier downtown theChicago suburbs. "The fact that they've been Friday at asuburban court- seafoodrestaurant. "I liked his house before Judge Alfred pretty blue eyes, and he was through quitea bit together, it's Levinson. For the couple, sweet and kind." great they're finally formalizit was a bittersweet time to They dateduntil they decid- ing their union," said brother maketheir commitment of- ed to move in together, since Eric Wyatt, 51. "It's not too ficial: Theyrecently learned they were always together often we all get together for Wyatt's multiple myeloma and wanted to savemoney, the something other than funerals has returned aft er a five- couple said.They lived happi- or cancertreatments, soto get year remission of the blood ly for a while until life's many together for a happy occasion cancer.He faces his second challenges crossedtheir paths. is a good thing." stem cell transplant in up- They lost one of Wyatt's brothMom was also glad she coming months, according ers in a work accident and the came to w itness the bi g to his oncologist's assistant other to a heart attack. Later, moment. "I'm absolutely thrilled for at Northwestern Memorial they lost his father. Hospital. Soonafter his father's death, both of them," said Mildred Ridarelli's father was re- Wyatt began having problems Wyatt, 80. "It was a wait but it leasedfrom the hospital the with his back, had surgery was worthwhile, and I knew it day before the ceremony, and went on disability. It was would happen eventually." and her 86-year-old moth- Dec. 12, 2009, that he was diSo did Wyatt, who said it er's health also is failing, agnosed with cancer. He went wasnice to finally call Ridarelthe couple explained. In through radiation, chemother- li his wife. After theshort ceretheir time together, they've apy and a stemcell transplant. mony, hedidn't see animmedilost two of Wyatt's brothWyatt said he knows more ate difference,he said. ers and Wyatt's father and treatments lie ahead, but he But, Wyatt added, "The love fought cancer to gether. was focused on who was be- growsevery minute." They consider each other sidehim on their wedding day. soul mates. Both were obviously nervous Visit Central Oregon's "The time was right," when they werefinally called By Elizabeth Owens-Schiele
people wlth disabilities to lead meaningful and productive lives.
placed ontheimportance of educatingthe public and Georgia abilities and their families. "The photos depict lives policy makers about developmental disabilities," Sasssaid. well-livedas aresult of support "I decided to focus on the im- through funding with a Medportanceof funding so persons icaid waiver and lives that are with developmentaldisabilities devoidof meaning because can access services that will they lack that support and enablethem to lead meaning- funding," Sasssaid. ful andproductive lives." She hopes the photos will "Without funding to support inspire legislators to increase theseyoung adults, often there funding. is nothing meaningful for She plans to create a travelthem to do," Sass said. "They ing exhibit and a publication sit at home, become isolated, that will be givento lawmakers depressed and lose the pre- and the public next year. cious skills they haveworked The seed for theproject was so hard to achieve. It's not un- planted nearly five years ago usual for a parent to have to when her family lived in Tallaquit their job to take care of hassee, Florida. "I was already photographthem." Sassknows because Chris- ing people in my community tine has autism and cerebral and telling their stories but just palsy, and becauseshe has didn't know how to showcase watched friends struggle to the lives of those living with decarve out meaningful lives for velopmental disabilities." their children with disabilities. Sassbegan recruiting famiUntil recently, caring for lies who wanted to share their Christine required a lot of her stories.After a telephone conattention andenergy. Now that versation,she arranges an apChristinehassupport, Sass has pointment to get to know them, launched "Real Stories, Real their daily routineandthe mesPeople," a website containing sage they want toconvey. photo essays about individuals Rebecca Fincher and h er living with developmental dis- husband, Bill, of Johns Creek,
Georiga,were among the first to share a story about the dai-
ly strugglesof raising a special-needs child. "It's likescheduling arounda newborn or toddler that never
grows up," said RebeccaFincher. "You have to plan and act on the needs of that person 24
hoursa day." At 22, John Fincher is the
youngest of the couple's three children.Last October, he aged out of h igh sc hool wi thout
funding for a Medicaid waiver but was recently granted one. Without it, Fincher said h e
wouldn't have much of afuture and neitherwould she. The public rarely seesthe demandscaregivers face, Sass said.They don't seethem feeding children,bathing them, liftingthem. "That's part of the personal story that they don't share,"
she said. "I hopethe photo essays I havecreated will provide a better understanding of the
unique challenges peoplewith developmental disabilities and their families experience in
their daily lives and why funding for support is critical."
Ridarelli said. "We've been
into the courtroom.
through so much togeth-
The couple cracked jokes with the judge, who said he we'reofficially together. I'm usually presided over divorce putting all my faithin God." proceedings. He encouraged Wyatt hadproposed mul- them to hold hands before he tiple times over the years, began. They told the judge the first time on a Florida they had atough time that day beach. convincingthe desk clerk who "I wasn't ready," remem- took their marriagelicense apbers Ridarelli, a hairdress- plication they had never been er. "I was afraid of change. It's a bigdecision." Thecouple started dating after meeting through muer. We want to make sure
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Family history Contlnued from D1 You can getbackground information anddetails of daily life from books and newspapers, either at online archives or at the public library. But don't fo rget to i n ter-
view the living, says Carmack (warrencarmack.com). Your au nt or gra n d father
might be a treasure trove of facts andanecdotes. "That's what we ne ed t o
get recorded, because that will be lost," Carmack says. "Those stories are not in the
records. Those storiesare not on ancestry.com.Tape-record the interview and transcribe it, or ta ke no tes; whatever works for you. But get those family stories recorded."
Carmack says her mother always told her that Car-
mack's gr andmother h a d scarlet fever on the ship that brought
he r t o Amer i c a .
That couldn't be, Carmack started at Palermo's website thought, because there was and anonline template. no such voyage; her grandElkins, a genealogist and mother was born here. But blogger (valerieelkins.com), then Carmack i n terviewed often suggeststhat beginners another relative and discov- start by writing down the top ered that her mom was right. 10 stories they want to pass The family had actually gone onto future generations. "These are the stories that back to Ireland for a lengthy visit, and it was on the re- mean something to y o u r turn t ri p t o Am e r i ca th a t heart," she says. Carmack's grandmother had Maybe you have a grandbeen ill with scarlet fever. father who sold watermelon When it's time to start writfor 10 cents aslice to support ing, think "short and simple," his family during the Great says Lynn Palermo, a family Depression, or an aunt who historian who blogs at Arm- overcame childhood shyness chair Genealogist (thearm- tobecome astage actress. "It's soeasy to get caught up chairgenealogist.com). Palermo s u ggests st a rt- in the grammar and the spelling with a single short story ing and thesemantics and the before you tackle a larger phrasing," Elkins says. "Just project. You migt want to foget the story down, and then cus on one event, one day or you can work on polishing, a 10-year span of time. Just adding and deleting." be sure to pick a subject that Write the way you talk, will resonate with you and Elkins s ays, and try n ot t o your family. There's detailed airbrush you r an ce s tors. information about how to get Sensitive issues might not
be suitable for all audiences, but you can alwayswrite two versions of a story — one for
children and one for teenagers and older. Even if a family
G allery- B e n d
member made a bad decision an d co n s e-
quencesas long as you present the truth in age-appropriate terms.
Palermo likes the idea of printing your first story and distributing it to family members;you'll get the satisfaction of completing a project and sharing what you've learned. Websitessuch as blurb.com offer options for self-publishing,oryou can come up w it h your own format. Whateveryou do,Palerm o says, don't fall into the trap of
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waiting to write until you've finished all your research. "That will never happen," Palermo says, laughing. "The
research will never end."
and, say, landed in prison, there's plenty to be learned about actions
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Email information for the Pets Calendar at least 10days before publication to communityli email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
r an armin: newa roac to raisin oats By Barbara Brotman Chicago Tribune
CHICAGO — Eric Staswick
headed to his goat shed and entered to the sound of soft
bleating. "Hey, girl," he said, leading a calm-eyed Nigerian dwarf goat named Claire onto a milking stand outside. Claire contentedly munched grain as Staswick hooked her up to a milker, petting her back as the milk flowed. So began a recent morning
:~r;.' ~l ftlj) k' f '
!l(t" ] fil('
on the Staswick family farm. It isn't really a farm; it's a
'S I , t (
Baby goat Argyle milks from mother Jane.
house on a double lot on a side street in the Albany Park
neighborhood. A shed Staswick built in the side yard houses the family's small herd of goats. Raising chickens in the Chicago area is no longer uncommon. Staswick and his wife, Bethany, however, are among Photos by Jose M. Osorio!Chicago Tribune a small group of city dwellers Urban farmer Eric Staswick, 26, milks one of his goats, Claire, at his home in the Albany Park neighwho have stepped deeper into borhood in Chicago. Someurbanfarmers are moving beyond chickens and beesand are now raising the world of urban livestock. goats. The Staswicks' goats are thorough Chicagoans, down to their names. Following the animals for food. The pros and cons of raising They have to be fenced cortradition of naming goats acStill, goats are uncommon farm animals in the city were rectly. Their hooves have to cording to a theme, they name in the city, said Martha Boyd, on view at the third annual be trimmed. And, "At kidding theirs after Chicago streets. program directorof Angelic Urban Livestock Expo on a re- time, it can be very frightenThe three kids — 3-week- Organics Learning Center's cent Saturday at the Chicago ing," she said. old goats that are cute as urban initiative in Chicago. High School for Agricultural One of her goats, Ava, plush toys but battle for spots For one thing, they're a lot of Sciences. was born with what is called at udders like prizefighterswork. The expo is an opportunity wimpy kid syndrome — a con"There's alot of reasons peo- for people considering raising dition that left the animal unwhom Staswick let into the shed to join their mothers are ple left dairy farms," she said. chickens, rabbits, quail, ducks, able to stand or to eat or drink named Foster, Ainslie and "It's very time-consuming." bees or goats to learn from for her first five days. Argyle. But it is also fun, a source of people already doing so. Ioder stayed up all night Keeping goats in Chicago delicious milk and cheese and Goats raised for milk and with Ava, holding her up so is perfectly legal. There is no a source of delight to neigh- cheese requirefar more time she could nurse from her prohibition in the municipal borhood children, say goat to care for than chickens, said mother. Then she made splints code against keeping livestock farmers. Staswick, who raises both. for the goat's legs out of popsi"It's an adventure every "You've got to be there (for cle sticks. animals, said John Holden, spokesman for the city's Law year," said Carolyn Ioder, who milking) twice a day, every N ow f u l l -grown an d Department. Th e o retically, has beenraising goats ather day — no exceptions," he said. healthy, Ava s potted Ioder "It's a big thing to have a standing outside the goat pen a modern-day Mrs. O'Leary Austin neighborhood resicould even keep a cow. dence for four years. In warm goat," said Ioder. "It's not like on a recent day, jumped up, Livestock are covered un- weather, she walks them you just get a dog." hooked herfront legs over the der laws prohibiting cruelty to down the alley to graze in an In addition to time, there fence and nuzzled her. "I'm like her second momanimals or excessive animal empty lot. are many expenses, she said. noise. Also, individuals are not She knows of only four goat The goats have to be kept my," said Ioder, 57, petting her allowed to keep or slaughter herds in the city. supplied with food and water. affectionately.
The Staswicks got their goats in 2013. They already had chickens and Muscovy ducks, whose eggs they were enjoying. Then Eric Staswick, 29, who
walking to nearby Haugan Elementary School stop to watch them in the yard. The Staswicks' next-door neighbors are so taken with the animals, Bethany said, that they take
is director of production at a photos from their windows. small ad agency, started lookThe Staswicks take care to ing into goats. keep their neighbors well-sup"I found out that they were plied with eggs. "A common recommensmall enough to keep in an urban setting and that they have dation for anyone raising urpersonalities," he said. ban livestock is to bribe your H is wife at f i rst di d n ot neighbors," Eric S taswick share his enthusiasm, he said, sard. but during a conversation over Ioder, too, gives away eggs dinner, fittingly at Girl and the and cheese and values good Goat res taurant,sheagreed to neighbor relations. She has give the plan a try. sold goats that bleat too loudly and keeps her herd smallBethany Staswick, 27, is now a fan, though the goats she currently has seven goats. Her next-door neighbor, are not always fans of Bethany, at least when she takes 29th Ward Ald. Deborah Graover the milking when her ham, is appreciative of her husband is away on business. efforts. They are used to Eric doing The goats are "very, very the chore. When she milks quiet," she said. "You may them, "They like to kick," smell them before you hear she said. "But they love me them." otherwise." And if there is an occasional They have five children age barnyard smell, she said, Ioder 5 and under, including two fos- quickly takes care of it. ter children, who all love the Overall, E r i c S t a swick's goats, as well as the cheese thoughts on becoming a goat and yogurt made from their farmerare cautionary. "Make sure you are commilk. The goats are popular fix- mitted," he s a id. "It's not tures in the neighborhood. something to be entered into In warm w eather, children lightly."
Find Your Dream Home SUN FoREsT
What to do about a counter-surfing canine ""-",'„"" By Marc Morrone
their feathers under the heat
week and correct him (note grees in the winter, and I am I say correct and not punish) wondering what is the lesser We got a Lab/boxer mix every single time he goes for of the two evils — spraying • puppy six months ago. a food item that is not in his the bird and taking a risk of He is very smart and is now bowl, then he would sure- him being cold or not spraying totally housebroken and oth- ly learn not to counter-surf. him and worrying that he may erwise an amazing dog. He's But if that's not possible, the feather pluck. as big as a pony, has a mouth whole family needs to apply F eather-plucking h a s as big as a bear trap and is tall themselves to not leaving any • many more causes than enough to reach on top of our edibles out. Then, when you just a bird not being misted counters and devour any ed- can apply yourself to a train- daily, but you are correct that ibles we leave out. Loaves of ing session, you can put out a it is an important part of birdbread or fruit or a box of ce- loaf of bread and take the dog keeping. It is especially imreal — everything goes down into the kitchen and correct portant in the winter months, his throat. We scold him when him every time he goes for it. when the air is dry, as this can we see him doing it, and he When the lesson is over, you compromise a bird's plumage seems contrite for a minute, put the bread away so the dog severely. You are correct about but after the minute is over, he no longer has the opportunity the bird feeling chilly after be-
lamp and preening. Just be sure tokeep the lamp's cord well away from the bird's cage.
to take it off the counter, and
got a bunch of bananas that thus the memory of the lesson were left on top of the fridge. should be retained. Are there any t r aining methodsyou can recommend •My African grey parrot to do? •has perfect plumage, and • This is n ot r e ally a I want to keep it this way. I • training issue but a know you need to mist a bird management issue. If y ou with water daily to keep it like could follow the dog around this. However, my husband all day long every day of the does keep our house at 68 de-
DESIGN I BUILD I REMODEL
803 SW Industrial Way, Bend, OR
If the cord is within reach, the
LE F F E L
Dasy( e ttle faranyone b((r a p l astics((rgeas for
CE N T E R
bird will surely chew on it and
thus ruin a good time.
( '0 (
INwtN.leffelcenter.com ' 541-388-3006
is back at it. One day he even
THE No N p ROFIT
AssocIATION OF OREGON
ing wet down, and I solved this
problem with my birds by getting a clamp lamp like those used with reptiles to keep the
cage warm along with a 100watt reptile heat lamp. After you spray down your bird, you clamp the heat lamp on the cage right over the bird and
We Support Central oregon Nonprofits!
The go-Minute Grant Proposal
turn it on. Birds love this and
spend at least an hour ruffling
The Nonprofit Associa-
Maryn Boess, National Nonprofit Tralner 8 Consultant
tion of Oregon's (NAO) Nonprofit Network of Exercise
nonprofit administrators strengthen general management skills frOm fundraiSing tO financial management to effective supervision.
The mostobvious exercise for both you and your dog is to go for a walk. All it will cost is
Continued from 01
a little of your time.
It is a good way to get outside and enjoy your surroundings. To make it interesting (mostly for yourself), vary a local kennel is an option, your walk by going to differbut depending on the dog's ent neighborhoods or make needs, it can be very expen- it challenging by walking up
Finding someone to take care of your dog while you travel can be quite a chore and an expense. Boarding at
s ive. Another option i s t o
and down hills and see some
have someone stay at your different scenery you don't house and not only take care normally see on your "reguo f your a n i mals, but
a l so lar" route. Don't forget to take
your house — a win, win. Be the "poop bags" should your sure to pick someone trust- dog decide to leave a token of worthy wh o l oves animals
itspresence. Be respectful of
and is able to deal with the schedule you have set up for your animals. Training can be an additional expense if you take your dog to a professional. The trainer will accomplish the desiredresult,but be prepared to payforthe service.You can train your dog yourself — but
other people's property and don't let your dog destroy it.
get advice from those in the
for your pet, and what won't
Find an open field and throw
aball and play fetch with your d og. Be sure it i s OK w i t h
the property owner to use the area for a while and be sure to clean up when you're finished. The most important thing
know, do your research and cost you a penny, is to give it have lots of patience, time and plenty oflove — pet it, have fun energy. with it and enjoy it.
Central Oregon helps
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Toby, a lover of the outdoors Here's Toby, abeautiful dark blond 5-year-old Labrador mix. He came inwith his friend Phoebe, anAustralian shepherd mix. Tobyhasspent most of his life outdoors andwould be forever grateful to find a home in your yard or byyour fireplace! If you would like to meet Toby, contact the shelter at 541-447-7178, or view him and other adoptable animals at www.humanesocIetyochocos. com.
Food, Home & Garden • < TheBulletin
ViSit Our WebSite at
When: February 25, 2o~g
Time: 8 a.m.— ~o a.m. Where: Partners In care
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
O'Donne i sa ieuto'T eView' TV SPOTLIGHT By David Bauder The Associated Press
at the daytime talk
duce the stress in her life. "We've had fun, and I hope
O'Donnell had returned to "The View" i n
we'llhave more," she said.
part of a revamp aimed at pany said. The CBS knockstopping a ratings slide, join- off "The Talk," meanwhile, ing Whoopi Goldberg, Rosie in nipping at its heels with Perez and Nicolle Wallace on an average of 2.69 million the panel. viewers. "The change has not, given N ow "The View" w il l b e their ratings performance, looking for someone new. As been successful in that re- O'Donnell urged her daughgard," said Bill Carroll, an an- ter to wave goodbye, her coalyst of the syndication mar- hosts led the audience in a
On her last show, she O'Donnell has ended her sec- scolded Kanye West for his N EW Y O R K
Ros i e
ond stint on "The View," her
s h ow. aged 2.91 million viewers per
attack, said she needed to re-
post-Grammy Aw ards r a nt
goodbye about as short as her at Beck, and her comment tenure. Her first tenure lasted in a segment about a Mona stormy eight months and tana legislator trying to ban ended in 2007. too-tight clothing had to be Lou Rocco/ABC viaThe Associated Press She announced last week- bleeped out. RosieO'Donnellhas ended hersecond stintasco-hoston "The end she was leaving. O'DonHer outsized personaliView." She thanked the show's creator, Barbara Walters, and prom- nell, who is going through a ty brought the usual tabloid ised to bring her glue gunback someday for a crafting segment. divorce and has had a heart rumors of b ackstage strife
ket for Katz Media. The ABC show has aver-
This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic RogerMoore, is published here every Friday. ft should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational valuefor older children with parental guidance.
Sex:A little making out, some of it Th e kid-attractor factor: The dirty movie all of America is talking Rating: PG-13 for crude and sexual with a mannequin. material throughout, some lanDrugs:Teens down beers in a guage andteen partying. party. Goodlessons/badlessons: Curiosity will end up with you in What it's about:A smart teen paren ts' advisory: The ianguage handcuffs and some perv slapping fiQhts being labeled a "D.U.F.F.is the oniy thing that makes it designated ugly fat friend" in her edgy enough to draw oider teens y o u with a whip. high school. Suitable for kids old enough to date Violence: Abusive sex play. — 15-and-up. The kid-attractor factor:Smart, Language: Enough profanity to Qood-looking teens,sassing and earnan R by itself. FIFTY SHADES QFGHEY» working out their issues among Rating:R for strong sexual content Sex:Nudity, sadomasochistic sex J. themselves. including dialogue, some unusual g a mes and the like. 't behavior and graphic nudity, and Dru g s: Aicohoi is consumed. let anybody else label you, because for language Parents' advisory:Kids who sneak "only you can define yourself." What it's about:A college coed i nto "the dirty movie" might be disSubmitted photo Violence: A punch is thrown. falls under the spell of a rich, hand- appointed, as this makes sex kinky Dealing with the label of "designated ugly fat friend," a smart teen Language:Some profanity, played some and young sadomasochistic y e t dull — inappropriate for anyone navigates the challenge of defining herself. "The DUFF" is best for crude laughs. sex enthusiast. under16. for audiences 15-and-up. L
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
has been going on, you have some working at the hospital where my serious thinkingto do about staying husband receives his primary care. in this marriage. One afternoon, out of curiosity, I Dear Abby: I had an abusive accessedhismedicalrecords.In his boyfriend who, I realized later, had file, it was noted that he is high-risk abused his wife and children. After for STDs. In fact, he was treated for we broke up, my close friend and two different ones neighbor asked me if I'd mind if she went someyears back. I have been tested out with him. I i n iDEPR for STDs during all tially said no, but afABBY my annuai physicais ter thinking about it, and the results were I thought how could always negative. I she? She knew how think it's because we often go for he had treated me, pushing, shoving weeks without any sexual contact. and isolating me from my friends. What should I do with this inforI had words with her about it, and mation? How do I talk to him about she said she wasn't there, so she it without letting him know that I'm didn't know if it really happened. aware ofhis medical history? What kind of a woman wouldn't — ConcernedinM assachusetts support me? Dear Concerned: Unless you He is over there often, and I live claim to be dairvoyant, I don't see right next door. I am furious with how you can discuss this without her. Do I have a right to be? admitting you accessed his medical — Alice in New Mexico records, which is against the law. Dear Alice:Your friend must be Be prepared for him to be irate, be- desperate for male companionship cause the best defense is a strong of- or incredibly naive in failing to recfense. You are lucky your husband ognize that what happened to you hasn't given you an STD. (and the man's former wife) won't Dear Abby: I r e cently started
physical harm. Dear Abby:A woman I know has a husband who is deployed. I would like to send her a card offering support and love, to tell her how thank-
ful I am for both of their sacrifices in the service of our country.
Can you assist with wording and other ideas on how I canbe supportive? She lives far away, so this will
all be long distance. I don't want to come across wrong or say something that could offend.
I ran across an article the other day on what NOT to say to military wives, and I'm afraid I may have committed a faux pas and don't want to do it again. — Civilian in Iowa
Dear Civilian:If you think you "may" have committed a breach of etiquette, pick up the phone, call the
woman and offer an apology. Explain that you read an article about what not to say to military wives,
and hopeyou didn'toffend her.Offer to stay in touch — if that's what she would like — so you can let her
know she and her husband are in your thoughts, and let her suggest By all means talk with him about also happen to her. Please don't other ways you might be helpful this, if only to find out whether you waste your time being angry. You eventhoughyou are geographically have sex so infrequently because are lucky to be rid of your abuser distant. he's having relations with other and should be grateful you realized — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com people. Now thatyou know what he was one before he caused you or P.O. Box69440,LosAngeles, CA 90069
HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORFRIDAY, FEB. 20, 2015:This yearyoutell it like it is, and tend to getstrong reactionsas a result. You don't do anything halfway — it is all or nothing. Passions run high nomatter whatyour status is; however, ifyou tryto sit on your feelings, you could experience a backfire. Ifyou are single, looktoward the end of summer and Stars slIew tlIs klsd beyond to meet whogives of dayysu'llhave someone ** * * * D ynamic you a case of the ** * * Positive bu t terflies. This *** Average relationship will be ** So-so important. If you are * Difficult attached, the two of you often have arguments about how muchyou put into this or that. Why argue?Accept each other rather than criticize. ARIES often stirs up strong feelings.
ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * * The planets will encourage you to return to the friendly yet direct Aries whoeveryone knows and likes. Youfeel most comfortable when you're being straightforward. A conversation with someoneata distance could haveyou rethinking a matter. Tonight: Out and about.
TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * You'll want to express what is on your mind, but a certain vulnerability could stop you. Understand thatyou will miss an opportunity if you are not clear. Onthe other hand, you might be morecontent keeping your feelings to yourself. Tonight: Vanish.
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
from youquickenough.Staywhereyouare bestaccepted. Tonight: Whereyour friends
are. CANCER (June21-July22)
** * Your mind is likely to drift to different thoughts. By midafternoon, you'll realize whatyouneedtodo.W hatyoucanaccomplish couldbe beyond whatyou originally had thought. Eliminate all your internal chatter, and you'll have muchmorefree time. Tonight: Join a friend.
** * * You might feel as if you aretop on of a problem. However, someoneelse could tell you inno uncertainterms that he orshe thinks you are onthe wrong path. Listen to this person'scomments and slow down. Ask others for their feedback. Tonight: Take the lead.
** * * Your fiery personality is likely to takeabackseat,asyou have been practicing self-discipline as of late. Achild or loved one's actions will makeyou smile and encourage you to gowith the flow. Doyourself a favorand don't overthink it. Tonight: Bea little wild.
** * * Your fiery ways add flair to whatever you do, especially this afternoon. Know that the dramatic way in which you present yourself will have aneffect on others. Today you will be able to seebeyond the hereand Tonight: TGIF!
** * * You could find thatyour interest now pointsyou in the direction of security, real estate andyour domestic life. You might try to calm down or mitigate a disagreement. Knowthat there aredeepfeelings on both sides about the matter at hand. Tonight: Try something cozy.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
** * * You could feel guilty for not having meta partner halfway. Asuncomfortable as it might be, takeadvantage of anopportunity to clear the air. This person has avery strong sense ofwhat he or shewants and expects from you. Tonight: Join friends to welcome theweekend.
** * * You'll be direct with others. Be careful, as you could bemet with a very powerful response. Howyou seewhat is going on might change as aresult of an intense conversation. Do not push others awayjust because youare angry right now. Tonight: Hang out.
LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct. 22)
impression. Somepeople will instantly trust
** * * You know thatyou need to have an important conversation. If you don't move quickly, the other party will be the oneto initiate this chat. Listen to how muchthis person has to offer andpayattention to how composedheorsheis.Tonight:Theonly
** * Weigh the pros andcons of afinancial agreement. Youmight be pushedto commit before you areready. Ask questions andtalktsomeone o who has beeninasimilar situation before agreeing to anything. Tonight: Treat a friend to munchies.
you, whereas others can't seemto getaway
GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * *
You are more visible than you
© King Features Syndicate
brief "Rosie" chant before the cameras turned off.
TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES i
Hus an 's rne recor ss oc wi e
day, down from 3.04 million
S e ptember, last season, the Nielsen com-
need someonethey canlook up
to, and who will support them. Joely Fisher returns in her recurring guest role. Nancy Travis and Hector Elizondo also star. B p.m. on 6, "Undercover Boss" —The show's sixth season concludes with security — or, at least, the last featured
boss hopes so —asthe new episode "Vivint" focuses on that home-protection technology company. Its founder and CEO, Todd Pedersen, finds his share of challenges out in the field — not the least of which is fighting his fear of heights while trying to perform a rooftop installation. He also gets stressed while working at the firm's base for monitoring its alarms.
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • AMERICAN SNIPER(R) 6:40, 9:45 • AMERICAN SNIPER IMAX (R) 11:50 a.m., 3:10, 6:15, 9:25 • BIRDMAN(R) 3:45, 7:05 • BLACKORWHITE(PG-13) 12:25 • THE DUFF(PG-13) 12:45, 4:05, 6:35, 9:15 • FIFTY SHADESOFGREY (R) 11:40 a.m., 12:40, 2:45, 3:40, 6:30, 7:15, 9:40, 10:15 • HOT TUBTIMEMACHINE2 (R) 12:30, 4:15, 7:30, 10:30 • THE IMITATIONGAME(PG-13) 3:20, 6:05, 9:05 • JUPITERASCENDING(PG-13) 12:25, 6:45 • JUPITERASCENDING 3-D(PG-l3)3:35,9:55 • KINGSMAN:THESECRETSERVICE (R) 11:30 a.m., l2:35, 3:05, 3:50, 6:20, 6:55, 9:20, 10 • MCFARLAND,USA(PG)noon, 3, 6, 9 • PADDINGTON (PG) 11:55 a.m., 3:40 • PROJECTALMANAC(PG) 9:35 • SEVENTHSON(PG-13) 10:05 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (PG) 11:45a.m. • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUTOF WATER 3-D (PG) 2:55, 6:50, 9:10 • THETHEORY OFEVERYTHING (PG-13) 1, 3:55, 7:10 • TWO DAYS,ONENIGHT(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 3:15, 6:10 • WHIPLASH(R) 12:15, 3:30, 7, 10:10 • WILD(R) 1, 9:50 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. •
B p.m. on 2, 9, "Last Man Standing" —Ryan and Kyle (Jordan Masterson, Christoph Sanders) both have a big supporter in Mike (Tim Allen), who backs them in defending their respective beliefs, in the new episode "Three Sundays." The situation gives Mike a better idea of just how much they
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562 • THEHUNGER GAMES: MOCKINGJAY — PART1 (PG13) 6 • TAKEN 3(PG-13) 9:15 • Younger than 2t may attend all screeningsif accompanied byalegalguardian.
B:31 p.m. on 2, 9, "Cristela" — Roseanne Barr returns in her guest role as Veronica in the new episode "Marriage, Counselor." The character's divorce from Trent (Sam McMurray) is on hold because there's no prenuptial agreement — and Trent tries to get Cristela (Cristela Alonzo) to convince Veronica to sign one, with Cristela then mediating between them. Daniela (Maria Canals-Barrera) calls out Felix (Carlos Ponce) on lying to her about one aspect of their marriage. ct zap2it
' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING Aaarard-Iarinning
neighborhood on Bend's I4restside. www.northwestcrossing.com
ASSURANCE Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • AMOST VIOLENT YEAR (R)5:30 • THESEARCHFOR GENERALTSO (no MPAA rating)3:30 • WHIPLASH(R) 8:15 I
iswhatyou getwhen EVERGREEN manages your lovedone's medications
Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • FIFTYSHADES OFGREY (R)3:30,6:i5,9 • KINGSMAN:THE SECRET SERVICE (R)3:45,6:30,9:15 • MCFARLAND,USA(PG)3:15, 6:05, 8:45 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (PG) 4, 6:15, 8:30
In-Home Care Services 541-389-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com
Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • FIFTY SHADESOFGREY (R)4:30, 7:15 • KINGSMAN:THE SECRET SERVICE (R)4:15,7 • MCFARLAND,USA(PG)4, 6:45 • SPAREPARTS(PG-13) 7 • STILL ALICE (PG-13) 4:45, 6:45 Madras Cinema 5,1101SWU.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • FIFTY SHADESOFGREY (R)4:10, 7, 9:45 • HOTTUB TIME MACHINE 2 (R)5:10,7:20,9:30 • JUPITERASCENDING(PG-13) 6:50 • KINGSMAN:THE SECRET SERVICE (R)4:25,7:15,9:55 • SEVENTHSON(PG-13) 4:30, 9:25 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (PG) 4:50, 7:10, 9:20 •
All at blowout prices!
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • MCFARLAND,USA(PG)4:10, 7: IO • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (Upstairs — PG) 4,7 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in today's 0 GO! Magazlne
C om p l e m e n t s
H o me I n t e ri o r s
541.322.7337 w ww . c o m p l e m e o t s h o m e . c o m
ON PAGES 3&4: COMICS & PUZZLES M The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbuiletin.com THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 •
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i caution when pur-i products or • I chasing services from out of I l the area. Sending l ' cash, checks, o r '
i credit i n f ormationi may be subjected to
i FRAUD. For morei
about an c I information advertiser, you may I l call t h e ' State
Ore g onl Atto r ney '
i General's O f f i ce i Consumer Protec- • ho t l in e at l i 1-877-877-9392.
I t ion
l The Bulletin l Serving C«nrral Oregon sincei««ii
Antiques & Collectibles
Old Gas Pumps/Soda Vending Machines WANTED! Will pay cash. Kyle, 541-504-1050 The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.
Se««lnyCe«««« al Oregon sln«e S«8
Crafts & Hobbies
Dachshund AKC creams Rare color! 541-508-4558
Ponshers • Saws
O r e g o n
Chihuahua Toys (3), 6 mos to 1 year, $150
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Repalr &i Suppllee
Upright Dresser« Donate deposit bottles/ Custom quality, excelWant to Buy or Rent cans to local all vol., non-profit rescue, for lent condition, crafted 243 walnut & swirly walnut Wanted: $Cash paid for feral cat spay/neuter. burl, 2 upper shelves, 2 Ski Equipment vintage costume jew- T railer a t Jak e ' s cedar-lined drawers plus elry. Top dollar paid for D iner, Hwy 2 0 E ; 3 other drawers parti- Dynastar speed SX skis Gold/Silver.l buy by the Petco in R edmond; tioned for socks).(2Size: 192cm, Look TT bindEstate, Honest Artist donate M-F at Smith 73"H x 36"W x 16" D. If Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Sign, 1515 NE 2nd, ings $80 541-306-6539 new, $5,500; Bend; or CRAFT in selling for$1275. 245 205 Tumalo. Can pick up 541-312-2393 large amts, 389-8420. Golf Equipment Items for Free www.craftcats.org Dryer: Whirlpool nat. CHECK YOURAD Good boxesformoving gas, Ig. cap. exc. cond. German Shepherds east side near Jake's www.sherman-ranch.us $150. 541-719-1217 541-317-1196. $1 900+. 541-281-6829 Electrolux Affinity FrigidSleeper sofa, good Golden Retrievers, AKC aire front loading washer, cond., FREE, we're English Cream, Euro- red, 5 yrs old, needs moving.541-390-9682 ean bloodlines, all cerli- electrical part. $200 obo. on the first day it runs ied. Taking $500 depos- 541-390-4478 to make sure it is cor206 its now, puppies due rect. "Spellcheck" and Feb. 25. 541-81 5-8456 Where can you find a Pets & Supplies human errors do occur. If this happens to helping hand? Japanese Chinfemale your ad, please conThe Bulletin recompuppy, 4 mo., crate From contractors to tact us ASAP so that mends extra caution trained, shots. $320 yard care, it's all here corrections and any when purc h as- (541) 279-6719 adjustments can be in The Bulletin's ing products or sermade to your ad. "Call A Service vices from out of the AKC LAB 1 black male 541-385-5809 left! 9 wks, dew claws, Professional" Directory The Bulletin area. Sending cash, Classified shots, wormed. $500. checks, or credit in541-410-3635 f ormation may be 246 G ENERATE SOM E subjected to fraud. EXCITEMENT in your Guns, Hunting For more informa- Labrador pups,black, neighborhood! Plan a & Fishing born 1/17, $400/ea. tion about an advergarage sale and don't $200 dep. ready in 4 tiser, you may call forget to advertise in Bend local pays CASH!! weeks. 1 Chocolate the O r egon State classified! AKC male left, $800. for firearms 8 ammo. Attorney General's 541-385-5809. 541-408-8880 541-526-0617 Office C o n sumer Protection hotline at Malemute/Husky pups,Hutch, oak 5'x6', leaded Good classified ads tell 1-877-877-9392. blue eyes 3 females, glass doors & mirror the essential facts in an 5 males. Can send at back, 3 cupboards interesting Manner.Write The Bulletin below. Exc. c o nd. from the readers view - not Se««i«9Cen««elOnyon since «9IB photos. $500 & up. $400. 541-318-8797 541-977-6150. the seller's. Convert the facts into benefits. Show Adopt a rescued cat or POODLE or POMAPOO NEED TO CANCEL the reader how the item will kitten! Altered, vacci- puppies, toy. Stud also YOUR AD? help them insomeway. nated, ID chip, tested, 541-475-3889 The Bulletin more! CRAFT, 65480 This Classifieds has an 78th, Bend, Saf/Sun, Queensland Heelers advertising tip "After Hours" Line 1-5. 541 - 389-8420 Standard 8 Mini, $150 brought toyouby Call 541-383-2371 www.craftcats.org 8 up. 541-280-1537 24 hrs. to cancel The Bulletin your ad! Serving Cental Oregonsince i«t«« Bichon Frise AKC reg'd www.rightwayranch.wor dpress.com puppies, 5 fem ale, Queen size mattress & By far Central $900/ea. 541-953-0755 Yorkie AKC tiny pups, 2 boxsprings w/metal rail, Oregon's largest or 541-912-1905. Fs,1 M,12wksold, UTD $199. 541-728-5244 Gun & Knife Show! shots, health guar, pics. Sat. Feb. 21st, 9-5 $1100.541-777-7743 Sun. Feb. 22nd, 9-3 Sleep Comfort Twin Admission only $6.00! XL adjustable bed 210 503-363-9564 with vibrator, with or Furniture & Appliances without mattress 8 www.wesknodelgunfoundation, clean, shows.com A1 Washere&Dryere Brittany Spaniel/ needs new air pump. W hoodle mix puppies,2 Full warranty, FREE CASH!! $400 cash girls, 1 stud, reddish hydelivery! Also, used For Guns, Ammo & 541-382-7072 or poallergenic coat. $650. washers/dryers wanted. Reloading Supplies. 541-410-5165 541-408-0490 541-280-7355 541-408-6900. 202
• B en
264- Snow Removal Equipment 265 - BuildingMaterials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270- Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales NorlhwestBend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Norlheast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment andMachinery 316- Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry,RabbitsandSupplies 341 - Horses andEquipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375 - Meat andAnimal Processing 383- Produce andFood
Furniture & Appliances
arecommends extra ' ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208- Pets and Supplies 210 -Furniture & Appliances 211- Children's Items 212 -Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 -Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Huntingand Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- HealthandBeauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253 - TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools
A v e .
HOH'T MIS THIS DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial
9 7 7 0 2 266
Hea t ing & Stoves
Switch & Save Event BUYING & SE LLING from DirecTV! Pack- All gold jewelry, silver a ges s t a rting a t and gold coins, bars, $ 19.99/mo. Fre e rounds, wedding sets, 3-Months of HBO, class rings, sterling silStarz, SHOWTIME & ver, coin collect, vinCINEMAX. FREE tage watches, dental Bill Fl e ming, GENIE HD/DVR Up- gold. 5-drawer Hon g rade! 2 0 1 5 NF L 541-382-9419. Industries Sunday Ticket. I nComb. Blu-Ray keycommercial file cluded with S e lect board/iPadAir case NIB. cabinet, Packages. New Cus$25. 541-588-6070 43" wide, 66" high tomers Only IV Sup- Cooker King d eep Originally $1000; port Holdings LLC- An f ryer, l i k e ne w . authorized D i recTV $200. 541-279-8908 asking$450. Dealer. Some exclu541-948-1824 sions apply - Call for Get your details 263 1-800-410-2572 business (PNDC) Tools
advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 or ~2 e e k s 2 t l Ad must include price of 255 il e s~ t e o f «5«0 or less, or multiple Computers items whosetotal does not exceed T HE B U LLETIN r e $500. quires computer advertisers with multiple Call Classifieds at ad schedules or those 541-385-5809 selling multiple syswww.bendbulleun.com tems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term Glock 34 Gen4, night "dealer" in their ads. sights, extra mags, hol- Private party advertisster, $650. 541-771-3222 ers are defined as those who sell one Oak gun cabinet computer. Holds 8 rifles and two drawers. Call for info.Pvt 257 party, 541-923-8868 Musical Instruments
a ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
2007 Breckvvell Pellet Stoye Very good condition, has self-lighter. Comes with a ton of pellets (valued at $250 alone!), stove pipe, pellet bucket and cleaning brushes. Need to move it soonsellrngfor $600. Call 541-388-2552 before 7pm.
What are you looking for? You'll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds
Black 8 Becker skillsaw, 6-1/2" $25. 541-385-4790 Craftsman 1/2" drill,
Craftsman industrial 7-1/4" skilsaw w/blade, DID YOU KNOW 7 IN $45. 541-385-4790 10 Americans or 158 million U.S. A d ults Craftsman sabre saw. r ead content f r om speed torque control, n ewspaper m e d i a $40. 541-385-4790 each week? Discover the Power of the PaTURN THE PAGE cific Northwest NewsFor More Ads paper Advertising. For a free brochure call The Bulletin 916-288-6011 or Smith & Wesson email Nl&P15-22with Delta contractor's table ceceliaocnpa.com 4x16x44 BSA Cats saw, with table, $400, (PNDC) Eye scope, Fieldline DeWalt mitre saw Tactical carrying Hour to avoidscam DW730, $350. case. Excellent conand fraud attempts 541-526-0377 dition, was used in 1981 Yamaha HBe aware of internaNational Finals Makita 8" portable table Console Piano tional fraud. Deal loRodeo for target saw & PorlaMax stand. cally whenever poswith bench, $35. 541-389-4092 competition. Comes 1 owner, rich tone, sible. with original sights H Watch for buyers excellent condition, 265 and 25-round magacurrently tuned who offer more than zine. $850 obo. Building Materials by Jana. your asking price and 541-410-0841 who ask to have La Pine Habitat $1200obo. money wired or 541-389-1966 RESTORE handed back to them. Spring/Fall Chinook Fake cashier checks Building Supply Resale Fishing Special Quality at and money orders Drum Kits:Specializing with Capt. Greg. LOW PRICES are common. 1 day Spring Chinook, in High Quahty New & 52684 Hwy 97 Used Drum Sets! HNever give out per$125 p/p; 541-536-3234 Kevin, 541-420-2323 sonal financial infor1 day Fall Chinook Open to the public . The Drum Shop mation. $100 p/p. v'Trustyour instincts Two person minimum. Prineville Habitat and be wary of 541-379-0362. For Sale: ReStore Piano Technician someone using an Building Supply Resale escrow service or Wanted: Collector seeks tools & supplies, 1427 NW Murphy Ct. high quality fishing items with rolls of piano agent to pick up your 541-447-6934 & upscale fly rods. Call merchandise. string, $725. Open to the public. 541-678-5753, or Call 971-219-9122 The Bulletin 503-351-2746 in Redmond Se««rni«CentralOregon since«903
Weatherby Mark V Accumark 30-378, very accurate 541-977-6160 Win. Mdl 12 (1959) 20 ga. - immac., 28" full choke, field mdl $750. Win. Mdl 12 (1955) 12 ga. immac., 30" full choke field mdl SOLD!
Reduce Your Past Tax Bill by as much as 75 Percent. Stop Levies, Liens and Wage Garnishments. Call The Tax DR Now to see if Yamaha E-flat Alto Sax, you Qualify 1977, excellent cond, 1-800-791-2099. only played senior year in (PNDC) college, $1000 obo.AND SOCIAL S E C URITY
7mm Rem. mag D ISABILITY BEN HVA action. improved E FITS. Unable t o M auser 9 8 M o nte work? Denied benCarlo stock, Leupold efits? We Can Help! 4x scope $600. Win. WIN or Pay Nothing! mdl 43 - .218B (1952) Contact Bill Gordon & Weaver 2.5X scope King Trombone,1941 Associates at HN White, 7-1/2" bell, SOLD! Win. Mdl 751-800-879-3312 to .22 LR (1942) Exc. $500, obo. 541-388-2045 start your application cond., Weaver 2.5x or 541-280-1912 eves today! (PNDC) s cope $750. W i n. 260 The Bulletin Offers Pre-64 Mdl 70 "feathMisc.ltems FreePrivate Party Ads erweight" .243, (1955) • 3 lines -3days E xc., Bushnell 3 x scope, SOLD! 1944 (4) S/S wine racks, each • Private Party Only Mauser Mdl 98K-44, hold 80 bottles, 56"x40" • Total of items advertised must equal $200 Military rifle w/sling, $50 ea. 541-610-7964 Less good cond., SOLD. Are you in BIG trouble or FOR DETAILS or to Leupold VariX11 scope with the IRS? Stop PLACE AN AD, 3x9, SOLD! Call Bob, wage & bank levies, 541-419-5126. Call 541-385-5809 liens & audits, unfiled Fax 541-385-5802 tax returns, payroll is253 sues, & resolve tax Wanted- paying cash debt FAST. Seen on for Hi-fi audio & stuTV, Stereo & Video CNN. A B BB . C a ll dio equip. Mclntosh, DISH T V Ret a i ler. 1-800-989-1278. JBL, Marantz, DyStarting at (PNDC) naco, Heathkit, San$19.99/month (for 12 sui, Carver, NAD, etc Buying Diamonds mos.) 8 High Speed Call 541-261-1808 /Gold for Cash I nternet starling a t Saxon's Fine Jewelers 261 $14.95/month (where 541-389-6655 available.) SAVE! Ask Medical Equipment About SAME DAY InBUYING stallation! CALL Now! Lionel/American Flyer Nova drop-arm com1-800-308-1563 trains, accessories. m ode, new , $ 8 0 . 541-408-2191. 541-388-1686 (PNDC)
NOTICE TO ADVERTISER
Since September 29, 1991, advertising for used woodstoves has been limited to models which have been certified by the O regon Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) and the federal E n v ironmental Protection A g e ncy (EPA) as having met smoke emission standards. A cer t ified woodstove may be identified by its certification label, which is permanently attached to the stove. The Bulletin will not k nowingly accept adverlising for the sale of uncertified woodstoves.
Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809
A dcl co l o r
p hoto s
s ell y o u r
fa st .
In print and online with The Bulletin's Classifieds
GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES,we are three adorable, loving puppies looking for a caring home. Please call right away. $500
*Special private parly rates apply to merchandiseand automotive categories.
To place your photo ad,visit us online at v nnnnv.bendbulletin.c o m or call with questions,
5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 N
E2 FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
Horses & Equipment
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed.
3-horse Silverado 2001 29'x8' 5th wheel trailer. Deluxe show-
man/semi living quarters, lots of extras. Beautiful condition. $21,900. OBO 541-420-3277
Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. 356 Farmers Column Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri. 10X20 Storage Buildings
Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •
• . 3:00pm Fri.
• • 5:00 pm Fri • Place aphotoin yourprivate party ad foronly$15.00par week.
PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
*UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500 in total merchandise
7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 26 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00
icall for commercial line ad rates)
*llllust state prices in ad
A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702
PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. 267
Fuel & Wood
Lost & Found
WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.
Found pedal paddle canoe at Suttle Lake, 2/1 3. Call 541-233-3684 FOUND: small i ntact
male terrier mix had red collar. Pix avail. Call Cinder Rock Veterinary. 541-923-1638 to identify.
4' x 4' x 8'
• Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.
The Bulletm Servlng Censrel Oregon sinceSia
Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds
All year Dependable Lost keys, on horse trails Firewood: Seasoned; around Tumalo ReserLodgepole, split, del, voir & the holding pond, B end, 1 f o r $ 1 9 5Feb. 15. 541-604-6168 or 2 cords for $365. Ilflulti-cord discounts! 541-420-3484.
REMEMBER: If you
Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com PROMPT D ELIVERY
have lost an animal, don't forget to check The Humane Society Bend 541-382-3537
541-923-0882 Madras 541-475-6889
Gas lawn mower $50 obo. Call before 6pm. 541-382-4289
For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 54'I -385-5800 To place an ad, call 541-385-5809 or email
or Craft Cats 541-389-8420. 280
Schnippert Shop Sale!
• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!"
plcK up YOUR Estate Sale. 20393 Silversage, Bend. Feb. GARAGE SALE KIT at 1777 SW Chandler 20th & 21st, 9-4. No early sales. E ntire Ave., Bend, OR 97702 contents of h ouseclaggified@bendbulletimcom Bulletin hold, including furni- The ServingCentral Oregon since fggg The Bulletm ture, kitchen items, Servlng Censrel Oregon sinceSia garage full of tools, 290 queen bed 8 bedding, TV's, book c a ses, Sales Redmond Area some antiques, large patio se t , see Household, furniture, kids stuff, kayak, etc. Meet singles right nowl craigslist photos. NW Canyon Drive, No paid o perators, Estate Sale - Tools, lawn 912 Sat. 8 Sun., 9-5. just real people like mowers, collectibles, furyou. Browse greet- niture, washer, dryer, flat 292 ings, exchange mes- screen, more! CASH only Sales Other Areas sages and connect 9am-5pm, 2/21- 2/22, live. Try it free. Call 53055 Alps Ct, La Pine. RECORDS, a large now: 877-955-5505. Bring your own bags! LP collection of rock/pop, (PNDC) 50's-80's. 1357 Koyoda St., Madras. Turn east on Brush Lane, just north of S onny's Motel a nd follow signs. Sat. & Sun. 9am- 4 pm. 541-460-1853 Call 54 I -385-5809 •
ro m o te o u r se rvice
Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care
by Farmhouse Estate Sales 64651 Jan Dr., Bend (Boonesborough Neighborhood.) 316 Fri.-Sat., 9am-4pm Large shop full of tools, Irrigation Equipment fishing, camping gear, FOR SALE ham radio equipment, Tumalo Irrigation shop air compressor, Water Craftsman tool box, welder, torch, nail guns, $5,000/acre Call 541-419-4440 radial arm saw, tile saw, too many items to list. 325 For more info,pix Hay, Grain & Feed and descriptions, visit farmhouseestatesales.com 1st Quality, 2nd cutting grass hay, no rain, Check out the barn stored, $225/ton. classifieds online Call 541-549-3831 www.bendbulletin.com Patterson Ranch, Sisters Updated daily Premium orchard grass, 286 barn stored no rain, Sales Northeast Bend 1st & 2nd cutting. Del. avail. 5 4 1-420-9158 or 541-948-7010. Estate Sale!Antique furniture, linens 8 china, Quality orchard mixed men's tools, garden sup- grass hay, $190-$235 plies. Sat., Feb. 21, 9-2 ton, small bales. Deliv. 20780 Valentine St. avail.541-280-7781 betwn Bend/Redmond ** FREE ** Wheat Straw for Sale. Also, weaner pigs. Garage Sale Kit 541-546-6171 Place an ad in The Bulletin for your gaHave an item to rage sale and receive a Garage Sale sell quick? Kit FREE! If it's under
'500 you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for: '10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wantedad 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 541-385-5809 or place yourad on-line at bendbuHetin.com
Floyd 8 Lois Stacy
MOVING SALE 104 SE Airpark Drive
:> Qfy J~;QJI)I~~ Can be found on these pages:
for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1616 Installed. (other sizes available) 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684 kfjbuilders©ykwc.net
Schools & Training 11TR Truck School REDMOND CAMPUS OurGrads Get Jobs! 1-888-438-2235 WWW.I1TR.EDU 476
Employment Opportunities 9-1-1 Public Communications Officer (Dispatcher) City o f Pr i neville Police Department is currently accepting applications for full-time 9-1-1 Public Communications Officer. Job consists of radio dispatching for police, fire, amb u lance. Position is computer oriented with related paper record keeping. Applicants must be able to multi-task between phones and radios. T his posit ion will work a l l shifts, holidays, and w eekends. E n t r y level salary starts at $3,717/mo plus a complete be n efit package. C losing d ate is M arch 2 , 2015 at 5pm. A pply o n line a t www.cityofprineville. com. Equal Opportunity Employer.
CAUTION: Ads published in FINANCEANDBUSINESS EMPLOYMENT "Employment Op410 - Private Instruction 507- Real Estate Contracts porfunities" include 421 - Schools andTraining 514 - Insurance employee and inde528 - Loans andMortgages pendent positions. 454- Looking Ior Employment Ads fo r p o sitions 470- Domestic & In-HomePositions 543- Stocks andBonds that require a fee or 476 - EmploymentOpportunities 558 - Business Investments upfront investment 466 - IndependentPositions 573 - BusinessOpportunities must be stated. With any independentjob 476 476 476 opportunity, please Employment Employment Employment i nvestigate tho r Opportunities Opportunities Opportunities oughly. Use extra c aution when a p FIRE MEDICAL plying for jobs on- Customer Service Mid Columbia ProducEstablishment of line and never proPhysician/ vide personal inforers/Bend Oil C o m- Employment List for Nurse Practitioner pany now hiring a Full Lieutenant mation to any source Time Customer Ser- Crook County Fire and We haye an immediate you may not have Rescue is establishing an opening for a licensed vice R epresentative researched and deemed to be repuCompetitive full ben- e mployment list fo r physician or n u rse efit package Worksite: Lieutenant. Indiyiduals table. Use extreme r actitioner a t ou r c aution when r e Bend, OR A pplica- who meet the minimum edmond clinic as a are invited s ponding to A N Y t ions a v ailable a t qualifications rimary care provider. to apply and take the exonline employment www.mcpcoop.com his is an excellent Please send applica- amination. A complete opportunity for a motiad from out-of-state. job description for LieuWe suggest you call tion and resume to: tenant is posted on the vated, caring provider MCP, Attn: Brittany district's website. The to join our growing the State of Oregon Consumer Hotline Dark, PO Box 3 44 salary range is f rom practice. • Primary care, internal M oro, O R 97 0 3 9 at 1-503-378-4320 per medictne, and/or geriFor Equal OpportuBrittanyOmcpcoop.co $5,230-$5,950 month. Applications must care experience m, 541-565-3737 nity Laws c ontact be deliyered in person or atric preferred. Oregon Bureau of by mail to CCF&R no • Competitiye salary with Labor 8 I n d ustry, BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS later than 5:00 p .m. paid holidays, liability Civil Rights Division, Tuesday, March 3, 2015. Search the area's most insurance, 401k and 971-673- 0764. Contact: bonuses. comprehensive listing of Crook County • Flexible schedule with classified advertising... The Bulletin Fire & Rescue Serving Central Cregon sinceiggg either part or full time real estate to automotive, 500 NE Belknap Street 541-385-5809 available. merchandise to sporting Prineville, OR • Weekday schedule goods. Bulletin Classifieds 97754-1932 only; weekends off. (541)447-5011 Just bought a new boat? appear every day in the • Recent graduates or print or on line. www.crookcount Sell your old one in the experienced profesfireandrescue.com classifieds! Ask about our Call 541-385-5809 sionals welcome. Super Seller rates! www.bendbulletin.com • Oregon licensure re541-385-5809 quired. The Bulletin Tick, Tock • Any existing credenServingCennel Oregon sincerggg Add your web address tialing for major insurTick, Tock... to your ad and readance benefiaal for the DID Y O U KNO W ers onThe Bulletin's position but not re...don't let time get Newspaper-generweb site, www.benduired. a ted content is s o away. Hire a bulletin.com, will be lease reply via email valuable it's taken and with your cover letter, able to click through professional out repeated, condensed, automatically to your CV, and references to of The Bulletin's broadcast, t weeted, rossclinicO ahoo.com website. discussed, p o sted, "Call A Service or fax to (541 923-4068. We thank you in copied, edited, and Professional" advance for your interemailed c o u ntless Caregivers Directory today! est in joining our team! times throughout the w anted t o j o i n day by others? Disour caring the Power of Food Service - Bruno's TELEFUNDRAISING m emory c a r e cover Newspaper Advertis- Grocery/U-bake is hiring c ommunity. A l l ing in SIX STATES for C a shier 8 Pizza Tele-funding for shifts a v ailable. with just one phone Maker. Apply: 1709 NE call. For free Pacific 6th, Bend. No phone calls •Meals On Wheels Must be reliable. •Defeat Diabetes Northwest NewspaAlso needed part Foundation per Association Nett ime c hef. F o r Marketing Sales work brochures call •Veterans (OPVA) more in f o rma- 916-288-6011 or Nanager email Experience in the tion, or a ny Seniors and a/i ceceliaOcnpa.com health care field questions, others welcome. (PNDC) preferred, but not please call Mon-Thur. required. Must be 541-385-4717 4:30-8:30 p.m. outgoing and perWant to impress the $9.25/hour. s onable. Mus t relatives? Remodel C ivil/Structural E n gihave reli a ble your home with the neer with experience Call 541-382-8672 transportation. in commercial build- help of a professional For more i nforings. Bonus plan and from The Bulletin's m ation, o r a n y other excellent ben"Call A Service questions, please efits. P l ease v i s it Professional" Directory www.structure1.com call 541-385-4717 or call 541-850-6300. I chasing products or I (PNDC) • services from out of •
i the area. Sendingi
c ash, checks, o r
Jefferson Count Job 0 ortunities
Store Accounting Specialist Responsible for reconciling general ledger accounts, processing store accounts payable transactions and reviewing and processing manager expense reports. Other duties include; resolving store issues, primarily those related to store accounts payable and the point of sale system, maintaining vendor information and master vendor lists, preparing monthly and quarterly departmental reports, distributing checks and performing outstanding check maintenance and journal entries. Candidate must have a h igh school diploma, basic accounting skills and excellent phone and communication skills. Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent customer service, with over 450 stores and 7,000 employees in the western United States. We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, retirement and cash bonus. Please go to www.lesschwab.com to apply. No phone calls please.
Corrections Officer$2,934.00to $3,605.00 a month DOQ TO ESTABLISH A HIRE LIST Closes February 23rd, 2015 For complete job description and application form go to www.co.'efferson.or.us click on Human Resources, then Job Opportunities; or call 541-325-5002. Mail completed Jefferson County Application forms to Jefferson County Human Resources, 66 SE D Street, Suite E, Madras, OR 97741. Jefferson Countyisan Equal Employment Opportunity Employer
Advertising Sales Assistant
Serving CentrafOregon since t903
The Bulletin is searching for a part-time Advertising Sales Assistant. This person will support the Major Accounts and Executive Sales Team. Duties will include but are not limited to the
following: Assist the Major Accounts Department with insert work flow and order entry management, production coordination, hourly time keeping, maintain expense records and mileage for reimbursement and clerical tasks AccountingSupervisor as needed, including basic departmental reporting and data collection. This person will The City o f Pe n dleton i s ac c epting also assist the Executive Sales Team with light applications for a ful l -time A ccounting delivery, editing and processing ad proofs, Supervisor p o sition in the Fin a n ce filing of paperwork and ad o rder entry. Department. Proficient typing, Google Docs and Excel skills a plus. Must h ave p ersonal auto f o r Requires working knowledge of generally occasional driving. accepted accrual accounting procedures and f inancial r e p orting re q uirements fo r The successful candidate should be very governmental entities; and the ability to detail oriented, able to meet daily deadlines, supervise, train, evaluate and coordinate exercise excellent organizational skills and activities of employees. Must have excellent thrive in a f a st-paced work environment. interpersonal, oral and written communication Should also be able to maintain a strict level of skills. Five (5) years progressive experience in professionalism and contribute to an environaccounting, preferably with at least two in a ment of teamwork within the department. Pre public or nonprofit agency with an accrual or employment drug testing is required. modified a c crual a c c ounting s y stem; Bachelor's degree from an accredited college Please e-mail your resume to or university with major course work in Jbrandt©bendbulletin.com accounting, finance or business administration; and supervisory experience required. Salary No phone calls please. range is $4,817 - $6,433/month plus excellent benefits. The Bulletin is an equal opportunity employer Les Schwab is proud to be an equal opportunity employer.
i credit i n f ormationi • may be subjected to
i I tion about an adver- i / tiser, you may call / the Oregon State i Attorney General'si s Office C o n sumer s I FRAUD. For more informa-
1 Protection hotline at 1
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
Loans & 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,
Friday Feb. 20, Saturday Feb. 21 NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Applications are available at EDUCATION law requires anyone scape Contractors Law CROWD CONTROL NUMBERS 8 a.m..Friday www.pendleton.or.us/employment or at City who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all Director of Performinq Arts BEAUTIFUL HOME ALSO FOR SALE Hall, 500 SW Dorion, Pendleton OR 97801 or construction work to businesses that adJefferson County School Distnct 5094 VERY NICE SALE!!!!!!!! by calling 966-0201. Closing date is Nfarch be licensed with the vertise t o p e r form Application Deadline: Open Until Filled Electric Organ; Duncan Phyfe Dining set 3, 2015. The City of Pendleton is an Equal Construction Contrac- Landscape Construc- Thomas chairs; Great china cabinet; Matching end Opportunity employer. tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: -6 Education l Back round: tables; Lamps; Franciscan Desert 1-877-877-9392. active license p lanting, deck s , and coffee Performing Artsl Business Managementl dishes; Fostoria American items; Four means the contractor fences, arbors, Rose Education Duncan Phyfe chairs; Rochester Antique CofBANK TURNED YOU General is bonded & insured. water-features, and in- fee server; Newer washer 8 dryer bout 1t/a yrs DOWN? Private party Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturVerify the contractor's stallation, repair of ir- old; Sterling George & Martha flatware, only 12 The Jefferson County School District is seeking a Diday night shift and other shifts as needed. We rector of Performing Arts. The Director will be a vi- will loan on real esCCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be pieces; Several rugs; Pictures and Mirrors; equity. Credit, no www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e Pyrex and Corning; Over 60 pieces of Dansk currently have openings all nights of the week. sionary who will operate and manage our new Per- tate Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts forming Arts Center (PAC). The successful candidate problem, good equity contractor.com Landscape Contrac- dinnerware, white; Queen Bed, glass topped is all you need. Call start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and or call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit end tables and lamps; Nice Linens and clothing; will be responsible for arranging day-to-day operaend between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpo- tions and activities, finances, marketing, promotion, Oregon Land MortThe Bulletin recom- number is to be inXmas items; Pyrex and Corning ware; sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. and development. The Director must demonstrate a gage 541-388-4200. mends checking with cluded in all adver- Desk; Electrical appliances includes a Kitchen Aid Starting pay is $9.25 per hour, and we pay a collaborative business sense, have excellent com- LOCALlyfONEyrWe buy the CCB prior to con- tisements which indi- mixer; Marble topped Chest; Metal dinette with tracting with anyone. cate the business has four chairs; Plastic ware; Several small pieces of minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts munication skills, create and foster school-commu- secured trust deeds & are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of nity partnerships, enhance economic development, note, some hard money Some other t rades a bond, insurance and furniture; Picture frames; Glassware and colalso req u ire addi- workers c ompensa- lector plates; Clocks; Metal art wall pieces; Out- loading inserting machines or stitcher, stack- and promote cultural diyersity. Additional responsiloans. Call Pat Kellev tional licenses and tion for their employ- door patio set; mulcher mower-high wheel; Two ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup bilities will include assisting District staff and stu- 541-382-3099 ext.13. and other tasks. For qualifying employees we certifications. ees. For your protec- bird baths; Unique display cabinet; Bookcase; dents with music performances and theatre produc573 offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, tions, stage, sound and lighting management, and tion call 503-378-5909 Office supplies; Books; Craft items; Yarn and or use our website: other craft things; VCRs; gloves; scarves; Small short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid event planning. Experience in theater production, Business Opportunities Debris Removal ng, and management, and business www.lcblstate.or.us to gun safe; Antique Singer sewing machine in vacation and sick time. Drug test is required event planni check license status cabinet, runs; Old framed flour sack; Dog bed; prior to employment. promotion is preferred. DID YOU KNOW that The projected salary range for this position is not only does newsJUNK BE GONE before contracting with Tarps; Misc. Plastic containers; Garden and $30,000-$40,000 plus i n cent i ve pay, and i ncl udes a the business. Persons lawn tools; Wheelbarrow; Garage oils and paints Please submit a completed application attenI Haul Away FREE paper media reach a doing lan d scape and misc. chemicals; Canning Iars new and old; tion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available comprehensive benefit package. A job description HUGE Audience, they For Salvage. Also and information about the PAC can be found at: maintenance do not at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. ChanCleanups 8 Cleanouts reach an ENDrill Press; Hand Tools; Small deer horns htt:i/www.'csd.k12.or.us/PAC Pl ease direct in- also r equire an LC B l i - mounted; GAGED AUDIENCE. Mel, 541-389-8107 Nice smaller barbecue; Large Exten- dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be quiries to a rryl Smith, Director of Human Recense. obtained upon request by contacting Kevin sion ladder; two smaller ladders; Tool chestDiscover the Power of roes firstname.lastname@example.org Newspaper AdvertisHomax; Electric blower; Small pressure washer; Eldred via email (email@example.com). soWe ask that interested candidates provide the fol- ing No phone calls please. Only completed appliHandyman Saw Horses; Tried to list a good variety-so in six states - AK, lowing: Letter of Interest, resume, and a list of refermany small usable items-Fun Sale!! See you cations will be considered for this position. No ence contacts. All materials to be submitted elec- ID, MT, OR, UT,WA. I DO THAT! Get on the list now for this weekend! Deedy, Norm & Ken Handled resumes will be accepted. Drug test is re- ironoeey esone pco file to~ For a free rate broHR@sog.net. quired prior to employment. EOE. Home/Rental repairs Weekly Serviceand by: chure call Deedy's Estate Sales Co. Small jobs to remodels Spring Clean-ups! 916-288-6011 or Jefferson County School District 509-J Honest, guaranteed Free estimates! Info Call- 541-419-4742 email The Bulletin is anequal opportunity employer. Serving Cenrrel Oregon sinceiggg work. CCB¹151573 COLLINS Lawn Maint. deedysestatesales.com A criminal background checkis conducted cecelia©cnpa.com Dennis 541-317-9768 Ca/i 541-480-9714 estatesales.net for pictures and info on allprospective employees. (PNDC)
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEB 20, 2015
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEB 20, 2015
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wii'sbprtz
DAILY BRIDGE CLUB ~d.y,F,b,. y20,2015
tz Alsatian article is Exit line is K han ir Good source of beta carotene is Samoan staple ts Regulation followers, briefly zo Weight without a load zi Recipe instruction zs Blood problem, maybe 24 Obesity superlative zs Like tarantella dancers zs Single players 29 Alternatives to buttons soMuch Scandinavian landscape si Western leader?
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency Cy the Cynic says that when your cup runneth over, you had better watcheth out. Today's West picked up a hand with 18 points and a fine five-card suit. He w a s i n w ardly i n dignant when North opened three diamonds and South converted to 3NT. "I doubled that outrage," West told me, "and led the queen of hearts. Declarer took the king and led the queen ofdiamonds, which I ducked, and a second diamond. I cashed the A-J of hearts, but South won the next heart with the ten and claimed. I can't believe that with my strong hand I couldn't stop an overtrick."
NORTH 43 A7
974 0 K J1098 7 5 453 WEST
West was too impressed with his overflowing cup of high cards. He could do more than stop an overtrick; he could beat 3NT doubled. Since East will play no part in the defense, West has no reason to lead the queen of hearts to keep communication. He should lead the ace. When West sees dummy, he can shift quickly to the king of spades, k illing d u m m y' s e n t r y to the diamonds. South will go down two.
EAST 4 t98 6 5 3
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Youhold: 49K J2 9 A Q J 9 8 Opening lead — Choose it 0 A 3 A K 7 6. Y o u o penoneheart, and your partner bids one spade. The (C) 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Findfive gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
ss It may be found in preserves s4 Where many arrests take place, for short ss Hemoglobin carrier
millimeters, in printing ssDoc's suggestion ssPair of DOWN elephants? i Childish sr Occasion for comeback much cheering 2See 4-Down in '45 sTour mementos ssHails 4 Brew ingredient 4oSymbols with from a 2-Down supposed s Heels magic power 4 Male reality 4i Brand in the show host in grooming aisle heels 42Volatile masses r Words said 4sNot beyond one with the 44 Beautician, at hands pressed times together 4s Wear down s Restrain, as one's breath 4s Capricious, 9One-time magical figure separator 49 How many practice religion to Major figure in retail szOne testing ii Picturesque woofers? subterranean spaces ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE tz Time for CUL T S E AS T T SA R Debussy's "faune" AT E A M U GL Y O LG A N I M BI C HO P M E E T is Repeating I? I CO U L D H AV E B E D S i4 February 14 TAN EE R ES T O P and March 17 L O V E D N E W Y O R K zz " Is ? " (question in UNP I N A LT O V E E Matthew and HA I L M A RY S P E N D Mark) USE D0 R Y S O R T S zs Take the edge HAD I NO T L O V E D off P LAN T K I A CA M 24 Type types BA I L B A LT I - M O R E REP S 0 T OH D I N G Y zs Earliest figures? ARE A 0 U SE ON C U E 24 Alcopop GOR Y T M EN OT H E R alternative
opponents pass. What do you say? ANSWER: Your hand was way too strong for a 1NT opening. To show a balanced hand with a good 18 to 20 points, open one of a suit and jump to 2NT next. Unless you have highly developed methods, any bid b y your partner over 2NT will b e forcing. If, for instance, he bids three clubs, you will t ake a three-spade preference. North dealer Both sides vulnerable
sz One of the Brontes ssDrops abruptly
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PUZZLE BY MICHAEL WIESENBERG
ss Sidon's setting: Abbr. 4o To any extent, poetically 42 Gift in a Nativity scene 44 Book after Num. 4s Something booked on Travelocity
27 Embroiders e.g. ze Derby duds so B e ach, Calif. ssPlace to get a healthful drink 34 Violin quartet ss Highball, e.g. sr Violin effect
44 Got off
4r Journalist who wrote the 1943 book "Here Is Your War" so Many a bachelor pad si Reactor overseer: Abbr.
For answers, call 1-900-285-5858, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554.
Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswcrds from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. ATST users: Text NYTX to 388 tc download puzzles, or visit nytimes.ccm/mcbilexwcrd for more information. Online subscripticns: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswcrds ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wcrdplay. Crcsswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/leaming/xwords.
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WIJMO My beauty tip is to drink six glasses of water a day
Oh no, I only drink 5!
1 "Invisible Cities" author Calvino 6 "I ran away from
you once. I can't do it again"
speaker 10 Ford Field player 14 Surgery acronym 15 It's a gas 16 "Snow White" character flaw 17 Forgeries that are easy to spot? 20 By way of 21 French pronoun 22 Habituate 23 Dude in the CIA? 28 Essen'8 valley 29 Spotted 30 Slug relative 33 Roll 34 Word after clip or
pop 37 Trivial blunder? 42 Colorado native 43 "About his head he wears the winner'8 "The Two Noble
Kinsmen" 44 Guanaco cousin 45 Beantown athlete 47 Peek follower 49 Pancake cook in pinstripes? 54 Some Highlanders 56 U.N. workers'
57 Roasting time in Toulon? 58 "My fireplace is
THAT SCRAaasLED WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these four Jumbles, 0ne letter 10 eaCh Square, to form four ordinary words.
rm 1'@P@klnd of Q
What do Vou say we splif thm?
LENTK 0 O 3
THB ~ N IN THe plzzA FAIZLDIz
suggested by the above cartoon.
"Sure you were good at history You were there for most of it."
EH~ CXX3 " Yemedaya
63 "Footloose" costar Singer 64 Word after "funny" that clarifies its 65 1995 Stallone title role 66 City NNE of Boston 67 Senate Republican leader before Frist 68 Sources of wisdom
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answea as
HEBMAN~ 6 LaughingSock Ucensing Inc., 081 by Universal Udick, 2015
69015 THbune Content Agency,LLC All Righa Reeenred.
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CANDORVILLE NO NEEP TO CALL ME SACK,I JVGT hfANTED TO LET YOVKNOI/ I'M PKOVD OF YOVFOK FINALLY LEAI/ING TIIATJERK.
+ IT5 FIINNY. AB rlME Gogs SY7 I FEELI.Efig GIJILTY."
J umbles: MERCY
TI P S Y
(Anawers tomorrow) PLA C I D
A FF I R M
) Answer. After the White House waa completed in 1800, it had a — FIRST FAMILY
DOWN 1 Affectionate text 2 It's often just inches 3 Syrian leader
50 " Men Out": 38 It's surrounded by white baseball scandal with? 39 Game ender film 5 Gave a thumbs- 40 Morlock prey 51 Pequod rx2-owner Up 41 Bomb 52 Chopin'8 ''Winter 6 Like some soccer 45 He served Wind," e.g. games between Warren 53 Orchestra group 7 Pope before and Herbert 54 Fish feature 55 "Hi, sailor!" Benedict III 46 Bay State motto 8 Plant starter 59 Vezina Trophy Ol'g. 9 Taylor of fashion 47 Like most rafts 10 Pressure 48 Rorschach 60 Lao Tzu principle 11 Finish, as a tat image 61 Some pop-ups 12 Finished 49 Ache 62 Brother 13 Where to see MMM ANSWER TO PREVIQUSPUZZLE: 18 "Toy Storjj' B L A M S P A C E S H U T character who draws L A N A T I E R S L E V I 19 County on the U P G R A D E R E Q U I R E D Firth of Forth T U L I P RO W S P R A Y 24 Composer Satie O P E N A I R O H 0 25 Gag 26 Isaac's eldest A C C E S S D E N I E D 27 Team whose AN D R E I C H E R C R I logo involves a T A R A B O Y R E S T "wishbone C" O S U S E L F Q U A R T Z 30 Mustangs' sch. 31 Trivial objection P A G E N O T F O U N D 32 One-spot N A N D E S I ST S 33 Pan for Yan M A O R I O L D E A T A T 34 Recipe words 35 Mojito I NV A L I D U S E R N A M E ingredient S NA P R O B O T C H I P 36 Not yet C E L T A R E N A E L L S determined, in 02/20/15 firstname.lastname@example.org skeds 4 Full deck Nero
By Frank Virzi O2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20 2015 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 860
RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605- RoommateWanted 616- Want ToRent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomesfor Rent 632 - Apt./MultiplexGeneral 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SE Bend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650- Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Houses for Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Houses for Rent SW Bend 658- Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for RentSunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663- Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RVParking 676 - Mobile/Mfd. Space
682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REALESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 -Real Estate Trades 726- Timeshares for Sale 730 - NewListings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - MultiplexesforSale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744- Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746-Northwest Bend Homes 747 - Southwest BendHomes 748-Northeast Bend Homes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755 - Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson County Homes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land
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 at bendbulletin.com
II!otorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories
Harley Davidson 2001 FXSTD, twin cam 88, fuel injected, Vance 8 Hines short shot exhaust, Stage I with Vance & Hines fuel management system, custom parts, extra seat. $10,500OBO. Call Today 541-516-8684
2007 Bennington Pontoon Boat 2275 GL, 150hp Honda VTEC, less than 110 hours, original owner lots of extras; Tennessee tandem axle trailer. Excellent condition, $23,500 503-646-1804
~ • --
REDUCED! 2007 Winnebago Outlook Class "C" 31', solar panel, catalytic heater, excellent condition, more extras. Asking$54K. Ph. 541-447-9268
HOLIDAY RAMBLER 2007 Jayco Jay Flight VACATIONER 2003 29 FBS with slide out 8 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, awning - Turn-key ready workhorse, Allison 1000 to use, less than 50 to5 speed trans., 39K, tal days used by current NEW TIRES, 2 slides, owner. Never smoked in, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS no indoor pets, excellent brakes, steel cage cock- cond., very clean. Lots of pit, washer/dryer, fire- bonus features; many lace, mw/conv. oven, have never been used. ree standing dinette, Asking $16,500. C a l l was $121,060 new; now, Lisa, 541-420-0794 for $35,900. 541-536-1008 more info / more photos.
.Rk ~ =u, Dutchman Denali Fiberform, cabin, 32' 2011 travel head, new manifolds, • sgg Harley Davidson trailer. 2 slides Evsmall block Chevy V8, 883 Sportster erything goes, all 771 w/2 axle caulkins, EZ 24' Mercedes Benz 1998, 20,200 miles, kitchen ware, linens load trailer, new tires, Prism, 2015 Model G, Lots exc. cond., etc. Hitch, sway $900. (some assem- Mercedes Diesel engine, JAYCO 1993 27' 18+ mpg, auto trans, bars, water & sewer bly required) $3,500. Awbrey Butte Aa acre 50k miles, excellent fully loaded with hoses. List price 541-410-5959 541-548-2872. lot withCascade Mtn. condition. $9300 obo. double-expando, $34,500 - asking views,3275 NW Hori541-573-7131 and only 5200 miles. $26,800 Loaded. The Bulletin's zon Dr. $289,900. Perfect condition Must see to appreciCall 714-510-7388 "Call A Service only $92K. RV ate. Redmond, OR. Call 541-526-1201 Professional" Directory CONSIGNMENTS 541-604-5993 775 or see at: is all about meeting WANTED 3404 Dogwood Ave., Manufactured/ We Do The Work ... your needs. in Redmond. Mobile Homes You Keep The Cash! Call on one of the Harley Dyna Wide Glide On-site credit (<~ I"= ~ " k 2003 custom paint, professionals today! approval team, List Your Home extras, 13,000 orig web site presence. JandMHomes.com We Have Buyers miles, like new, health Ads published in the We Take Trade-Ins! forces sale. Sacrifice Get Top Dollar "Boats" classification Heartland P rowler Financing Available. $10,000 obo. BIG COUNTRY RV include: Speed, fish2012, 29 PRKS, 33', 541-548-5511 541-633-7856. Allegro 32' 2007, like Bend: 541-330-2495 like new, 2 slides-living, drift, canoe, AptJMultiplex NE Bend • H o mes for Sale Redmond: house and sail boats. new, only 12,600 miles. i ng area & la r g e 541-548-5254 Look at: Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 For all other types of closet. Large enough Call for Specialsi NOTICE transmission, dual exBendhomes.com watercraft, please go to live in, but easy to Limited numbers avail. All real estate adverhaust. Loaded! Auto-levtow! 15' power awto Class 875. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. for Complete Listings of tised here in is subeling system, 5kw gen, 541-385-5809 ning, power hitch & W/D hookups, patios Area Real Estate for Sale ject to th e F ederal power mirrors w/defrost, stabilizers, full size or decks. Fair Housing A ct, 2 slide-outs with awqueen bed , l a r ge MOUNTAIN GLEN, which makes it illegal Serv>ng Cenfral Oregon since 1903 nings, rear c a mera, shower, porcelain sink 541-383-9313 HD Fat Bo 1996 to advertise any preftrailer hitch, driyer door & toilet. Professionally Bayliner 185 2006 w/power window, cruise, 632 erence, limitation or managed by Norris & open bow. 2nd owner exhaust brake, central RV PACKAGE-2006 $26,500. 541-999-2571 discrimination based pt./II!lultiplex General — low engine hrs. Monarch, 31 ', Stevens, Inc. on race, color, relivac, satellite sys. Asking Monaco Ford V10, 28,900 miles, People Lookfor Information — fuel injected V6 $67,500. 503-781-8812 gion, sex, handicap, 850 CHECK YOUR AD About Products and auto-level, 2 slides, — Radio & Tower. familial status or naSnowmobiles queen bed 8 hide-a-bed Services Every Daythrough Need to get an ad Great family boat tional origin, or intensofa, 4k gen, conv miTheSulletinClassiffeds Priced to sell. Completely tion to make any such in ASAP? crowave, 2 TV's, tow $11,590. preferences, l i mitaRebuilt/Customized package,$66,000. 541-548-0345. 2012/2013 Award tions or discrimination. RV OPTION - 2003 Jeep Fax it to 541-322-7253 We will not knowingly Winner CONSIGNMENTS Wrangler tow car, 84K 875 on the first day it runs Showroom Cond. accept any advertisWANTED miles, hard & soft top, 5 to make sure it is cor- The Bulletin Classifieds ing for r eal e state Many Extras Watercraft We Do The Work ... manual $11 000 E Beaver Marquis, speed rect. "Spellcheck" and Low Miles. which is in violation of 4-place enclosed InterYou Keep The Cash! 541-815-6319 human errors do oc1993 this law. All persons state snowmobile trailer $15,000 On-site credit cur. If this happens to 40-ft, Brunswick 541-548-4807 are hereby informed w/ RockyMountain pkg, approval team, your ad, please conthat all dwellings ad- $8500. 541-379-3530 floor plan. Many web site presence. HMl 5@R56% tact us ASAP so that vertised are available extras, well mainWe Take Trade-Ins! Kawasaki 1983 750 corrections and any on an equal opportuPpop ©gQg tained, fire supAdvertise your car! Spectre, 21K, pristine! adjustments can be nity basis. The BulleBIG COUNTRY RV Add APicture! pression behind made to your ad. 16' Cata Raft tin Classified Reach thousands of readers! $1395. 541-279-7092 refrig, Stow Master Ready to makememories! Bend: 541-330-2495 541-385-5809 2 Outfitter oars, 2 Call 541-385-5809 Redmond: 5000 tow bar, Top-selling Winnebago 870 The Bulletin Classified Cataract oars, 3 NRS 541-548-5254 The Bulletin Classifieds $21,995. 31 J, original owners, non8" Outfitter blades and Boats 8 Accessories 541-383-3503 smokers, garaged, only Senior Apartment749 l ots of gear, all i n YAMAHA 700 2000 18,800 miles, auto-levelIndependent Living "very good to exct" 3 cyl., 2300 mi.; 2006 Looking for your Southeast Bend Homes 738 ing jacks, (2) slides, upALL-INCLUSIVE Polaris Fusion 900, condition Plus cusnext employee? graded queen bed, bunk Place ~ H (, with 3 meals daily Multiplexes for Sale Nearly New Home, SE only 788 mi., new mirtom camp/river tables a Bulletin help beds, micro, (3) Tvs, Month-to-month lease, rors, covers, custom wanted ad today and and bags. $2,700 Bend, cu l -de-sac, sleeps 10! Lots of storcheck it out! skis, n e w rid e -on West side 10 units 541 318 1322. reach over 60,000 quiet n eighborhood, age, maintained, very Call 541-233-9914 r ide-off t r ailer w i t h readers each week. near old Mill, owner Additional information stainless appl., tile spare, clean!Only $67,995! Ex+ much more. 17.5' Seaswirl 2002 carry for qualified and photos on reYour classified ad counters, u pgraded tended warranty and/or fiWakeboard Boat 634 Call for dewill also appear on principals only. quest, too! cabinets 8 pantry, gas $6,995. Freightliner \IIII4 nancing avail to qualified tails. 541-420-6215 I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, bendbulletin.com Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Broker, 541-480-9947 fireplace i n fa m i ly Custom buyers!541-388-7179 tons of extras, low hrs. Ads published in "Wa which currently reroom, huge master & Motorhome Full wakeboard tower, tercraft" include: Kay ceives over 1 5 mil2 bdrm 2 bath apt. near USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! bath w/dbl sinks & Need to get an light bars, Polk audio Will haul small SUV Take care of aks, rafts and motor lion page views evhospital, inc l udes soaking tub. 4/2.5 + ad in ASAP? speakers throughout, or toys, and pull a Ized personal ery month at no your investments fenced backyard, gas Door-to-door selling with bonus room, 2 1 92 completely wired for trailer! Powered by watercrafts. Fo You can place it extra cost. Bulletin heat, A/C, microwave, fast results! It's the easiest sq.ft. $318,900. amps/subwoofers, un8.3 Cummrns with 6 with the help from "boats" please se Classifieds Get Rerefrigerator, washer/ online at: Rick Coffin, Broker derwater lights, fish speed Allison auto Class 870. sults! Call 385-5809 The Bulletin's dryer, water paid, ap- way in the world to sell. Holiday Realty www.bendbulletin.com finder, 2 batteries custrans, 2nd owner. 541-385-5809 or place your ad proved pets allowed, The Bulletin Classified 541-410-9930 tom black paint job. "Call A Service Very nice! $53,000. on-line at $ 750 mo. + de p . $12,500 541-815-2523 541-350-4077 541-385-5B09 541-385-5809 Professional" Directory bendbulletin.com 541-280-3570. Serving Central Oregon since 1903
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In Print Ctnd Online WithThe Bulletin'5 CICISSifiedS. A dd color photos for pets, real estate, auto 8 m o r e ! !
GOLDENRETRIEVERPUPPIES,we Q U AINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD F150 XL 2005. Thistruck
are three adorable, loving puppies Modern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4X4, and looking for a caring home. Please youwillneed. Roomtogrowinyour a t ough V8 engine will get the job call right away. $500 own little paradise! Call now. done on the ranch.
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The Bulletin www.bendbulletin.com To place your photo ad, visit us online at ww w . b e n c i bu l l e t i n . c o m or c a ll with questions,
5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9
E6 FRIDAY FEBRUARY 20 2015 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
Sport Utility Vehicles
Ford Esc~ae 2005 •
BOATS 8 RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories 865 - ATVs 870 - Boats 6 Accessories 875 - Watercraft 880 - Motorhomes 881 - Travel Trailers 882 - Fifth Wheels 885- Canopies and Campers 890- RVs for Rent
AUTOS8ETRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles
Aircraft, Parts & Service
Antique & Classic Autos
CHECK YOUR AD
on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor- Save money. Learn rect."Spellcheck" and to fly or build hours with your own airhuman errors do occur. If this happens to c raft. 1968 A e r o your ad, please con- Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, tact us ASAP so that full panel. $21,000 corrections and any obo. Contact Paul at adjustments can be 541-447-5184. made to your ad. 541 -385-5809 TheBulletin Classified Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 E Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com
Keystone Everest 5th Wheel, 2004 Model 323P - 3 slides, rear island-kitchen, fireplace, 2 TV's, CD/DVRNCR/Tuner w/surround sound, A/C, custom bed, ceiling fan, W/D ready, many extras. New awning & tires. Excellent condition. $19,750.More pics available. 541-9234406 Laredo 2006 31' Fully S/C
one slide-out. Awning. Like new, hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or take over payments. Call 541-410-5649
T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998.
V W CONV. 1 9 78 $8999 -1600cc, fuel injected, classic 1978
Volkswagen Convertible. Cobalt blue with a black convertible top, cream colored interior & black dash. This little beauty runs and looks great and turns heads wherever it goes. Mi: 131,902. Phone 541-504-8399 933
4x4 ready for adventure! ¹D11893. Bargain Corral priced @ $5,977 ROBBERSONi 541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 02/28/1 5
CHECK YOURAD on the first day of publication. If a n e rror may occur in your ad, p lease contact u s and we will be happy to fix it as soon as we can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon for next day, S at. 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for Monday. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified
F IND IT! eyUY yyi SELL Iyi The Bulletin Classifieds Chrysler 200 LX 201 2, Ford Escape 2011 Gold metallic, 40,500 (exp. 2/22/1 5) VIN ¹292213 Stock ¹83014
$13,979 or $195/mo.,
M.F. 230 DIESEL CASE 200 GAS FORD 2N GAS BEND 541-382-8038
Just too many collectibles?
541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 02/28/15
GA L LW TODAYM
s u a aau SUSARUOPSEHD.OtM
Subaru Impreza Sedan2010,
© s u sARu
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS
Chrysler Pacifica 2005, (exp. 2/22/1 5) Vin ¹315989 Stock ¹44375A
$10,733 or $135/mo.,
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Honda CRV 2007, (exp. 2/22/1 5) Vin ¹064947 Stock ¹44696A
$13,999 or $175/mo.,
$2900 down, 72 mc., 4 .49% APR o n a p -
(exp. 2/22/1 5) Vin ¹207281 Stock ¹82547
proved credit. License payment.
s U s A R U.
proved credit. License 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 and title included in Dlr ¹0354 payment.
Subaru Legacy 3.0R Limited 2008,
$2500 down, 72 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p and title i ncluded in
$21,979 or $259/mo.,
$3600 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.
s u a ARU.
s IJ B A R IJ. DID YOU KNOW 144 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. million U.S. A d ults
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
read a N ewspaper Dlr ¹0354 print copy each week? Discover the Power of Where can you find a PRINT N e wspaper helping hand? Advertising in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, OrFrom contractors to egon, U t a h and yard care, it's all here
Chevy Pickup 1978, long bed, 4x4, frame up restoration. 500 Washington with just Cadillac eng i ne, in The Bulletin's one phone call. For a fresh R4 transmis- (Photo for illustration only) 541-385-5809 FREE adv e rtising "Call A Service Hyundai Tuscon 2010, sion w/overdrive, low network brochure call Professional" Directory 2.4L 1-4 cyl. mi., no rust, custom 916-288-6011 or 925 VIN ¹103840. $19,995 interior and carpet, email Utility Trailers (exp. 2/22/15) DLR ¹366 n ew wheels a n d cecelia©cnpa.com tires, You must see (PNDC) Price Reduced! SMOLICH it! $25,000 invested. Open Road 36' 2005 V Q L V Q $12,000 OBO. model is like new 541-536-3889 or 541-749-2156 w/3 slides!! King 541-420-6215. smolichvolvo.com bed, hide-a-bed, Subaru Legacy glass shower, 10 gal. The Bulletin LL Bean2006, water heater, 10 (exp. 2/22/1 5) CargoMate tr a i ler To Subscribe call cu.ft. fridge, central Ford F250 XLT, Vin ¹203053 8'x12' with large rear 541-385-5800 or go to Dodge Avenger 2013, vac, satellite dish, Stock ¹82770 door and extra side (exp. 2/22/1 5) 27" TV /stereo syswww.bendbulletin.com $16,977 or $199/mo., door, additional Vin ¹535474 tem, front power lev$2600 down, 84 mo. at hauling rack on top, Stock ¹83015 eling jacks 8 scisMountaineer 2004 .49% APR c n a p very good condition. $13,979 or $195/mo., 4proved sor stabilizer jacks, . I 'ljll~ credit. License $3800. Call Stan Bto $2000 down, 72 mo., 16' awning. 2005 and title i ncluded in 4 .49% APR c n ap see 541-420-1916 Super cab 1995, model is like new! proved credit. License payment. 4.9L V6 Vin¹A90118 $1 9,500 F latbed t r ailer w i t h and title i ncluded in © s u a ARU. 541-419-0566 $8,977 payment. ramps, 7000 lb. ca2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. pacity, 26' long, 8'6" ROBBERSON 4x4, lots of room! ® s u a A Ru 877-266-3821 wide, ideal for hauling Say "goodbuy" Vin¹J21627. Dlr¹0354 hay, materials, cars, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Only $7,977 to that unused exc.cond. $2800. 877-266-3821 541-312-3986 541-420-3788 Dlr ¹0354 Find It in item by placing it in Dlr ¹0205. Price ROBBERSON good thru The Bulletin ClasslBeds! 929 The Bulletin Classifieds LINcoLII ~ IM RO S 02/28/2015 Focus SEL2012 541-385-5809 Automotive Wanted 541-312-3986 541-385-5809 DONATE YOUR CAR, Dlr ¹0205. Price Ford F350 2002 TRUCK OR BOAT TO good thru 2/28/15 HERITAGE FOR THE RV BLIND. Free 3 Day Subaru Forester 1998 CONSIGNMENTS V acation, Tax D e 170k miles., red, two ALMOST PERFECT! WANTED ductible, Free Towing, sets tires, daughter Vin ¹151095. We Do the Work, All Paperwork Taken Subaru Outback moved to Sweden You Keep the Cash! $12,977 Care O f . CALL Limited 2014, needs $. Clean, no On-site credit 7.3 Powerstroke 1-800-401-4106 (exp. 2/22/1 5) pets. Dependable car. 4x4 ¹A90623. approval team, ROBBERSON (PNDC) VIN ¹219928 $4200. web site presence. $12,977 LI II C 0 L II ~ Ih S K R I Stock ¹82924 541-647-0657 We Take Trade-Ins! 932 $27,979 or $339/mo., 541-312-3986 ROBBERSON $ 3900 down 8 4 m o . Antique & BIG COUNTRY RV ToyotaHighlander Dlr ¹0205. Price 4 .49% APR o n a p nama Bend: 541-330-2495 Classic Autos good thru 02/28/15 ~ ~ proved credit. License Redmond: and title i ncluded in 541-312-3986 541-548-5254 payment. Dlr ¹0205. Price Honda Accord 2005 good thru 2/28/1 5 © s u a ARU. Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds
Canopies & Campers
A Private Collection Adventurer 2013 86 1956 Ford pickup FB truck camper, 1932 DeSoto 2dr $19,800. 2205 dry 1930 Ford A Coupe weight, 44 gallons 1929 Ford A Coupe f resh water. 3 1 0 1923 Ford T Run. watts rooftop solar, 2 All good to excellent. deep cycle batteries, Inside heated shop LED lights, full size q ueen bed. n i c e BEND 541-382-8038 floorplan. Also available 2010 C hevy Cheyrolet Silverado Silverado HD, 2006 diesel, 113K miles, ext'd cab, long bed, $15,000. 360-774-2747 excellent condition, No text messages! $19,000. 541-548-4667
2008 Sport, 3rd row, and lots more! Vin¹024803 $1 9,977 ROBBERSON Toyota Tacoma 2013 4x4, TRD/TX double cab, tow pk~, tilt, cruise, Bluetoot, PW, PDL, AM/FM/CD, lockin differential, 10-ply lypicheljns, PIAA back-up lights, back-up camera. 1 owner, 26K miles, immaculate!$29,995. 541-593-9710 or
1965 Mustang Hard top, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., great condition.$1 2,500. Must see! 541-598-7940
(located O Bend) 54'I -288-3333
HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546
Vin ¹¹018628 1 f,977 ROBBERSON ~
1950 Mercury 4-dr Sedan Ground-up
restoration, beautiful! Call for details. $35,500 or bestoffer.
Audi A4 2.07 Avant 2009, 2.0L 1-4 cyl. VIN ¹230022. $19,995
V Q LV Q
Chevy LT Tahoe 2010 78k mi., nav, Ithr, quads ¹221331 $29,995
541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price
good thru 02/28/15
Vin ¹053527 Stock ¹83072
$15,979 or $199 mo.,
$ 2000 down 8 4 m o . 4 49% APR c n ap proved credit. License and title i ncluded in
SMOLICH BMW X3 35i 2010 Exc cond., 65K miles w/100K mile transferable warranty. Very clean; loaded - cold weather pkg, premium pkg & technology pkg. Keyless access, sunroof, navigation, satellite radio, extra snow tires. (Car top carrier not included.) $22,500.
Toyota Corolla 201 3,
(exp. 2/22/15) DLR ¹366
Mercedes 380SL 1982 Roadster, black on black, 541-915-9170 soft & hard top, excellent condition, always garaged. 155 K m i les, Chevrolet HHR 2008, red, 78,870 miles, $11,500. 541-549-6407 ¹558531 $8,995
1/3 interest in well-
equipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www. N4972M.com
Gorgeous and Priced fo se//!
541 450-871 t
Sport Utility Vehicles
IM RO R
541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 02/28/1 5
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Aircraft, Parts & Service
s U s A R U.
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 1995. auto., 4 cyl 2.2L, dark blue Vin061167
$5,977 ROBBERSON ~
Need help fixing stuff? Call A Service Professional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com
541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price
good thru 02/28/15 (Photo forillustration only)
6-Speed Automatic VIN ¹N81801. $24,995.
(exp. 1/22/1 5) DLR ¹366
V Q LV Q 541-749-2156
smolichvolvo.com BMM/330c 2003
Convertible, seasonal special Vin¹U96242
$7,977 ROBBERSONi 541-312-3986 Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 02/28/15
Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Whee/ Deal"! for private party advertisers
L'"'" " "
Volvo V60 75 Premier Wagon2015, 2.5L 1-5 cyl VIN ¹201629. $34,995
(exp. 2/22/1 5) DLR ¹366
V Q LV Q 541-749-2156
J VOLVO XC90 2007 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L,
Scion TCBase Coupe 2011,
2.5L 1-4 cyl. VIN ¹002716. $13,995
(exp. 2/22/1 5) DLR ¹366
V Q LV Q 541-749-2156
CITY OF REDMOND, $2000 down 84 mo. 4 .49% APR o n a p OREGON proved credit. License and title included in Invitation to Bid: payment. ASBESTOS
(exp. 2/22/1 5) $2000 down, 72 mo., Vin ¹506348 4 .49% APR c n ap Stock ¹82961 proved credit. License www.aaaoregonautoand title i ncluded in $12,999 or $175/mo., source.com payment. $2200 down, 72 mo., 4 .49% APR c n a p GMC 2004 Yukon S UBA R U . proved credit. License 4x4, silver, 5.3L, 120K title i ncluded in Hwy 20, Bend. and miles, mud 8 snow tires, 2060 NE payment. 877-266-3821 1 owner, well maintained,
2005 crew cab great looking! Vin¹972932
$15,979 or $199/mo.,
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
Scion XB 2013, (exp. 2/22/1 5) Vin ¹034131 Stock ¹83065
power everything, grey on grey, leather heated lumbar seats, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, always garaged, all maintenance up to date, excellent cond. A STEALAT $13,900. 541-223-2218
Scope of Work: This project includes the re m ova l of approximately: 44,830 sq. ft. of floor tile and ABATEMENT associated m a stic; Sealed b i d s ad- 2,770 sq. ft. of sheet v inyl f l ooring a n d dressed to the City R ecorder, Cit y o f mastic; 6,000 lin. ft. of Redmond, Oregon will pipe insulation; 140 be received until 3:00 s q. ft . of eb o n y asbestos countertops; PM local time at the City Recorder's office, a nd 900 sq. ft . o f City Hall, 716 SW Ev- boiler and tank insulaergreen Ave n ue, tion. The project is the Redmond, Oregon, on located a t Tuesday, March 10, Evergreen Building, 2015. Bi ds shall be 437 South 9th Street, publicly opened at this Redmond, OR. time and place and shall be read aloud This is a Public Works and recorded. Bids Contract and sub'ect shall be c learly la- to Ore on Bureau of beled: Evergreen El- Labor and Industries ~BOLI Prevailin ementary S c h oolWa e Rates Effective Rehabilitation Project: A s bestos Janua 1 2015 for Re ~ lo 1 0 a d Abatement. All interAmendments. ested persons are invited to attend. Bids Proposals received after the date and time affixed will The City reserves not be considered. the right to reject all T he work is t o b e p roposals or a n y not performed under one proposal contract which will in- c onforming to t h e requirements of the c lude all w ork r e quired to complete the Contract D ocuments, an d project. postpone the awarding o f the Pre-Bid Conference contract for a period A mandatory pre-bid of not more than 30 c onference will b e days from the bid held at the site, the opening date. former Red m ond Notification Union High S chool now with a sign "Ev- The notification of Bid ergreen Elementary", 437 South 9th Street, Award will be made to Redmond, O R on all responsible bidders s e ven (7) February 24, 2015 at within calendar days of the 10:00 am, local time. bid opening. Protest of bid r esults and Requirements of Intent to Award must Bidders be in writing, must be Digital copies of the by a bidder in good plans, specifications, legal standing, must specific, and must and bid proposal, in- be cluding any future ad- be received w ithin (7) business denda or revisions to seven the bid d ocuments, days of the date of the Intent to are available by go- mailing ing to www.ciplist.com Award. The protest envelope must give and signing up, by going to the Member bid title reference and Login (It's free), then must be addressed to choose Oregon, then K elly M orse, C i t y scroll down to Des- R ecorder, City o f R edmond, 716 S W chutes County and Avenue, click on Browse Cit- Evergreen ies, then scroll down Redmond, O r egon to Redmond and click 97756. on City Projects, then PUBLISH: click on the Project of Daily Journal of interest under the Title Commerce and follow directions Wednesday, for download. Copies February 18, 2015 of the plans, specifications, bid proposal, Bend Bulletin addendums and reviFriday, s ions will n o t b e February 20, 2015 printed. Ge n eral Contractors who plan LEGAL NOTICE to bid on this project are required to regisPublic Auction ter for an account on www.ciplist.com to be C-155 unit rented by: included in the Plan Behrad J. Nazari of Holder's list and to re- Bend, Oregon; B-110 ceive email updates of unit rented by: Debany addenda or revi- bie Fraley of Bend, s ions t o t h e bi d Oregon. February 28, documents. The in2015, 9: 0 0 a . m ., formation contained Bend Self Stor, 63273 o n t hi s s i t e m a y Nels Anderson Road, change overtime and Bend, Oregon 97701, without notice to bid541-389-1664. ders or registered usLEGAL NOTICE ers. W hile effort is made to keep infor- T RUSTEE'S N O T ICE O F SA L E . mation current and accurate and to notify Reference is made to that certain Deed registered users of any changes to the of Trust made by Robert B. Hutchins bid documents, it is a nd D ieanna K . the responsibility of each bidder to regis- Hutchins, husband ter with and wife, as Grantors, t o F a r mers www.ciplist.com and to check this website Home Administraon a D a i l y b a sis tion, United States through the close of Department of Agriacting bids for any appli- culture, cable addenda or up- through the S tate Director o f the dates. Farmers Home Administration for the No Proposal will be c onsidered from a State of Oregon, as General Contractor Trustee, in favor of to whom a proposal U nited States o f ac t i ng form has not been A merica, issued by the City of through the FarmRedmond to r e gis- ers Home Administ ration, Unit e d tered bidders f rom States Department www.ciplist.com. of Agriculture, as Each proposal must Beneficiary, dated be submitted on the August 19, 1 9 94, prescribed forms. The recorded August 22, successful Bidder will 1994, as 349-1243, be required to furnish R ecords of D e s the necessary chutes County, Orpaperwork and bonds egon, covering the for the fait h f ul following described real property situp erformance of t h e Contract, as ated in Deschutes prescribed i n the County, O r egon, to-wit: Lot Contract Documents. Fifty-seven (57), OBSIDIAN ESThe a t t ention o f of bidders is directed to TATES, C it y the State government Redmond, recorded requirements and August 25, 1992, in conditions of C abinet C, P a ge Des c hutes e mployment to b e 675, observed and County, O r e gon. minimum wage rates Commonly referred to be paid under the t o a s 3 0 2 9 S W P umice Pla c e , Contract. Redmond OR N. The City of Redmond 97756. A l a n will closely review the Stewart of H u rley Re, P.C., 747 SW Contractor's M ill V i e w Wa y , Experience Questionnaire to Bend, OR 9 7702, was appointed Sucensure a Contractor with acce p table cessor Trustee by the Beneficiary on experience Is awarded the Contract November 6, 2014. Both th e B e nefifor the Evergreen ciary and Trustee Elementary have elected to sell Rehabilitation Project: A s bestos the said real property to satisfy the Abatement. obligations secured Bidder m u s t be by said Deed of r egistered with t h e Trust and a Notice of Default has been Construction C ontractors B o a r d recorded pursuant to Oregon Revised ( ORS 701.055) o r l icensed w it h th e Statutes 86.735(3); State Lan d scape the default for which C ontractor Boa r d the foreclosure is (ORS 671.530), or the made is Grantors' bid w i l l not be failure to pay when or' due the f ollowing received
s ums: As o f N o vember 5 , 2 0 1 4, pursuant to Promiss ory N ot e an d Reamortization A greements, t h e amount of $8,956,95, plus late charges i n the amount of $182.01, plus fees due in the amount of $90.70 for a t o ta l d e linquency of $9,229.66. By reason of the default, the Beneficiary has declared all sums owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust immediately due and p ayable, thos e sums being the following, to-wit: As of November 5, 2014, unpaid principal in the a m ount of $67,512.01, ac crued interest in the amount of $6,096.39, subsidy r ecapture i n th e amount of $32,044.89, assessed fees in the amount of $ 148262 an d i nterest on fees in the amount of $25.02, for a total amount of $107,160.93, p l us interest continuing to accrue at the rate o f $ 14.7972 p e r day, including daily interest on fees at the rate of $0.3250, until paid, plus any unpaid pr o perty taxes, plus a ttorney's fee s , foreclosure costs, and s u m s advanced by the beneficiary pursuant to the terms of said D eed o f T ru s t . WHEREFORE, notice is hereby given t hat t h e und e r signed Trustee will on April 16, 2015, at the hour of 11:00 o'clock, A.M., in accord with the standard of time established b y ORS 187.110, o n th e front steps of the Deschutes County Courthouse, 1 164 N W Bond, in t h e C ity of Bend , C ounty o f De s chutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest in the said described real property which the G rantors have o r had power to convey at the time of the execution by Grantors of the said Deed of Trust, together with any interest which the obligations t h e reby s ecured and t h e costs and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the Trustee. Notice is further given that an y p e rson named i n OR S 86.778 has the right at any time prior to five (5) days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Deed of Trust reinstated by payment t o the Beneficiary of t he entire amount then due (other than such portion of the principal and interest as would not then be due had no default o c c urred) and by curing any other default complained of h e rein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obhgation or Deed of Trust, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance n e cessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in enforcing the obhgation and Deed of Trust, together with Trustee's and attorney's fees not exceeding the amounts p rovided by s a i d ORS 86.778. In a c cordance with the Fair Debt Col l ection Practices Act, this is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that p urpose. This c o mmunication is from a debt c ollector. In c o n struing this Notice, t he s i ngular i n cludes the p lural, the word "Grantor" includes any successor in interest to the Grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said Deed of Trust, a nd t h e wo r d s "Trustee" and "Beneficary" include its respective successors in interest, if any. DATED: November 19, 2014. lan N. Stewart, Successor Tru s tee. Hurley Re, P . C., 747 SW Mill View W ay, Bend, O R 97702, Telephone: 541-317-5505.
YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT
EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN FEBRUARY 20, 2015
D R IN K S: A trip to Barley Brown's in Baker City, PAGE14
SEETHEMFORFREETONIGHT, PAGE 3
R E S T A U R AN T S: Diego's Spirited Kitchen, PAGE20
M 0 V I F S:Roeper's Oscar predictions, PAGE25
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
C ONTAC T
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Cover design by Tim Galtivan/The Bulletin; Submitted photo by Pavlina Summers
Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmonC!bendbulletin.com
MUSIC • 3
David Jasper, 541-383-0349 dlasper©bendbulletin.com Kathleen liilcCool, 541-383-0350 kmccoolCtbendbulletin.com Jasmine Rockow, 541-383-0354 Irockow@bendbulletin.com Sophie Witkins, 541-383-0351 swilkinsObendbulletin.com
• COVER: The Helio Sequence visits Crow's Feet Commons • Volcanic Theatre celebrates 2 years with McDougall • Slaid Cleaves returns to The Belfry • The Astro Lounge hosts LukeSweeney • Clint Black fills the TowerTheatre • Soul Vaccination sells out the Oxford • Rusted Root, ALO, Motet to play 4 Peaks
DESIGNERS Tim Gallivan, 541-383-0331 tgallivanebendbulletin.com Carli Krueger, 541-817-7857 email@example.com
SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Iiilail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e
./, d sf
g DRINKS • 14
• Kung Fu andCatharsus • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more
• Road trip to award-winning Barley Brown's Beer in BakerCity
CALENDAR • 16 MUSIC REVIEWS • 9
• More news from the local dining scene
OUT OF TOWN • 22 • Two Oregon shows for Ladysmith Black Mambazo • A guide to out of town events
MOVIES • 25
GOING OUT • 8
• A week full of Central Oregon events
• Oscar predictions from Richard Roeper • "McFarland, USA," "The DUFF,""Hot Tub Time Machine 2" and three others open in Central Oregon •"Bir dman,""Dumb and DumberTo," "St. Vincent" and five others areout on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
• Drake, JoseGonzalez and more
PLANNING AHEAD • 18
ARTS • 11
• Paulina Springs hosts three Oregon authors • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classeslisting
• Cascades Theatre goes dark with "The Pillowman" • Film fest deadline nears • Tumalo Art Co. holds big sale
RESTAURANTS • 20 • A review of Diego's Spirited Kitchen
The C e n tral & Eastern Oregon Chapter's 11'" Annual
HQNQRING QUR LQCAL HERQES
Fundraiser Supporting Your Local Red Cross •
Wednesday, March 18, 2015
4:00pm — 6:30pm
Every year in Central and Eastern Oregon, ordinary people perform extraordinary acts of courage, dedication and character. Please join us to honor this year's heroes and to help raise funds to support our local Red Cross chapter.
The Elks Lodge 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. (off Empire) Bend, Oregon • Doorswill open at 4:00pm. The bar will be open, appetizers will be served and the Silent Auction prizes will be available for viewing at that time.
Please reserve your seat(s) by calling or emailing your contact and credit card information to:
• The program itself will start about 4:30pm.
• Tickets are$40.00 per person.
American The Bulletin Serving Centrad Oregon since tgar
Amy Perrin l Executive Assistant American RedCross/Cascade Region (541) 749-4195
amy.perrin © redcross.org
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 3
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Courtesy Pavlina Summers/Submitted photo
The Helio Sequence is, from left, Brandon Summers and Benjamin Weikel.
• The long-running Portland indie-pop duo will play a free show tonight
the band's other half, drummer/
By David Jasper
verton, the two friends formed the
tain number offree shows each summer — 75 percent of them to
free show by Portland duo The
keyboardist Benjamin Weikel. Originally hailing from Bea-
free, outdoor concert to-
be performed byscruff y reggae
Helio Sequence, makers of a fine band in the 1990s while working vintage of catchy, shoegazey rock, at a music shop there.
n ight in B end? What i s this, July?
acts from N orthern California
tonight in the plaza just outside
No, not a record store. The kind
formed in 1996 by Summers and
of purveyor to which kids head when gearing up for school orchestras and marching bands. In fact, the store was located near Beaverton High School. Continued Page 5
or toothy jamgrass bands from Such a show is to be expected Colorado. 'round here June through SepBut in February? By The Helio tember. In fact, it's probably writSequence'? ten into the town charter that Yes, the folks at Crow's Feet residents are entitled to a c erCommons have arranged for a
CFC's front door. Last week, GO! Magazine spoke with singer/guitarist Brandon Summers about what's new and old with The Helio Sequence,
Ifyou go What:The Helio Sequence, with Pluto the Planet When:6 tonight Where:Crow's FeetCommons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend Cost:Free Contact:www.crowsfeetcommons.com or 541-728-0066
PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE
• Portland one-man band seeksconnection through hismusic
Me M . t m
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
iii i "i
By Ben Salmon The Bulletin
cott McDougall — aka Mc-
Dougall, music-wise — has played lots of gigs in Central Oregonoverthepastfew years,in lots of places: The Horned Hand, Parrilla Grill, The Belfry, Silver Moon, Bend Summer Fest. Last
fall, he played Volcanic Theatre Pub for the first time, and tonight, he'll do so again (see "If you go"). So is it safe to assume the Portland-based musician has found fertile ground here for his raucous brand of blues, bluegrass, folkpunk and old-time music? "Ehh," McDougall says in a tele-
phone interview. "You'd think."
He chuckles. "No, it's been awesome.... I
wouldn't say numbers have been huge, but there's this group of peoplethathavebeen coming and becoming familiar (with my music) and it's pretty rad and they're super supportive, and the town in
general has been supportive toward me," McDougall says. "I'm trying to get away from the idea of ... doing well in relation to numbers," he continues. "I love Bend no matter what. I've
Mcoougan will strum his guitar, thumphis drum and sing his songs at Volcanic Theatre Pubtonight.
played so many different little venues out there and it's always
been a good experience for me." McDougall, 35, has lived in
AcelehratoryweekendforVolcanic Theatre Pnh
the Portland area for eight years,
Tonight's show by Portland roots-rocker McDougall is the centerpiece to a weekend-long celebration at Volcanic Theatre Pub,which opened two years agoandhassincebecome Bend'sbusiestlive-musicvenue. Derek Sitter, an actor who moved to Bendfrom Los Angeles, opened VTP in 2013"to have aplace to do professional, cutting-edge, challenging live theater," but he also planned to host concerts and film screenings in the same space, located in Bend's Century Center nearGoodLife Brewing Co. Not long after VTPopened, however, TheHorned Hand, abusy rock'n' roll bar in Bend, closed, andseveral bands that had playedthere gravitated toward Sitter's place. Fromthere, the music component of the business began to grow "It became music-heavy pretty quickly becausethere was nowhere elseto go and becausethe room wasacoustically engineered and thesound quality was so good for these touring bands," Sitter said. "Bands talk to bands. Agents talk to agents. Theword gets out. So I became a booking agent pretty fast." According to the venue's website, VTPhas concerts scheduled for17 of March's 31days,plusacomedyshow,aburlesqueshow,aspoken-word performer and theCaravan of Glamcabaret. On Monday, Sitter estimated he wakes up to "at least" 25 to 30 booking requests from bandsdaily. VTP's schedule ranges from rock, popand punk to bluegrass, folk and reggae, and it generally features a mix of local, regional andnationally touring bands. Sitter relishes the opportunity to "cultivate" a bandthat's relatively new to Bend. Healso said the venuesells out three or four times per week.
but he grew up in Los Angeles, where he played drums with his mom, a pianist and accordionist,
in church before he was 10 years old. By the time he was 13, he was playing guitar and bass in punk bands with friends. Continued next page
If yougo What:McDougall When:9 tonight, doors open 8 p.m. Cost:$5 Where:Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend Contact:www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881
"I try to keep it as diverse aspossible," he said. "I get to beselective now, and it's nice." VTP's schedule is "a little more music heavy" than Sitter originally envisioned, he said, but hedoesn't think that's a bad thing. Hestill put on four theater productions lastyear and thinks he "tapped anaudience that had either given up on theater or hadnot evenhadatheater experience," he said. And the film screenings, fundraisers and other events continue to fill out the calendar. The busy schedule nearly burned Sitter out, so hehas begun working more extensively with independent local promoters like RandomPresents, Parallel 44 Presents andAction Deniro Productions. He also sought and found aworking business partner, Jim Bull, who booksRedmond's Music in the Canyon concert series and runs sound at McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, among other musical endeavors. Bull invested in VTPandwill help upgrade its sound system, and he'll take onsomeof the booking andtechnical duties to free up Sitter to spend more time with his family. Even with help, however, Sitter is confident his vision for VTP will remain. "The purity of the mission was 'Let's just do good s-t' and I trust that. I've always trusted that. Youdon't ever think 'Are they going to like it? Are they going to be offended? Is this going to makemoney?'" he said. "I thinkyou just say 'I'm going to do good s-t' and eventually when theywalk in Volcanic, no matter what, (it's) going to begood." — Ben Salmon
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 5
From Page 3
"It's still there, called Beaverton
Music," explained Summers. "We were both in marching band in high school, and (Weikel) got a job there as pretty much the only person working, helping the owner rent out
t ' I
instruments and whatnot. One day
the owner came in and was like, 'I'm looking for one other person to work (here).'" Weikel put in a good word for Summers. "We'd been friends and just liked to play music together," Summers said.
Beaverton Music became "the
staging ground for Helio Sequence, because we'd see each other every day and talkabout the band, and
F Pavfina Summers/ Submitted photo
Benjamin Weikel and Brandon Summers formed The Helio Sequence in1996.
then we would rehearse there at night," Summers said. "Our boss by for a couple of years, releasing around," Summers said. "They're out of print, and we have down the little music shop and push a couple of records — 2000's "Com all the music supplies out of the way Plex" and 2001's "Young Effectuals" the rights to them. We want to reand set up our gear, and we could — on Cavity Search Records before master them and repackage them play through the night because it signing on with a label out of Seat- properly, and have them out there so was zoned business. Yeah, it was tle called Sub Pop. Perhaps you've people can hear them if they want, really, really important to the begin- heard of it'? Nirvana, Soundgarden, however embarrassing they can be ning of our band." The Shins and Fleet Foxes? at times," he said with a self-depreAn offer to tour came in 2001, It was a good place for The Helio cating laugh. and that same boss was amazing Sequenceto land. Since 2004, the More immediately, the duo is done enough to tell the duo they wouldn't band has released three well-re- recording its yet-untitled follow-up have jobs upon their return. Not be- ceived full-length albums through to "Negotiations," expected to be recause he was a mean, evil boss, but Sub Pop, most recently 2012's "Nego- leased this spring. "It seems very Helio Sequence to to encourage the guys to take a leap tiations," a solid effort that continues forward. the vibe of 2004's "Love and Dis- us, in the fact that it's something that "(He) was like, 'Good job, guys. tance" and 2008's "Keep Your Eyes we poured ourselves into with full I'm going to do you a favor. When Ahead." This is Pacific Northwest force, much like those two early reyou comeback,you're notgoing to indie-rock that moves at a medium cords," Summers said. have a job. Go for it,'" Summers said. pace but is rhythmically intriguing, Concertgoers can expect to hear "It was the biggest, best push we've spruced up with spacey electronics three of the new tunes at tonight's ever had." and Summers' soaring, melancholy show. "We're really excited to come back Having the proverbial cord cut for melodies. them "really made it imperative," he Next year brings the band's 20th out to Bend, and looking forward to anniversary, and Summers and playing these three new songs that said. "It was like this stark dividing line of like, from this point on, we Weikel hope to celebrate by getting we've just gotten together, and movare doing this. From this point on, "Com Plex" and "Young Effectu- ing forward into the spring," he said. als" reissued "as kind of an homage — Reporter: 541-383-0349, this is Helio Sequence." Summers and Weikel scraped to the amount of years we've been email@example.com was amazing. He would let us shut
Ai. P ,5R C DERCQINPAIV ,'lgf lmif'Ii I I„ 'l',! ffff( s<l '„j' f'IV ftiitrW;,
down that path because it was a lot Johnny Cash — collide with 21st ceneasier than trying to find a band," tury rock 'n' roll and DIY spirit. "I've just taken all that stuff and where acoustic stuff seemed more McDougall says. "Since then it's punk than electric, in a sense," he just given me a lot of freedom. I sort of bunched it together into what says. "And it was also more univer- don't think that if I had to have a I do, I guess," McDougall says. sally accessible to people." band with me all the time, I certainEven if what he does isn't drawA t th e t i me, M cDougall w a s ly wouldn't be able to be doing this ing big crowds in Bend, it's at least working on bicycles for a living and full-time or have the freedom to do bringing in — and holding ontoplaying music on the side. He was so many shows." folks who are invested in his music. drawn to Portland's bike communiEven with no one else in the mix, And that, more than numbers, is ty,and once there,hebegan playing McDougall's music doesn't lack for what McDougall is looking for. "What I'm really after is being out more often, quickly realizing energy. At his roots, he's a purveythat if he wanted to keep the atten- or of hard-charging folk, blues and able to share something with peotion of chatty audiences, he'd need stringband music delivered with ple (and) to connect and learn from to pump up the volume of his solo punk fervor and a palpable tension in them. I guess I look for a connection act. With a drumming background, his voice. Across six albums stream- more than anything," he says. "The it seemed natural to add a kick drum able at www.mcdougall.bandcamp. interactions with people are really and hi-hat cymbal and transform com, the influences of his youthwhat I value the most." Mom's gospel music and Dad's road— Reporter: 541-383-0377, into something of a one-man band. "It worked, so I started going trip faves like Marty Robbins and firstname.lastname@example.org "Then for me, it got to a point
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21n The Mood - TWDSHDWS! 4 Nelson lllusions -NEW DATE! 5-6 Ruby On Ales 7 MUSE 8 1940 Opening Night - NEW! 11 Women of the Year 13 Voetberg Family Band 14 Trivia Bee 15 Jake Shimabukuro 16 "20 Feet From Stardom" 18 Nature Nights 20 High Desert Chamber Music 21 Rodrigo y Gabriela 541-317-0700
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PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE I
c®wcERT III SERIES i
Feb. 27 —Willy Porter (folk), Sisters High School, www. sistersfolkfestival.org. Feb. 27 —Crystal Bowersox (rock),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub. com. Feb. 28 —RandyMcAHister (Americana),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. March 1 —Inanimate Existence (death metal),Third Street Pub, Bend, 541-306-3017. March 1 —Black Pussy (stoner rock),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
March 4 —Rehelution (reggae), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. randompresents.com. March 4 —Incite (metal), Third Street Pub, Bend, 541-306-3017. March 4 —Cahalen Morrison
Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www volcanictheatrepub.com. March 5 —B. Dolan (hip-hop), Domino Room, Bend, www. bendticket.com. March 6 —World's Finest
• • • •
(reggae-grass),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.p44p.biz. March 7 —Dark Time Sunshine (hip-hop),Dojo, Bend, www. dojobend.com. March10 —Machine Head (metal),Domino Room, Bend, 541-408-4329. March 13 —The Voetherg Family Band(Americana), Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. March 14 —decker. (psychfolk),The Astro Lounge, Bend, www.astroloungebend.com. March15— ShotGunW edding (country),Ridgeview High School, Redmond, www.redmondcca.org. March 15 —Jake Shimahukuro (ukulele wiz),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. March18 —Ural Thomas & The Pain (soul),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. March 19 —George Clinton 8 Parliament Funkadelic (legendary funk),Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. randompresents.com. March 20 —Hong Kong
ygll%4'I @%% $> gPEQI.
Banana (rock),Crow's Feet Commons, Bend, www.
March 20-21 —Diego Figueiredo/Cyrille AimeeGuintet (world-jazz),The Oxford Hotel, Bend, www.jazzattheoxford.com.
Country hit-rnaker Clint Black plays theTower Set aside the questionable verac-
ity of Wikipedia and let's assume the "Singles" section of country star Clint Black's Wikipedia page is accurate. That means that out of the
31 singles Black released from 1989 to 1999, no fewer than 28 of them
light; 730 p.m. Sunday; SOLD OUT; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; ww w . towertheatre.org o r 541-317-0700.
Motet, Rusted Root to play 4 PeaksMusicFestival Colorado funk-rock crew The Motet, California jam band Animal Liberation Orchestra and Pennsyl-
reached the Top 7 — Top 7! — of the Billboard's country chart, and 13 of vania world-roots group Rusted Root them hit No. 1 on said chart.
If that doesn't sound impressive, go and look. It's a whole lot of single digits running down the "Peak chart positions" section of Black's list of singles. The guy dominatedcountry mu-
are among the acts that will play the 2015 4 Peaks Music Festival, to be
held June 19-21 on ranch land near Tumalo.
Other bands playing the eighth 4 Peaks fest include Melvin Seals & JGB, Poor Man's Whiskey, Broth-
sic in the 1990s, in other words, with
ers Comatose,Polecat and Dead his traditionally twangy style. Once Winter Carpenters, with more to Y2K came and went, Black's chart
be announced. Passes to attend the
popularity fell off, but he has contin- event are expected to go on sale in ued cranking out albums ever since, March, according to organizer Stacy and remains a big draw among those Totland. who long for the way country music The 4 Peaks Music Festival started used to sound. with a bang in 2007, took a year off in That's why nearly 2,100 people 2009,returned in scaled-down form showed up to hear Black play Les in2010 and has been growing steadiSchwab Amphitheater in 2010, and ly since. In 2014, Totland capped atit's why his show Sunday at the Tow- tendance at 1,000 people. er Theatre — capacity 460 — has More information on the festival, been sold out for months.
plus future announcements, can be
Clint Black, with Burnin' Moon- found at www.4peaksmusic.com.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 7 good one. B ut Soul Vaccination — n o quotation marks; this is serious
journalism, folks — is also a killer Portland-based funk, soul and R&B group with a DNA that can
be traced directlyback to the band behind the song with the same
name, plus other highly danceable '60sl'70s legends like Earth, Wind & Fire or Stevie Wonder.
Indeed, this is no cheap Northwest rip-off of the good stuff. This is real-deal funkysoul, with snakey bass lines, skittering rhythms, sunny horns and smoldering vocals. And Soul Vaccination's debt to Tower of Power doesn't end at its
name. ToP guitarist Bruce Conte played on Soul Vax's "What is
Hip?" record, and Chester Thompson, keyboardist for ToP and Santana, guested on the band's recent
live album, which features songs by Curtis Mayfield, Prince and
Bruno Mars, among others.
Thompson is a legend, and one of the greatest players of the Hammond B-3 organ to ever walk the
earth. This weekend, he'll walk into Bend's Oxford Hotel and play with his buddies in Soul Vaccina-
hotspot to all, even people who might understand a Push Kings from Luke Sweeney reference. Go supportwhat Davis A new push to bring touring is doing over there. acts to Bend's Astro Lounge has Luke Sweeney; 10 tonight; $5 already paid off with last week- men, free for women; The Astro end's show by British pop singer Lounge, 939 NW Bond St., Bend; Shirin, and there's more in the off- w ww.astroloungebend.com o r ing. John Davis, the guy booking 541-388-0116. the gigs, emailed earlier this week to tout some of March dates: Port- Slaid Cleaves takes break land roots-rocker Sam Densmore
(March 12), Arizona alt-folk singer-songwriter Decker (March 14) and Portland synth-pop band Lost
Lander (March 28), among others. And tonight, the Astro hosts Luke Sweeney, an emerging artist from the Bay Area whose music is a kaleidoscopic whoosh of psychpop, indie-folk, lo-fi soul and futuristic blues. His newest album "Adventure: Us," released last fall,
Back in early December, Austin, Texas folk singer-songwriter Slaid Cleaves published a short update titled "Gone Fishin'" on his website. "Fishing for songs that is.," he wrote. "When will the new songs come? You never know. 'That's
why,' as my old buddy Greg says, 'they call it fishing not catching.'" Greg's right. They do, indeed, reminds me of a grittier Father call it fishing and not catching. John Misty, or a more sincere But if Cleaves' track record Push Kings, or The Flaming Lips over the past two decades is any without the silliness, or Pavement
indication, we're talking about a
if they didn't pretend not to try.
master angler here. Since releasing his debut cassette in 1990,
It's an album with an old soul but a 21st century perspective,
Cleaves has turned out 10 albums
where nifty little pop nuggets get of top-shelf folk music, sometimes filtered through a woozy produc- playful, often downcast, always tion aesthetic. And it's eminently gorgeous and exquisitely craftlistenable. Once it earwormed its ed. He uses his fine-grit voice way into my brain, I found myself and memorable melodies to spin returning to it for repeated spins. tales about love and loss and life, Check it out at www.lukesweeney. Texas and Maine (where he grew bandcamp.com. up), and — especially on his 2013 Anyway, Sweeney and his album "Still Fighting the War"band is now on tour of the North- working-class folks. west, and tonight he'll stop at the Astro, venerable downtown
So when it comes to storytell-
ing through song, Cleaves has few
peers right now, which means his at www.bendtichet.com, $23 at
tion. Be there to witness it, if you
visit to The Belfry tonight should
have a ticket; all three shows are
the door; The Belfry, 302E. Main
be a real treat. It's being billed as Ave., SIsters; www.belfryevents. already sold out. "An Evening With Slaid Cleaves," com or 541-815-9122. Soul Vaccination, with Chester which means no opening actand Thompson;8 tonight, 5 and 8:15 more time for the man himself to
fill the Sisters venue with beautiful tunes.
Soul Vaccination visits, organ legend in tow
" Soul Vaccination" is an o l d An Evening With Slaid Cleaves; 7tonight; $18 plusfeesin advance Tower of Power song, and it's a
p.m. Saturday; SOLD OUT; The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; w w w j azzattheoxford.com or 541-382-8436. — Ben Salmon
PAGE 8 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at H bendbulletin.comlevents.
• KUNG FU PLAYSVOLCANIC THEATRE Remember that song "KungFu" bythe alt-rock band Ash from Northern Ireland? It was released 20 years ago, but it's so ridiculously catchy that it still runs through my mind at least once amonth. It was on Ash's 1995 album "1977" andwas usedto promote the Jackie Chanfilm "Rumble in the Bronx," and the first line goes: "Kung fu, do whatyou doto me." What's the point here?Well, there's not much of one, except that what Kung Fu(the band, not the song) does to you is make you move,particularly if you're the type of person whocan't help but dance to contemporary funk-rock with, vibrant horns and fest-friendly extendo-jams. Kung Fuis a New
TODAY FRANCHOT TONE:Rock and reggae; 6 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 1500 NE Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-647-2198. LIVE WIRE:Classic rock; 6 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. bendblacksmith.com or 541-3180588. HONEY DON'T: Americana; 6 p.m.; $5; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70455 NW Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; www. faithhopeandcharityevents.com. PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 6 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 SESecond St., Bend; 541-647-6828. THE HELIOSEQUENCE:Indie rock, with Pluto The Planet; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 NW Brooks St., Bend; www.crowsfeetcommons.com or 541-728-0066. (Pg. 3) SLAID CLEAVES:Folk; $18 plus fees in advance,$23 atthe door;7 p.m.;The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. belfryevents.com or 541-815-9122.
THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rock and blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar and Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; www.northsidebarfun.com or 541-383-0889. MCDOUGALL:Old-time blues and folk-rock; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541323-1881. (Pg. 4) KEEZ:Electronicpop;9 p.m .;Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-706-9949. LUKE SWEENEY:Psych-pop; $5, free for ladies; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St., Bend; www. astroloungebend.com or 541-388-
CANAANCANAAN:Folk-pop; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Company, 6 SW Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. BURNIN' MOONLIGHT:Bluegrass, folk and country; 5 p.m.; Awbrey Glen Golf Club, 2500 Awbrey Glen Drive, Bend, 541-385-6011. (Pg. 7) JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring Soul Vaccination, with Chester LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, Thompson;SOLD OUT; 5 p.m.;The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; Bend; www.jazzattheoxford.com or 541-548-4220. 541-382-8436. (Pg. 7) THE RIVER PIGS:Rock and blues; THE QUONS:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; portello 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's Sports Bar and winecafe, 2754 NW Crossing Drive, Grill, 1012 SE Cleveland Ave., Bend; Bend; www.portellowinecafe.com. 541-389-5625. RENO HOLLER:Pop;7 p.m.;Brassie's JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, 7535 Soul Vaccination, with Chester Falcon Crest Drive ¹100, Bend; www. Thompson;SOLD OUT; 8 p.m.;The niblickandgreenes.com. Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., JUST US:Rock; 8 p.m.; Fat Tuesdays, Bend; www.jazzattheoxford.com or 61276 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-8436. (Pg. 7) 541-633-7606. JONES ROAD:Hard rock; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NWGreenwood Ave, THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rock and Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.com or blues; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar and Grill, 541-388-8331. 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; www.
northsidebarfun.com or 541-383-0889. JAZZ ATTHE OXFORD: Featuring Soul Vaccination, with Chester Thompson; SOLD OUT; 8:15 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.jazzattheoxford.com or 541-382-8436. (Pg. 7) THE BEAUTIFUL TRAINWRECKS: Roots-rock, with Jenna Ellefson and Wilderness; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881. DOWNHILL RYDER: Americana and soul; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 SE Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. THE LETTERSHOME: Rock 'n' soul; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Green Wood Ave., Bend; www.
silvermoonbrewing.com. STAND UP COMEDY:Featuring Joe Fontenot and Jamie Boyd; free; 9 p.m.; Cinnabar Lounge, 121 NE Third St., Prineville; 541-447-1333. STEAMFUNK:Electro-swing with DJ Mark Brody; 9 p.m.; Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.facebook.com/farmtoshaker or 541-706-9949. TUCKAND ROLL: Folk-punk,with Nice Privates; 9 p.m.; M& JTavern, 102 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410. DJ ATL:Electronic music; 9:45 p.m.; Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412. DJ SIR JUAN:Hip-hop and pop music; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St., Bend; www.astroloungbend. com or 541-388-0116.
SUNDAY PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Bar, 450 SW Powerhouse Road, Bend; 541-330-6061 CANAANCANAAN:Folk-pop, with Futuring Manbou; 7 p.m.;BrokenTop
York-based quintet that's rising fast on the national jam scene, and onThursday they'll stop at Volcanic Theatre Pub to makethings nice and muggy. More details are in the listing. CATHARSUSVISITS THIRD STREETPUB Metal show! Metal show! There's ametal show happening Tuesdaynight at Third Street Pub, so if you're the kind of person who likes to bangyour head to someheavy bands, get over there for local death-dealers Existential Depression, thunderous Bend crew TheBeerslayers and, headlining, Catharsus, a brutal death metal bandwith progressive tendencies. See the listing for details.
Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 NWPence Lane, Bend; www.btbsbend.com or 541-728-0703. CLINT BLACK:Country; with Burnin' Moonlight; SOLDOUT;7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www. towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. (Pg.
6) DJ SORSKI:Funk, soul and hip-hop; 8 p.m.; Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota, Bend; www.facebook com/farmtoshaker or 541-706-9949. DJ ATL:Electronic music; 9:45 p.m.; Seven Nightclub, 1033 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-760-9412.
MOMDAY TOM & HEATHER: Acousticrock;7 p.m.; The OpenDoor, 303 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-4994.
TUESDAY ALLAN BYER:Rock; 5:30 p.m.; Sip Wine Bar, 1366 NWGalveston Ave., Bend; www.sipwinebend.com or 541-323-8466. LISA DAEANDROBERTLEE:Jazz; 6 p.m.; Northside Bar and Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; www. northsidebarfun.com or 541-383-0889. TARA SNOW:Blues and jazz; 6 p.m.; The Blacksmith Restaurant, 211 NW Greenwood Ave, Bend; www. bendblacksmith.com or 541-318-0588. TRIVIA NIGHT:6 p.m.; The Lot, 745 NW Columbia St., Bend; 541-6104969. CATHARSUS:Death metal, with The Beerslayers and Existential Depression; free; 8 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 SE Third St., Bend; 541-3063017.
WEDNESDAY OPEN MIC:Hosted by Mosley Wotta;
— Ben Salmon
6-8 p.m.; The Lot,745 NW Columbia St., Bend; 541-610-4969. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; 7 p.m.; The Stihl Whiskey Bar, 550 NW Franklin Ave., Suite118, Bend; 541-383-8182. ROB FINCHAM & LAVOCI: Americana; free; 9:30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 NW Bond St., Bend; www.astroloungebend.com or 541388-0116.
THURSDAY ALLAN BYER:Americana; 6-8 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 SW Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. BACK FROMTHE DEAD: Folk and bluegrass; 6-8 p.m.;The Lot,745 NW Columbia St., Bend; 541-610-4969. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; $5; 6-9 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 NW Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; www. faithhopeandcharityevents.com or 541-526-5075. JIVE COULIS:Funk-rock; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottl e Shop,1740 NW Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; www.btbsbend.com or 541-728-0703. YVONNERAMAGE:Singer-songwriter; 7 p.m.; Kelly D's Sports Bar & Grill,1012 SE Cleveland Ave., Bend; www.kellyds. net or 541-389-5625. KENNY BLUERAYAND THEHIGH DESERTHUSTLERS:Blues; 7:30 p.m.; Northside Bar and Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; www. northsidebarfun.com or 541-383-0889. KUNG FU: Funkjams;9:30 p.m .;$8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Dr, Bend; www.bendticket.com or 541-323-1881. • SUBMITAN EVENT by em ail ingevents© bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
musie reviews Spotlight:Drake
One line in particular from Jose Gonzalez's new release might be second album since regroupan apt way to absorb this moody, ing in 2012 following a long hioften-hypnotic acoustic rock al- atus is that they've taken their bum. "Why didn't I see the for- timeless, pan-genre sound back
"IF YOU'RE READING THIS,
IT'S TOO LATE" Young Money Entertainment/ Cash Money Records
On his new album-length mixtape, "If You're Reading This, It's Too Late," released by surprise on Thursday, the Toronto rapper
Drake opens with grim realization. If the 28-year-old superstar dropped dead today, he'd become one of a rarefied few: artists who died too young, at the peak of
Late" launched Feb. 12.
erything m onaural, p u tting "Mono" in line sonically as well as stylistically with many of the band members' favorite vintage recordings. I t o p ens
is Gonzalez's first solo album in nearly eight years. His previous albums featured Gonzalez guitars and not much
in "Preach" to be with a less "messy" lover, "one out here who is good at taking direction." What's he looking for, a relation-
many more years of relevance do the circle of the spotlight. I have? Tired of disciples, dismisOr as he more eloquently puts sive of rivals, wary of enemy it on "6 PM in New York," "Lon- and entourage alike, nervous of gevity, wonder how long they'll predatory women and journalists, afraid of ambush,
recalling a time "way before hashtags," the tape (the latter are usually free, artist pours forth with but Drake's charging $12.99 exasperation, despair for this one), "If You're Read- and indignation. "They ing" revels and/or wallows in don't love you like they the line between album and mix-
used to," he says on
ship or an assistant to work the night shift with him'? Through it all, the YQ(/gE artist at th e c enter,
O'ID(ss 7815' t t'5 ~00 Lgy g '4
"Used To." "I'm afraid tired of posting bail for friends, I'm going to die before I get gosick of women asking for his Wi- ing," he confesses on "Now & Fi code. Wary. Forever," as a d i stant female "Only see the truth when I'm voice echoes as if from within staring in the mirror," he raps on some gaping maw. "Used To," longing for days past. In his quest for honesty, The 17 tracks read like a though, Drake reveals the same fed-up farewell note penned in boring strand of misogyny that Drake's typically introspective, taints his lesser work. Speciffirst-person style. It's so fresh ically, few are the interesting, the ink's still wet: bracingly hon- thoughtful women likely to melt est and filled with observations before his desire as conveyed
who is due to release his next studio album this year, sounds like a taskmaster getting his troops in formation. During "You & the 6," Drake explains
else. After that, the singer turned his attention to
even if they don't know
the language. The Mavericks delve
Junip, a trio that reveled in energetic mantras re-
calling the work of early '70s German groups Can and Neu. 'Vestiges & Claws" feels like a convergence of these two paths, both eager to thrive within tight structuresand layers ofsound, but
not so rigid as to resist expanding into deeper grooves. A gathering of work filled with "landscapes blurred by rain" and "petty thievery, tribal rivalry," the record feels remarkably of a whole, one long
w i t h th e
seductive "All Night Long," another tune reflecting lead singer and chief songwriter Raul Malo's Cuban heritage. His songs are lyrically simple yet emotionally and sonically resonant enough to envision listeners being drawn in
on electric and acoustic
worth more dead than alive? What makes a l egend? How about the darkness just outside
isolation. At the center is a man uncertain of others' intentions,
into the studio and mixed ev-
Swedish singer, guitarist and producer wonders in "The Forest" as a detailed guitar melody offers vivid beauty in the foreground. Behind, a bass flute traces a broad
Believe it or not, this
Implicit are questions: Am I
A pent-up collection that blurs
est on fire behind the trees," the
cue flourish that simmers through the work like a glowing ember.
God, oh my God, if I die I'm a legend," he sings in a theme-setThe Associated Press ting tone on the misty, minimal, A surprise release of Drake's album "If You're Reading This, It's Too
check for me."
"MONO" The Valory Music Co. The conceit on the Mavericks'
counter melody, a curh
their powers. The notion is the hook to the first track, "Legend": "Oh my
"VESTIGES & CLAWS" Mute Records
into the myriad dimen-
sions of love — desired, found, lost — and set them with a musically rich vocabulary that spans catchy R&B ("What Am I Supposed to Do"), irresistible retro swing ("Stories We Could Tell," "Out the Door"), manic Latin pop ("What You Do to Me"), smoldering soul ("The Only Question Is") and breathtaking Roy Orbison-esque operatic balladry ("Fascinate Me"). There's even an overt nod to the musical forebear whose
his mood like the most rational drill sergeant in the platoon: "I'm
meditation divided into 10 sessions. Is it " s oft"? Yes, Gonzalez,
not here to give out compliments or boost anybody's confidence." Drake hangers-on are right to
who produced the album, prefers catholic tastes are c l osest to gentlenessto dissonance. Does Malo's — the late king of Texit rock? Mostly, in the same way Mex, Doug Sahm, whose 1992
be a little worried. It's a battlefield out there. It might even be a
that JorgeBen or Tom Ze could
good idea to send a resume to his protegeILoveMakonnen. Word is he's hiring.
Mostly, it sidesteps the mush fac-
song "Nitty Gritty" closes the
occasionally rock. But "Vestiges album with an ebullient deep& Claws" seldom seems cloying. twang rendition replete with the tor to land on solid ground.
— Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times
Vox organ that was integral to
— Randy Lewis, Los Angeles Times
— Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times
WiVE NIVKI'. 1 lV NW OREGON JLVE D OW N T O W N B E N D
PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
performance of its new single, "Shots," during a commercial KIDi naKORNER/In te r- orates on that bruising disap- break. gf you can't join 'em, scope Records pointment, invoking "a dream the idea seemed to be, pay 'em Success has been rough that comes crashing down on a reported $8 million to at least for Dan Reynolds of Imagine me." get close to 'em.) I t's no accident that t h i s Dragons, the Las Vegas-based Why, then, if this dude is rock band that sold more than so miserable — "depressed as band is one of the few rock acts 2 million copies of its 2012 de- hell," as he recently confessed making commercial waves at but, "Night Visions," thanks to to Billboard — does "Smoke + a moment dominatedby pop inescapable hits such as "It's Mirrors" already feel like the and electronic dance music. Time" and "Radioactive." A most bombastic record we'll Imagine Dragons makes rock dubstep-dipped welhear this year? Full of that functions more or l ess fist-pumping chorus- as EDM, with the same sleek come to a post-apocalyptic age, the latter es and foot-stomping synth textures and throbbing spent 87 weeks on grooves, it plays like rhythms and, most importantBillboard's Hot 100, one long pep rally; ly, the same emotional fever longer than any othhardly what you'd pitch — as huge hits by Calvin er song in the chart's expect from a cursed Harris and Swedish House Mafia. history. man. Nearly a year after "RadioOne answer is that the alThere are guitars on"Smoke " sure, but they're active" finally dropped off the bum is another demonstra- + Mirrors, tally, though, Reynolds seems tion of th e shrewd market just part of a craftily assemto think doomsday has only strategy we saw in action at bled package that seems dejust begun. last week's Grammy Awards, signed for listeners who don't "First comes the blessing where Imagine Dragonsespecially care about guitars. of all that you dreamed / But presumably either uninvited And here the package is then comes the curses of dia- or unavailable to appear on craftier than ever. Working monds and rings," he moans the CBS telecast — teamed with producer Alex Da Kid, in "Gold," from the new Imag- with Target to present a live also known for h i s c ollabineDragons album, "Smoke+
St. Vincent de Paul Bendpresents
')p/Sp Raffiel'@ • I', Iiient ik Liv •
Saturday, February 21, 2015 6 to 10 p.m.
Elks Lodge, 63120 Boyd Acres Rd. $35 per person 'Must be21 or older to attend this event'
Tickets may be purchased at the following locations St.Vincent de Paul Be nd,950 SE 3rd Onlne at www.stvincentdepaulbend.org •
Mirrors." The title track elab-
orations with E m inem and
Christina Aguilera, Reynolds and his mates blow out famil-
O . -a ~
iar styles with bigger-is-better arrangements, as in "I Bet
My Life," a blast of digitized Mumford & Sons arena folk,
and the hammering title track,
which sounds like Coldplay after a course of human growth
hormone. Yet for all the calculation
you can hear on "Smoke + Mirrors," Reynolds also comes
off as hopelessly sincere — a thinker in real conflict with the carnival of ambition and
superficiality that his existencehas become, and a front-
man with no other forum in which to conduct that battle
than his music.
How to square Reynolds'
convincing agony with his willingness to make another album sure to bring on more of it'? "Smoke+ Mirrors" never really engages that question,
n.. + C~ ' L'
just as it never demonstrates
the sense of humor that might endear Imagine Dragons to the band's many critics. (Hey, it helped U2.)
In the end it's unclear what drives Reynolds toward suc-
c l Ie I
i I '
Cz .vn OF BENn
i I '
Ii ' i
cess or, more to the point, what success looks like to him now
that he's been so thoroughly disillusioned. "Smoke + Mirrors" putsacross strong feel-
ings, but it refuses to reveal how they work. — Miitael Wood, Los Angeles Times
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Joe Kline/The Bulletin
From left, Liam Mykael O'Sruitheain, as Tupolski, Louie Van Patten, as Katurian, and Brad Thompson, as Ariel, rehearse a scene from "The Pillowman" on Thursday evening at Cascades Theatre in Bend.
• A short run of 'The Pilowman' is partof the theater's BlackBoxseries
had the whole idea of black box themselves ... they came to me and
said, 'We have this idea for black By David Jasper
them. That was one I ended up stumbling across and read it and
few seasons, to no avail. box, wewant to do darker theater, Skip ahead more than a decade, three or four shows, minimal sets,
it just floored me. It made me just
and Rasic is at the helm of CTC's
Theatrical Co. added "The go outand read everything MarPillowman" to the 2015-2016 tinMcDonagh everwrote. " season, someone on the play seThat includes plays and the lection committee remembered films McDonagh has been shiftJared Rasic. ing toward in recent years, "In "I was on the committee for Bruges" and "Seven PsychoCTC I think around 2003, 2004," paths." His fanboy status cementRasic said, "and we would just ed, Rasic lobbied on behalf of the order lots of plays and read all of edgy "Pillowman" for the next
production of "The Pillowman."
ast year, when Cascades
It opened Thursday and runs this
and one of the shows we want to do is "The Pillowman." If we did it, would you want to direct it?'"
Indeed, the show runs for just a few days and set design is kept go"). minimal, allowing Rasic and his "Literally, the only reason I'm cast to keep the spotlight trained directing 'The Pillowman' is some- on the characters and the strange one on the board remembered that yet fascinating conceit of the play. I was obsessed with this play. They Continued next page weekend only, leaving you three opportunities to see it (see "If you
Ifyouoo What:"The Pillowman" When:Performances at 7:30 p.m. tonight and Saturday, 2 p.m.Sunday Where:CascadesTheatre, 148 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend Cost:$15, $12 for seniors and students Contact:www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803
PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE
Film fest deadline nears
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
project so long as it has changed significantly in script and content.
The 2015 Central Oregon Film
Batteries • Crystal • Bands
Festival's early-bird submission
deadline of Feb. 28 is just more than
a week away. The contest, open to 1- to 12-minute locally produced independent short
films, is free to enter. Filmmakers
compete for first, second and third place in age categories of 10-14, 15-18 and adult, plus additional genre trophies and prizes. The winner of the
INFINITY WATCHREPAIR Located between South
Best All-Around prize receives an
Wendy's st Cascade Garden
all-weather GoPRO HERO camera. Register by the early-bird dead-
541-728-0411 61383 S.Hwy. 97,Bend, OR97702 Oflice: 541.728.0411• Cell: 503.887.4241 Daniel Mitchell, Owner Stem & Cr o wn s o Movements
line of Feb. 28 and receive a free festival T-shirt. Extended deadline is March 16. The date of the awards night has yet to be announced.
From previous page
SATURDAY F E B R UARY 20TH FROM 5:00 — 7:00 PM Featuring local artists from the High Desert Art League, live music by Michael Martinez R a com p l i m e n t ary w in e tasting.
Make a night of it and stay for dinner featuring new NF' Cuisine and award winning u t n e li st.
4 • •
tonight at Paulina Springs Books' Redmond location (422 SW Sixth Artist-run gallery Tumalo Art Co. St.), and again at 6 p.m. Saturday at will hold its fourth annual Best Fine its Sisters shop (252 W Hood Ave.). Art Sale Ever, or BFASE, from 9 Terrebonne author Bing Bingham a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, not at its shop will present "Shaped by the Land," but down a ways in an empty store- a collection of very short stories front,330 SW Powerhouse Drive, about the rural West. McMinville Suite 130 (between Jimmy John's author and publisher Shelley Housand Desperado Boutique) in Bend's ton presents her novel, "A Father's Old Mill District. Child," a tale of family and internaMore than 15 artists from the gal-
tional intrigue. Sisters author Janet
t se' 4 •
"Like" us on Facebook 9 541-383-8200 • re c e p email@example.com 62000 Broken Top Dr. • Www.brokentop.com
lery are cleaning out their studios and/or making room for new art,
— David Jasper
coffee shop one day shortly after beier hand, this affords Central Oregon ing asked to direct "The Pillowman." "As I'm sitting there reading it, I spooling tale of a pair of brothers, theatergoers a golden opportunity to Michal (played by Robert Marquez) see two different approaches to play- look over at Louie and I'm just like, and Katurian (Louie Van Patten). wright McDonagh's terrific material. 'Holy s-t, it's him. He's got to be KaAfter a traumatic childhood, the two The play asks the question, Rasic turian.He'sapainterwho'sobsessed have found lives for themselves in said, "Is an artist responsible for what with his art and wants to leave it bethe unspecified totalitarian state in a crazy person does with their art? Is hind,'" Rasic recalled. Van Patten all but dedined, but which they live. J.D. Salinger responsible for Mark DaThe audience meets them after vid Chapman? The fact that it had that agreed to read a copy of the script. they've been hauled in for question- brilliant question that doesn't really "He calls me up the next morning ing by detectives who accuse them have an answer, combined with a Kaf- and he's like, 'I've got to do this. I'm of horrific crimes against children. kaesque totalitarian Mte interroga- going to do it,'" Rasic said. If that gives you pause, Van Specifically, someone has begun tionroom combinedwiththe Brothers acting out the dark short stories Grimm-Tim Burton-y thing — it's the P atten more than held hi s o w n among seasoned stage vets such as written by Katurian, in which bad genre mash-up of the century." O'Sruitheain and Thompson. things aplenty happen to kids. The timing was right for RasicRasic himself noted, "The script is Michal is intellectually disabled, not directing it all those years ago althoughthat'snotthetermthe detec- has allowed him to steep a little lon- so strong it doesn't matter. As long as those people say those words, on tives Ariel (Brad Thompson) and 'Ili- ger in the theater world. polski (Liam Mykael O'Sruitheain) A sign of the seasoning: When stage, in English, it's going to be brilCTC invited him to direct, they also liant, because the script is brilliant." might use for his condition. "The Pillowman" is laden with At the outset, the audience will asked him to play Michal. He dedined nihilism, enhanced interrogation feel as blindsided as Katurian, which to focus on the work as a whole. "I always wanted to play Michal. methods andhorrible crimes against is probably why McDonagh has him That's always been my thing," he children — don't worry, the toes in a blindfolded at the play's opening. Whether he's guilty or not, the said. "I was like, 'I feel like if I played box are just homemade props — but writer in Katurian cares more about Michal, I won't be able to 100percent Rasic said theater shouldn't just be his stories living on after he's gone dive into this the way that I should.' about Neil Simon fare or jaunty muthan he does about saving his own It was like turning down my dream sicals. Sometimes we should push skin. Not that he wouldn't mind sav- role to do a job that I didn't even ourselves to dive a little deeper. "It's also really nice to be driving said skin, mind you. know if I could do." McDonagh's play explores the reRasic cast Van Patten, a painter ing home after the theater and be sponsibility of artists, and the fact whose work can be seen on CTC's thinking about s-t that you never that narrative itself becomes part of poster for the production, in the ma- would have thought about," he said. the narrative, without ever feeling jor role of Katurian, not because of "I'm hoping people drive away from didactic. hisacting chops — he has no prior 'Pillowman' really questioning all If this setup sounds vaguely famil- acting experience — but because of their belief structures about what iar, you might well remember Volca- he's a painter who, like Katurian, people do with their paintings and their writings and their sculptures, nic TheatrePub's recent production cares about the fate of his work. of "Pillowman" late last year. "He is a working artist, it's his full- and how words are just as dangerOn the one hand, it could be time job, and he's brilliant, incredi- ous as anything else." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, viewed as unfortunate that the two bly brilliant," said Rasic. He approached Van Patten in a productions landed so close in the firstname.lastname@example.org "The Pillowman" is the sad, un-
Tumalo Art Co. art sale
Three Oregon authors will give presentations on their books at 6
Storton will present "The Grass that Suffers," a true story chronicling the which means deals: up to 50 percent healing of a Ugandan girl. Some new categories have been off on everything from paintings to Admission is $5 and will be readded for this year's festival, includ- original prints, digital media and funded upon purchase of any of the ing Best Documentary (12 minutes more. three books. maximum), Wacky Shorts (two A percentage of sales will be doContact: 541-526-1491 (Redmond) minutes) and Remix, in which one nated to Bend's Community Center. or 541-549-0866 (Sisters). can re-enter a previously submitted
For more details, contact: www. centraloregonshowcase.com.
Two chances to see three Oregon authors
calendar year. But on the other, ros-
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
ART E XH I B I T S ARTISTS' GALLERY SUNRIVER: Featuring the works of 30 local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www.artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. THE ART OFALFREDDOLEZAL: Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 541526-1185 or www.alfreddolezal.com. ATELIER6000: "The Typewriter Returns!," featuring six-word stories created with vintage typewriters; through Feb. 28; 389 SWScalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www. atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by DianeReed,Ric Ergenbright and John Vito; 1024 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. CedarSt., Sisters; www.
g ' ~X N t ' '
"Native Soul," featuring works by Liz Burum, aka"Zoeylane"; through March 4; 835 NWBond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www.
townshendstea.com. TUMALOARTCO.:"Taking the Long View," featuring panoramic oil paintings by Janice Druian; through March 3; 450 SWPowerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend;www.tumaloartco. com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO AND GALLERY:Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculptur eand more;222W .Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www. vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOMESTUDIO 5 GALLERY: Featuring painting, sculpture and more byJerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541-815-9800 for directions.
canyoncreekpotteryllc.comor 541-549-0366. DOWNTOWN BENDPUBLIC LIBRARY: "Pets 'r' Us," featuring works by various artists; through March 2;601 NWWall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLINCROSSING:Featuring paintings by inmates of Oregon correctional institutions to benefit Ugandan orphan children of OtinoWaa Children's Village; through Feb. 28; 550 NWFranklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. GHIGLIERIGALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed andAfricaninspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W.Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.art-lorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC: Featuring photography by Stacie Muller and Michael Wheeler; 961 NW Brooks St., Bend; info@ highdesertchambermusic.com or 541-306-3988. HOOD AVENUEART:"Piecesof Winter," featuring various works by local artists; through Monday; 357 W. HoodAve., Sisters; www. hoodavenueart.com or 541-719-1800. HOP NBEANPIZZERIA: Featuring
SISTERSART WORKS: "Discovery — A Series," featuring works by the Journeys Art Quilters; through Feb. 27; 204 W.Adams Ave.; www.sistersartworks.com or 541-420-9695. SISTERSPUBLICLIBRARY: "Sisters Library Annual Art Exhibit 2015"; through Thursday; 110N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or www. sistersfol.com. SUNRIVERAREA PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring pastels by Nancy Misek andbaskets by Dorene Foster; through March 27; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SYNERGYHEALTH8tWELLNESS: Featuring metal scupltures by Steve Lawson; through February; 244 NE Franklin Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.synergyhealthbend.com or 541-323-3488. TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE:
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13
"Brothers," part of the Visions of Hope exhibit at Franklin Crossing in Bend, will be shown through Feb. 28.
or 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 NE Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KARENBANDYDESIGNJEWELER: Featuring custom jewelry and painti ngsby Karen Bandy;25 NW Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend;www. karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA MAGIEBAKERY 8tCAFE: Featuring landscapewatercolors and pastels by Patricia W. Porter; 945 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884. LUBBESMEYERFIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 SW Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or 541-330-0840. LUMIN ARTSTUDIOS:Featuring resident artists Alisha Vernon, McKenzie Mendel,LisaSipeand Natalie Mason; by appointment; 19855 Fourth St., Suite103, Tumalo; www.luminartstudio.com. landscapeart byLarry Goodman; 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY:"Oregon 541-719-1295. Adventures," featuring paintings by Norma Holmes; through Feb. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN 28; 869 NWWall St., Bend; www. WAREHOUSE:Featuring works mockingbird-gallery.com or byJil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdaysand 541-388-2107. Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. THE OXFORDHOTEL:Featuring com or 541-617-6078. photography by Bernard Gateau; through Thursday; 10 NWMinnesota JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. custom jewelryandsignature series with unique pieces; 1006 NWBond PATAGONIAO BEND: Featuring St., Bend; www.johnpauldesigns.com photography by Mike Putnam;
1000 NWWall St., Suite140; 541-382-6694. PEAPODGLASSGALLERY: Featuring oil paintings and sculptures by Lori Salisbury; 164 NW GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-312-2828. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Featuring oil paintings by AnnRuttan; through March 21; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. QUILTWORKS: Featuring quilts by Phyllis Van Etten; through March 4; 926 NE GreenwoodAve., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:"Passion = Emotion," featuring jewelry by Gabrielle Taylor and raku by Mike Gwinup; through Feb.28; 103 NWOregon Ave., Bend; www. redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "Infinity in the Palm ofYour Hand," featuring art by Shari Crandall in the silent reading room through March; "Spring Fling," featuring works by local artists through March 20; 827 SW Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:"Fur and Feathers," featuring works inspired by animals and birds; through March 28; 834 NW Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE: Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E.MainAve.; 541-549-0251.
~ I Ol
3 g 3
I 00 ~
INSBYQAg[IA gNIPSEH SEIG
I 0 0
Feb. 6-38, 8015 A6 Studio 8e Gallery 3S9 BW 8oalehouseCt.¹l20 (In the Old Mill Distzict) Call S41.830.8789
Wtth support from Advised Fund Donors of Oregon Community Foundation
Peeeented tn part by Cascade A&E Sponsored by The Bulletin
PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
rinks By Beau Eastes The Bulletin
brewery is now making about 360 barrels ofbeerpermonth, up from approximately 20 per month
he hipsters have spoken.
when it was just the brewpub.
Earlier this month, Barley Brown's Pallet Jack IPA
and media — in."
won a month-long blind taste test of Oregon IPAs at Portland's
Hawthorne Hophouse. The bigcity win earned Barley Brown's Beer, based in Baker City, the title
"That brought a lot of peopleRightfully so. As a proud member of the beer paparazzi, I've been itching to make a trip to Bak-
er City for the past few years. I recently made the 460-mile round-
of Oregon's Best IPA and, more trip jaunt, and I don't think this is importantly, a handle at the Hop- the sample tray talking: It's well house for the next year.
worth the drive.
The victory confirms what beer First of all, and I don't think lovers on the east side of the Cas- this is too beer-geeky, swing by cades have known for the past few both the taphouse and the brewyears: Barley Brown's is making pub, each of which has its own some of the best beers in the state. vibe and beers. The taphouse, a "It's never been about winning 21-and-over establishment, has awards," says Tori Brown, Bar- a sleek industrial feel, similar to ley Brown's marketing director Crux or GoodLife in Bend. This and daughter of brewery founder is the place that sees beer tourists Tyler Brown. "Over the past few and boasts bartenders who can years, we've become more and talk about GABF medals and sinmore well-known." gle-batch experimentation. SamIn business since 1998, Barley ple trays rule the day. Brown's started as a small brewAt the taphouse, my favorite pub with a four-barrel brewing brews were the Cerveza Negra system that made just enough Caliente, a winter jalapeno ale; beer tokeep the locals happy. Breakfast Stout, brewed with loThat beer was good, though, and cally roasted coffee;and, even eventually Tyler Brown start- though you can get it just about ed trucking his product to other anywhere Barley Brown's distribparts of the state.
utes, Pallet Jack IPA. It really is
Venerable Portland taphouses the best IPA in the state. The original brewpub across like the Horse Brass, Apex Bar and Belmont Station began reserv-
ing taphandles forBrown's beers and demand skyrocketed. Brother
Jon's and the Platypus Pub were earlier converts here in Bend. Looking to grow, the brewery bought an old Safeway across the street from the original pub and in 2013 opened Barley Brown's Taphouse, a modern industrial space thathouses a 20-barrel brewing
the street is a completely differ-
ent experience, and that's a good thing. The birthplace of Barley Brown's, the pub has more of a local feel, reminiscent of Deschutes
Brewery's downtown pub before its expansion. I sat at the bar and
ate my Death Burger — two patties with ham, swiss, secret sauce, and fried onion straws — and had a beer, Point Blank Red, that
wasn't available at the taphouse. in time, as Barley Brown's won Next to me a group of pals endfour medals, including two golds, ing the workday with pints of Bud at the 2013 Great American Beer Light, which the Browns keep on system. The expansion came just
Festival in Denver, where it was
tap for locals that haven't made
named Small Brewery of the Year. the jump to microbrews but enjoy a friendly bar. (You can also have The word was out. And t he brewery followed that perfor- food from the pub delivered to the mance up with four more med- taphouse.) als — and two more golds — last It's the best of both worlds, located just a few hours from Bend year. "We hadn't even opened the taphouse when we sent t hose
— to the east, not the west. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, beers in," says Tori Brown, whose email@example.com
Baker County Tourism I Submitted photo
Barley Brown's Beer in Baker City has won eight medals at the past two Great American Beer Festivals in Denver.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
brew news Happy anniversary, BendBrewing We told you all about BendBrewing Co.'s 20th anniversary last week, andnowit's time for the official celebration of our fair burg's second-oldest brewery. From 5-10 tonight, BBC (1019 NWBrooks St., Bend) will throw a block party out on Brooks Street, right in front of the brewpub. Party plans include live music byToneRed, Popcorn Trio andTheMiners, plus half-price appetizers, $3 pints and 20 beers ontap, one for each year of BBC's existence. The event is open to all ages, but if you want to drink, you need to be 21 orover so youcanget awristband. Contact: www.bendbrewingco.com or 541-383-1599.
Santiam Brewing ontap tonight We here in Central Oregonhavemorethan our fair share of locally madebeers to drink. But that doesn't mean wecouldn't/shouldn't/ wouldn't enjoy a taste of something different from outside the region. Tonight, the spotlight at BrokenTop Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe (1740 NW Pence Lane, Bend) lands on Santiam Brewing Co., a10-barrel brewer based inSalem.Starting at 5 p.m., Santiam will have three beers on tap at BTBSandwill offer free samples of Echotopia with Amarillo HopsAddition
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 5
what's happening? IPA, Big Black RumBarrel-Aged Cherry Stout and oneother brew to be announced.TheSantiam folks will also be giving away free swag. The event is free to attend. Contact: www.btbsbend.com or 541-728-0703.
Firkin taps inBendthis week A couple of firkin events to tell you about real quickly: • Today at Worthy Brewing (495 NE Bellevue Drive, Bend), Firkin Friday will feature a firkin keg of Worthy IPA with habanero peppers. The kegwill be tapped at 4 p.m. and firkin pints will cost $3 until the beer is gone. • Wednesday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School (700NW Bond St.,Bend),theO'KanesCaskSeriescontinues with the release of Star Trip IPA. The firkin keg will be tapped at 5 p.m. and will be poured till it's gone. Here's what McMenamins has to say: "Starting off with a tropical fruitlike aroma you then trek to a mellow malt body. Journey your way again with some citrus and herbal hop flavor. The Galaxy hops are showcased across the board on this vessel. The last voyage is the lingering bitter that reminds your taste buds of floral pines." Sound serious! If you dug all that beer geekery, hit up www.mcmenamins.com for the technical details of Star Trip's malts and hops.
TODAY BBC'S 20THANNIVERSARY: Live music by Tone Red, Popcorn Trio and The Miners, prizes and more; Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St.; www.bendbrewingco. com or 541-383-1599. WINE TASTING:2-5 p.m.; Trader Joe's, 63455 N. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 4, Bend; www.traderjoes.com.
BEER ANDWINE TASTING: New Belgium beers and Northstar Vineyards wines; 3:30pm; Newport Market, 1121 NWNewport Ave., Bend; www.newportavemarket.com. FIRKIN FRIDAY:Worthy IPA with
habanero peppers; free, $3pints; 4 p.m.; Worthy Brewing,495 NE Bellevue Drive, Bend; 541-639-4776. BEERTASTING:Taptakeover by Salem's Santiam Brewing Co.; 5pm; Broken Top Bottle Shop, 1740 NW Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-7280703 or www.btbsbend.com.
SATURDAY WINE TASTING:True Myth wines; 3:30pm; Newport Market, 1121 NW Newport Ave., Bend; www. newportavebend.com. SIP AND DIPBEERPAINTING: Learn to paint with beer, with Karen Eland; 7 p.m.; $35; The Workhouse, 50 SE Scott St., Bend; www. theworkhousebend.com. SUNDAY SIP AND DIPCOFFEEPAINTING: Learn to paint with coffee, with Karen Eland; 2 p.m.; $35; The W orkhouse, 50SE ScottSt.,Bend; www.theworkhousebend.com. WEDNESDAY O'KANESCASKSERIES RELEASE: Sample Star Trip IPA; 5pm; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; www. mcmenamins.com. • SUBMIT ANEVENT:drinksO bendbulletin. com. Deadline is 10 days before publication.
— From staff reports
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PAGE 16 + GO! MAGAZINE
TODAY BBC'S 20TH ANNIVERSARY:Featuring live music by Tone Red, Popcorn Trio and The Miners, prizes and more; free admission; 5-10 p.m.; Bend Brewing Company, 1019 NW Brooks St.; www. bendbrewingco.com or 541-383-1599. BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETAND SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 SE Third St.; 541-317-4847. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Featuring three Oregon authors: Bing Bingham, author of "Shaped by the Land," Shelley Houston, author of "A Father's Child," and Janet Storton, author of "The Grass that Suffers"; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books,422 SW Sixth St.,Redmond; 541526-1491.(Page 12) THE HELIOSEQUENCE: The Portland indie rock duo performs, with Pluto The Planet; free; 6 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons,875 NW Brooks St.,Bend; www.crowsfeetcommons.com or 541728-0066. (Page 3) SLAID CLEAVES:The Austin, Texas folk singer performs; $18 plus fees in advance, $23 at the door; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; www. belfryevents.com or 541-815-9122.
THE BULLETIN• FRID
JAZZ AT THEOXFORD: Featuring Soul Vaccination, with Chester Thompson; SOLD OUT; 8 p.m.;The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www. jazzattheoxford.com or 541-382-8436.
(Page 7) MCDOUGALL:The Portland Americana musician performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541323-1881. (Page 4) LUKE SWEENEY:The BayArea psychpop artist performs; ladies free, $5 for men; 10 p.m.;The Astro Lounge,939 NW Bond St., Bend; www.astroloungebend. com or 541-388-0116. (Page 7)
7:30p.m.;Summit High School,2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.
BEST FINEARTSALE EVER:Over 15 Tumalo Art Co. artists offer their pieces at a discount to benefit the BendCommunityCenter;9 a.m .;330 SW Powerhouse Drive ¹130, Bend; 541-385-9144. BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETAND SATURDAYMARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 SE Third St.; 541-317-4847. FAMILY FREEDAY: Families can visit the museum at no cost; free;10 a.m.-4 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. JAZZ AT THEOXFORD: Featuring Soul Vaccination, with Chester Thompson; SOLD OUT; 5 and 8:15 p.m.;The Oxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.jazzattheoxford.com or 541-382-
541-322-3300. "SAVING MR. BANKS":Showing of the film about the making of the Disney movie "Mary Poppins"; free; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SE E St., Madras; www.jcld. org or 541-475-3351. "THE PILLOWMAN":A play about a writer who is questioned about his stories and possible connection to recent murders; $15, $12 for seniors and students; 7:30 p.m.;Cascades Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803.
AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Featuring three Oregon authors: Bing Bingham author of "Shaped by the Land," Shelley Houston author of "A Father's Child," and Janet Storton author of "The Grass that Suffers"; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-0866. (Page 12) HAVE AHEARTFOR BEND:Beer and wine tasting, dinner and live music by Out of the Blue to benefit St. Vincent DePaul; $35; 6-10 p.m.; Bend Elks Lodge ¹1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Road;www.stvincentdepaulbend.
org, stvincentbend©integra.net or
(Page 7) "BEAUTY ANDTHEBEAST": A performance of the Disney classic by Thoroughly Modern Productions; $22.50 plus fees in advance, $18.50 for
seniors and children12 andyounger; thoroughlymodernprod.com or
ARCHAEOLOGY FILMFESTIVAL: Featuring the best films from the 2014 edition of the festival; $7; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 NW CollegeWay, Bend; www.cocc.edu or 541-383-7700.
541-389-6643. THE RAINBOW AFFAIR: Featuring dancing and live entertainment, auctions and more to benefit PFLAG Central Oregon; 7 p.m.; $15 plus fees, $20 at the door, $25 for VIP; Bend's Community Center, 1036 NE Fifth St., Bend; www.
bendticket.com. "BEAUTY ANDTHEBEAST": A
148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803.
Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.
performance of theDisneyclassic
by Thoroughly Modern Productions; $22.50 plus fees in advance, $18.50 for seniors and children12 and younger; 7:30p.m.;Summit High School,2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; www. thoroughlymodernprod.com or 541-322-3300. "THE PILLOWMAN":A play about a writer who is questioned about his stories and possible connection to
ARCHAEOLOGY FILMFESTIVAL: Featuring the best films from the 2014 edition of the festival; $7; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 NW College Way, Bend; www.cocc.edu or 541-383-7700. THE BEAUTIFUL TRAINWRECKS: The Portland roots-rock band performs, with Jenna Ellefson and Wilderness; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive,
THE LETTERSHOME:The Los Angelesbased soul-rock band performs; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.
recent murders; $15,$12for seniors and students; 7:30 p.m.;CascadesTheatre,
SUNDAY "BIRDMAN":A showing of the Oscarnominated film; $10; 2 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 7
IY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
FRIDAY-SUNDAY "Beauty audtheBeast":Don'tmiss this tale as old as time ...
.. I'IIIV •
, I '
I I '
AUTHORPRESENTATION:John Marzluff will speak on his book "Welcome to Subirdia"; $3 for members, $5 for non-members; 6:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. LIBRARY BOOKCLUB:Discuss "Thisis the Story of a Happy Marriage" by Ann Patchett; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; www.deschuteslibrary. org/sisters or 541-312-1070. "KING LEAR":Captured live at the Stratford Festival in Canada, King Lear tells the story of a kingdom divided and a family destroyed; 7 p.m.; $18; Regal Old Mill Stadium 168 IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901.
(Page 28) NATURE NIGHTS— AN OBSESSION WITH ODONATA: Learn about dragonfly and damselfly ecology, life history and conservation with the Deschutes Land Trustand entomologist Celeste Searles Mazzacano; free, registration required; 7-8:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org, event© deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017.
SATURDAY Have a Heart for Bend:Dinner, drinks and live music for a goodcause.
SUNDAY The SwingleSingers:Making a cappella music since1962!
BEND INDOORSWAP MEETAND SATURDAY MARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend •g Indoor Swap Meet, 679 SEThird St.; 541-317-4847. AUTHORPRESENTATION:John Marzluff will present on his book "Welcome to Subirdia"; $5; 5 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books,422 SW SixthSt.,Redmond; 541-526-1491. t4 "HAMLET":A performance of the classic Shakespeare play by the Ridgeview theater department; $10, $5 for students in grades 6-12, $3 for students in grade 5 or younger; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 SW Elkhorn Ave,Redmond; Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or "REMBRANDT:FROM THE NATIONAL www.ridgeviewhs.seatyourself.biz or 541-317-0700. (Page 6) GALLERY LONDON &RIJKSMUSEUM 541-504-3600. AMSTERDAM":Tour the exhibit curated by London's National Gallery JIVE COULIS:The Ashland rock band MONDAY and Amsterdam's Rijksmuseum, which performs; free; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle focuses on the final years of Rembrandt's Shop, 1740 NWPence Lane, Suite1, Bend; NO EVENTSLISTED. life; 7 p.m.; $15, $12.50 for children; Regal www.btbsbend.com or 541-728-0703. Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX, 680 SW KUNG FU: TheNewYork-based jamband TUESDAY Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. performs; $8 plus fees in advance, $12 at the door; 9:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, CLASSICSBOOK CLUB:Readand discuss (Page 28) 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.p44p. "I, Claudius" by Robert Graves; free, CATHARSUS: The California metal biz or 541-323-1881. registration requested; 6 p.m.; Downtown band performs, with The Beerslayers Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St.; • SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbulletln.com/ and Existential Depression; free; 8 p.m.; submitinfo or email events©bendbulletin.com. www.deschuteslibrary.org/bend, kevinb@ Third Street Pub, 314 SEThird St., Bend; Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? 541-306-3017. deschuteslibrary.org or 541-617-7092. Contact 541-383-0351. W 4
WEDNESDAY Nature Nights:Learn the difference between dragonflies and damselflies.
"THE PILLOWMAN":A play about a writer who is questioned about his stories and possible connection to recent murders; $15, $12 for seniors and students; 2 p.m.;CascadesTheatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803.
(Page11) "BEAUTY ANDTHEBEAST": A performance of the Disney classic by Thoroughly Modern Productions; $22.50 plus fees in advance, $18.50 for seniors and children12 and younger; 3 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.
thoroughlymodernprod.com or 541-322-3300. THE SWINGLESINGERS:The a cappella group performs, presented by the Redmond Community Concert Association; $60, $25 for students 21 and younger, $125 for families, season subscriptions only; 6:30 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 SW Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; www.redmondcca.
org, redmondcca©hotmail.com or 541-350-7222. CLINT BLACK: The country singer performs, with Burnin' Moonlight; SOLD OUT;7:30 p.m.;TowerTheatre,835 NW
PAGE 18 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
planning ahea FEB. 27-MARCH 5
Billy Strings & Don Julin will perform March 5 at String Theory Music in Bend.
FEB.27-28,MARCH 5— BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETANDSATURDAYMARKET: Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and more; free admission; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 SE Third St.; 541-317-4847. FEB. 27-28 — "HAMLET":A performance of the classic Shakespeare play by the Ridgeview theater department; $10, $5 for students in grades 6-12, $3 for students in grade 5oryounger; 7 p.m. Feb.27-28; 2 p.m. Feb. 28; Ridgeview High School, 4555 SW Elkhorn Ave, Redmond; www.ridgeviewhs.seatyourself.biz or 541-504-3600. FEB. 27-28 — TELLURIDE MOUNTAINFILM TOUR:Featuring films from the world-renowned film festival in Telluride, Colorado, to benefit The Environmental Center; $20 plus fees in advance, $23 at the door, $35 for both nights; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org; 541-317-0700. FEB. 27-28, MARCH 1, 5 —"WHAT EVER HAPPENED TOBABYJANE?": A play about Jane, her older sister Blanche and asuspiciousaccident; $19, $16for students and seniors; opening reception at 6:30 p.m. on Feb.27; 7:30 p.m. Feb. 27-28, March 5; 3 p.m. March1; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NELafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. FEB. 27 — WILLYPORTER:The folk musician performs, with Carmen Nickerson; $20, $10 for youth; 7 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W.McKinney Butte Road; www.sistersfolkfestival.org or 541-549-4045. FEB. 27 — CRYSTAL BOWERSOX:The Ohio singer-songwriter and "American Idol" alum performs; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881. FEB. 28 — CHINESENEWYEAR CELEBRATION: Featuring mask making, Chinese carnival games, a traditional tea ceremony, a lion danceand more to benefit Education for Chinese Orphans; $12, $10 for seniors and students, $30 per family, registration requested; 2-5:30 p.m.; Bend Elks Lodge ¹1371, 63120 Boyd Acres Road; www.echoinchina. org, firstname.lastname@example.org or 541-815-2899. FEB. 28 — CENTRALOREGON MASTERSINGERSCONCERT:A "Singers'Choice Concert" in celebration of the group's10th season, including pieces by Eric Whitacre, Morten Lauridsen and Johannes Brahms; 7:30 p.m.; $15; Church of the Nazarene,1270 NE 27th St., Bend; 541-385-7229 or www.co-mastersingers.com.
FEB. 28 — RANDY MCALLISTER: The Texas blues-soul artist performs; 8 p.m.; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; The Belfry, 302 E. MainAve., Sisters; 541815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. MARCH 1— INANIMATE EXISTENCE AND WRVTH:Thedeath metalbands perform, with Existential Depression, Season of Suffering, Death Agendaand more; $5 plus fees in advance, $6 at the door; 2 p.m., headliners at 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 SEThird St., Bend; www.j.mp/inexbend or 541-306-3017. MARCH1 — CONNOR GARVEY: The Portland, Maine folk musician performs; $15-$20 suggested donation, registration requested; 6:30 p.m., potluck starts at 5:30 p.m.; TheGlen at Newport Hills, 1019 NWStannium Road,Bend;houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com or 541-480-8830. MARCH1 — BLACK PUSSY: The Portland stoner-rock band plays an album-release show, with In the Whale; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9 p.m.,doorsopenat8 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www.actiondeniroproductions.com or 541-323-1881. MARCH2 — IN THEMOOD:Featuring the American1940s musical revue featuring singers and dancers and the String of Pearls Big BandOrchestra; $35$59 plus fees; 3 and7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www. towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. MARCH 4— COMMUNITY BOOK CONVERSATION:Discuss"Overcoming Our Racism: Journey to Liberation" by Derald Wing Sue; free; 4-6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 NWCollegeWay ,Bend;541-3837412 or www.cocc.edu/multicultural. MARCH 4— INCITE:The metalband performs, with Better Left Unsaid,
SpadesandBlades andmore; $5plus
fees in advance, $6 at the door; 8 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 SEThird St., Bend; www.j.mp/incitebend or 541-306-3017. MARCH 4 —REBELUTION:The California reggae-rock band performs, withGondwana andJeremy Loops; $22.50plusfeesinadvance,$25 at thedoor;8 p.m.,doorsopenat7 p.m .; Midtown Ballroom, 51 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend; www.randompresents.com or 541-408-4329. MARCH 5— COMMUNITY RESOURCE FAIR:Featuring health organizations, activities, parenting information, food and more; free; 5-8 p.m.; Redmond Proficiency Academy, 2105 W.Antler
Ave.; hillary kirk©rpacademy.orgor 541-633-0311. MARCH 5— BILLYSTRINGS & DON JULIN:An evening of vintage bluegrass and old-time mountain music; 7 p.m.; $20; String Theory Music,1291 NW Wall St., Bend, 541-678-0257 or www. stringtheorymusicbend.com.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
! ' tft4tr'It Talks 8classes
prioritize them andcreateaction plans; free, registration required; 10 a.m.-noonSaturday;Sherpa Weath Strategies LLC,19800 Village Office Court, Suite103, Bend; www.sherpawealthstrategies.com, judy©sherpawealthstrategies.com or 541-633-7728. SPEAK,MEMORY: BEGINNING YOUR MEMOIR:Learn warm-up
For a full list, visit bendbulletin. com/events. SUSTAINABLEHOMES PROFESSIONAL CLASS:Learn the latest information on energyefficient construction practices and more; $1,625, registration required; 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Friday; The Environmental Center, 16 NW KansasAve., Bend; www. envirocenter.org, info©basezero.biz or 541-701-9883. WRITING WORKSHOP: Learn to avoid mistakes in writing and social media with TawnaFenske; $10 for members, $20 for nonmembers, registration required; 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Saturday; Central Oregon Community College, Redmond campus,2030 SE College Loop, Redmond; www. centraloregonwritersguild.com, email@example.com or MARCH 5 —"THE COMEDY OF ERRORS":Featuring William Shakespeare's shortest comedy; $5, $3 for seniors and students; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 SE Lynn Blvd., Prineville; www.crookcounty.k12.or.us or 541-416-6900.
MARCH 6-12 MARCH 6-7,12— BEND INDOOR SWAP MEETANDSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts, collectibles, antiques, children's activities, music and
more; free admission; 10a.m.-5 p.m.; Bend Indoor Swap Meet, 679 SE Third St.; 541-317-4847. MARCH 6-7 — "HAMLET": A performance of the classic Shakespeare play by the Ridgeview theater department; $10, $5 for students in grades 6-12, $3 for students in grade 5 or younger; 7 p.m. March 6-7; 2 p.m. March 7; Ridgeview High School, 4555 SW Elkhorn Ave, Redmond; www.ridgeviewhs.seatyourself.biz or 541-504-3600. MARCH 6-7 — "THE COMEDY OF ERRORS":A performance of William Shakespeare's shortest comedy; $5, $3 for seniors and students; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 SE Lynn Blvd., Prineville; www.crookcounty.k12. or.us or 541-416-6900. MARCH 6-8, 12 — "THE LANGUAGE ARCHIVE": A play abouta man consumed with preserving and documenting languages who is at a loss for words when it comes to his own life; 7:30 p.m. March 6-7, 12; 2 p.m. March 8; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; Cascades Theatre,148 NW Greenwood Ave.,
Ironworks, 50 SEScott St., Bend; www.theworkhousebend.com, classes©theworkhousebend.com or 503-853-9662. ESSENTIALOILS FOR THE FAMILY MEDICINE CABINET: Learn the fundamentals of highquality essential oils;10 a.m. Sunday; $5 registration requested; Bend Birth Center, 61533 Parrell Road, Bend; 971-678-4280. HOW TOFEEDTHE WORLD WITHOUT DESTROYINGTHE PLANET:Learn about global hunger and agricultural science with author Thomas Hager; 6 p.m. Monday; Downtown Bend Public Library, 604 NW Wall St., Bend; 541-3121034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. LUNCH ANDLEARN:Markand Gina Montgomery of BendHealing Together will speak on"Healing Tools From ChineseMedicine 8 Reflexology," bring your lunch;
exercises toaccess important Submitted photo
Thomas Hager will speak on "How to Feed the World Without Destroying the Planet" at the Downtown Bend Public
Library Monday. 541-504-2900. GOAL SETTINGWORKSHOP: Learn to identify your goals,
memories for writing a memoir; free, registration requested;1-4 p.m. Saturday; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St.; www.deschuteslibrary.org/bend, lizg©deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1032. SIP ANDDIPBEERPAINTING: Learn to paint with beer asa medium from local artist Karen Eland; $35, registration required; 7-9 p.m. Saturday and2-4 p.m. Sunday; TheWorkhouse at Old
noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 SE Reed Market Road; www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-388-1133. FROM SCRATCHCOOKING CLASS:Learn to make vanilla extract, vinegar, ricotta cheeseand more; 6 p.m. Wednesday; $55, registration required; TheWell Traveled Fork, 3437 NWGreenleaf Way, Bend: 541-312-0097 or www. welltraveledfork.com/home. NATURENIGHTS— AN OBSESSIONWITH ODONATA: Learn about dragonfly and damselfly ecology, life history and conservation with the Deschutes Land Trust andentomologist Celeste Searles Mazzacano; free, registration required; 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesday; TowerTheatre,835 NW Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre. org, event©deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017.
Bend; 541-389-0803. MARCH 6-8, 12 — "WHATEVER HAPPENED TO BABYJANE": A play about Jane, her older sister Blanche and a suspicious accident; 7:30 p.m. March 6-7, 12; 3 p.m. March 8; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. MARCH 7-8 — CASCADE CHORALE CONCERT: Featuring "W.A. Mozart: The Man and his music" performed by the chorale;
cascadechorale©gmail.com or 541-647-8720. MARCH 6 — FIRST FRIDAYART WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wineand food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; 5 p.m.; throughout Bend. MARCH 6 — AUTHOR! AUTHOR!:Ann Patchett, author of "The Patron Saint of Liars," w ill speak;$20;7 p.m .;Bend High School, 230 NE Sixth St.; www.dplfoundation.org or 541-312-1027. MARCH 8 —OREGON OLD TIME FIDDLERS:A fiddle performance, all ages welcome; free, donations accepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 SW Reif Road; 541-410-5146. MARCH 10 — MACHINEHEAD: The Oakland, California, metal band performs; $20, plus fees in advance, $23 at the door; 9 p.m., doorsopen at8 p.m .;Domino Room, 51 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.bendticket.com or 541-408-4329.
QS rn tt-
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PAGE 20 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
Meg Roussos/The Bulletin
Creole barbecue shrimp fromDiego's Spirited Kitchen in Redmond north Deschutes County, so there's
beenno needto mixthings up. The " spirited" label in t h e restaurant's name has nothing to
do with ghosts in the building, at least not to my knowledge. Rather it speaks to the enthusiasm of
Diego's outstanding service staff, which I have found to be consistently prompt, polite and attentive.
And no doubt it applies as well to
• Diego's pushes the boundaries of Latin cuisine
the well-stocked bar, which is the first thing visitors see when they
walkthrough Diego's doors. By John Gottberg Anderson
from pasta to hamburgers sharing
For The Bulletin
themenu. "We think of
There are 10 tall chairs at the
bar, whose L shape directs the on't go to Diego's Spiritou r r estaurant flow of patrons into the main seced Kitchen, in the heart as American Latin cucina," said tion of the restaurant. of downtown R edmond, co-owner Pablo Pena. A couple of smaller tables seat expecting it to be a M exican Not a lot has changed since Di- diners in s treet-side window ego's opened in early 2009. Pena wells, but most of the seating for restaurant. Not that you won't get sensa- and partner Juvenal Santana, who 56 guests extends down one side tional south-of-the-border cuisine heads up the kitchen operation, of a corridor leading toward a seathere. You will. But you may be have created a product that draws sonal back-of-the-house patio. startled to also find everything a faithful clientele from throughout Continued next page
Diego'sSpiritedKitchen Location:447 SWSixth St., Redmond Hours:11a.m. to10 p.m. every day Price range:Lunch $8 to $17; dinner appetizers $7 to $15,entrees $15to $36 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Yes
Vegetarianmenu:Try spinach enchiladas or aforest mushroom-and-pepper jack quesadilla Alcoholic beverages:Full bar Outdoor seating:Seasonalback patio Reservations:Accepted for parties of six or more Contact:541-316-2002
Scorecard Overall:AFood:B+.Creative and diverse menu often excels, occasionally disappoints. Service:A. Enthusiastic, prompt, polite and attentive — in aword, "spirited."
Atmosphere:A-. The moodis one of serenity, with minimal decor adornment on rust-red walls. Value:B+. Portions are good and prices moderate by fine-dining standards.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21
i&~y" jg ff
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Meg Roussos/The Bulletin
From previous page The mood at Diego's is one of serenity. Minimal decor interrupts the rust-red walls, providing a dusky transition from the ochre-tiled floor
to the black ceiling.
Lunchtime Diego's cuisine is creatively prepared,verging on gourmet. Many dishes have a Southwestern flair,
such as osso buco, a slow-cooked pork shank served with three kinds
of mushrooms and black truffle oil on buttermilk mashed potatoes. Another example is chicken in green mole, a version of the Mexican favorite with a sauce of tomatillos, pumpkin seeds and spices. But when my diningcompanion and I visited for lunch one day re-
She found the dish to be rich and delicious, especially when accompanied with black beans and "green" rice, a house specialty of longgrained rice cooked in chicken broth with spinach and mild green chilies. My meal choice was pork carnitas
NEXT WEEK: BAO WOLF BAKERY &BISTRO
Hurry fOr Curry — TheCurry Shack mobile kitchen has brought a newtaste of Indian food to Bend. Thefood truck, presently parked at TheGear Peddler, serves avariety of vegan samosas andcurries, along with masala chicken onbasmati rice, baked naanbread and chai tea. Open11a.m.to6 p.m.Tuesday to Saturday. 184 NE Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-544-9584. — John Gottberg Anderson
For readers' ratings of more than 150Central Oregon restaurants, visit I hentihulletht.cora/restauranta lic, black pepper and Worcestershire sauce, and served with a three-pepper salsa and buttermilk biscuits-
again, as with my lunchtime ravioli, perfect for finishing the sauce. Our fresh "field greens" salad incorporatedcherry tomatoes, dried cranberries, candied pecans and
croutons. It was served with a house-
fried chilies and Romano cheese, made chipotle ranch dressing, at the dish was ladled with a thin but once smoky and spicy. cently, she was in the mood for more spicy chipotle-lime cream sauce and But we didn't love our entrees as traditional Mexican mole. Her chick- served with a slice of cheesy grilled much as we had our previous Diego's en mole enchiladas were served in a bread — perfect for sopping up the dishes. My companion was disapsauce whose main ingredients were rest of the sauce when the raviolis pointed that her seafood chili relleno semi-sweet chocolate and red chilies, were gone. was "pasty tasting," perhaps because along with some pumpkin seeds and the creamy sauce wasn't a good peanuts.
Diego's Spirited Kitchen in Redmond serves everything from chicken mole enchiladas to burgers to pasta.
Dinner for two
match for the lobster, shrimp and
W e returnedseveral days later Dungeness crab that filled an overly for dinner and started with margar- roasted poblano pepper. itas — specifically, with Diego's "No My Texas-style brisket steak, Rules 'Rita," which allows patrons to smoked and grilled, wasn't as tender create their own tequila recipe. I'm to my fork's touch as I have come to not a big fan of pre-made margarita expect with good brisket. But the mixes, so for me, this was a perfect bourbon-rich jus that covered the raviolis, at a crossroads between tra- solution. meat and whipped potatoes — more ditional Mexican and Italian foods. We shared an appetizer and a sal- a gravy than a barbecue sauceSeasoned pork was ground with ad before ourentreesweredelivered. helped to compensate. Fried onions finely diced peppers before being The starter was another of Diego's topped the dish, which was also used to fill five saucer-shaped ravi- creative and delicious plates: Creole served with green chilies, chedoli pockets (the dinner entree offers barbecued shrimp. Several Pacific dar cheese, black beans and tasty eight). prawns from Mexico were simmered coleslaw. Plated with a sprinkle of cilantro, in New Orleans-style spices with gar- — Reporter: firstname.lastname@example.org
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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."
By Kathleen McCool The Bulletin
as well as entertainment. In 1986, the group became international-
elson Mandela declared Ladysmith Black Mambazo South Africa's cul-
ly known for its appearance on Paul Simon's
tural ambassadors to the world, and in
produced Mambazo's first worldwide release, "Shaka Zulu," which won a Grammy award in
March the a cappella group will perform in
hit album "Graceland." A year later, Simon
Portland and Medford.
1988 for Best Folk Recording. Overall, Mam-
Known for its uplifting message of peace, Ladysmith Black Mambazowas formed more than 50 years ago in South Africa. The group's sound is influenced by a type of music called isicathamiya (is-cot-a-ME-Ya) that originates from the mines of South Africa where many black work-
bazo has won four Grammys, including one in 2014 for the album "Singing For Peace Around
worker, started Ladysmith Black Mambazo in
will perform at the Aladdin Theater in Port-
The World." In 2001, a documentary about the
group, "On Tip Toe: Gentle Steps to Freedom, the story of Ladysmith Black Mambazo," was nominatedforan Academy Award. The group ers were taken to work away from their homes has been featured on many movie soundtracks and their famihes. The workers entertained and has recorded with Stevie Wonder, Dolly themselves with this music and spread it across Parton, Emmylou Harris, Melissa Etheridge, the region when they traveled back home. Sarah McLachlan, Josh Groban and more. Joseph Shabalala, a farmer turned factory On March 7, Ladysmith Black Mambazo the early 1960s. The group got its name from land. Tickets are $35, and more info is availShabalala's home town east of Johannesburg, able at www.aladdin-theater.com. The group Ladysmith; Black from the oxen, considered will also perform March 8 at Craterian Thethe strongest of all farm animals; and Mamba- ater at the Collier Center for the Performing zo, the Zulu word for chopping axe, a symbol Arts in Medford. Tickets range from $29 to $35 that the group could defeat any singing rival with discounts for those under 18. More info that challenged it. Since its first recording con- on the Medford show is at www.craterian.org. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, tract in 1970, Mambazo's philosophy has been about the preservation of its musical heritage
World-renowned South African a cappella
group Ladysmith Black Mambazowill perform in Portland March 7 and Medford March 8. CraterianTheater at the Collier Center forthe Performing Arts Submitted photo
Feb. 28 —Hapa, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. COMCERTS Feb. 28 — LuisConte,Jim my Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com or Feb. 20 —Karl Dausau's Tiny Universe, 503-228-5299. McMenamins Crystal Ballroom; www. Feb. 28 —Martin Sexton, Aladdin etix.com. Theater, Portland; TF* Feb. 20 —Kurt Egiug,Newmark Feb. 28 —TonyPaciui, Classic Pianos, Theatre, Portland; P5* Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. Feb. 20 —Robert Cray Baud,Aladdin March 1 —Cbruuixx, Alhambra * Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF Theatre, Portland; TF* Feb. 20 —TummyEmmauuel, Arlene March1 —"Iu the Mood,"Hult Center Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*, for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. TW* or 800-273-1530. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 21 —Christian McBrida Trio, March1 —Lucky Peterson,Aladdin Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. Theatre, Portland; TF* pdxjazz.com or 503-228-5299. March1 —Ruu Carter Trio,Newmark Feb. 21 —HoneyWhiskey Tria, The Theatre, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com or Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. 503-228-5299. org or 541-434-7000. March 2 —JoshuaRadin, Roseland Feb. 21 —Lotus, Roseland Theater, Theater, Portland; TW* Portland; TW* March 3 —Caribou,Wonder Ballroom, Feb. 21 —Stuart, Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* * Portland; TF March 3 —Iratiuu, McDonald Theatre, Feb. 21 —Taylor Eigsti, Classic Eugene; TW* Pianos, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com or March 3-4 —MarcbFuurtb Marchiug 503-228-5299. Band,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Feb.22— AuitaO'Day G CoolJazz,The Portland; www.etix.com. Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. March 4 —Stars, Aladdin Theater, org or 541-434-7000. * Portland; TF Feb. 22 —The Church,Aladdin Theater, * March 5 —Fasbawu, Roseland Theater, Portland; TF * Portland; CT Feb. 22 —Flight Facilities, Wonder March 5 —Infamous Striugdustars, Ballroom, Portland; TF* * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW Feb. 24 —Steep Canyon Rangers, * March5-6— Rebulutiuu,Mc Menamins Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Crystal Ballroom, Portland; www.etix. Feb.24— Tummy CastroG The com. PaiukiUars,The Shedd Institute, March 6 —Hawaiian Slack Kay Guitar Eugene; www.theshedd.org or Festival — "Eugene Style,"Hult Center 541-434-7000. for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. Feb. 25 —AndyGrammar/Alex G hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Sierra,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 6 —Iu Flames, Roseland Feb. 25 —Crystal Buwarsax,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TW* * Theater, Portland; TF March 6-8 —Siri Vik, The Shedd Feb. 25 —Marc Cary, Classic Pianos, Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or Portland; www.pdxjazz.com or 541-434-7000. 503-228-5299. March 6 —Thuuphilus London,Star Feb. 26 —Black Vail Brides, McDonald Theater, Portland; TW* * Theatre, Eugene; TW March 7 —Christina Grimmie, Feb. 26 —Chico SchwaU,The Shedd Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or March 7 —The Infamous 541-434-7000. Striugdustars/KeHar Williams,Wonder Feb.26— Jua McBride,Jimmy Mak's, Ballroom, Portland; TF* Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. March7— LadysmithBlack Mambazu, * Feb. 27 —Hailey Hiswaugar, Jimmy Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.com. March 7 — Mat Kearney, McDonald Feb. 27 —Hapa, Aladdin Theater, Theatre, Eugene; TW* * Portland; TF March8— LadysmithBlack Mambazu, Feb. 27 —RuuuyCux, Unitarian Craterian Theater at the Collier Center Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. com. craterian.org. Feb. 28 —Galactic, McMenamins March 8 —Mat Kaaruey, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; www.etix. Crystal Ballroom, Portland; www.etix. com. com.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015 March 9 —Broods, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 12 —Coal Chamber, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 13 —John McEuen: ALife in Music,Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents.com. March 13 —Shotgun Wedding, Craterian Theater at the Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org. March13 —We Banjo 3, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March14— Common Kings, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March14 —%ueedy,Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; www.etix.com. March 15 —Tycho, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* March16 —Jake Shimabukuro, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF March17 —Bayside, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 17 —The Gothard Sisters, Craterian Theater at the Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org. March17 —Widespread Panic, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* March 18 —George Clinton 8 Parliament Funkadelic, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; www.etix.com. March18 —Immortal Technipue/ Talib Kweli,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW*
March19 —GreenskyBluegrass, *
McDonald Theater, Eugene; TW March19-20— Umphrey'sM cGee, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; www.etix.com. March19 —Walk The Moon, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLD OUT; TW*
COMEDY Feb. 21-22 —Jay Leno, Spirit Mountain Casino,Grand Ronde; www.spiritmountain.com. March1, 8, 15 —"In Dialogue with The Enclave":A series of conversations exploring works of art, literature, and the social sciences in dialogue with The Enclave; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.
portlandartmuseum.org. March 5 —AdamDevine, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 6 —April Henry:April is a 2015 finalist in Young Adult literature for her novel, "The Body in the Woods;" Chehalem Cultural Center, Newberg; www.literary-arts.org. March 9 —Dr. Cristof Koch: Christof Koch, Ph.D., will be exploring how the flickering of nerve cells in the brain leads to
information processing and the unforgettable experiences that make us who we are; Presented by OHSU Brain Institute; Newmark Theatre, Portland; P5*, TW* or 800-273-1530. March10 —Everybody Reads 2015: Mitchell S. Jackson:Part of the Portland Arts 8 Lecture subscription-based series; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.literary-arts.org or 503-227-2583. March 14 —Christopher Titus, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*
out of town
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23
March 11 —Edgar Meyer:The orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. cassically-focused program will March19 —"Alexander Hevsky," include 3 of Johan Sebastian Bach's Eugene Symphony; Hult Center for six Unaccompanied Suites for Cello; the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March13, 15 —"Sweeney THEATERSc Todd-The Demon Barber of Fleet DANCE Street":Eugene Opera; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Through Feb. 22 —Rodgers+ Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or Hammerstein's "Cinderella":U.S. 541-682-5000. Bank Broadway in Portland; Keller March14-16 —Thomas Auditorium, Portland; P5*, TW* or 800.273.1530. Lauderdale,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. Continued next page
*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket
fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:CascadeTickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849 P5:Portland'5 Centers for the Arts, www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530
OPERA Feb. 21-23 —"Beethoven's Fifth," Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. Feb. 21 —Youth Symphonyof Southern OregonWinter Concert, Craterian Theater at the Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org. Feb. 28-March 1 —"Let's Dance!": You'll be dancing in the aisles when six dancers, two vocalists and the entire orchestra light up the Schnitz with a dazzling display of your favorite dances and dance musicthe Waltz, Cha Cha,Tango, Swing, and more! Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343. Feb.28 — Mozart Repuiem and Choral Ballet:Presented by Eugene Concert Choir; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 28 —RogueValley Symphony Masterworks IV,Craterian Theater at the Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org. March1 —Calder String Quartet, Beall Concert Hall, Eugene; www. oregonbachfestival.com. March 6 —rePLAY:Symphony of Heroes:Music from "The Legend of Zelda," "Halo," "Portal," "Journey," "The Elder Scrolls," and many more; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 7 —Portland Youth Philharmonic Winter Concert, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* March 8 —"Oz with Orchestra": The Eugene Symphony; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 8 —Picture This...: Art works from the Portland Art Museum with some of the most beautiful classical music ever written; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony. org or 800-228-7343.
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PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE
1), "Long Day's Journey into Night" (March 25-Oct. 31), "Secret Love Through March 1 —"Tribes": in Peach Blossom Land" (April15A Portland premier of a Oct. 31), "Antony and Cleopatra" drama by Nina Raine; Artist (June 2-Oct. 9), "Head Over Heels" Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage; (June 3-Oct. 10), "The Count of Portland; www.artistsrep.org or Monte Cristo" (June 4-Oct. 11), 503-241-1278. "TheHappiestSong Plays Last" Through March 8 —"Ruthless! (July 7-Nov.1) and "Sweat" (July The Musical":Eight-year-old Tina 29-Oct. 31); Oregon Shakespeare Denmark knows she was born to Festival, Ashland; www.osfashland. play Pippi Longstocking and she org or 800-219-8161. will do anything to win the part Feb. 21 —A Mechanical in her school musical, including murdering the leading lady! Brunish Dancer — REINVSNTION!:A one-of-kind dance show using Theatre, Portland; P5*, TW* or everything from high tech video 800-273-1530. visual effects, lighting, props, and Through March 8costume changes; Hult Center "Threesome":Leila and Rashid for the Performing Arts, Eugene; attempt to solve their relationship www.radioreduxusa.com or issues by inviting a relative stranger 541-682-5000. into their bedroom; Portland Center Feb. 21-March 22 —"Other Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or Desert Cities,"Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the 503-445-3700. Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or Through March 14 —"Who's 503-445-3700. Afraid of Virginia Woolf?" Feb. 23-24 —"Memphis": Oregon Contemporary Theatre, Presented by Theater League, Eugene; www.octheatre.org or "Memphis" celebrates a radio DJ 541-465-1506. who wants to change the world Through Oct. 31 —Oregon and a club singer who is ready for Shakespeare Festival:The her big break; Hult Center for the following productions are part of Performing Arts, Eugene; www. the Oregon Shakespeare Festival: hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. "Much Ado about Nothing" (Feb. 20-Nov. 1), "Fingersmith" (Feb. 21- Feb. 26-28 —Alonzo KingLINES July 9), "Guys and Dolls" (Feb. 22 Ballet, Newmark Theatre, Portland; -Nov.1), "Pericles" (Feb.26-Nov. P5* or800-380-3516.
From previous page
Feb. 27-28 —"The Odyssey": Ballet Fantastique's translation of Homer's spectacular story through dance; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 27-28 —"Asail on the Seven Seas:The Magical Moombah," The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. Feb. 28 —A Choral Ballet Tribute to JuanCarlos AmyCordero:Presented by Eugene Concert Choir; Hult Center for the Performing Arts for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 28-March 7 —"Cinderella": Oregon Ballet Theatre, Portland; www.obt.org or 503-222-5538. Feb.28 — M ozartRequiem and Choral Ballet:Presented by Eugene Concert Choir; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 28-March 22 —"Timmy Failure:Mistakes Were Made": Presented by Oregon Children's Theatre; Winningstad Theatre, Portland; P5* or 503-228-9571. March1 —"In The Mood":Hop aboard the "Chattanooga Choo Choo"to "TuxedoJunction and get "In the Mood" to hear a "Moonlight
Serenade"performed bya 13-piece Big Band and ahalf dozen
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
singer-dancers; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 5-7 —"Bye ByeBirdie": Craterian Theater at the Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www.craterian.org. March5-7 — "Sequence 8":W hite Bird Dance presents"Les 7 Doigts De La Main"; Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. March 6 — The Very Best of Celtic Thunder,Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March 9 —"Virgins to Villains": Oregon Shakespeare Festival's Robin Nordli's witty and revealing one-person show that juxtaposes her life against William
Portland Shakespeare Project; Artists Repertory Theatre, Portland; www.portlandshakes.org or 503-313-3048. March 10-15 —"Guys 8 Dolls": U.S. Bank Broadway in Portland; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. portlandopera.org or 503-241-1802. March 10-April 5 —"The Invisible Hand":A 2013 Pulitzer Prizewinning play by Ayad Akhtar; Artist Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. March 13-14 —C.S. Lewis' "The Great Divorce":Presented by Fellowship for Performing Arts; Newmark Theatre, Portland; P5*, TW* or 800-273-1530. March14 —"The Hair Ball": Beehives, Beards, and BodyVox... Oh My; BodyVox Dance Center, Portland; www.bodyvox.com or 503-229-0627. March 14-15 —"Marry Poppins": Presented by Upstart Crow Studios; Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. March19-21 —"New Israeli Voices in Dance":Hillel Kogan, Batsheva rehearsal director, brings his award-winning duet "We Love Arabs," involving Jewish and Arab religious identity, national symbols, and hummus; Presented by Whitebird Dance; Portland State University, Portland; www. whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. March 20-28 —"Northwest Ten: SevenYearItch!":The seventh annual Northwest Festival of Ten-Minute Plays is presented by Oregon Contemporary Theatre and NW10; Oregon Contemporary Theater, Eugene; www.octheatre. org or 541-465-1506.
EXHIBITS Through May 3 —Portland Art Museum:The following exhibits
are currently on display: "APEX: Cris Bruch" (through March 22), "MasterworksjPortland: El Greco" (through April 5), "Breaking Barriers" (through April 12) and "Italian Style" (Through May 3); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum. org or 503-226-2811. ThroughMay 6— Oregon Museum of Science and Industry:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Mazes" (Through May 6); Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. Through May 16 —Museum of Contemporary Craft:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Living with Glass"
(Feb. 20-May16); Museumof Contemporary Craft, Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. org or 503-223-2654. Through June 21 —Jordan Schnitzer Museum ofArt: The following exhibits are currently on display: "Laura Heit: Two Ways Down" (through March 29), "Under Pressure" (through March 29), Masterworks on Loan (through April19), "Moris Graves' Goats: Heroes and Fantasies" (through April19) and "The Word Became Flesh: Images of Christ in Orthodox Devotional Objects" (through June 21); Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art, Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu.
MISCELLANY Through Feb. 21 —38th Portland International Film Festival:NW Film Center; Portland Art Museum, Portland; www.nwfilm.org or 503-221-1156. Feb. 21 —Harlem Globetrotters, Moda Center, Portland; www. ticketmaster.com. Feb. 24 —"Alton Brown live! The Edible Inevitable Tour," Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; SOLDOUT; P5*, TW* or 800-273-1530. Feb. 25 —"Alton Brown live! The Edible Inevitable Tour,"Hult Center for the Performing Arts, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. Feb. 28 —Professional Bull Riders Bluedef Velocity Tour,Moda Center, Portland; www.ticketmaster.com. March 3-6 —Marvel Universe LIVE!:Watch your favorite Marvel Super Heroes including Spider-Man, Iron Man and Hulk and threatening villains come to life in an action-
packed arenaextravaganza; Moda Center, Portland; www.ticketmaster.
March 12 —MountainFilm On Tour: Leading independent documentary films from around the world focused on outdoor adventure to support Portland Mountain Rescue; Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF*
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 25
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
The Associated Press file photo
ow did "Boyhood" become the Hillary Clinton
of the 2015 Oscar race? Back in 2007, it seemed a fore-
gone conclusion Clinton would
Until Barack Obama came out
K eaton winning. I
s t il l t h i n k
"Boyhood" will win best picture, but I wouldn't be surprised if
be the Democratic nominee for
president and would probably win the general election as well. For months she had double-digit leads in nearly all the polls. It seemed likea done deal.
Oscar ballot a few weeks ago, I had Linklater, "Boyhood" and
ture, and the Directors Guild gave its top prize to "Birdman's" Alejandro G. Inarritu.
Now it seems as if most analysts are giving "Birdman" and Inarritu a slight edge in their
of nowhere, pulled even with Hillary in the polls, traded primary wins with her in the early going and then left her in his wake by winning 12 states in a row. A couple of months ago, "Boyhood" seemed a lock for best pic-
respective categories — but oddly enough, former prohibi-
ture, and Richard Linklater was the favorite to win best director.
to win for best picture and best
tive best actor favorite Michael
Keaton has fallen behind Eddie Redmayne ("The Theory of Everything"). So wait. "Birdman" is going
directoron Sunday, butthe guy That was before the Producers who carried the film onscreen is Guild and the Directors Guild going to be shut out? named "Birdman" as best picWhen I filled out my fantasy
there's a relatively rare split between picture and director, and if you gave me a gold bar and said I had to bet on best actor, I'd put the money on Redmayne. But I'm not changing my predictions. I'm just hedging the heck out of my bets. J ulianne Moore, J.K. S i m-
mons and Patricia Arquette still appear to be huge favorites in their respective categories. It'll
be a shocker if any other names are called on Oscar night. For the talented likes of Steve Carell,
Felicity Jones, Mark Ruffalo and Keira Knightley, the cliche of "It's an honor just to be nominated" really is the case.
Moore, "The Imitation Game" Best Original Screenplay:Wes Best Picture:"Boyhood" Anderson andHugoGuinness, "The Best Actor:Michael Keaton, "BirdGrand Budapest Hotel" man" Best DocumentaryFeature: "CitiBest Actress:Julianne Moore, "Still zenfour" Alice" Best Film Editing:"Boyhood" Best SupportingActor: J.K. SimBest Cinematography:"Birdman" mons, "Whiplash" Best CostumeDesign: "Into the Best SupportingActress: Patricia Woods" Arquette, "Boyhood" Best MakeupandHairstyling: "The Best Director:Richard Linklater, Grand Budapest Hotel" "Boyhood" Best ProductionDesign: "The Grand Best AnimatedFeature: "How to Budapest Hotel" Train Your Dragon2" Best Sound Editing: "Interstellar" Best ForeignLanguageFilm: "Ida" Best Sound Mixing: "Interstellar" Best Original Score:Johann JoBest Visual Effects:"Interstellar" hannsson, "The Theory of Everything" Best Short Film, LiveAction: "The Phone Call" Best Original Song:"Glory" from "Selma" (written by Commonand Best Short Film, Animated:"Feast" John Legend) Best Documentary, ShortSubject: "Crisis Hotline: Veterans Press1" Best AdaptedScreenplay: Graham
PAGE 26 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
• It follows the formula for inspirational sports movies, and asa result 00L lIIII t it's perfectly enjoyable
he difference between "Mc-
Farland, USA" and "Cool "Remember Runnings," the Titans," "The Rookie," "Mir-
acle," "Glory Road" and "Million Dollar Arm" is this one is about
cross-country. Oh sure, each of these inspi-
guos scnoo ~
rational, "based on a true story"
sports movies is about coaches and players and situations that are unique in their own wayyet there's a certain familiar and comfortable rhythm to these movies, and it almost never varies,
and it almost always works, even when we're fully aware of how the music, the plot turns and the per-
formances are manipulating us every step of the way. So it
i s w i t h "M c F arland,
USA," which sounds a little bit like it might be the story of some coal mining town's struggles in the mid-20th century, but is actually based on the true story of a
fledgling team of cross-country runners from one of the poorest counties in th e
U n ited States,
who competed in a couple of meets and then disbanded because they didn't have a chance
and they couldn't afford to compete and the kids all had other obligations. Of course that's not what hap-
Disney I Submitted photo
Kevin Costner is the coach of a team of cross-country runners from one of the poorest counties in the United States in "McFarland, USA."
pened. This is a Disney sports movie! If everyone goes home after the first act, you don't have
cross-country team and learning the sport along with the kids he recruits, and then guiding the team through some rough patch-
of seven runners. Which means
as the matriarch of the Diaz fami-
when the race is over, everyone ly, which has threebrothers on the series. You don't need a SPOILER has to stand around while the team. They're allowed to practice ROEPER ALERT to know some pretty spejudges compile the scores and and participate only if they keep up their schoolwork AND their cial things happened in McFares as they encounter family set- then announce the winner. Hardly th e s p orting-moviebackbreaking jobs picking in the land, USA. backs and humiliating defeats, The grizzled Kevin Costner follows a path as clearly marked equivalent of a Hail Mary touch- fields. Carlos Pratts is excellent might be a little TOO grizzled for as a cross-country race. Forthose down pass or a homer in the bot- as the fastest and the most trou"McFarland, USA" this role, but he's solid as a rock as of us who aren't all that familiar tom of the ninth, yet "McFarland, bled runner on the team. Ramiro 128 minutes Jim White — yes, his last name with cross-country, director Niki USA" still has plenty of moments Rodriguez has some shining moreally was White — a hot-temPG, for thematic material, some vio- Caro ("Whale Rider") and a team where you find yourself rooting ments as Danny, whose build and pered, oft-fired high school footlence and language of screenwriters do a nice job of hard for these kids, even though footwork aremore suited for football coach who is running out of explaining the rules of the sport you knowyou're watching a re-cre- ball than running long distances options and has no choice but to "Are we in Mexico?" without getting bogged down in ation of events fromthe mid-1980s. on open terrain. After a dicey encounter with There's always the risk a movie Yes, "McFarland, USA" has the take a job as an assistant coach the details. Here's th e th i n g a b o ut such as this can be all about the obligatory coda where we find out at McFarland High, a predomi- some tough-looking low-riders nantly Latino school in one of the on their first night in town, Jim is cross-country: It's an individual white man riding into town and how everything played out for the roughest neighborhoods in Cen- ready to pack the kids and leave sport AND a team sport. If you saving the townsfolk. But "McFar- coach and the key members of tral California. As Jim and his town — but where to go'? They're finish first in the state champion- land, USA" devotes as much time that 1987 team. You should stick wife (Maria Bello) and two young stuck. He has to provide for them. ship meet, you're the state champ! to the multigenerational Latino around for that. Jim's transition, from a ssis- But your team's ranking depends families as it does to the Whites. — Richard Roeper is a film critic daughters drive though town on Diana Maria Riva is wonderful moving day, one of the girls asks, tant football coach to forming a on the finishes of the top five out for The Chicago Surt-Times. a film; you have a six-part NPR
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27
m I RICHARD
"The DUFF" 104 minutes PG-13, for crude andsexual material throughout, some languageandteen partying
ake "The Breakfast Club,"
"Pretty in Pink," "Clueless," "Mean Girls," "She's All
That" and "Can't Buy Me Love,"
put them in a mash-up blender and sprinkle in arguably the most social media references in cinema history, and presto!
It's "The DUFF." This is a well-intentioned and
sometimes quite sharp h i gh
school movie that falls just short
of the mark due to a few way-offthe-mark scenes and too much heavy-handed preaching. The eminently likable Mae Whitman (from the TV shows " Arrested D e velopment"
"Parenthood") is Bianca Piper, a whip-smart, self-effacing, socially awkward senior who favors overalls and flannels to the latest fashion trends, and would rather stay cooped up in her room watching Japanese hor-
ror movies than attend school functions.
But Bianca isn't the stereotypical loner outcast. Her two BFFs,
Jess (Skyler Samuels) and Casey (Bianca Santos, and what are the oddssomeone named Bianca
would be in am oviewhere a characteris named Bianca?),are gor- Mae Whitman, left, and Bella Thorne star in "The DUFF." geous, popular, sweet girls who proudly walk the hallways with their nerdy pal Bianca, encourage ery second of her life for YouTube so much as a heart-to-heart with her to find romance and wran- posterity. them? It's Wesley who drops a bomb gle invites for her to the popular Even though "The DUFF" is parties. on Bianca that sends her spinbased on a novel written by a At 26, Robbie Amell looks more ning. He blithely informs Bianca then-teenage girl, and the script like a young teacher than a high she's a DUFF, i.e., "Designated by Josh Cagan is generally school student, but he gives a nat- Ugly Fat Friend" — the girl who's strong, the constant references to ural and winning performance virtually invisible to others unless social media grow tiresome, and as Wesley, the hunk-jock "man they want to use her to get to her there are some clunky moments, whore," as Bianca puts it, who more attractive friends. as when a guy in a shopping lives next door to her. Wesley's Just like that, Bianca drops Ca- mall mistakenly believes Bianca involved in an on-again, off-again sey and Jess as friends, and this is pulling some kind of prank on romance with Bella Thorne's is one of the weak points of "The him and says, "How many hits did Madison, the obligatory beautiful, DUFF." We've come to know Bi- it get?" vapid and nasty mean girl who anca as a smart, perceptive, loyal Well, sir, given that you think describesherselfas"pre-famous" friend — and in a heartbeat, she you're in the middle of a video and has her best friend, Caitlyn deletes-blocks-unfollows-mutes prank, that would mean it hasn't (Rebecca Weil), record nearly ev- her two lifelong besties, without hit the Internet yet and it would
What does work: the easy, comfortable chemistry between Whitman and Amell, who go from one another and then forward a frenemies to friends to maybe video. Pretty sure that's not how it something more. A dialed-down works, or how kids would talk in performance by the usually manic Ken Jeong as Bianca's journalsuch a situation. A bigger problem is the speech- ism teacher. Thorne's work as the i fying that takes place at t h e icy Madison, who is peaking in obligatory Homecoming Dance high school and doesn't yet realclimax. "The DUFF" does a good ize it. Director A r i S a n del's style job of exploring of-the-moment issues such as text-crazed youth owes a lot to John Hughes, and and the cruel effects of cyber-bul- why not be influenced by the best lying, but when Bianca finally of the genre? It's just too bad the stands up to Madison, her speech script wasn't Hughes-worthy. sounds like, well, a speech. A very — Richard Roeper is a film critic long speech. for The Chicago Surt-Times. have, um, zero hits.
On a couple of occasions, high schoolers say, "Viral? Viral!" to
PAGE 28 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
O N LO C A L S CREEN S
Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens. Forshowtimes, see listings on Page31.
Reviews byRichard Roeper or Roger Moore, unlessothenvisenoted.
«t 1" '".:
Paramount Pictures/ Submitted photo
Rob Corddry, left, and Clark Duke star in "Hot Tub Time Machine 2."
ot u J
ohn Cusack has been reduced to
Z - g rade a ction
comedies, shot in Australia and co-starring Thomas Jane, at
Machine 2" promised, which tells
you allyou need to know about this half-baked sequel. It's just as well, as Cusack was
"Het Nb Time Machine2" 93 minutes R, for crude sexual content and language throughout, graphic nudity, drug use andsomeviolence
basically the aging straight man in the first version of this stoner time travel comedy. Craig Robin- inson) have used the time travson walked off with the picture, el hindsight to "invent" Google about three friends and a young (Lougle) and steal every pop guy who turns out to be the son song between 1986 and the presof one of them, guys who travel ent, hits by Lisa Loeb to Nirvana. back to a pivotal 1986 ski week- They got rich and famous. end from their past in what apJacob (Clark Duke), who found pears to be a hot tub electrical out Lou was his dad, just got bitaccident. ter. He was the smart one, after The sequel is dominated by all, the one who could keep track Rob Corddry, a fearless funny- of the time travel "science." He man best taken in tiny doses. The doses aren't tiny enough and the
just failed to cash in. But their trip was no accident,
"Time Machine 2" tells us. Actually, Chevy Chase, playing the Lou (Corddry) and Nick (Rob- dopey repair man, does.
laughsarefew and far between this time in the tub.
"The hot tub doesn't take you Loeb's "Stay," a big burly black where you want to go. It takes man singing a woman's romantic you where you NEED to go." lament, mimicking the music vidSince Lou's been shot and the
this stage of his career. And he STILL turned down
the payday that "Hot Tub Time
eWarm, at est guys want to foil that assassination attempt, they "need" to go back in time again. So naturally, they go into the future. "Like in 'The Terminator,'" they crack. "Like 'Back to the Fu-
eo that went along with it.
Adam Scott shows up as Cusack's character's son, a d ull,
dopey FutureMan who tags along with the guys and goes on a fish-eye lens drug trip for comic effect. There aren't long dead stretch-
ture.' Like 'Looper.'" As running gags go, this one es, but "Time Machine 2" doesn't runs straight into the ground. have much in the line of high "Like in 'Lawnmower Man.'" In 2025, Neil Patrick Harris is in the White House, Jessica
points, either. It sort of bubbles
along, one crude running gag after another, the sort of film, like Williams still hosts "The Daily the original, that will play better Show" and Jacob is now the rich on home video where fans can genius in charge of the Internet. indulge in altered states themThey need to set things right by selves, just like their heroes. And whatever regrets Cusack finding Lou's assassin, but cocaine, booze, pills and a murder- may have for not returning — he ously smart Smart Car might get says he wasn't even asked — the in the way. proof in his omission is 93 minThe "out there" stuff here in- utes of a movie whose closing cludes full-frontal nudity, forced credits have the most laughs. gay sex on TV and nose candy Even at that, he didn't miss much. — Roger Moore is a film critic jokes. The funniest bits involve Nick's music, his rip off of Lisa for Tribune News Service
"Birdman" —In the crowning performance of his career, the darkly funny, brooding Michael Keaton plays a faded movie star attempting a comeback by directing and starring in a Broadway play. This is a strangeandbeautiful and unique film, one of the best movies of the year. Rating: Four stars. Volcanic Theatre Pub inBend is screening this 2015 Academy AwardBest Picture Nomineeat 2 p.m. Sundayfollowed bythe Academy Awards at 5 p.m.Cost is $10.— Roeper Exhibition On Screen: Rembrandt —Take a journey through this exclusive exhibit, curatedby London's National Gallery and Amsterdam's Rijksmuseum,which focuses on the final years of Rembrandt's life. Given exclusive andprivileged access by both galleries, this one-night event documents this extraordinary showand interweaves Rembrandt's life story with behind-the-scenes preparations from both institutions. This event screens at 7p.m. Tuesday at RegalOldMill Stadium16 & IMAX in Bend.Tickets are $15for adults and $12.50 for children. Approximate runtime is 90 minutes. (No MPAA rating) — Synopsis from Fathom Events "Focus" —Will Smith stars as Nicky, a seasoned master of misdirection who becomes romantically involved with novice con artist Jess (Margot Robbie). Ashe's teaching her the tricks of the trade, she gets too close for comfort and heabruptly breaks it off. Threeyears later, the former flame — now anaccomplished femme fatale — shows up inBuenosAires in the middle of the high stakes racecar circuit. In the midst of Nicky's latest, very dangerous scheme, shethrows his plans for a loop ... and the consummatecon manoff his game. This film opensFeb. 27with early screenings Thursday (available in IMAX).
(R) — Synopsis from I/IfamerBros. Pictures From Stage toScreen Series: "King Lear" —Captured live at the legendary Stratford Festival in Canada, "King Lear" tells the story of a kingdom divided, a family destroyed, the faithful banished and the hateful left to wreak inhumanhavoc in the realm. Four hundredyears after it was written, "King Lear" resonates asnever before. This powerful and unforgettable production of Shakespeare's greatest tragedy stars the incomparable Colm Feore in the role of a lifetime, directed by Stratford Festival Artistic Director Antoni Cimolino. This event screens at 7p.m. Wednesday atRegal OldMill Stadium 16 & IMAX in Bend.Tickets are $18. Approximate runtime is170 minutes. (No MPAA rating) — Synopsis from Fathom Events "The Lazarus Effect" — The film follows a group of medical students who discover a way to bring deadpatients back to life. This film opens Feb. 27with early screenings Thursday. (PG-13) — Synopsis from the fiim's website
Continued next page
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29
From previous page
WHAT'S NEW "The DUFF" — Asocially awkward high school senior (the eminently likable MaeWhitman) ditches her besties after learning she's their "Designated Ugly FatFriend." This wellintentioned andsometimes quite sharp movie falls just short due to afewway-off-the-mark scenes andtoo much heavy-handed preaching. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 104 minutes. (PG13) —Roeper "Hot Tub Time Machine 2" — "Hot TubTime Machine 2" is a half-baked sequel dominated by Rob Corddry, a fearless funnymanbest taken in tiny doses. Thedoses aren't tiny enough andthe laughs are fewandfar between. Lou (Corddry) and Nick (Craig Robinson) haveusedthe time travel hindsight to "invent" Google (Lougle) andstealevery popsongbetween1986 andthe present, hits by Lisa Loeb toNirvana. They got rich and famous. Jacob (Clark Duke),who found out Lou was his dad, just got bitter. WhenLou is shot, the guys set out to foil the assassination attempt. So naturally, they go into the future. There aren't long deadstretches, but"Time Machine 2" doesn't havemuch in the line of high points, either. It sort of bubbles along, onecrude running gag after another. Rating: One and a half stars. 93 minutes.(R) — Moore "McFarland, USA" — An oft-fired coach (Kevin Costner) guides impoverished students to crosscountry greatness. "McFarland USA"follows the comfortable rhythm of the inspirational sports movie that almost always works, even when we're fully aware of howwe're being manipulated every step of theway. Rating: Three stars.128 minutes.(PG) —Roeper "Two Days,OneNight" — The simplest of stories can reveal the most complex human truths, a veritythat comes to taut, emotionally affecting life in "TwoDays,OneNight." Written and directed by the brothers Jean-Pierre and Luc Dardenne, this deceptively straightforward film — set in aworking-class community in the filmmakers' native Belgium —hews to the most streamlined contours of classic drama, with a protagonist racing the clock while encountering a series of obstacles, each ofwhich affects the ultimate journey in tiny but life-changing ways. As a parable onkarma, capitalism and Darwinian corporate politics, "Two Days,OneNight" can often feel brutal. As atestament to connection, service, sacrifice and self-worth, it's a soaring, heart-rending hymn. Rating: Four stars. 95 minutes. (PG-13) — Ann Homaday, The Washington Post "Spare Parts" —"Spare Parts" is a pleasant enough run-of-the-mill outsiders-beat-the-odds dramedy in the "Racethe Sun" mold. It's about undocumented high school kids whoenter a big robot-building competition, and make asplash in that state most hostile to illegal immigration — Arizona. So it's a little more concerned with making a statement than with covering new ground in an original andentertaining way. But "Spare Parts" makes its point about America's attitude toward this corner of our population, and does it with heart, if not a lot of laughs or originality. Rating: Twostars.110 minutes. (PG13) — Moore "Still Alice" —At times maddeningly overwrought and heavy-handed, "Still Alice" tells the story of a 50-year-old professor andmom who has anidyllic life until she is diagnosed with early-onset Alzheimer's. What makes it worth the journey is Julianne Moore's brilliant and delicately calibrated leadperformance. Rating: Three stars. 99 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper
STILL SHOWING "AmericanSniper" — Clint Eastwood directs a powerful, intense portrayal of NavySEALChris
FREE INTRO to IYENGAR YOGA! Tuesday, Feb 24 9-10:15am Friday, Feb 27 7:15-8:30am
Iyengar Relativity Media I Submitted photo
Jiiiian Esteii, left, and Octavia Spencer star in "Black Or White." Kyle, hardly the blueprint candidate to become the most prolific sniper in American military history. And yet that's what happened. In maybe the best performance of his career, Bradley Cooper infuses Chris with humanity and dignity. And vulnerability. This film is available locally in IMAX. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 132 minutes.(R) — Roeper "A MostViolent Year" — Oscar Isaac becomes a bonafide movie star playing a1981 New Yorker with a business drawing unwanted attention from ruthless rivals and a wife (Jessica Chastain) with her own ideas of how to help. Striking and unforgettable. Rating: Four stars. 125 minutes. (R)— Roeper "Big Hero 6" —Disney's animated story about a teenager befriending ahealth-care robot is a big, gorgeous adventure with wonderful voice performances, somedark undertones that give the story more depth, an uplifting message and more than a few laugh-out-loud moments. Rating: Threeand a half stars.108 minutes. (PG) — Roeper "Birdman" —In the crowning performance of his career, the darklyfunny, brooding Michael Keaton plays afaded movie star attempting a comeback bydirecting and starring in a Broadway play. This is astrange and beautiful and unique film, one of the best movies of the year. Rating: Four stars. 119minutes. (R) — Roeper "Black orWhite" — Oneof the most complex characters Kevin Costner hasplayed is a hard drinker fighting for custody of his granddaughter in this uneven but provocative movie that dares to raise issues andaddress situations that still make a lot of people uncomfortable. Rating: Three stars.121 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Fifty Shades of Grey" — Thefilm adaptation of the first of E.L. James' inexplicably popular "Fifty Shades" trilogy is a tedious exercise in dramatic wheel-spinning that doesn't havethe courage to explore the darkest elements of the characters and doesn't have theoriginality to stand on its own merits. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 125 minutes. (R) —Roeper "The Hobbit:TheBattle of the FiveArmies" — Peter Jackson's "Just Givethe PeopleWhat They Want," aka "The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies," sends this not-really-a-trilogy off in style. That meansstuffing in everything the fans want, or that Jackson thinks the fanswant out of these films madefrom the novel that came before "The Lord of the Rings." There is deathand destruction, forbidden loveandtreasure, honor and slaughter. "The Hobbit" has neverovercome the handicaps of its plot and casting. Jackson made some ofthe dwarfs characters SnowWhite would adore, andothers look like hunky, hirsute alumni of heavy metal bands, andnone of them popped off the screenthe waythe players did in "Lord of the Rings."
Continued next page
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t his i s w h a t w e d o
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
From previous page It's the best film of this trilogy, but truthfully, none of the "Hobbit" thirds havebeen any better than middling "HungerGames" or "Harry Potter" installments. Rating: Twoand a half stars. 140 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "The Hunger Games: Mockingjay — Part 1" — The latest Katniss Everdeenadventure is a rousing yet often bleakand downbeat film thatfocuses a lot more ontragedies and setbacks than applause-generating heroics. Ultimately it serves as a solid if unspectacular first lap around the track of atwo-lap race. Rating: Three stars.123 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "The Imitation Game" — "The Imitation Game" is anentertaining, sometimes riveting and yet quite conventional film biography of Alan Turing, the glum Brit who invented the first electronic computer andhelped defeat the Germans inWorld War II. Benedict Cumberbatch manages an efficient, brittle and brooding turn asTuring, working with a screenplay that, on manyoccasions, turns him into an object of fun, aWWII-era Sheldon Cooper of TV's "The BigBangTheory." Turing's brainstorm: Only amachinecan defeat another machine, theGermanEnigma encoder. He will build an electronic device that can sift through the codedMorse Code letters of Germantransmissions fast enough to save convoys, headoff attacks andfoil the fascists, who werewinning the war pretty much right up to that moment. Graham Moore's script does apoor job of showing the tragedy of Turing's hidden life but a better job at making a bigger case —unconventional people makeunconventional thinkers. Rating: three and ahalf stars. 114 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "Jupiter Ascending" — A half-man, halfwolf interplanetary hunter (ChanningTatum) rescues aChicago housecleaner (Mila Kunis) who unwittingly holds mankind's fate in her hands. This epic, ridiculous andconfounding space opera from theWachowskis is so bad I almostwantyou to see it. Almost. Thisfilm is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Zero stars. 127 minutes.(PG-13) —Roeper "Kingsman: TheSecret Service" — In a very violent and very silly movie, Colin Firth gives a disciplined, serious performance as a spy from a super-secret British agency. "Kingsman," a relentless, hardcore spoof of the old-school JamesBond movies, is the craziest movie I've seen in along time. Rating: Threeand a half stars.129 minutes. (R)— Roeper "Night At the Museum: Secret of the Tomb" — Sitting through the thoroughly tiresome final chapter in this trilogy, I wondered: Did anybody involved in the making of this movie actually believe it was a quality effort? Ben Stiller, Robin Williams andOwenWilson are among the terrific actors sinking in the cinematic quicksand. Rating: One and a half stars. 97 minutes.(PG) —Roeper "Paddington" — "Paddington" brings children's book heroPaddington Bear to the screen in amovie as sweet as orange marmalade, assentimental as a stuffed toy from childhood. It's an utterly charming and endlessly inventive way of bringing atalking bear into present day London, afilm that uses all of the magic of the mediumandour fond memories of Michael Bond's beloved bearto give him life. Rating: Threestars. 94 minutes. (PG) — Moore "Project Almanac" — High onfun but low on depth, "Project Almanac" is told entirely from the perspective of a videocamera, which instantly made meregret I ate dinner before the screening. Thefilm is directed by Dean Israelite but ultimately bears the imprint of producer Michael Bay,who has elevated visual overload andquarter-baked storytelling to a newart form. "Project
Warner Bros. Pictures / Submitted photo
Mila Kunis stars as Jupiter Jones, Ariyon Bakare as Greeghan and Edward Hogg as Chicanery Night in "Jupiter Ascending." Almanac" generously borrows from ahost of time travel movies andevenmentions a few of them. I supposethe film's hook is the use of a videocamerato document all of the mayhem. Unfortunately, the resulting visual gymnastics supplants any real empathy we might have for thesecharacters. I find it hard tocareaboutanybodywhen I'm too busy trying not to getsick. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 106 minutes. (PG-13) — Thomas Lee, SanF/anclscoChronicle "The Search for General Tso" — Asthe movie crewtravels to Chinasearching for the culinary origins of the iconic dish and its historical namesake(sometimes known as Tsao, Chau,Gauand bymany other spellings), we learn that the famous chicken dish is virtually unheard of in China. Not that "The Search for GeneralTso" left me hungry. At just over anhour, it's a surprisingly satisfying and tasty dish for anyone looking for something a bit less bland than thetypical history documentary. Rating: Threestars. 71 minutes. (No MPAArating) — Michael O'Sullivan The WashingtonPost "Seventh Son" — "Seventh Son" — Aswordand-sorcery epic built around Jeff Bridges, Bridges' curmudgeonly accent, Bridges' "Wild Bill/R.I.PD." goateeandBen Barnes, it has Julianne Moore asthe villain, a witch whom Bridges' character must kill. Bridges is Gregory, a grizzled, Falstaffian knight, all tightlipped boozy bluster andwit. He's inneed of a newapprentice, a"Seventh Son" of aseventh son. That's whereTom(Barnes) comes in. Sergey Bodrov("Mongol: The Riseof Genghis Khan") directs and stagessome splendid if repetitious fights and flights, most of them involving digital dragonsandsuch. This is strictly by-the-numbers movie-making, genre workthat makesthe most of our lowered expectations. Rating: Oneanda half stars. 104 minutes. (PG-13) —Moo/e "TheSpongeBeb Movie:SpongeOutof Water" — SpongebobSquarepants goes where Homer Simpson and othershavegone before, an animated character who steps out of his colorful 2-D world and into our 3-D one, in "TheSpongebob Movie: Sponge out of Water." But what his movie lacks in originality or freshness it compensates for in loopiness. Thegags, puns mostly, skew quite young. And those things Spongebobdoes that drive his onscreencastmates nuts — the shrieks and giggles andsongs — are pitched to be a lot more irritating to adults than to small fry. But if "nautical nonsense" andthat fingernails-on-an-underwater-blackboard voice are something you wish, drop off the kiddies and give 'emsome cash. This film is
available locally in 3-D. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 90 minutes.(PG) —Moore "Taken 3" — This tired, gratuitously violent, ridiculous and laughably stupid entry in a franchise that started out with at least an intriguing idea andafew solid moments now should beput out of its misery. Liam Neeson reprises andForest Whitaker adds some panache as the obligatory top cop, but whatgot"Taken"wasahundredand twelve minutes of my life. Rating: Oneand ahalf stars. 112 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "The Wedding Ringer" — "TheWedding Ringer" is"Wedding Crashers Redux," a "Hangover Lite" that softens manic funnyman Kevin Hart's persona into someonealmost as funny, but more sentimental than abrasive. That helps "Ringer" work as a bromantic comedy that feels like a romantic comedy. So there' snotmuch new here.Butasavvy,sassy script, smart casting andgenuine "I feel sorry for this white boy" chemistry betweenKevin HartandJoshGadmake"Wedding Ringer" an R-rated bromancethat will touch you as often as it ticklesyou. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 101 minutes.(R) — Moore "Whiplash" — In "Whiplash," J.K. Simmons plays a music professor namedFletcher, a tightly coiled martinet who joins a long line of cinematic drill sergeants, football coaches, prison bulls and dysfunctional fathers as a towering patriarchal figure who breaksdown an impressionable youngman,the better to build him back up.Theyoung man inthis movie is Andrew, afreshmanjazzdrummer at a prestigious, hyper-competitive music school in Manhattan, who nurses dreams of being the next BuddyRich. At its best, "Whiplash" conveys with pungent detail the striving of young peopleeager to make their bones in aManhattan that's as foul and forbidding as it is seductive. But the film's final scene, while pulse-quickening, feels unmoving, not just because it's far too pat and sentimentalized, but because it plays into Fletcher's most self-righteous, distorted notions of his own genius. Ultimately, the ideal of making beautiful music together looks more like apetty cockfight between two singular, raging egos. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 106 minutes. (R) — Ann Homaday, The WashingtonPost "Wild" — The more time wespend with former heroin addict Cheryl Strayed, the more we feel the change inthis young woman's heart and spirit as shehikes1,100 miles of the Pacific Crest Trail by herself. It's a raw, beautiful performance byReese Witherspoon, and LauraDern is warmand wonderful as her mother. Rating: Threeanda half stars. 115 minutes.(R) — Roeper
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 2015
T I M E S • For the meekfoFeb. 20
• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times a/e subject to change after press time. I
Universal Studios / Submitted photo
Jeff Daniels, left, and Jim
Carrey star in "Dumb and Dumber To."
N EW O N D V D 8 a BLU-RA Y The following movies were released the week ofFeb.17.
"Birdman" — In the crowning performance ofhis career, the darkly funny, brooding Michael Keaton plays a fadedmovie star attempting a comeback by directing and starring in a Broadway play. This is a strange and beautiful and unique film, one of the best movies of the year. DVD Extras: Photo gallery; Additional Blu-ray Extras: Interviews and one featurette. Rating: Four stars. 119 minutes.(R) — Roeper "Dumb and Dumber To" — Maybe it's the "Jackass" world we live in, or maybe it's the aging of stars Jim Carrey and Jeff Daniels, but the slapstickseems more forced and sadder in this sequel. I cracked upa good half-dozen times, but there were long stretches whenthe movie was just spinning its wheels. DVDExtras: One featurette; Additional Blu-ray Extras: Alternate opening, deleted/ extended scenes, gag reel anda featurette. Rating: Twostars. 110 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "St. Vincent" — This story of a chain-smoking gambler baby-sitting the neighbor kid is a prime showcase for Bill Murray and his skill set. Nearly every scene is contrived, but writer-director TedMelfi has a nice way with dialogue, and the cast — including Melissa McCarthy and young JaedenLieberher — is uniformly outstanding. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Deleted scenesanda Q&A with Murray. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 102 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper
"The Homesman," "The Interview," "Life Itself," "The Tale of Princess Kaguya" and "TheTheory of Everything."
"Beyond the Lights," "Big Hero 6," "Horrible Bosses 2" and"Whiplash."
• Accessibility devices are available for somemovies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 ff IMAX
9 ILSONSsf Redmond 541-548-2066
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • AMERICAN SNIPER (R) Fri-Thu: 6:40, 9:45 • AMERICAN SNIPER IMAX (R) Fri-Wed: 11:50a.m., 3:10, 6:15, 9:25 Thu: 11:50 a.m., 3:10 • BIRDMAN (R) Fri-Thu: 3:45, 7:05 • BLACK OR WHITE(PG-13) Fri-Thu: 12:25 • THE DUFF (PG-l3) Fri-Thu: 12:45, 4:05, 6:35, 9:15 • EXHIBITIONON SCREEN:REMBRANDT (no MPAArating) Tue: 7 • FIFTY SHADES OFGREY(R) Fri-Thu: 11:40a.m., 12:40, 2:45, 3:40, 6:30, 7:I5, 9:40, 10:15 • FOCUS (R) Thu: 7:30, 10:10 • FOCUS IMAX (R) Thu: 7,9:40 • FROM STAGETO SCREEN SERIES:KING LEAR (noMPAArating) Wed: 7 • HOT TUB TIME MACHINE2 (R) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 4:15, 7:30, 10:30 • THE IMITATION GAME(PG- l3) Fri-Wed: 3:20, 6:05, 9:05 Thu: 3:20 • JUPITER ASCENDIN(PG-13) G Fri-Thu: 12:25, 6:45 • JUPITER ASCENDIN3-D G (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 3:35, 9:55 • KINGSMAN: THESECRET SERVICE (R) Fri-Mon: 11:30 a.m., 12:35, 3:05, 3:50, 6:20, 6:55, 9:20, 10 Tue: 11:30 a.m., 12:35, 3:05, 3:50, 6:55, 9:20, 10 Wed: 11:30a.m.,12:35, 3:05, 3:50, 6:55, 10 Thu:11:30 a.m., 12:35, 3:05, 3:50, 6:20, 9:20 • THE LAZARUS EFFECT(PG-13) Thu: 8, 10:20 • MCFARLAND, USA(PG) Fri-Thu: noon, 3, 6, 9 • PADDINGTON (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:55a.m., 3:40 • PROJECTALMANAC (PG) Fri-Thu: 9:35 • SEVENTH SON (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 10:05 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:45a.m. • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 2:55, 6:50, 9:10 • THE THEORYOF EVERYTHING (PG-13) Fri-Thu:1,3:55,7:10 • TWO DAYS, ONENIGHT(PG-13) Fri-Thu:11:35 a.m., 3:15, 610 • WHIPLASH (R) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 3:30, 7,10:10 • WILD (R) Fri-Thu:1, 9:50 I
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562 • BIG HER06 (PG) Sat-Mon: 11:30a.m. Wed: 2:30 • THE HUNGERGAMES: MOCKINGJAYPART1 (PG-l3) Fri-Thu:6 • NIGHTAT THE MUSEUM: SECRET OF THE TOMB(PG) Sat-Mon: 2:30
e"5"5• e '
M ATTRES S G allery - B e n d 541-330-5084
Paramount Pictures / Submitted photo
Mr. Krabs, from left, Patrick Star, Sandy Cheeks, Squidward Tentacles and SpongeBob SquarePantshave an adventure in "The Spongebob Movie: Sponge Out Of Water." • TAKEN 3 (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 9:15 • Younger than 21 may attend all screeningsifaccompanied by alegal guardian. •
Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • A MOST VIOLENTYEAR (R) Fri-Sat: 5:30 Mon, Thu: 5:45 • THE SEARCHFOR GENERAL TSO(no MPAA rating) Fri-Sat: 3:30 • WHIPLASH (R) Fri: 8:15 Sat: 1, 8:15 Sun:1 Mon, Thu:3:15,8:30 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screen at 6:30p.m. Wednesday(doors open at 6 p.m) andincludesan all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I
Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • FIFTY SHADES OFGREY(R) Fri: 3:30, 6:15, 9 Sat-Sun: 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7:15 • KINGSMAN: THESECRET SERVICE (R) Fri: 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7:30 • MCFARLAND, USA(PG) Fri: 3:15, 6:05, 8:45 Sat-Sun: 12:30, 3:15, 6:05, 8:45 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 7:05 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (PG) Fri: 4, 6:15, 8:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 Mon-Thu: 4, 6:15
Fri: 4, 6:45 Sat: 1:15,4,6:45 Sun:1,3:30,6 Mon-Thu:6 • SPARE PARTS (PG-l3) Fri:7 Sat:1,7 Sun: 1:45, 5:30 Mon-Thu: 7 • STILL ALICE (PG-13) Fri: 4:45, 6:45 Sat:1,3,5 Sun:1,3:15 Mon-Thu:5
Madras Cinema 5,1101SWU.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • FIFTY SHADES OFGREY(R) Fri: 4:10, 7, 9:45 Sat: 1:25, 4:10, 7,9:45 Sun:1:25, 4:10, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:10, 7 • HOT TUB TIME MACHINE2 (R) Fri: 5:10, 7:20, 9:30 Sat: 12:50, 3, 5:10, 7:20, 9:30 Sun: 12:50, 3, 5:10, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 5:10, 7:20 • JUPITER ASCENDING (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Thu: 6:50 Sat-Sun: 1:45, 6:50 • KINGSMAN: THESECRET SERVICE (R) Fri: 4:25, 7:15, 9:55 Sat: 1:35, 4:25, 7:15, 9:55 Sun: 1:35, 4:25, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 4:25, 7:15 • SEVENTH SON (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 4:30, 9:25 Sun-Thu: 4:30 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER(PG) Fri: 4:50, 7:10, 9:20 Sat: 12:25, 2:35, 4:50, 7:10, 9:20 Sun:12:25, 2:35, 4:50, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:10 •
Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • FIFTY SHADES OFGREY(R) Fri: 4:30, 7:15 Sat: 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 Sun: 3:45, 6:15 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • KINGSMAN: THESECRET SERVICE (R) Fri: 4:15, 7 Sat: 1:30, 4:15, 7 Sun:1,3:30,6 Mon-Thu: 6 • MCFARLAND, USA(PG)
Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt., Prineville, 541-416-1014 • MCFARLAND, USA(PG) Fri: 4:10, 7:10 Sat-Sun: 1:10, 4:10, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER(Upstairs — PG) Fri:4,7 Sat-Sun:1,4,7 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility
ACAD EMYALJVARD' I!EST ACTRESSJUUANNEIAOORE
STARTS TODAY SISTERSMOVIE HOUSE 720 DesperadoCourt, Bend(541)549-8800
ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEE-BEST ACTRESS MARION COTILLARD Sttetrets Ilork 5taetr
'A BEAUTIFUL MOVIE.MARION COTILLARD'SPERFORMANCE IS
AS FINE A PIECE OF SCREEN ACTING AS YOU WILL EVER SEE" A.O.Scott
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6N sw PowERH QUsEDRIYE(seel e$2-7342• BEND
COLDW ELLBANKER OPEN SATl! RD,4Y 11-2
OPEN DAILY 12-5
This Week's Open H ou ses
ORRIS EAL STAT E
OPEN SATl IRDAY 11-2
LISA MCCARTHY,BROKER, 541-419-8639
KARIN JOHNSON, BROKER, 541-639-6140
ERICA PATCHEN,BROKER, 541-480-4825
1541 sq ft, 3 bedroom, 2 5 bath home in Mirada Picture windows, aminate f oors, granite counters
3 bedroom, 2 bath home on quiet cul de sac Love y sunroom addition, spacious garage with added storage.
Gardenside 2179 sq ft . 4 bedroom, 2 5 bath across from park Open great
$304 900 • MLStt 201411017
$235,000 • MLS¹ 201410807
$334,900 • MLS¹ 201500583
DIRECTIONS. East on Butler Market, right on Danie Rd, right on Brookyn Ct, 21310 Brooklyn Couit,
toom loft with mountain views
DIRECTIONS East on Greenwood/Hwy 20, riqht on SE 27th St, left on Star ight Dr, eft on Came ia St right on Be fower P, 21257 SE Be fower P ace
DIRECTICNS SE I jii Si riaiti cr Sh rnoad Fciest tc 4 an A Da= t 20,41 A an 4 D- e curi
OPEN SATl! RDAY 12-3
OPEN SATL"RDAY 1-4
C.SUE CONRAD, BROKER, 541-480-6621
ROSEMARY GOODWIN,BROKER, 541-706-1897
KATHY JANUS, BROKER, 541-728-8615
Brand new 2039 sq ft 3 bedroom 2 5 bath e evated views Great room is and kitchen office 8 bonus room
Bend s Westside' 5 bedroom, 2 5 bath, 2968 sq ft home on 42 acre Vau ted cei ings 8 hardwood floors
2750 sq ft 4 bedroom, 2 5 bath over ooking the cana in SE Bend Knotty
$550,000 • MLS¹ 201410958
$624,900 • MLS¹ 201410382
$435,000 • MLS¹ 201501033
DIRECTIONS Shev in Park Road to NW Crossing Drive 2458 NW Crossing Drive
DIRECTIONS West on Newport Ave which turns into Shevlin Park Rd Left on Chardonnay Ln, eft on Brickyard St, 2485 NW Brickyard Street,
DIRECTIONS.South on 15th St, to Go den Gate P, eft on Sydney Harbor, right on Tamar Ln, 20872 Tamar Lane.
alder cabinets, granite isand
OPEN Sl TNDAY 11-2
OPEN Sl 'NDAY 12-3
OPEIN DAILY .12-5
-- I I- t=='rqi-')If<: e~ 1 I
~ ~ ~~ -
ERICA PATCHEN,BROKER, 541-480-4825 Bend's Westside' 5 bedroom, 2 5 bath, 2968 sq ft home on 42 acre
Vau ted cei ings 8 hatdwood f oors
$624,900 • MLS¹ 201410382
JERRY STONE,BROKER, 541-390-9598
KIRK SANDBURG, BROKER, 541-556-1804
Brand new 2039 sq ft, 3 bedroom, 2 5 bath, eevated views Great room is and kitchen, office 8 bonus ioom.
Brand new Frank in Brothers bui t 2020 sq ft, 3 bedroom, 2 5 bath Wood
DIRECTIONS: West on Newport Ave which turns into Shev in Paik Rd. Left on
$550,000 • MLS¹ 201410958
Chardonnay L •, eft on Brickyard St 2485 NW Brickyard Street
DIRECTIONS Shev in Park Road to NW Crossing Drive 2458 NW Crossing Drive
comweu smKeR a ' •
aminate floor, granite counters.
$319,900 • MLS¹ 201404950 DIRECTIONS East on Butler Market, right on Nolan Ct, eft on Evelyn Pl
www. bendproperty.ccm 541-382-4123 • 486 SW Bluff Dr., Old Mill District, Bend, OR 97702
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The Bulletin Daily Print Edition for Friday, February 20, 2015