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FRIDAY March 21,2014
LISIC: 0 S 0 IVI $ 0WS Supportfor seniors GO! MAGAZINE
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
Group organizesagainst OSU-Cascadessite
HOPS —Their use in brewing dates back centuries, but the love affair with them is amodern development.GO!10
By Tyler Leeds
Plus: Starducks —It may be known for coffee, but it's expanding its alchol offerings.C6
Sandy Hook — Building a new school on the site of a shooting presents a challenge for architects.AS
A new group attempting to organize opposition to the decision to locate Oregon
organized a few weeks ago, according to the group's spokesman and chairperson ScottMorgan. Morgan, 52, is a retired CEO from the
health care industry and lives
Campus's new location on Bend's west side held an open meeting and fundraiser Thursday night.
on Bend's west side with his family. The Thursday meeting attractedaround 200 attendees,
Truth In Site was formally
which includedabout a dozen
people affiliated with the university. M organ began themeeting by saying he was a supporter of bringing a four-year OSU-Cascades Campus to Bend, but he believed the
for the university and the city. Morgan raised concerns about traffic, parking and the availability of affordable
56-acre site selected near the Southwest Chandler Avenue
site was rushed by the state's
and Century Drive round-
housing for students. He also
emphasized that he believes the process of selecting a deadline of opening the campus by fall 2015.
about was a poor choice both
s e's aiure By Lily Raff McCaulou and Elon Glucklich
e mora iiao a e n
'Chicken fromhell' —A new birdlike dinosaur species has been discovered that weighed up to 500 pounds.A3
|' 1 OUI 1
CoverOregon'sfailure was caused by weak oversight fromthe state, a lack of accountability and poor performanceby thelead contractor, Orade, accordingto a report released Thursday.
Odituary —FredPhelps, of
Gov. John Kitzhaber in
Westboro Baptist Church,was known for picketing funerals.BS
Januarycommissioned a $228,000 independent
And a Wed exclusive-
investigation into what went wrong with the state's online health insurance
Paying the price,16 years later, for illegally entering the U.S. bendbulletin.cem/extras
exchange. Oregon is the only state that still does not have a way for individuals to compare, apply for and
purchase insurance online
in one sitting. Kitzhabersummarized the new findings in a news conference Thursday, slinginghis sharpest arrows at
Border Security Expo lures U.S. dollars
Oracle, the software companyto which the state has
paid $132 million to develop the still-not-functioning website.
Kitzhaber said he has met with Oregon Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum,
and the state is considering its legal options to recov-
etiiidtssts'utez>~ — .
er moneypaidto Orade. The state had to pay these
By Cindy Carcamo
bills because it did not yet
"ownthe code" that Oracle had produced, Kitzhaber
Los Angeles Times
PHOENIX — A fake
barrel cactus with a cam-
said, and did not want to
era mounted inside. An
unmanned robot hardy enough to explore underground drug tunnels. Softw are that recognizesfaces while tapping into federal
Photos by Andy Tullis l The Bulletin
Retired Redmond Fire Chief Hoy Fultz looks over memorabilia of Fayet Scoggin, one of only two Redmond firefighters to be killed in the line of duty, at the Redmond Fire Department Thursday morning.
• Man who made the thrift-store find wants it to be returned to the firefighter's family
president of Elbit Systems of
By Leslie Pugmire Hole
America, who was hawking drones this week at the annual Border Security Expo, ahigh-tech bazaar aimed at those who police the criminal shadow lands along
"We give them a tasting here," said Steve Roser, vice
international frontiers."We get them a little interested." U.S. Customs and Border
Protection lastyear spent more than $300 million for border security, fencing infrastructure and technology, and has requested appropriations totalingnearly $400 million for 2015. But the border bonanza
mayonlybebeginning. An immigration reform plan debated in Congress lastyear called for raising the ante byseveral orders of magnitude, spending as much as $46 billion on heightened bordersecurity, including $3.2 billion on sophisticated surveillance equipment. The legislation stalled, but that hasn't stoppedthe growth of the gadget-heavy industry on display here at what is billed as the largest exhibit ofborder security equipment in the world.
Attendees from 14 nations surveyed gizmos from
jeopardize the thousands of Oregonians who were in the process of signing up for insurance coverage. SeeCover/A4
Airlines say no to flight tracking
It's a Christmas memory book from the USS Takelma, packed with photos
of sailors serving during the Korean War. An entire page is dedicated to the menu served on Christmas Day, listed
in flowery script: snow-whipped potatoes, roast turkey and shrimp cocktail to name a few. No doubt Fayet Scoggin, a big man who loved his food, enjoyed thisholiday meal served so far from
By Jad Mouawad,Chnslopher Drewand NicoiaCiark
New York TimesNews Service
The naval scrapbook is one of several items of personal memorabilia recently discoveredby a Redmond man buying books from a thrift store. Unknown to him, Scoggin was well-known in the community, having been one of only two firefighters from Redmond to have
Airlines routinely use satellites to provide Wi-Fi
for passengers. But for yearsthey have failed to
• The latest use a similar on the technology search,AS for a far more basic task:
fallen in the line of duty.
"We were good friends," Verden Fultz, a longtime volunteer firefighter with
The collection includes photos of Fayet Scoggin, one with his Redmond Union High the Redmond Fire Department, recalled schoolmate Lila Popish, and a plaque engraved in memorial of Scoggin. this week. eFay was a great guy, he'd do
anything for you. He was a little ball of — belonged to a local family and he felt stuff in there from an important time in fire and strong as an ox." Scoggin died of a heart attack May 8, certain the items had ended up there by their lives." 1974, after suffering smoke inhalation accident. Darnell left the memorabilia at the from a brush fire north of Redmond. He was 46.
"The box was mostly old novels,
offices of the Redmond Spokesman,
nothing of real interest," he said. "Then a weekly newspaper owned by WestJoseph Darnell, 35, grew up in Red- I found the stuff in a manila folder and I ern Communications, parent compamond buthad never heard of Scoggin. realized some of the names mentioned ny of The Bulletin. Attempts by the Nonetheless, he could tell the collection were thegrandparents of my friends. newspaper to find local family memof photos,certificates and scrapbooks I wanted to return it to the family but bers through public records have been — tucked into a box of books he picked I had no idea how to find them. It just unsuccessfuL up at St. Vincent de Paul in Redmond seemed ashame. There'sreally special SeeMemorabilia/A4
trackmg planes and their
black-box flight recorders. Longbefore Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 vanished March 8, the global airline industry had sophisticated tools in hand to
followplanes in real time and stream data from their flight recorders. But for a
variety of reasons, mostly involving cost and how infrequently planes crash, neither the airlines nor their
regulators adopted them. SeeTracking/A5
nearly 100 manufacturers
aimed at"disrupting and dismantling transnational
criminal organizations" — and tapping into what is seen as an increasingly lucrative U.S. market.
TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 47, Low20 Page B6
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
NATION Ee ORLD
How to reachUs Talidan attaCkS —Fourgunmenwith pistols stuffed into their socks attacked aluxury hotel frequented by foreigners in Afghanistan's capital Thursday, just hours after militants killed11 people in an audacious assault on apolice station in eastern Afghanistan. All theassailants were killed in both standoffs, but made their point: Afghan forces face a hugechallenge in securing upcoming elections in what will be a major test of their abilities as foreign troops winddowntheir combat mission at theendof this year. Theattacks show the Taliban arefollowing through ontheir threat to use violence to the disrupt the April 5 vote.
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Senate vs. CIA —The Senatemajority leader, Harry Reid, said Thursday that hehad ordered aforensic examination of the Senate Intelligence Committee's computer equipment to answerwhat hecalled the CIA's "absurd" claims that the committee's staff had hackedinto the agency's network. Reid's order is the latest round of anescalating fight between theCIAandthe Intelligence Committee, which has oversight authority over theagency. Last week, Sen.DianneFeinstein, the chairwoman of thecommittee, accused theCIAof monitoring computers used bycommittee staff members to complete their investigation of the agency's detention and interrogation programs —an action she said mayhave broken the law.
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Google foils IIISA —Google hasenhancedthe encryption technology for its flagship email service in waysthat will make it harder for the National Security Agency to intercept messagesmoving among the company's worldwide datacenters. Amongthe most extraordinary disclosures in documents leaked byformer NSAsystems analyst Edward Snowdenwerereports that the NSAhadsecretly tapped into the main communications links that connect Yahooand Google data centers around theworld. Thechangeaffects more than 425 million users of Google's Gmail service.
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Andrew Lubimov 1 The Associated Press
Officers of the Ukrainian navy ship Lutsk raise a Russian navy flag Thursday aboard the ship, which has been seized by Russia, in Sevastopol, Crimea. Pro-Russian crowds seized two Ukrainian warships. Shots were fired but there were no casualties as the Ukrainian corvette Khmelnitsky was seized.
amas e su
Fightihg Ivaflf SalaS —Newfederal rules aimed at blocking the sale of ivory to protect endangeredelephants arecausing an uproar among musicians, antiquesdealers, gun collectors andthousands of others whoseability to sell, repair or travel with legally acquired ivory objects will soon beprohibited. The new regulations banAmericans from importing and, with narrow exceptions, exporting any itemthat contains even a sliver of ivory. The rules do not banprivate ownership. Craig Hoover, chief of theWildlife TradeandConservation branch at the Fish andWildlife Service, said officials are reviewing the regulations.
l1 IOAS OI1 LlSSIB By Mark landler, Annie Lowrey and Steven Lee Myers New York Times News Service
P r esi-
tin, who brushed aside the previous measures and moved
swiftly to annex Crimea. Responding almost imme- senior fellow at the Peterson
dent Barack Obama expand-
diately, Russia barred nine
ed sanctions against Russia businessmen with close ties to President Vladimir Putin,
prominent U.S. officials from entering the country, including House Speaker John Boehner; Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid; Sen. John
as the United States struggled
McCain, R-Ariz.; and three
to forestall further Russian in-
close advisers to Obama. o f which Kovalchuk is t h e Obama said Russia's aggres- largestshareholder.A senior sive moves toward Ukraine official said that would pinch had only escalated since the Putin and his friends because r eferendum i n C r i me a o n Rossiya would no longer be Sunday. able to conduct transactions "These are all choices that in dollars and would find its the Russian government has assets frozen in correspondent made," he said, "and because accounts in European banks. of these choices, the United Obama said more sweeping States is today moving, as we sanctions were not his "presaid we would, to impose addi- ferred outcome," and analysts tional costs on Russia." said they did not expect him to T he a dministration w a s impose them. "Russia must know that furalso prodded by signs that the Russian military had moved ther escalation will only iso-
on Thursday, blacklisting a bank and several wealthy
cursions into Ukraine. Among those targeted were Sergei Ivanov, the president's chief of staff; Gennady Timchenko, a billionaire investor with links to Putin; and Yuri
Kovalchuk, whom the administration described as the personal banker for Russian lead-
ers, including the president. Obama also opened the
door to more sweeping measures against core parts of the Russian economy, including the oil and natural gas industries, which account for much troops into positions that could
Institute for International Economics in Washington. "But
these people are really close to Putin."
The Treasury also designated Bank Rossiya, the 17th-largest Russian bank,
threaten southern and east-
tional community," he said.
ern Ukraine. While Obama
global economy, but might be
has ruled out direct military
In Russia, officials reacted to the sanctions with a mix
involvement, another senior described as menacing move- administration official told rements by the Russian military porters that the Pentagon was near eastern and s outhern studying whether to provide Ukraine. communications equipment Administration officials in- and other nonlethal assistance necessary because of what he
to the Ukrainian military.
India gang rapeS —A court in Mumbai, India, on Thursday found five men guilty on charges related to thegang rapes of aphotojournalist and acall-center operator in anabandoned mill building last year. Threemenwho habitually gathered in the mill were convicted in connection with both crimes; two others wereeachconvicted in connection with one of the rapes.Judge Shalini Phansalkar Joshi said heexpectedsentencesforthefivemento behandeddown today.The men face possible prison terms of 20years to life. — Fromwirereports
ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!
The Associated Press The Army general at the centerofa sexualmisconduct case that put the military justice sys-
SUPERIO RSELKTIONOFNEW8 USEO
of indignation and contempt. Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov said, "They are illegitimate. They have no international legal grounds under
them." Putin's spokesman, Dmitry Peskov, denounced them as
These sanctions are surgiinitial ones Obama announced cal, experts said: designed to unacceptable and said RusMonday. But it remains unhit the wallets of individuals sia's response "will be based dear whether they will be with close ties to Putin, rather on the principle of reciprocity enough to put a brake on Pu- than to damage the broader and will not take long."
U.S general spared prison in sexcase
late it further from the interna-
of Russia's exports. He said the actions could disrupt the
sisted that the new sanctions would have more bite than the
Iran's fake ship —Iran is building a mock-up of an American nuclear-powered aircraft carrier that U.S.officials say may beintended to be blown up for propagandavalue. Intelligence analysts studying satellite photos first noticed thevessel rising from theGachin shipyard, near BandarAbbas onthe Persian Gulf, last summer.Theship hasthe same shapeandstyle of the Navy's Nimitz-class carriers, as well as the USSNimitz's No. 68 neatly painted nearthe bow. Mock aircraft can be seen on the flight deck. Whenthe mock-up will take its maiden voyage — if it ever does — isanyone's guess, analysts said. Thevessel is nearing completion, they said.
Russian economy. "The dollar figure is not big," said Anders Aslund, a
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tem itself on trial was spared prison Thursday and sentenced to a reprimand and a $20,000 fine — a punishment legal experts, a women's group and members of Congress decried as shockinglylight. Brig. Gen. J~ A . Sindair,
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ways been proud of my Army," Sindair said outside court after reacting to his sentence with
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FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Friday, March 21, the80th day of 2014. Thereare285 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS Ukraine —Russia's Senate is expected to give final approval to the annexation of Crimea.A2
Venezuela —TheOrganization of American states will meet in Washington to discuss the situation there.
HISTORY Highlight:In1685, composer Johann SebastianBachwas born in Eisenach,Germany. In1556, ThomasCranmer,the former Archbishop ofCanterbury, was burned atthe stake for heresy. In1804, the Frenchcivil code, or the "CodeNapoleon" asit was later called, wasadopted. In1871, journalist Henry Stanley beganhis famous expedition in Africa to locatethemissing Scottish missionary David Livingstone. In1907,U.S.Marines arrived in Honduras to protect American lives and interests in thewakeof political violence. In1944,Charles Chaplin went on trial in LosAngeles, accused of transporting former protege Joan Barry across state linesfor immoral purposes. (Chaplinwas acquitted, but later lost apaternity suit despite tests showing he wasn't the father of Barry's child.) In1969,about 70 peoplewere killed in Sharpeville, SouthAfrica, whenpolice fired on black protesters. In1968, the Alcatraz federal prison island inSanFrancisco Bay wasemptied of its last inmates andclosed atthe order of Attorney GeneralRobert F. Kennedy. In1965, civil rights demonstrators led bythe Rev.Martin Luther King Jr.begantheir third successful march fromSelma to Montgomery, Ala. In1972,the SupremeCourt, in Dunn v. Blumstein, ruled that states maynot require at least a year's residencyfor voting eligibility. In1985, police in Langa,South Africa, openedfire on blacks marching to markthe25th anniversary of Sharpeville; the reported death toll varied between 29and 43. In1999, Israel's SupremeCourt rejected afinal effort to have American teenagerSamuel Sheinbein returned tothe United States to facemurder charges. (Under a pleaagreement, Sheinbein received a 24-year prison sentence in Israel for theslaying and dismemberment of19-yearold Alfredo EnriqueTello Jr.; on Feb. 23, 2014,Sheinbein was killed in aprison shootout.) Ten yearsage:TheWhite House disputedassertions by President GeorgeW.Bush's former counterterrorism coordinator, RichardClarke,that the administration hadfailed to recognize the risk of anattack by al-Qaida inthe months leading up to 9/11. Five yearsage: InOakland, Calif., parolee Lovelle Mixon shotand killed two motorcycle officers, then killed twoSWAT team memberswhile holed up in an apartment before hewas killed by lawenforcement. A busload of activists representing working- and middle-class families paid visits to the lavish Connecticut homesof American International Group executives to protest the tensof millions of dollars in bonuses awarded bythestruggling insurance companyafter it had received amassive federal bailout. One yearage:Onhis second day in the MiddleEast, President BarackObamainsisted "peace is possible" as heprodded both Israelis andPalestinians to return to long-stalled negotiations with few, if any, preconditions.
BIRTHDAYS Actor Timothy Dalton is 68. Singer EddieMoney is65. Actor Gary Oldman is56. Actor Matthew Broderick is 52.Comedian-talk showhost Rosie O'Donnell is 52. — From wire reports
ro ein ma owo es
The protein, which switches off at birth, reawakens in some older brains, protecting people from the memory and thinking problems of dementia,
Courtesy Bob Walters via The Washington Post
Scientists have discovered s birdlike species of dinosaur (11 feet long, 500 pounds) officially a member of the group of dino-
saurs called oviraptorosaurs.
'Chickenfrom hell': A new dinosaur has beenunearthed By Joel Achenbach
half a d i nner plate turned
The Washington Post
vertically, looks like that of a cassowary. The new dinosaur is loaded with biological accessoriesand adaptations,as if evolution had been inspired by a Swiss Army knife. "This group of dinosaurs looksreall y bizarre even by
Scientists have discovered a freakish, birdlike species of dinosaur — 11 feet long, 500 pounds, with a beak, no teeth, a bony Yankner Laboratory via New York Times News Service
Amyloid plaques on the brain of a patient with Alzheimer's disease. A group of researchers has found that a protein, normally active in fetuses, msy also protect the neurons in older people.
By Pam Belluck
that will be great too."
lyze REST levels in the brains New York Times News Service R EST, a r e g ulator t h a t of living people, and several It is one of the big scientifswitches off certain genes, is Alzheimer's experts said that ic mysteries of Alzheimer's primarily known to keep fetal fact limited what the new redisease: Why do some people neurons in an immature state search could prove. whose brainsaccumulate the until they develop to perform plaquesand tanglesso strong- brain functions, said Dr. Bruce 'Difficult to believe' ly associated with Alzheimer's Yankner, a professor of genetJohn Hardy, an Alzheimer's not develop the disease? ics at Harvard Medical School researcher at University ColNow, a series of experi- and the lead author of the new lege London, cautioned that ments by Harvard scientists study. By the time babies are information from post-morsuggests a possible answer, born, REST becomes inactive, tem brains could not prove one that could lead to new he said, except in some areas that a decline in REST caused treatments if confirmed by outside the brain like the co- dementia because death might other research. lon, where it seems to suppress produce unrelated damage to The memory and think- cancer. brain cells. ing problems of Alzheimer's While investigating how To investigate further, the disease and other dementias, different genes in the brain team conducted what b oth which affect an estimated 7 change as people age, Yank- Tsai and Reiman called a"tour million Americans, may be re- ner's team was startled to find de force" of research, examlated to a failure in the brain's that REST was the most active ining REST in mice, roundstress response system, the gene regulator in older brains. worms and cells in the lab. "Why should a fetal gene be "We wanted to make sure new research suggests. If this system is working well, it can coming on in an aging brain?" the story was right," Yankner protect the brain from abnor- he wondered. He hypothe- said. "It was difficult to believe mal Alzheimer's proteins; if it sized that it was because in ag- at first, to be honest with you." gets derailed, key areas of the ing, as in birth, brains encounEspecially persuasive was brain start degenerating. ter great stress, threatening that mice genetically engi"This is an extremely imneurons that cannot regener- neered to lack REST lost neuportant study," said Li-Huei ate if harmed. rons as they aged in brain arTsai, director of the Picower His team discovered that eas afflicted in Alzheimer's. i nstitute for L e arning a n d REST appears to switch off Yankner said REST apMemory at t h e M a ssachu- genes that promote cell death, pears to work by traveling to setts Institute of Technology, protecting neurons from nor- a neuron's nucleus when the who was not involved in the mal aging processes like en- brain was stressed. In demenresearchbutwrote a commenergy decrease, inflammation tia, though, REST somehow tary accompanying the study. and oxidative stress. gets diverted, traveling with "This is the first study that is A nalyzing brains f r o m toxic dementia-related proreally starting to provide a brain banks and dementia teins to another part of t he plausible pathway to explain studies, they found that brains neuron where it is eventually why some people are more of young adults ages 20 to 35 destroyed. vulnerable to A l z heimer's contained little REST, while Experts said the research, than other people." healthy adults between the while intriguing, leaves many The research, published ages of 73 and 106 had plen- unanswered questions. BradWednesday in the journal Na- ty. REST levels grew the old- ley Wise of the National Institure,focuses on a protein pre- er people got, so long as they tute on Aging's neuroscience viously thought to act mostly did not develop dementia, division, which helped finance in the brains of developing suggesting REST is related to the studies, said REST's role fetuses. The scientists found longevity. needs further clarification. "I that the protein also appears But in people with Alzhei- don't think you can really say to protect neurons in healthy mer's, mild cognitive demen- if it's a cause of Alzheimer's or older people from aging-relat- tia, frontotemporal dementia a consequenceofAlzheimer's" ed stresses. But in people with and Lewy bodydementia,the yet, he said. Alzheimer's and other demen- brain areas affected by these Dr. Samuel Gandy, an Alztias, the protein is sharply de- diseases contained much less heimer's researcher at Mount pleted in key brain regions. REST than healthy brains. Sinai Medical Center, wonThis was true only in peo- dered if REST figured only in Possible new treatments ple who actually had memory neurodegenerative diseases or Experts said if other scien- and thinking problems. Peo- in other diseases too, where? tists could replicate and ex- ple who remained cognitively which could make it difficult pand upon the findings, the healthy, but whose brains had to use REST to develop sperole of the protein, called REST, the same accumulation of am- cific treatments or diagnostic could spur development of new yloid plaques and tau tangles tests for dementia. "My ambivalence is, is this drugs for dementia, which has as people with Alzheimer's, so far been virtually impossi- had three times more REST really a way that advances our ble to treat. But they cautioned than those suffering Alzhei- understanding of the disease that much more needed to be mer's symptoms. About a or does this just tell us this is determined, including wheth- third of people who have such even more complicated than er the decline of REST was plaques will not develop Alz- we thought?" he said. a cause, or an effect, of brain heimer's symptoms, studies Yankner's team is looking deterioration, and whether it is show. at REST in other neurologispecific enough to neurological REST levels dropped as cal diseases, like Parkinson's. diseases that it could lead to ef- symptoms worsened, so peo- He also has thoughts about a fective therapies. ple with mild cognitive de- potential treatment, lithium, "You're going to see a lot of mentia had more REST than which he said appears to stimpapers now following up on A lzheimer's p atients. A n d ulate REST function, and is it," said Dr. Eric Reiman, ex- only key brain regions were considered relatively safe. ecutive director of the Banner affected. I n A lzh e imer's, But he and other experts Alzheimer's Institute in Phoe- REST steeply declined in the said it was too early. "I would nix, who was not involved in prefrontal cortex and hip- hesitate to start rushing into the study. "While it's a pre- pocampus, areas critical to lithium treatment" unless rigliminary finding, it raises an learning, memory and plan- orous studies show it can foreavenue that hasn't been con- ning. Other areas of the brain stall dementia, said Dr. John sideredbefore.An d ifthispro- not involved in A l zheimer's Morris, an Alzheimer's revides a handle on which to un- showed no REST drop-off. searcher at Washington Uniderstand normal brain aging, It is not yet possible to ana- versity in St. Louis.
crest atop its head, murderous claws, prize-fighter arms, spindly legs, a thin tail and feathers sprouting all over the place. Officially, it's a member of a group of dinosaurs called oviraptorosaurs. Unofficially,
i t ' s th e
chicken from hell.
dinosaurian standards," said
Hans-Dieter Sues, another Smithsonian paleontologist and a co-author of the pa-
per — "A New Large-Bodied Oviraptorosaurian T h eropod Dinosaur from the Lat-
est Cretaceous of Western
That's t h e n i c k n ame North America" — published the scientists have been Wednesday in the journal using. It's the term in the PLOS One. news release associated I n the final l ine of " T h e with the discovery. This Origin of Species," Charles
dino-bird is not literally a chicken, or even a bird. It's
Darwin famously wrote of the "grandeur" of natural
definitely a dinosaur, and it lived at the end of the
Cretaceous period, from about 68 million to 66 mil-
ful and most wonderful have
lion years ago.
— but he never saw this animal from a Colonel Sanders
"It would look like a re-
t h r o ug h wh i c h
"endless forms most beauti-
been, and are being, evolved"
ally absurd, stretched-out nightmare. chicken," said paleontolThe scientific name of the ogist Emma Schachner new species is Anzu wyliei of the University of Utah,
one of the scientists describing the new species. "It would have been a cross between a chicken and a lizard," said Tyler Lyson, a paleontologist at the Smithsonian's National Museum of Natural His-
"Anzu" is from a mytho-
logical creature; the "wyliei" is after the grandson of a
patron of the Carnegie Museum of Natural History in Pittsburgh, which acquired the fossils and where the research has been conducted. Carnegie Museum paleontol-
tory, who excavated some ogist Matthew Lamanna, the of the fossils on his uncle's lead author of the new study, N orth D akota r anch i n and his colleagues spent 1999. close to a decade figuring out The fossils of t h r ee how the disarticulated bones specimens of the new di-
of the t h ree specimens fit
nosaur were found in a together. sedimentary rock layer T here aren't many
known as the Hell Creek
n osaurs k n ow n
from t h e
Formation in three loca-
end-Cretaceous period. This
tions in North and South has led some scientists to Dakota. Th e f o r mation, argue that d i nosaurs were
the scientists said, helped
petering out when the final
inspire the nickname. But there's also the mat-
whammy came in the form
ter ofappearance: It's an
the Earth near the Yucatan peninsula. But no w c o mes
unsettling beast. It looks
of a large asteroid that struck
like it could stomp you, Anzu, adding another genus rip you to pieces or simply to the dinosaur bestiary. peck you to death. Chances are, once you have the image of t h e C h icken From Hell in your head, you will never think of it
as anything other than the Chicken From Hell.
It's a big animal, the biggest oviraptorosaur species found in North Amer-
ica. The creature brings to mind a huge flightless bird, such as an ostrich or
emu. The weird crest on its head, which resembles
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
The university has made the amenities, locating it north of case that the cost of developing the city may spur growth in
Juniper Ridge's infrastructure
"It's j u st an u n realistic time frame," Morgan said in
an interview before the open house. "That's the amount of
time needed to build a custom home, not a four-year university. Your grandkids are going to be living with this decision; it's not just something you decide on a whim."
Morgan said the goal of his group is to raise enough money to hire a land use attorney
to oppose the location of the campus, as well as firms to study the traffic and environ-
mental impact stemming from that location. Morgan said the group has already raised $10,000 toward its $50,000 goal. After the meeting, TIS member Marie Matthews, 73,
prevented it from even considBecky Johnson, an OSU ering the location. Bruce Ab- vice president and the high- not enough parking, well then a d m i nistratorwe will move to build more." ernethy, who was a member est-ranking of the City Council when the in Bend, was present at the Kirk Schueler, a trustee of city began planning the devel- meeting and saidshe was OSU, was also present at the opment of the area, stood up frustrated by some misunder- meeting. "Adding surface parking is following Morgan's comments. standings presented during "The $20 to $30 million im- the meeting. In particular, she not like building a space shutprovement required at Cooley noted comments that placed tle," he said. Road shut the door on any de- the student population of the Schueler stressed that the velopment," he said. "It was a proposed campus well above university had invited feed$30 million albatross around 5,000, where the universi- back, at quarterly meetings, the neck of anyone who want- ty plans to cap its size after at two pairs of public input ed to move in. I wanted it to be starting with 1,900 in the fall meetings and through the the site (for the university) 10 of 2015. She also criticized Campus Expansion Advisory years ago, but it's not feasible the claim that 56 acres is not Committee. He also noted that now." enough space for 5,000 stu- once the university is built, Despite Abernethy's argu- dents and the university. feedback won't end, and that if "We had ou r c o nsultant there are problems the univerments,audience members returned to the possibility of a study that question, and 56 sity can move to address them. "Changes drive emotion," he Juniper Ridge location many acres is what was called for," times during comments and she said. said. "If I'm a neighbor looking
said the group had received at questions. least 20 individual donations, but that the actual number is
probably higher. During the meeting, Morgan raised the question of why Juniper Ridge, a city-owned mostly undeveloped 1,500acremixed-use projecton the north end of the city, was not
posed to hold more than 1,100 at one time. Plus, subtract the 3 00 students who w il l l i v e there. Let's say worst case, it's
"My instinct is the site they
picked is limiting," said Taylor Wimberley, who lives on
Johnson n oted
P o rtland at this and have an inherent State University, which has distrust that the university is almost 30,000 students on 50 going through an effort to do
acres, and the University of Oregon, which has a propor-
the right things, then that's the Bend's east side. "It's not ambad neighbor perspective." bitious enough, they need to tion of students to acres simJohnson also said the time think about growth 100 to 150 ilar to what OSU-Cascades frame imposed on the univeryears out." proposes to have. sity was workable, and that Wimberley's c o m ments "I also understand how peo- more time would not have led were echoed throughout the ple think 300 parking spots to a different site selection. "Absolutely no time element selected. night, with people noting the won't be enough," Johnson "There was a bunch of dis- possibility the school may said. "But you have to account rushed us to that site, and we cussion about that site, but I'm want to grow well beyond for the fact that people will be looked everywhere," she said. not sure if I got specific data its current plans and that al- on different schedules, and — Reporter: 541-633-2160, on that point," he said. though the west side has many that the site isn't even suptleeds®bendbulletin.com
website was on track to go live Oct. 1.
ContInued fromA1 Kitzhaber said Thursday So far, Cover Oregon has that he does not believe he hand-processed the health was lied to about the projinsurance applications of ect, but instead blamed a about 150,000 Oregonians. poor flow of information. The governor knew about
the Maximus reports and K itzhaber also an- was informed that the ren ounced that D r . B r u c e ports were assigned a sta-
Goldberg, director of the
and acting executive direc- severity of the warnings. tor of Cover Oregon, offered But he said he was told that his letter of resignation in because of the nature of the response to the report. project, all reports would "I accepted it. I think it have a red status until the was the right decision," project was launched. Kitzhaber said.
When asked what he per-
Goldberg will continue to run Cover Oregon un-
til a new leader has been hired, possibly by the end of April. He ran the Ore-
gon Health Authority until December, when Kitzhaber tapped him to temporarily fill in for Rocky King, who
Kitzhaber said Tina Ed-
lund, the acting director of the Oregon Health Author-
new executive director for
to show whether new camera towers ormotion sensors have
the exchange. Also in the news confer-
people protect t h emselves,"
saidEnrique HerreraMartinez, chief executive of TPS Global, which develops armored vehides.
Big business Still, there was no shortage
milled around a convention hall during the two-day con-
at this week's expo of opportunities for spending money. Kurt Ludwigsen held a faux tree stump in one hand and a fake small cactus in the other.
ference that ended Wednesday,
These polyurethane conceal-
Men and women in suits and law enforcement uniforms
ogling hundreds of high-tech instruments designed to detect humans — be they drug smugglers, immigrants or others — making their way into a
The "Dragon Runner" Is an unmanned robot that can be used for
inspection of underground border tunnels used bysmugglers of drugs and people. The robot wasamong the products on display at the Border Securlty Expo thIS week In Phoenlx.
High-techdevices Gregory Schultz, who coowns a Tucson, Ariz.-based
business that manufactures clothing that stops electricity
from penetrating a body, said his product, Thorshield, could help save border agents at risk of having their stun guns seized by assailants and used against them.
ments, some as tall as 7 feet, can beused for diff erentpurposes but mainly are designed to housespy cameras thatcan be wired to another location or send data to a smartphone.
criminals will be the only ones giving him the opportunity to in these high-tech surveillance meet the movers, shakers and sights. "It's creating a warlike setpurse-stringholders in high levels of the federal government. ting. There is a real question Matthew Allen, a special of fiscal responsibility, but also agent with U.S. Immigration quality of life in border comand Customs Enforcement, munities," he said. "There's not said government must improve enough oversight." its technological expertise beRickerd said there needs to cause criminals were doing the be a thorough evaluation of same thing. "We have adapt- whether the technology now able adversaries," he said. in place is working before purBut this festival of peddling chasing more gadgets. and purchasing comes at a time He pointed to the Secure one in Phoenix were crucial,
Schultz covered his hand in the cotton-likematerial, tookup a stun gun and fired repeatedly. "It's a highly conductive fabric that actually short-circuits when PresidentBarack Obama stun guns and Tasers," he said and congressional Republicans without blinking. are at odds about a budget and Roser said his company's already are ordering a $500 drones were in use along the billion cut to defense spending Afghm andIsraeliborders. overthenextdecade.
Border Initiative Network, a
"Specifically for the border what you're looking to do is ... drop these every thousand
yards all along the way and have that digital feed come back to you," Ludwigsen said. Perhaps the most eye-catching exhibit was a bullet-riddled 2008 Jeep Grand Cherokee
that used to belong to Minerva Bautista Gomez, security chief for the Mexican state of Mi-
choacan.Drug cartelmembers attacked the SUV in 2010 with
guns and grenades. "It took 14 minutes of nonstop fire," said Patricio Cana-
$1 billion system with a high vati, manager of operations in error rate that ended up cover- Texas for TPS Global. There ing only a 53-mile stretch of the Arizona-Mexico border with
were 2,700 bullet shells found at the scene, Canavati said.
vibration sensors. Civil rights opposition In 2011, officials replaced it move any which way, is comAnd it's exactly these types with the Arizona Border Sur-
with only minor scratches and
pact enough to carry in a back- of surveillance gadgets that veillance Technology Plan, a pack. It's light enoughto launch worry people like Chris Rick- $700 million high-tech effort to by hand and can soar up to erd, policy counsel for the boost bordersecurity.TheGov3,000 feet. American Civi l Li b erties ernment Accountability Office Roser said expos such as the Union, who wonders whether in a report this month found
quartered in Mexico, opened
high-tech cameras, radar and "Thank God she walked away
The unmanned aerial vehicle, which has a camera able to
Memorabilia Continued fromA1 In the folder, a black-andw hite photo has a crease along its long edge and "Giles-Hegge Photographers, Redmond Oregon" on the back. On its face,
a teenage Scoggin, dad in dungarees and a letterman jacket, is handing a young girl a tissue paper-wrapped parcel. She is wearing a homemade crown and robe, and daisies are scat-
Department, one of only three long forgotten," he said. "We do paid staff. "Fay had one thing on his research if we can, but we can only spend so much time on it." mind: being a fireman," said Personal documents found in Hoy Fultz, a retired Redmond donations are shredded, said firechief who served for 26 Smith. years. "He was even at the staScoggin kept the certificate tion when he was off duty. He for his letterman jacket, earned was one of the best I had." It from his time on the Redmond was Fultz who sent Scoggin Union High School football home from the fire in 1974. team. Signed by Principal M.E. "Fay had health problems that Larine, the thin brittle certifkept him on limited duty. He icate is for the year 1945. His was an engineer at the time so the first week, otherwise it's
tered across the fabri c of her baptismal certificate is tucked dress. Hay bales surround the next to it: born April 18, 1928. palr. Scoggin was baptized at the "Pictures, certificates, chil- Tumalo Presbyterian Church dren'sschool art and diaries on June 18, 1939. are donated often," according Redmond residents Lois to Dale Emanuel, a Goodwill Frey, Tonia Kissler Cain and Industries spokesman. "People Glen Duncan remember Scogbuy them in some cases but gin from his time working at most ofte n they are recycled." the high school after his return Items easier to reunite with from the Navy. He drove a bus their owners — identification and servedas a janitor forthe cards, credit cards or uncashed high school, then located on checks — are set aside and a diligent effort is made to locate
Southwest Ninth Street.
"People liked him, he was the person. a very jocular guy," said Cain. It can be very difficult to re- Frey recalls going to the Scogunite families with memora- ginhome occasionallybecause bilia donated by accident, said her then-boyfriend (and future Don Smith, manager of St. husband) was good friends Vincent de Paul in Redmond. with the brother of Scoggin's Donations aren't always sorted wife, Marian. "I can't say I remember Fayet immediately after drop-off and many people don't bother with well; he was just a little fat man, a receipt that could be used very nice," said Frey. to trace them if something is After serving as a volunteer found. formorethan 10years,Scoggin "Usually people notice if was hired as a full-time firesomething is missing within fighter for the Redmond Fire
he stayed with the truck. But
bruises." The company, which is head-
they wanted Kitzhaber to
hold himself accountable for Cover Oregon's web-
ence, Kitzhaber said he is
State Rep. Mike M cLane, R-Powell Butte.
Rep. G r e g Wa l den, R-Ore., and other feder-
talking with U.S. Secretary
al lawmakers last month of Health and Human Ser- asked th e G o vernment vices K a t hleen S e belius A ccountability O f f i c e t o
about how to help more Oregonians get signed up for insurance coverage. The state has asked the federal government to ex-
audit Cover Oregon. The GAO said it would perform
tend the March 31 enroll-
fordable Care Act.
ment deadline. Most individuals who do not have insurance coverage by that date will face a tax penalty.
Local lawmakers said they hoped Thursday's re-
the audit and look at other s tate-run health c are e x -
changes set up by the Af-
view and th e GA O a udit
would build opposition to
Kitzhaber said T h u rsday the federal health care law. "Clearly, Ore gonians that he expects to have an
announcement as soon as next week. One option could
be some sort of tax penalty relief for Oregonians who tried to get insurance cov-
should be angry and disappointed," state Sen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, said Thursday of Cover Oregon's failures. " What I' d l i k e t h e
erage before the March 31 f ederal government to d o deadline but couldn't be- is repeal and replace (the cause of Cover Oregon's Affordable Care Act). But technology failures. barring that, allow states Another option, he said, to completely sever themcould be to scrap Oregon's selves from the federal syswebsite altogether and di- tem and let us set up our rect Oregonians to the fed- own health care system in eral exchange, www.health- more of a free market way." care.gov. That site got off to a rocky start, too, but is now Looking forward working smoothly. K itzhaber said h e h a s The r e port re l eased convened a team of experts Thursday raised several in health-related technoloconcerns about the quality gy, including officers from of workperformed by Ora- major insurance companies cle, including failed adher- in Oregon, to advise Cover ence to industry standards Oregon going forward. He and poor estimates of the also praised three new bills amount of work required passed by the Legislature to build the website. Inves-
last month, to strengthen
tigators asked to interview six Oracle employees who
state oversight of similar projects in the future. And
he has requested an invenOracle denied the requests tory of all IT projects in the
worked on the project, but
its first U.S. office about a year ago,HerreraMart inezsaid. He's optimistic about tapping
and instead sent the com-
into the American market.
involved wit h
no onecan be located the store
Oregon project in Novem• Ki ng, Goldberg and ber. The Oracle employee Carolyn Lawson were idenpassed blame on to the Or- tified as "the key project egon Health Authority and decision makers." Lawson, Cover Oregon, according to a former IT manager for the
state, the first step, he said,
pany's chief corporate ar- toward better tracking such chitect, who only became projects. t h e C o v er
Also in the report:
sometimes sells items, like old photos that may have decora-
tive value, but most are recy-
has since said she was a A p r i v at e c o n t r actor, scapegoat. M aximus, wa s h i r e d t o • La wson i s c r i t i cized perform r egular a u dits for her decision not to hire for quality a ssurance. In what is typically a key posi-
cled. Inthepast, Tome said, he's taken items to local historical societies to see whether they can locate family, or add it to
their collection. "One time we had a Purple Heart in a donation," he said.
"We found the family but they didn't want it so we donated it to the VFW."
At the Humane Society of
Oregon Health A u thority,
resigned late last year and
monthly reports, the company questioned whether
tion in big projects like this
the website's various com-
grator." Her decision goes against the IT industry's
ponents could be integrated and noted a history of missed deadlines.
one, called a "system inteaccepted best practices, the report said. Further, Maxi-
in Bend, personal memorabilia is dealt with in a variety of ways, depending on the
One reason the state failed to heed these warnings, according to the new report, is that there was no single point of accountabil-
mus raised concerns about Lawson's decision nearly two years before the anticipated launch date. A Max-
ity. Instead, the project was
2011, stated, "The approach will require the State to act
Fay wasn't one to tell you when he's having trouble, you had to figure that out for yourself." Since the Scoggin family lived
Central Oregon's thrift shop
next door to Fultz at the time,
"For the most part people are he was also first on the scene when Scoggin was found dead good about going through their the next morning. things before donating so we Fayet Scoggin is listed on a don't see much," said manager state of Oregonwebsite dedicat- Marcy Hosket. If a name is ated to fallen heroes. tached to an item new enough Included in his memora- to have a living owner, she said, bilia is a thin autograph book staff try to track down the perfrom Redmond Union High son. But items with no names School, dedicated to his se- and no donation record are annior year, when, according to other matter. "Two weeks ago we found a the first page, Scoggin stood 5 feet, 7 inches and weighed 185 baby book that had some legal pounds. Fountain-pen signa- papers in it so we took it to the tures are scattered in the pages; police department to see if they Verl Hammack, Doris Hacker, could find the owner," Hosket Ted Bliss, Bob Peden and Curly said. "But we don't have the Hanson, among others. space to store things justin case "We try to contact family someone comes back so if it's
overseen by Cover Oregon, the Oregon Health Authority and the Oregon Department of Human Services.
if we have leads," said Tom
that raised concerns about
not too personal and we think
Tome, manager for Redmond's we can sell it we'll put it out." Opportunity Foundation of — Reporter: 541-548-2186, Central Oregon thrift store. If
reports sequentially, rather than individually."
ity, probably will become site, which was l aunched that agency's permanent with $300 million in federal leader. funds. "Oracle is a c onvenient Dr. George Brown, presidentand CEO of Legacy scapegoat for the governor Health and a Cover Oregon and all of those who failed board member, is oversee- to manage and execute on ing the search process for a the state exchange," said
tion system, so there's no way helped Border Patrol agents. "Rolling out projects like that is really concerning," Rickerd said. "It's a waste of money."
and "look at the Maximus
State Republican lawmakers slammed Kitzhaber he resigned last year as ex- for not keeping closer tabs ecutive director of Cover on Oracle's failures. CenOregon. tral Oregon lawmakers said
that the effort had no evalua-
rising for security products, "there's more development in this field for devices that help
sonally wishes he'd done differently, he said that in hindsight, he would go back
cited health reasons when
Border With w o rldwide d emand
tus color — green, yellow
A u t hority or red, depending on the
imus report dated Nov. 3, as the prime contractor and
assume more of the overall project risk." Those agencies sometimes • The scope of the project had c o mpeting i n t erests was never clearly defined and conflicts, according to and several earlier, related
p rojects were r o lled i n t o
The report raised con- the exchange, leading to a cerns about th e s t ate's project that King described oversight of Cover Oregon. as having the most robust S everal members o f t h e scope of any exchange in Legislative Oversight Com- the nation. mittee, for example, were
To read the full r eport,
completely unaware that Maximus was conducting regularaudits.These com-
m ittee members had n o t
inquiry into the Cover Oregon debacle.
read the monthly reports the project. Instead, they relied on monthly briefings by King, who told them the
co assessment.pdf. This not the last formal — Reporter: 541-410-9207; Iraff@bendbulletin.com — Reporter: 541-617-7820; eglucklich®bendbulletin.com
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN A 5
In new Sandy Hook school,
Newtown plays design role * .
By Alison Leigh Cowan
About 17 architectural firms
members of passengers aboard a missing Ma-
New York Times News Service
vied for the assignment when the facade slopes downward the call went out in May. Sev- so that the children will be
plane arrive Thursday for a briefing at a resort in
Cyberjaya, Malaysia. Lai Seng Sin/The Associated Press
Sate ite otos sen et unt to t e sout ern In ian Ocean
NEWTOWN, Conn. — The
school will be in the woods, en were invited to submit de- able to look out the windows away from the parking lot. It tailedproposals forthe school. without fear that trespassers will feature a long, curving Svigals+ Partners won with a canpeer in. corridor that th e a r chitect proposal that was more drawBarry Svigals, the 65-yearlikens to arms embracing stu- ingboard than design. old founder of the firm, calls dents as they enter. All classWith Julia McFadden, a what he does "creative enrooms will have natural light M innesotan with a ba c k - gagement." His buildings are and will share treehouse-like ground in theater and feng intended to spring from their spaces where students can shui, as project manager, the surroundings and incorporate work in groups or just reflect. real work began. The firm elements that reflect commuAny architect must balassembled a 50-person advi- nity suggestions. "Each of these buildings ance aesthetics, function sory committee and toured and, of course, cost. But the other local schools. It held could not be anyplace else," he team designing the new San- workshops to hear townspeo- said. "They are hard-wired to dy Hook Elementary School ple's ideas and concerns and the particular place, the parin Newtown, where Adam Lanza shot and killed 20 chil-
dren and six adults in the old school, since torn down, has had to contend with the extra
burden of the horrific crime that unfolded on Dec. 14, 2012.
By Micheiie lnnis and Chris Buckiey
The stretch of ocean where more than an hour, military the objects were spotted is re- radar tracked a plane that was New York Times News Service mote and little traveled. But a probably Flight 370, veering SYDNEY — A i rcraft and cargo ship that happened to sharply off the original course ships rushed to scour a remote be relatively close, bound for and flying west toward the Instretch of the southern Indian Melbourne, Australia, from the dian Ocean; automatic satellite Ocean on Thursday after sat- island of Mauritius, was divert- signals emitted by the plane ellite photographs showed tan- ed south from its usual route suggested that it kept flying for talizing glimpses of two large two days ago atthe request of hours after that, with the last floating objects that might be the Australian authorities. It signal detected about a halfpieces of the missing Malaysia reachedthe area of the satel- hour before it would have exAirlines jetliner. But the first lite sighting late Wednesday, hausted its fuel. By that point, searchers on the scene could the first ship to arrive there, the signals indicated, the plane not find the objects. but it also saw nothing Thurs- was probably somewhere A P-3 Orion aircraft disday. An Australian naval ves- along a broad arc sweeping patched by the Royal Austra- sel dispatched to the area, the from Central A sia t h rough lian Air Force was "unable to Success, was still several days Southeast Asia and out into the locate debris — cloud and rain away. ocean; officials are concentratlimited visibility," according to Executives of Hoegh Auto- ing on the southern portion of a Twitter message posted by liners, the Norwegian owners the arc as the most likely area, the Australian Maritime Safe- of the cargo ship, said at anews and that is roughly where the ty Authority, which is manag- conference in Oslo on Thurs- floating objects were seen. ing the search in that part of day that the ship and its crew John Young, the general the ocean. A U.S. Navy P-8A of 19 were at the authorities' manager of the Australian Poseidon also searched in the disposal and would remain in Maritime Safety Authority's area and returned to base near theareaaslongasneeded.Ing- emergencyresponse division, Perth, Australia, after finding ar Skiaker, thecompany's chief sought Thursday to moderate "nothing of significance to re- executive, and Sebjorn Dahl, any hopes that parts of the jet port,"according to a message its head of human resources, might finally have been found from the 7th Fleet, which is saidthe vessel,a car carrier after 12 days. He said the overseeing the U.S. military named the St. Petersburg, had southern Indian Ocean was contribution to the search. radar equipment and power- liable to contain some large The Maritime Safety Auful searchlights that would be pieces of debris, like containers thority said today's search of used to scan the ocean surface lost overboard from merchant the area, which is 1,500 miles around the clock. vessels. southwest of Perth, on AustraThe plane, Flight 370, with One of the floating objects, lia's west coast, would include 227 passengers and a crew of he said, appeared to be around four military aircraft, includ- 12, took off from Kuala Lum- 79 feet long, but he could ing two Royal Australian Air pur, Malaysia, in the early not say what shape it was or Force Orion planes. hours of March 8 bound for whether it had markings on it "A total of sixmerchant ships Beijing, and stopped commu- that would identify it. The othhave assisted in the search," nicating with ground control- er appeared to be about 16 feet the authority said. lers about 40 minutes later. For long, he said.
sive redesign. As the hunt for the Malay-
lenges and hog limited satellite bandwidth. The costs to
Continued from A1 sian jet turns to the Indian airlines of transmitting large One of the haunting ques- Ocean, investigators will seek volumes of data would also be tions about Flight 370 — how to recover the plane's flight-da- prohibitively expensive and authorities could lose track ta recorder and cockpitvoice difficult to justify. "Remember that this is an of a Boeing 777 jetliner in age recorder. Generally referred to when an iPhone can be located as the blackbox, these systems episodic event, so there is not a in moments — persisted Thurs- are in fact painted bright or- large current and present danday as Australian officials said ange so theycanbe easily spot- ger of it happening all over the satellite cameras had spotted ted. They record hundreds of world," said Michael Boyd, an objects floating in the southern flight parameters for 25 hours, industry consultant. "Besides, Indian Ocean that might be as well as up to two hours of pi- it would be billions of dollars parts of the missing airliner. lot communications and cock- and a huge amount of infraAuthorities counseled cau- pit sounds. structure to collect the data." tion about the sighting, howevThey are built to survive Krishna Kavi, a professor of er, and the first Royal Austra- crashes, withstand fires with computer science at the Unilian Air Force plane to fly over temperatures in excess of 2,000 versity of North Texas, who the estimated location of the degreesFahrenheit for more outlined the contours of a simobjects returned to base with- than an hour, and survive in ilarsystem more than adecade out spotting anything that fit water depths of 20,000 feet for ago, said costs could be conthe description — a reminder 30 days. They are equipped tained by just transmitting limof how baffling the hunt for the with beacons that transmit ul- ited amounts of information in missing jetliner has been. trasonic pulses every second regular operations. The idea of tracking air- the moment they come in conRichard Hayden, director at planes in flight or using de- tact with water. FLYHT Aerospace Solutions, ployable black boxes that can Butwhile the technologyhas which provides such streaming broadcast their location via proven invaluable in countless servicesfrom airpl ane black satellites has been around for accidents, the flight recorders boxes, said airlines would only many years and gained at- m ustfirstberecovered tobeof need to stream more data in an tention after an Air France jet anyuse. unusual situation, for instance, "It is shocking to find our- if an engine overheats or a crashed in the Atlantic Ocean in 2009; it took investigators selves in the same situation plane deviates from its flight two years to locate the black of not being able to locate an path. In that case, the cost of boxes, 2 m i les u nderwater. airplane," said Robert Soulas, transmission might vary beBut the disappearance of the who lost his daughter and son- tween $5 and $10 a minute Malaysian plane and improve- in-law in the Air France crash. when needed, he said. ments in satellite technology The pace of change has been Robert Mann, an aviation could provide a new impetus to slow. In February 2012, the consultant in Port Washington, track planes more closely, ex- Federal Aviation Administra- NY., said rescue operations perts sald. tion said underwater beacons could be considerably acceler" The technology is o u t manufactured after 2015 would ated if airplanes were required there, but it's just a question be required to have a battery to automatically send basic of political will to recognize that lasted 90 days once it start- flight information via satellite this is important," said Mark ed beeping, instead of 30 days. — such as position, altitude, Rosenker, a former chairman The International Civil Aviaspeed and heading — at much of the National Transportation
tion Organization, which sets
SafetyBoard, and aretired Air Force major general. "What hasn't improved is that we still
global airline rules, has also mandated that wide-body air-
ration have flight-data record-
with versions that transmit re-
shorter intervals. Such a system could also be
designed to keep transmitting as long as an airplane was airhave to wait to recover those low-frequencybeacons by 2018 borne or generated power. boxes to begin accident inves- to give their underwater signal Over the last several years, tigations. Precious days are greater range. airlines have been installing wasted." But regulators have not satellite-based Wi-Fi systems Military airplanes and heli- pressedfor any requirements for passenger entertainment copters used in offshore explo- to upgrade flight recorders that could also be used to faplanes should be outfitted with
cilitate data-streaming, Mann
ers that can eject with a para- al-time data via satellite. said. "It's ironic that we have this chute in a crash. They emit a The FAA has argued that satellite signal that immediate- given the tens of thousands of technology so passengers can ly transmits the aircraft's iden- flights in the air at any given pay to watch reruns of Chartity and location. But adding an time, live streaming of all the lie's Angels, but that we still ejection system on a commer- black-box information would have to make the safety case cial jet would require expen- pose too many technical chal- for their use," he said.
one area; and the ground at
The job was fraught with pain and open to second-guessing.
met separately with victims'
families. The town, in its grief, appreciated the architects' approach. Those involved in the process "have been good at guiding us and are having a calming effect," said Lau-
On Feb. 11, Svigals offered three prototypes to Newtown's Board of E ducation
and its Public Building and Site Commission in the Reed Intermediate School library.
The architect addressed the officials, many settled in rocking chairs, and drew laughs when he jokingly said: "Everyone in this room has been
ra Roche, vice chairwoman of Newtown's Board of Education. The board expects the new
Choosing architects The architects the town
chose, Svigals + Partners, a
school to be ready by the fall involved. So it's your own of 2016 for the roughly 500 fault if you don't like it." Haven, had only a half-doz- elementary school students All three designs advised en elementary schools in its typically assigned to Sandy moving the site of the school portfolio, far fewer than big- Hook, one of four elementary into the woods, to be closer to ger competitors for the com- schools in Newtown. In the in- Treadwill Park. And none of mission. It was known as well terim, 400 students are being the three imagined anything for designing laboratories for bused to the nearby town of but plantings in areas where Yale and high-end houses for Monroe, while preschoolers people were shot. celebrities, including musi- who would have been at SanThe first plan, nicknamed cian Keith Richards and car- dy Hook are temporarily at M ain Street, featured t he toonist Garry Trudeau. Newtown High School. curving corridor along the Designing the new school front. Demonstrating with a was a lengthy process mix- Site selection and security gesture, Svigals compared it ing still-raw emotion and the The town had considered to a pair of outstretched arms mundane business of con- other sites for the new school to "reachout and embrace the tracts and bids. In the end, but concluded that staying put children as they come in." the architects winnowed the made the most sense. Classrooms would be aroptions to a final plan by genSecurity measures were a ranged around h allways tly coaxing feedback from the prime topic of discussion. E. that extend like fingers off people of the town. Patricia Llodra, the town's the rearof the corridor.Each "I feel like it's going to take first selectman, has affirmed wing ended in an elevated, Sandy Hook and put a sweet the town's eventual commit- treehouse-like room, and all shine on it," said Gene Rosen, ment "toprovide armed se- classrooms had natural light a neighbor who on the day of curity" to all public schools in and views of the park. McFadthe shooting sheltered chil- its borders, and the architects den noted that it would be the dren fleeing from the school. included safety in their think- most cost-efficient to build. The state of Connecticut set ing. They anchored the school One after another, town aside $50 million in bonds to farther back in the woods, o fficials e m braced t h e cover all of the project's esti- to createmore ofa bufferbe- Main Street plan. If the curmated cost — four times the tween cars and classrooms; rent schedule holds, in 2~/2 percentage it usually covers floor plans allow wings to be years children could be in for similarly affluent districts. sealed off to confine events to classrooms. 30-person firm based in New
em ers i its ene its I,@ g,f .
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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
F IN E
F U RN IT U R E
4 Piece Set: sofa, Ioveseat chair Sr ottoman
In The Bend River Promenade ' l I •
Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
BRIEFING Redmondschools pursue landsales The RedmondSchool Board voted unanimously Wednesday topursue the sale of two unused parcels of district-owned land. One parcel, about45 acres nearNortheast Ninth Streetand East Antler Avenue,was deemedunsuitableas a school site yearsago. The city recently rezoned the parcel andland around it to light industrial, which could generate some interest in the property. BruceKemp, district real estateagent of record, suggestedthe district list the parcelat $2.50 a squarefoot — or about $4.9 million. The other parcel is about one-third of an acre and includes a building. It's near theformer EvergreenElementary School. Thesite, which was builtasabus barn in the 1950s, hasbeen leased to outside nonprofit organizations for 20 years, according to the district. Theboard agreed to hireKempto conduct a marketstudy to determine theparcel's value. Redevelopmentof the former school could increase thevalueof the land.
CITY CLUB OF CENTRAL OREGON
souions o irror on issue resen e, iscusse
The vaue of po itica parties up to voters
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
Bend Park & Recreation District and the general public.
for the future of Mirror Pond
Formed last fall primarily to look into what should be
were presented Thursday at
done about silt accumulating
a meeting of the City Club of Central Oregon. The City Club invited a panel to make the case for the three possibilities under
in Mirror Pond, the group's
Three alternative solutions
consideration by the Mirror
Pond Ad Hoc Committee, a group made up of representatives of the city of Bend, the
Pond and the existing dam in their current state. David Blair with the Bend Paddle
• See an interactive timeline detailing news onMirror Pond at http://bit.ly/1jd604X.
Trail Alliance argued for a hybrid alternative that would
focus has shifted with the
emergence of a leak in the Mirror Pond dam, and the announcement by PacifiCorp that it is no longer economically feasible to use the dam for power generation. Separately, PacifiCorp be-
gan repairing the leak Thurs- maintain the level of the day, a process spokesman pond, while replacing the Bob Gravely said should be dam with a new structure. complete by Tuesday. Ryan Houston of the Upper At the City Club event,
Deschutes Watershed Coun-
Bend City Councilor and ad hoc committee member
cil described the ecological benefits of dam removal and a free-flowing river. SeePond/B5
Victor Chudowsky made the
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
Voters in Crook County will be asked in the May election to consider eliminat-
ing party labels for county commissioners. The sitting commissioners,
all three Republicans, voted last fall to put the measure before voters.
Commissioner Ken Fahlgren said Crook County's heavy Republican tilt baa madetbe
n o in s r i n : a erecttime orsnowmo ies
ELE C TION
May the real election for
and the November general election more
of an afterthought. As of February, there were
5,519 registered Republicans in Crook County, 3,239 Democrats, 2,685 nonaffiliated voters and 1,943 aligned with
a minor party, according
Prescribed burn being postponed
to the Oregon Secretary of
Federal firefighting officials decided todelay a prescribedburn scheduled for Thursdaysouth of Arnold IceCave. The burnhas been rescheduledfor Monday when weatherconditions are expected to bemore favorable, according toa news releasefrom Central Oregon FireManagement Service. To reducepotential fuels andimprovedeer range, landmanagers want to burn614acres located abouta half mile south of thecavenear China HatRoad.The burning could last upto three daysandproduce smoke columnsvisible from Bend.
ful of Democrats have been elected to the court in the
State's Office. Fahlgren said only a handmore than 40 years he's lived in Crook County, though there are likely many more qualified, would-be candidates who never ran, because
of the near-impossibility of winning as a Democrat.
"You've isolated those peo-
ple in the very beginning," he said. "They're not going to run if they have to lie about it
or change." Judge Mike McCabe, head of the County Court, said the
business of county government doesn't lend itself well to party politics. Party labels might provide a valuable
indicator of a candidate's philosophy at the state or fed-
eral level, he said, but even then partisan politics hasn't
served the public well. There s lust no reason to
2 injured in Bendbuscrash Two BendAreaTransit passengerswere injured Thursdayafternoonwhen acar andbuscollidedat Northeas tNeffRoadand Medical CenterDrivein Bend. The causeofthe incident is stillunder investigation, butBend policesaid aFordExplorer driven byPatty AnnHenkemeyer,72, ofRedmond, collided atthe intersection around 2:20p.m. with the BAT bus,whichwascarrying eight people.Police receivedinitial reportsthat at least oneperson was trapped, butafter arriving at the scene,officers foundno onetrapped. The two buspassengers weretakento St. Charles Bend with nonlife threateninginjuries. Henkemeyerwastreated at the scene for minor injuries. — Bulletin staff reports Nore briefing, B3
Correction In an editorial headlined "Developer should be required to do soil tests," which appeared Sunday, March19, on Page F2,NewlandReal Estate Group's soil testing on property that it would like to
develop was incorrectly described. Newland has done testing all across the propertyand has submitted those results to Deschutes County. The Bulletin regrets the error.
have a partisan government at this level," McCabe said
"We're just here to do the Ryan Brennecke l The Bulletin
Greg O'Neill, Of Bend, leadS the Way tO DutChman Flat Sno-Park While riding With a feW
best for our constituency. I it doesn't matter if you're a
Republican, Democrat, Inde-
other snowmobilers back from Elk Lake. The outdoors enthusiasts were taking advantage of
pendent — that just doesn't cut in."
the first day of spring Thursday afternoon. The relatively mild weather of late will continue
If voters approve the measure, the May primary would not go away. Instead, starting
through the weekend with highs reaching the mid-50 degree mark. For the full forecast, see
in 2015, all candidates for a County Court seat would enter the May election, with the
top two finishers facing off in November. See Election /B2
Locasinfuencestates Commissionseeksdistance new sciencecurricuum from DA employment suit By Tyler Leeds The Bulletin
Three local educators were involved in Oregon's adoption earlier this month of the Next
Generation Science Standards, a K-12 science curric-
and matheducation atOr egon State University-Cascades
By Shelby FLKing
Campus; Silas Towne works as a Central Oregon Community College chemistry instructor and tutor supervi-
The Deschutes County Commission doesn't think
sor; and Benjamin Iverson is a
brought against District Attorney Patrick Flaherty by former employees, and it's asking an appellate court to affirm that opinion.
ulum adopted by nine other states. The final draft of the stan-
science teacher at High Desert Middle School.
dards, which were developed as part of a national effort led by educators and researchers, was released in April. The three Central Oregonians on the state's science content
a move away from just a list of facts students need to
and assessment panel, which
just progressing from topic to topic, but seeing connections
recommended to the State Board of Education that the standards be adopted, span
the range of local institutions: Michael Giamellaro is an assistantprofessor ofscience
"The standards represent
it should be held financially responsible for lawsuits
master before graduation,"
the board on Monday filed
Giamellaro said this week.
an answering brief with the
"The vision is that as students move up, they are not
Oregon Court of Appeals asking the court to uphold an original judgment that the County Commission
across core ideas. Standards
was not liable in a 2011
arealsotied to performance expectations, where knowledge and skills are applied." SeeScience/B5
wrongful termination lawsuit, in which the state Department of Administrative Services settled with three
former deputy district attorneys for a total of $710,000. They had sued the county and Flaherty for wrongful termination, sex discrimination, violations of their First Amendment rights and unfair labor
practices. The lawsuit,
filed by Phil Duong, Brentley Foster and Flaherty Jod y Vaughan in 2011, originally named Flaherty and the county. It states that the
commissioners' executive decision to delay a ratification vote on a collective
bargaining agreement from December 2010 until after Flaherty took office in
January 2011 constitutes a "breach of the covenant of
good faith and fair dealing," according to the court documents. The collective bar-
gaining agreement would have limited Flaherty's ability to terminate the deputy district attorneys without "just cause." The commissioners vot-
ed Dec. 8, 2010, to delay a ratification vote on the agreement. On Jan. 3, 2011,
after Flaherty took office, he sent the plaintiffs each a letter stating he would "not
be extending appointment to [them] as a deputy district attorney during [his] term of office," according to the brief. See Flnherty/B3
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Imperial Valley history has left it with water, despite state's critical drought By Tony Perry Los Angeles Times
BRAWLEY, Calif. — Thom-
as Cox, a third-generation Imperial Valley farmer, is driving his pickup along the gravel roads that separate large fields
of lettuce, broccoli, onions and wheat.
The discussion turns, as
it often does in the Imperial Valley, to water. "Without wa-
ter," said Cox, 27, "our ground would be useless."
But with copious amounts of water, the Cox family and others have turned half a mil-
lion acres of desert into one of the most bountiful farming
HPMES PRICED FRPM < CROSSING >
regions in the world — a fact
unchanged by the drought gripping much of California.
2679 NW Shields Dr. • Home w/600 sf ADU • Deck, privacy upgrades • Hickory flooring • Master on mainlevel • Priced at 0079,000
While other areas — includ-
ing the farm belt of the Central Valley — face immediate supply cutbacks, the Imperial Valley continues to have all the water it can use.
The valley is not connected to the State Water Project, w hich delivers water f r o m Northern California. Its water
Don Bartletti i Los Angeles Times
a new wheat crop in Brawley, Calif. His late grandfather was among those who fought to the U.S. Supreme Court to protect the area's water rights.
right" statute comes from a long-ago time when the U.S. needed toencourage farming and Nevada would see their in dry areas to feed a rapidly First isfirst allocations cut before any growing population, said DaThe valley's share is en- reduction would be imposed vid Hayes, who was deputy Insured by agreements among on the Imperial Irrigation terior secretary in the Clinton the seven states that depend District. and Obama administrations
is going to drop (and splash)."
on the river, starting with the
Court to protect the valley's
comes directly from the Colo- do River is forced to impose rado River, which has contin- droughtrules already adopted ued allocations. by the seven states, Arizona
and is now a visiting lecturer
1922 Colorado River Compact. Local economy at Stanford Law School. "It seems a little out of step In water law, one rule is suFarming is the foundation preme: "First in time, first in of the valley's economy. Only with today, but there it is," right." 3 percent of the valley's wa- Hayes said. As a re s ult, I m perial ter allocation is for residential But water law also requires County, with a population of use. the Imperial Valley to employ 175,000, gets 3.1 million acreA decade ago, under pres- water for "reasonable and feet of water a year. The Met- sure from stateand federal beneficial use." Into that disr opolitan Water D i strict o f o fficials, the I m perial I r r i - cussion can come competing Southern California, serving gation District agreed to the claims about methods of irri19 million people, gets about nation's largest sale of water gation and the advisability of 1.1 million acre-feet. from farms to cities. If the dis- planting "thirsty crops." More than a century ago, trict did not sign the contract It was the "reasonable and the pioneer farmers of the Im- with the San Diego County beneficial use" standard that perial Valley — many of them Water Authority, the federal allowed then-Interior Secreimmigrants from Asia and government had threatened tary Bruce Babbitt to begin Europe attracted by cheap to take th e w a ter w i thout the years-long negotiation that land — b r aved blistering compensation. led to a40-year agreement summer temperatures and The sale continues to be signed in 2003 for the Imperial barren ground. Through grit controversial in the Imperial Irrigation District to sell water and ingenuity, they pulled wa- Valley, the topic of hard-fought to San Diego. ter from the Colorado River elections to the irrigation disAlthough Hayes does not years before the thirsty communities of coastal California
trict board. The current board says it is not interested in sell-
looked eastward. The drought is largely a
ing more water. To reduce water usage for
see additional transfer of Imto the drought, he predicts
the San Diego sale, farmers "more and more scrutiny of inous overtones: that outside arepaid to leave about 40,000 how water is being used by all forces wit h p o l itical c l out acres a year fallow. The Cox water users." might try to force the valley to family, which farms about The fear of losing its share sell some of its water, as was 3,300 acres, thinks of fallow- of the Colorado River is part of done a decade ago or even try ing as a four-letter word. the region's civic DNA. Some "Fallowing is bad for our of theearliestfarmers moved to take a portion. "We recognize we live in economy," said Larry Cox, here from the Owens Valley Thomas' father. "It's bad for
strong, senior rights on the farmland, bad for farming opColorado River," said Linsey erations, bad for companies Dale, executive director of that depend on farming. And the county Farm Bureau. "We it's very disruptive between are aware that other areas the landlord and the farmer."
Water policy Thomas Cox's late grandfather, Don Cox, was a member
A LL A R O U N D
Bend R, Central Oregon
of the irrigation district board.
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He was among those who fought to the U.S. Supreme water rights. Larry Cox, Thomas' father,
is a major figure in farm policy and politics in the valley.
DIRECTIONS: West on NWNewport Ave./NWShevlin Park Rd., right on NW
Thomas' brother, Travis, 25,
PenceLn., left on NWMonterey Pines Dr. Property on right.
also works in the family farming operation. Thomas Cox began working on the farm at age 7, pulling weeds from the irrigation ditches. By 13, he was
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driving tractors. He worked
on the farm everysummer during college at Califor-
DIRECTIOS8: South on Brosterhous Rd., left on MarbleMountain Ln., left on Ruby PeakLn.
nia State-Fresno, except for
two summers when he was a fly-fishing guide in Sun Valley, Idaho. He met his wife during an
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internship at a produce sales
company in Salinas, Calif. It was in Salinas where he re-
DIRECTIONS: From Hwy. 20 East, south on 27th St., right on CapellaPl., right on Daly EstatesDr.
alized "that office work is not
perial Valley water as part of my cup of tea." the state's short-term response He enjoys driving from field
rumor here, but one with om-
an area that is blessed to have
DIRECTIONS:West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NWMt. Washington Dr., left on NW Shields Dr.
Thomas Cox, a third-generation Imperial Valley farmer, leaps across an irrigation canal that will water
after its water was sold to Los
Angeles. The late Rick M ealey, a
to field with his father's dogs,
Labradors named Spooner and Abby, in the bed of the
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truck. He checks on the canals
and speaks in fluent Spanish with the irrigation foreman, an employee of the Cox family for more than 20 years. "I'm in charge of putting every drop onto our fields," Rafael Velasquez said in Spanish. "Sometimes, I work days
DIRECTIONS: West on NWPortland Ave., right on NW5th St., right on NW6th St.
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farmer and unofficial poet and nights, because the water laureate of the Imperial Valley, must never stop." warned in verse about "these For Thomas Cox, the poliare desperateforthe water we great big people" who decid- tics of water and the pressure Pressure, entitlement have." ed that the Imperial Valley's of shifting market forces drift C alifornia G ov . J e r r y As the drought tightens its water "wasn't ours/And they away when he is in the fields. Brown's call for conservation grip on the rest of the state, needed it all somewhere else/ His favoritecrop are canhas not prompted much offi- the Imperial Irrigation District For amusement parks and taloupes, which require a cial action here, but it has been "has been very vocal: We are power." delicate touch of timing and much discussed.
"Obviously, it makes us rally
around our water rights more than usual," said Tina Ander-
holt Shields, Colorado River
not in the water transfer business," Shields said. S till, the strength of t h e
valley's entitlement to t he Colorado River is open to de-
A recent editorial in the Im-
1612 NW 11th St.
of honey bees to pollinate the the valley "often feels precar- plants. ious for the historical target Gazing at a c a ntaloupe of water grabs and outside field, Cox said it gives him a
bate — although that debate criticism over how we use our would be lengthy, detailed and water allotment.... UnfortuEven if the federal agen- passionate. nately, Imperial County will
OIRECTIONS: From downtown, west on Newport Ave., right on NW11th St.
joyed only when fly-fishing: "It's just you and the crop, and
The "first in time, first in
always feel like the other shoe
Crawford — who faces fel-
Election Day approaches.
nonpartisan county government if voters say yes.
thing; if we're going to change
Zen-like joy that he once en-
cy that manages the Colora-
"That's the most important
• Central WestSide • Outdoor living areas • Hardwood floors • Upstairs bonus room • Priced at0900,000
irrigation, as well as the use
perial Valley Press noted that
resources manager for the Imperial Irrigation District.
low Republican Jack Seley, a Continued from B1 Prineville city councilor, in Commissioner Seth Craw- the upcoming primary, with ford, the only one of the three no candidates filed for the commissioners up for election Democratic primary — said
OIRECTIONS: Southon Brookswood Blvd right on SWHollygrape St left on SW SnowbrushDr.
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Deschutes County contin-
t h e g o v ernment ues to use the party system, works, the way people choose while Jefferson County votcandidates, the people need to ers scrapped party affiliathis year, said that although he hasn't heard much about make that decision," he said. tions for their commissioners he voted to put the change in the proposalfrom votershe's Fahlgren said Crook Coun- in 2008. front of voters, he's not sure met while campaigning, but ty would be the 21st of Ore— Reporter: 541-383-0387, how he'll vote personally. expects that will change as gon's 36 counties to adopt a email@example.com the wa y
8 Tournament La. • Golf course view • Master on main level • High vaulted ceilings • Wood-burning fireplace • Priced at0490,000 DIRECTIONS: Cottonwood Rd. west from Hwy. 97, nght on E.CascadeRd.At Ctrcle
I 0, take E.Cascadetoward Circle 9. Continueon E.Cascadetoward Circle 7. Left on Winners Cir., right on TournamentLn.
1122 NW Foxwood Pl.
NEws OF REcoRD
The Bulletin will updateitems inthe Police Logwhen such a request isreceived.Any newinformation, such as the dismissal ofchargesoracquittal, must beverifiable. For moreinformation, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLIM DEPARTMENT Theft — Atheft wasreported at 305 p m. March17 in the1600 block ofNortheast LesleyPlace. DUII — Austin MichaelHarris, 22,was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:34 p.m.March17, intheareaof Northeast U.S. Highway20and Northeast Purcell Boulevard. Theft — Atheft wasreportedandan arrest madeat
958a m. March18, inthe1100blockof Northwest Hil Street. Thelt — Atheft wasreported at735 a.m. March19, in the 3000 blockof NortheastLaramieWay. Theft — Atheft wasreportedat11:41 a.m.March19, in the 3200 block ofNorthwest BungalowCourt. Thelt — Atheft wasreportedat143 p m. March19, in the area ofNortheast Providence Driveand Northeast LaramieWay. Thelt — Atheft wasreported at3:06 p.m.March19, in the 64900 block ofClineFalls Road.
e KMRIIMZle l l a l DEPART5IKIVT Criminalmischief — An act of criminal mischief was
• Estate on 0.56 acre • Gorgeous mountain view • Spacious rooms • Two swimming pools • Priced at01,700,000
reported at7:02a.m. March19, inthe areaof Northeast Third Street.
OIRECTIONS:North on D.B. Riley Rd., left on NW Archie Briggs Rd., right on NW
OREGON STATE POLICE Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:50 p.m. March18, intheareaof U.S.Highway126and North BrooksCampRoad.
BEND FIRE RUNS Wednesday 10:53 a.m. — Building fire,60968 RidgeDrive. 20 — Medicalaidcalls.
tteattor af theyeer
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
s orce me icaion
• High court decides that if suspectsmeet certain standards,treatment is mandatory By Nigel Duara The Associated Press
PORTLAND — State judges can force defendantsto take medication against their will,
a person who has a "substantial probability" to regain the capacity to stand trial be kept to see the issue taken to trial. in the hospital. Otherwise, Before Thursday's decision, they must be freed or civilly it was unclear whether that committed to a psychiatric four-factor test meant Oregon institution. trial court judges had the right Multnomah County Circuit
so they can stand trial, the to force unwilling patients to Oregon Supreme Court ruled take medication. "When a hospital deterThursday. The decision underscores mines that involuntary treata similar U.S. Supreme Court ment is necessary to enable ruling and sets up a political a defendant to regain trial battle over the rights of crim- capacity, we c onclude that inal suspects who also are pa- trial courts have the power to tients committed to a mental order that such treatment be hospital before trial. administered," Justice Martha In 2003, the U.S. Supreme Walters wrote in the 39-page Court said judges must apply a ruling. four-factor test in determining The case before the court whether to force medication on was an appealby James Lopes a suspect who is found mental- — found mentally unfit to ly unfit to stand trial. stand trial on first-degree sex The judges have to deem the abuse charges — of an order medication appropriate and that he be forcibly medicated. unlikely to have side effects A hospital can forcibly medithat would undermine the sus- cate a patient if he is a danger pect's ability to assist in his to himself or others or if he has own defense. They also must a "grave disability." determine there is no alternaThe hospital required a tive and that the medication furthers government interests
forced to take medication. A trial court can demand that
Court Judge Eric Bloch found
that Lopes could regain his
tion for trial purposes. The last time the Legislature took up the issue was 1971, when attention nationally focused on the
use of electroconvulsive therapy in mental hospitals, in part becauseofthe 1962novel"One Flew Over the Cuckoo's Nest," set at an Oregon psychiatric hospital. American Civil L i b erties Union of Oregon director Da-
vid Fidanque said he expects legislation on the issue to be proposed soon, and said the medication. ACLU would fight against its The Oregon Supreme Court implementation in the state. "We believe the Oregon found that Bloch could not force Lopes to take the medi- Constitution may require a cation because his case failed higher bar than the federal the four-factor test: Lopes had Constitution does in terms of spent more time in the state involuntary medication," Fimental hospital waiting for tri- danque said. al than he would have spent if O regon Department o f convicted, so his trial did not Justice attorneys did not refurther government interests. turn calls and emails seeking But in making the ruling, comment. "Just because (the U.S. SuWalters enunciated that judges do have that right, if the preme Court decision) says ability to stand trial. He or-
dered a psychiatric hospital to treat Lopes' delusions with
suspect's situation passes the four-factor test.
you can do it, doesn't mean the
Unlike many other states, Oregon has no law specifically court order, and Lopes obenumerating a judge's right to jected. He said he couldn't be force consumption of medica-
it," said Lopes' attorney, Lau-
"Unfortunately, my aim wasn't too good. If I had been better, then he might nat haVe made it tO da What I7e did later."
Legislature says you can do ra Graser. "Forced medication is such a huge imposition on someone."
Research Police con nect depu 's death tracking elk'suse to shooting, arson inEugene of land — John Mllls
By Jeff Bamard
a fenced area. When Mills
said ascolleagues mourned The Associated Press told him to leave, Chaney Del Fiorentino's death. "ToOn Tuesday night, George cursed and briefly drove day is much harder than yesBundy Wasson, a retired ed- away, but he then returned terday to grasp," he said. ucator, was recounting leg- with a double-barreled shotA tearful Allman told reends of his Coquille Tribe in gun, Mills said. porters during a news con"Things went sideways ference late Wednesday in a storytelling session at the University of Oregon. from there," said Mills, who Fort Bragg that "I wish you By e a rl y W e dnesday grabbed a baton and hit weren't here, and I w ish I morning, however, Wasson, the shotgun as the attacker wasn't here." 79, was found shot to death in came through the entrance, A colleague of Wasson's his burning home in Eugene, causing the weapon to fire a praised him as an excellent police said. round into the ground. educator. Wasson had been Now investigators are tryMills said Chaney then an assistant dean of students, ing to determine if Wasson pointed the shotgun directly and he taught history and was the first victim of Ricar- at him. Mills said he dropped anthropology at the Univerdo Antonio Chaney, who is down and rolled into a kitch- sity of Oregon, university also suspected of carjacking en door as another round spokeswoman Julie Brown two men a short time later was fired. sard. "His guidance and wisdom outside their home in EuMills said he got a pistol gene, before allegedly driv- from the kitchen and shot and living his tribal values ing the stolen black BMW back at Chaney, who fled to certainly set a good example sedan to California. Once he his car and drove away. for the students. That is gone " Unfortunately, my a i m now," said Gordon Bettles, arrived there, Chaney shot and killed Mendocino Coun- wasn't too good. If I had been steward of the Many Nations ty Deputy Ricky Del Fioren- better, then he might not Longhouse at the University tino before being shot and have made it to do what he of Oregon, where Wasson killed himself by police, sher- did later," Mills told The As- had spoken on Tuesday. iff's officials said. sociated Press on Thursday. T he investigation of t h e Eugene police spokesChaney was spotted about shootings was turned over woman Melinda McLaughlin an hour later by a deputy to the Mendocino County said it was "more likely than but got away during a chase District Attorney's office and not" that Wasson was shot that reachedspeeds of more it could take weeks before dead by Chaney. than 100 mph. He was en- any findings are released, McLaughlin would not di- countered by Del Fiorentino spokesman Mike Geniella vulge any more details of the in Cleone, a rural area with sard. slaying of Wasson, who lived a mix of homes, forest and Autopsies were scheduled alone. Chaney had earlier open fields, a little before for today. been considered a person of noon. Chaney had a hi s t ointerest by police because he Mendocino County Sher- ry of problems with law knew Wasson's family. iff Tom Allman said Chaney enforcement. Authorities r e sponding opened fire with an AK-47The Eugene police webto the fire around 12:36 a.m. style assault rifle, spraying site shows police contacted Wednesday a t Was s on's Del Fiorentino's vehicle with Chaney in his car late at home found his body. The bullets. Fort Bragg police night on March 6 after using firewas started afterWasson Lt. John Naulty, who was GPS to track a stolen cellwas killed, authorities said. searching for Chaney near- phone to the location. He was Police said less than an by, heard the gunfire and homeless and living in his hour after Wasson's house found Chaney going through car, McLaughlin said. was found on fire, Chaney the deputy's vehicle, the sherChaney refused a request stole the black, 2006 BMW iff said. to search the vehicle. After 330i four-door sedan at gunChaney fired six or sev- he drove away, police pulled point about five miles away en rounds at Naulty, who near Autzen Stadium. The returned fire, Allman said. two occupants, men in their Chaney was later found
him over for t r affic viola-
tions. They found he had no insurance and impounded 20s, were leaving their home dead. the vehicle. A search turned when Chaney forced them D el Fiorentino, once a up several firearms, includinto the trunk at gunpoint, w restling coach at F o rt ing a modified AR-15 aspolice said. Bragg High School, began sault-style rifle and body arThey were able to escape as a deputy with Mendocino mor, police reported. before the car left the park- County in 1988. He spent 10 Chaney was arrested on ing lot and called 911. Neither years with the Fort Bragg suspicion of unlawful posman was injured. Police Department before re- session of a firearm and About 10 hours after the
carjacking, the sheriff's office received a call from an employee of Confusion Hill,
turningto the Sheriff's Office in 2000. California Attorney Gen-
booked into Lane County Jail, where records show he
eral Kamala Harris paid trib- was released the same day a California tourist attrac- ute to him. "His tragic death without being charged. tion along Highway 101, is a stark reminder of the Chaney was taken into about 180 miles north of San danger our brave men and custody four other times datFrancisco, that offers train women in law enforcement ing back to 2002 on suspicion rides through redwoods. face every day to keep our of assault, interfering with John Mills, 55, a front-desk communities safe," she said police, disorderly conduct worker, said he had found in a statement. and criminal trespass, jail rea man — later identified by The cause of the rampage cords show. The resolution of authorities as Chaney — uri- still remained unclear Thurs- those cases could not be imnating outside a bathroom in day,Capt. Greg Van Patten mediately determined.
The Associated Press ASTORIA — The members
of the Corps of Discovery killed about 130 elk during a fourmonth sbty at Fort Clatsop more
than 200 years ago. That fed more than 30 people, provided tallow for candles and hides for
300pairs of moccasins. Today, elk are sbll roanung on about 1,000 acres around
Fort Clatsop, and research is underway at Lewis and Clark National Historical Park to un-
derstand how the ~ using the parkland.
AROUND THE STATE MadOff praiSeS Wydell —Bernie Madoff says there areonly a few politicians he's fond of, and atthetop of the list is Sen. RonWyden. In an interview from federal prison, the disgraced financier told Politico that the senator from Oregon isextremely intelligent, has atremendous amount of integrity and is themost impressive politician he's ever met. Madoff told Politico he first met Wydenmorethan a decadeago while in Washington to testify on anissue. Madoff hasserved five years of a150-year prison sentenceafter pleading guilty to fraud charges that arose in 2008. After the fraudwas uncovered, Wydendonated $14,000 in Madoff campaign contributions to theOregon FoodBank. Politico reports Wydendeclined to discuss its interview with Madoff. MllllClllSS IISll —Hash brownies, spacecakes andother pot-laced munchies won't beamong the items allowed at Oregon medical marijuana dispensaries, state officials say,andthat's drawn criticism from pot shop advocates. TheOregon Health Authority releaseddraft rules late Wednesdayfor medical pot dispensaries to follow when they open as early as nextweekunder a new law. Although medical marijuana will be available at thedispensaries, the agencywants to ban sweets containing the drug, becausethey could beattractive to young people. But dispensary advocatessaypatients who takethe drug orally need the sweetenedpot products. They say alittle sugar helps the bitter medicine godown. Therules could still change, but the agency wanted to have something in placewhendispensaries begin getting their licenses.
JaCkSOn COunty draught — JacksonCountycommissioners declared a local drought disaster Wednesdayandwill ask thestate to help industries feeling the effects of adry winter. Recent U.S.Department of Agriculture reports show thesnowpack inthe RogueBasin is 31 percent of average.TheMt. Ashland Ski Areafailed to open for the winter, because of alack of snow. County officials expect agricultural businesses to suffer aswell. Irrigation districts could be forced to curtail water use later this summer. If Gov.John Kitzhaber declared adrought disaster in JacksonCounty, theState Water ResourcesDepartment could prioritize water rights for humanconsumption and livestock. COaStal fire lawSuit —A lawyer representing the estates of two young girls who died in a trailer fire at the Oregon coast says heplans to sue the state. Attorney JamesShadduck says in atort claim notice dated Wednesdaythat the Department of HumanServices failed to investigate a report that 2-year-old Serenity Coleand1-year-old Sophia Cole were living in dangerousconditions. The girls and their mother died Feb. 28 in afire nearWaldport. Investigators said at the time that a space heaterset combustible material ablaze.TheLincoln County Sheriff's Office hasyet to release its investigative report. A Department ofHuman Servicesspokesman saidtheagency hasnotseenacopy of the tort claim notice. Shadduck's paralegal said theoffice will not comment. Trapped firefighter —A firefighter was briefly trapped in the smoky basement of aburning home in north Portland. Thefirefighter was unable to locate astairwell, so the commander deployed arescue intervention team to locateand leadthe firefighter to safety. The fire started about1 a.m. Thursday,andfirefighters entered the hometo search for possible victims. Thefire was quickly extinguished. DOg SWept intO riVer —A manwhose dog wasswept into the Willamette River andkilled at a Eugenepark is warning others of the danger. Robert Deansaid that other pets or even children could be swept away. Heand his teenagedaughter wereout with their dog Saturday at Alton Baker Parkwhenthe border collie, Eddie, ran into the duck pond. Dean saysthat Eddie wasswimming back whenthe current pulled him under. Bystanders pulled thedogfrom the water downriver, but hewas already dead. Fatal CraSh —AWashingtonman has beenaccused of manslaughter in a three-vehicle crash at aHermiston intersection that killed one person. TheState Police arrested 29-year-old JesusMoras Navaon suspicion of manslaughter, assault, reckless driving andhit-and-run. Court records list his address asPaterson, Wash.Thenameof the victim was not immediately released. — From wire reports
"There's this realization park-
wide (about) just how important these elk herds are, both for ecological reasons and for the broaderstory ofLewis and Clark," said Chris Clatterbuck, the park's chief of r esource
management. There are an estimated 80 to
100 of the animah. Counting them is difficult, because the forest is too thick for helicopter surveillantx:, so the researchers
rely on roadside inspections and information they glean from elk feces, or as wildlife biologists prefer to call it, fecal pellet groups. The evidence from four years of work suggests there may be a slight dedine in numbers, but there'snotenoughdatayettodetermine whether there's a trend. A t m or e t h a n 6 0 p l o t s
throughout the park, two observerscheck forpelletsandthe level of their decay, giving an indication of how often elk were present.
LOCAL BRIEFING Continued from Bf
4-vehicle crashwest of Redmondinjures 5 people Five peoplewereinjured Thursday in acrash involvingfourvehicles near Cline FallsState Parkwestof Redmond,according to anews release from OregonStatePolice Lt. GreggHastings. Anunnamed16-ye ar-oldfrom Redmond waswestboundabout2p.m. in a DodgeNeonon U.S. Highway126 whenhercar struckthe backof a ToyotaCamrydrivenbyDonnaW oodman,54,ofRedmond,accordingto Hastings. Woodman wasstopped atthe time, waiting to turn left into Cline Falls StatePark,Hastingssaid. The impactpushedtheToyota into the eastboundlanewhereit collided with an eastboundSubaru Legacydrivenby HelenHagen,70,of Culver, Hastings said.TheDodgeslid offthe right shoulderandstrucka parked pickup. The Dodge'sdriver, two occupants ofthe Toyotaand twooccupants of the Subaruweretaken byambulanceto St. CharlesRedmondwith nonlife-threateninginjuries, Hastings said. The Dodge'sdriverwascited for following too close. Thehighway was blocked forabout45 minuteswhile personnelfrom OSP,the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office,RedmondFireand Rescueand theOregon Departmentof Transportation clearedthe scene. — Bulletin staff reports
In the fall and after obser-
vation in the spring, all the pellets are deami out, so that the researchers can sbut over and
meastue another winterperiod. The process doesn't determine the exact number of elk in
the park; it is more about what areas of the park the elk are
roaming most Aequently. The elkroamwidely, and face p resstne outside the park -
commercial development, traffic on U.S. Highway 101, hunting on bordering private lands. But the park service has been thinning newly acquired private acreage to restore shrubby habitat for the elk
The park will use the research to determine the impact
of restoring the ~ es t uary, trail building, forest thinning and other work. "We want to be able to tell
whether any of those changes are actually affecting the way the elk are using the Fort Clatsop unit," said Kurt Jenkins, a wildlife biologist for the U.S. Geological Survey.
the lawsuit against Flaherty
Continued from B1
only. The DA opted to settle,
The plaintiffs pursued
On Jan. 19, 2011, the com- and afinal order was entered m issioners v o te d u n a n i - in August 2013. In January,
mously to ratify the collective the trio filed an appeal to the bargaining agreement, but county's removal from the by then the trio were no lon-
ger employed. Thomas McPherson, an In April 2011, Duong, Fos- attorney at Portland-based ter and Vaughan filed a law- Mersereau Shannon represuit in U.S. District Court in senting the county, explained Eugene. The group original- in the brief why the county ly asked for reinstatement shouldn't be held liable. "As a matter of well-setand more than $22 million in damages. tled Oregon law, DDAs are T he county m o ved t o employees of the State of dismiss its inclusion in the Oregon. They are not county plaintiffs' complaint on the employees," he wrote. "The grounds that the DA and all DA, who is also a State offideputy district attorneys are cer, is vested by statute with employees of the state, not the exclusive authority (a) to the county, and therefore the appoint DDAs who will work county cannot participate in in his office and (b) to control their termination. The trial
the performance of their job
court agreed, and the county was removed from liability in
— Reporter: 541-383-0376, sfting®bendbulletin.com
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
eac er surve ma s owon
he deadline has been extended to April 7 for teachers and principalsacross Oregon to respond to a statewide survey that seeks to give them a voice in education reform. As of early Thursday — just About five weeks after the surdays before the original deadline vey closes, the state expects to re— the highest response in Cen- port results at the state and district tral Oregon came from Redmond, level. Individual schools' results with more than 70 percent. Sisters will be issued only for schools with trailed at about 30 percent, while atleast50percent response. Bend-La Pine, Culver, Crook and In announcing the survey, the Jefferson were in the 50s. By comstate said results would be used by parison, Eugene was in the 20s and the governor, the state's DepartPortland in the 30s, while Beaverton and Hermiston were well into ment of Education and other education leaders, "who are committed the 80s. to listening to the voices of educaState an d un i o n o f f i cials tors as they develop and implement launched the online survey in late education reform policies." February, giving teachers and prinIt's a great idea to consult with cipals one month to express themselves through the Teaching, Em- those who are in direct contact with powering, Leading and Learning students, who live every day with Oregon Survey. the results of laws and regulations. It's a 30-minute process that The problem comes if too few asks for opinions about time, facili- respond, but survey results are reties, resources, community involve- ported as if they represent the opinment, student conduct, leadership, ion of the targeted educators. professional development, instrucFor example, if 60 percent retional support and more. It seeks spond and more than half of those opinions from teachers, principals, agree or strongly agree to a stateassistant principals and other proment, it will be presented as "the fessionals, such as counselors, psymajority of teachers who respondchologists and social workers. ed to the survey say that ..." TechniThe educators are asked, for ex- cally true, but misleading because ample, if they agree with the state- it's really only a bit more than 30 ment that "Classroom sizes are percent of all teachers who agreed. reasonable such that teachers have This $250,000 expenditure has the time available to meet the needs of all students," "Teachers have a chance at usefulness if a lot more sufficient access to appropriate in- educators take the survey. Otherstructional materials" or "The fac- wise, we hope the state will be cauultyand leadership have a shared tious in drawing conclusions from vision." it.
Future may not necessitate
economy o u y emp oye By Lane Filler
Now the workforce, measured
ogy to come or how many workers they'll displace. money, or hope to, is shrinking. In Imagine a world so automated the U.S., it topped out at 66 percent that hardly any menial labor can in 2000 and has been dipping since. still be done most productively by It is now 63 percent. It could keep humans andmuch ofthework done shrinking. by humans can only be done by very Yet with fewer working, there are smart, educated ones. Imagine that no shortages here: not of food or in the year 2114, workforce particiclothesorme dicineorcarsorenter- pation has shrunk to 33 percent, betainment devices or baffling arrays cause the services of the other twoof implements (What exactly is a thirds are not needed, yet the nation Swiffer?) to clean floors. is more awash in plenty than ever. Part of the decline is due to an Do we give unemployed workers aging society and a sour economy food, clothing, shelter, holographic that has made retirement a more at- telephones and the harmless recretractive option — or the only option. ational drugs I keep waiting for sciBut there's a potentially permanent entists to invent'? If so, why? They've
as people older than 16 who toil for
San Francisco company is selling a machine that can do very task to serve 360 burgers per hour, unless you count dripping sweat from its nose onto the bun. It can — to your order — grind and sear the meat, cut the tomato
and onion, apply the condiments and put it all together. It's going to destroy a lot of jobs. If there's one nearby, it will destroy a lot of my pants. And it makes me wonder, as more
low-skill jobs are displaced by technology: What would the United States be like if there were a huge
group of citizens for whom there issue. was no work, yet plenty of everyWhen this nation was founded, thing that people need'? Would we 98 percent of workers toiled in agall share? Should we? riculture. Then came i n dustrialFor most of history, we defined "participants in the workforce" as
A numberofcandidates are runningunopposed
n Central Oregon, multiple officials will be re-elected without opposition in 2014. They include county clerks, sheriffs, commissioners and state representatives. Across the state, 27 legislators face no challengers either in the May primary orthe November general election, according to The Oregonian. That represents nearly a third of the Oregon Legislature. Does that mean voters are fully satisfied? No doubt the answer is yes in many cases, and we should celebrate those successes. But there is a downside. Unopposed candidates are less likely to face questioning; they aren't asked to explain what they've done or to articulate their reasoning. The process that engages voters and demands they make judgments is short-circuited.
R unning for office is a
manding business. Campaigning requires asking for money and asking for votes, as well as putting yourselfand your ideas up for examination and criticism. Serving in office, especially in the Legislature, takes uncountable hours with modest financial compensation. The opportunityto run for office, to challenge those inpower, though, is the ultimate check among the checks and balances built into our government. Unlike people inmany parts of the world, we have the option to ask voters to change things. Our votes protect us from the worst excesses of power. They are the tool that lets citizens influence government. Those who pay attention, get involved and maybe someday run for office will likely find unexpected rewardstooutweigh the demands.
ization, with millions of workers
done nothing to earn these things.
If not, why not? There is no shortage. How much can the earners eat?
How many homes can they inhabit? If weprovide for these non-pro-
producing automobiles in Detroit ducers, do we let them have kids and practically everyone healthy enough and textiles in South Carolina. They provide for the kids? Can humans be to stand up. School for the masses is mined coal in Scranton, made steel happy without meaningful work to a modern invention. So is the idea of in Pittsburgh and built airplanes in do? healthy retirees. Bethpage. And can the ideas of liberalism We hunted and gathered, sowed But look into a factory, farm or and conservatism, developed when and reaped. We made shelters and mine today, and you'll see a lot few- goods were scarce and work plenticlothes and shoes. And, lately, we er people and a lot more machines ful, be morally or reasonably applied engaged in industrial tasks that in- than 50 years ago. Building those in a world where work is scarce and creased productivity but didn't take machines creates jobs, but not the goods plentiful? much brains, using shuttles and kind regular Joes and Janes can These are things I wonder about, do — and not as many of them as although not as much as I wonder looms and drills and lathes. Work was w hat h umans did, hands-on farming and factory work how to get ahold of one of those practically all of them, practically once demanded. burgermachines. every waking minute, to provide for We can barely imagine the ad— Lane Filler is a member their needs. vances in productivity and technolof the Newsday editorial board.
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin.
Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804
Crowd funding shouldn't be just for bungee jumping By Lara KrupIcka For The Los Angeles Times
e iconic Statue of Liberty, positioned in New York Harbor
without a group financial effort. But today, some crowd funding is taking a narcissistic turn.
According to the Crowdfunding to welcome those entering the Industry Report, about $2.7 billion United States, stands as a symbol of was raised by crowd funding in what's best about our country and 2012, and that amount was expected the freedom it has offered so many to rise sharply in 2013. Some crowd people. funding websites have strict rules for But it was only when I visited Lady what kinds of projects are eligible. Liberty for the first time recently Kickstarter, for example, allows only that I d i scovered something else "creative projects," and "does not alshe represents: an early example of low charity, cause or 'fund my life' crowd funding. A display in the mu- projects." But other sites have fewer seum on Liberty Island describes
how, in 1885, Joseph Pulitzer ran an appeal to readers of his newspaper, the New York World, for funds
to build the statue's pedestal. Some 125,000 Americans answered the call, with most of them contributing
$1 or less, and the statue got its base. That is exactly the kind of endeav-
or crowd funding should finance: a project for the benefit of a larger community that wouldn't be possible
ate a campaign for that goal." limiting factors on the kinds of camThat sounds appealing on the sur- paigns they allow. They are used, in face. But it neglects some of the most effect, to create gift registries even
the goal is reached, which means the company gets its 4 percent no
basic tenets that have defined crowd
on the hook whether or not enough funds are raised to complete a project. A website's potential for financial gain may provide it with an incen-
funding up to now. Throughout history there have
when there's no special occasion for
the gift. We all have bucket-list goals that b een i mportant e n deavors t h at we can't afford (which is usually why neededsupport.The arts,forexam- we've relegated them to our longple, have often relied on patronage. term to-do lists). But why should Sometimes, the support has come someone pitch in to pay for my from individual benefactors, such dream cruise, when he or she hasn't as the Medicis, who helped spur the been able to take a dream cruise? Italian Renaissance with their supSuch a gift would beg for reciprocity port for artists, including Michel- at a level that can't be sustained. restrictions. angelo and Leonardo da Vinci. And T here is great variation in t h e GoFundMe encourages its users sometimes it comes from collections ways crowd funding companies "to raise money for themselves, a of people or organized nonprofit reap their profits. While most take friend or loved one during life's im- groups. Modern organizations such a percentage of the funds raised portant moments." And in Novem- as Kickstarter, Crowdrise and Fund- (often in the range of 4 percent to 5 ber, the website Bucquistador was able have capitalized on the power percent), some sites won't collect on launched for individuals to fundraise of the masses and the reach of the pledges unless the fundraising tarfor their "bucket lists" — the things Internet to broaden the availability get is met, which means the sitesthey'd like to do before they die. As of patronage for aspiring artists, for and those hoping to raise moneythe website puts it, "Say you'd like to charities or for business startups. get nothing unless the goal is met. take a trip to Africa and you think The problem w it h s ome sites, Others disperse any funds raised it's going to cost $3,000. You can cre- though, is that they have too few to the fundraiser, whether or not
matter what — and that donors are
tive to allow a broad range of fund-
raising. But that doesn't mean the rest of us have to buy in. I say, let's continue to
c r owd
fund. But instead of giving that $25 to someone who wants to go
bungee jumping, donate instead to the young woman who is working on a documentary about autism or
the couple hoping to bring a locally sourced food truck to their city. Lady Liberty, I'm betting, would agree. — LaraKrupickaisajournalist and the author of the e-booi'z "Family Bucket Lists: Bring More Fun, Adventure & Camaraderie Into Every Day." She wrote this for the Los Angeles Times.
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Ira "LeRoy" Leeson, of Bend Mar. 15, 1926 - Mar. 15, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Committal Service with Military Honors will be held at Willamette National Cemetery in Portland at a later date. Contributions may be made
Phelps, Westboro church leader, was steadfast in hatred By Adam Bernsiein
talk shows. Phelps and his followers
The Washington Post
Disabled American Veterans www.dav.org
Fred Phelps Sr., a fire- protested at hundreds, perand-brimstone p r e acher hapsthousands,offunerals, whose anti-gay picketing at including those of entertainmilitary funerals inflamed er Frank Sinatra; Sen. Bar-
May Jagodzki, of Bend Nov. 2, 1920 - Mar. 17, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A private urn committal will take place in Arcata, California, at a later date. Contributions may be made to:
Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org
Jan Pickett, of Bend Nov. 27, 1935 - Mar. 11, 2014 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home of Bend 541-382-0903 www.bairdrnottuarie.coo Services: Jan requested that no formal services be held. Contributions may be made
Continued from B1
Police findnewphotos from Cobaininquiry
Scott Wallace, chairman of the Bend Park & Recreation District Board and the Mirror Pond Ad Hoc Committee, pro-
vided a brief overview of the construction of the dam and an update on the status of an
By Chris Grgiei
independent inspection of the dam commissioned by the two groups. He said the inspection report should be complete by early April and should indude
The Associated Press
Chudowsky recalled how he first discovered Bend while on vacation years ago and spotted a large group of people swimming in the river near the Galveston Bridge. Mirror Pond may be an icon, he said, but
it's not just a pretty view — it's something people use, he said, with an estimated 90,000 float-
ers and paddlers usingthe river
rights activist Coretta Scott King; and the miners who died in the 2006 Sago Mine disaster in West Virginia.
between the Old Mill District
f o unded, TV show host neglected to
Westboro Baptist Church, announced the death on its
and Drake Parkeach summer. Chudowsky said removing the dam would narrow the river and quicken the current,
drastically altering how locals enjoy the river today. "Let's remember those tens
warn young viewers that sodomy is a sin. website but did not provide The public outcry was the cause. The message said particularly strong when he had "Gone The Way of Westboro followers picketed All Flesh." the 1998 funeral of Matthew Phelps was an ordained Shepard, the college student
of thousands of floaters, many of them are young people, teenagers," he said. "They don't vote, they're not going online to
Baptist minister, a disbarred Kansas lawyer and, accord-
who was tortured, tied to
fill out questionnaires, they're not at the City Club — they
Chudowsky said the city and the park district will need to
Law Center, a p r ominent
if they choose to move ahead
carefully assess the inspection
reportto m ake sure they'renot assuming a massive liability
civil rights group, described his Westboro congregation boro group began picketing Humane Society of as a "family-based cult" and at funeralsfor soldiers who Central Oregon "arguably the most obnox- died in the wars in Iraq and 61170 SE 27th Street ious and rabid hate group in A fghanistan. Phelps arBend, Oregon 97702 America." gued that God killed Amerwww.hsco.org The expression of Phelps' ican soldiers to punish the bigotrymanaged to offend country for its tolerance of t he conscience of th e K u gays. At memorial services, Klux Klan, which staged Phelps and his supporters o f G i l c h r is t O R , di e d protests to counter West- displayed placards with messages such as "Thank M arch 7 , 2 0 14 . N o s e r - b oro's demonstrations a t military funerals. God for Dead Soldiers." vices are planned. S urvived b y W i f e , R o b The church's following One of the protests, at
with acquiring the dam from PacifiCorp.
b in, M o t h er, M a r g ie, F a ther, Harvey, Sister, Ji n a and husband, Tom. Other f amily m e m b er s i n c l u d e Jayden, C o l leen, J e r i m e, K aty, Cl i n t o n , A y ze r a , M ischa, B r a d l ey , Ba r b , Jack, Ginny and Madeline. P receded b y d e a t h , h i s Niece, Amanda. R ick h a d ma n y cl o s e friends and will be greatly missed by all. A lthough n o con t r i b u t ions ar e r e q u ested, t h e family b e l i eves c o n t ribut ions to c h ar ities of y o u r choice would b e a p p r eciated by the recipients.
munity on M i rror Pond are
Harvey 'Rick' Little
consisted mainly of the ex-
the 2006 funeral of Marine
tended Phelps family and a ssorted outsiders w h o
Houston said the case for
removing the dam for environmental reasons isn't partic-
ularly strong. Of the 10 dams alongthe Deschutes River from its source in the Cascades to the Columbia River, the Mir-
ror Pond dam would probably rank around eighth in terms of its adverse effect on the health ofthe river.
The choices facing the com-
Lance Cpl.Matthew Snyder, who died while serving shared the founder's view in Iraq, led Snyder's family of an unforgiving, vengeful to sue Westboro in federal God poised to destroy a na- court for invasion of privacy
reallymore about economics
tion of sinners. Phelps dis-
without being asked to pay for it, he said. With PacifiCorp ready togive up on the dam, residents need to decide whether preserving the pond is worth
and intentional infliction of
patched followers to parks emotional distress. and street corners with A jury initially awarded anti-gay and anti-Semitic the Snyder family nearly placards,some wielded by $11 million in damages, an his grandchildren as young amount later reduced by the as 7. judge. An appellate court, H is w r at h k n e w fe w citing protected speech, bounds, attacking in pro- ruled in favor of the church. fane terms gay people, Jews, In 2011, the Supreme Court minorities, im m i grants, upheld the appellate court's politicians, celebrities and decision in an 8-to-1 ruling. "Given that W e stboro's church leaders whose more tolerant theology he consid- speech was at a public place ered an abomination.
on a matter of public con-
"You're not going to get cern, that speech is entitled nowhere with t hat s l op to special protection unthat 'God loves you,'" he
der the First Amendment,"
Deaths of note from around the world:
told the Religion News Service. "That's a diabolical lie
Chief Justice John Roberts wrote for the majority.
Lawrence Walsh, 102: A former federal judge and a mainstay of the U.S. legal establishment who as an independent counsel exposed the lawbreaking in the Reagan administration that gave rise
from hell w i thout biblical warrant."
" Such speech cannot b e
The group, which has
restricted simply because it is upsetting or arouses
no ties to any official Bap-
tist church body, began drawing wide attention in
Reacting to Westboro's tactics, dozens of states
the 1990s for it s v i t riolic
and the federal government
and relentless campaign passedlaws to create buffer against homosexuality. The areasnear thesitesoffunerchurch's rise coincided with als. Phelps and his daughBeiiini, 83: Brazil's captain changing attitudes and poli- ter, Shirley Phelps-Ropwhen it won its first World cies toward the gay commu- er, who often acted as a Cup in 1958. The central de- nity, including President Bill church spokeswoman, were fender became widely known Clinton's "don't ask, don't placed on a list of extremfor being the first captain to tell" policy for gays in the ists banned from entry into raise the World Cup trophy military. United Kingdom for "fosabove his head as a symbol of Phelps chose funerals tering hatred which might triumph. The gesture became — and eventually military lead t o i n t e r-community immortalized with a statue of funerals, in particular — as violence." Bellini in front of Maracana his chief forum for the dePhelps said he found comStadium in Rio d e Janeiro. nouncement of homosexu- fort in being a pariah. "If I Died Thursday in Sao Paulo. ality. His slogan, "God Hates had nobody mad at me," he --," was widely repeated at once told the Wichita (Kan.) Khushwant Singh, 99: A self-proclaimed failure in law their public appearances Eagle, "what right would and diplomacy who turned and in t h ei r p r omotional I have to claim that I was to writing in the 1950s, be- material. preaching the gospel?" coming a journalist, editor He had discerned that ocFred Waldron Phelps was and prolific writer. His work casions of public grieving born i n M e r i dian, M i ss., ranged from serious histo- would draw m edia atten- on Nov. 13, 1929. After his to the Iran-Contra scandaL
Died Wednesday in Oklahoma City.
nee Witt said Thursday the with a 20-gauge shotgun. review found nothing new. Earlier that year, Cobain had But while look-
tried to kill himself in Rome
ing over the files, the de-
by taking an overdose of
Cobain, who was 27 when he died, sold millions of al-
f o u nd
several rolls of undeveloped
b ums wit h
est in this case," Witt said. "The detective went into the
than anything else, Houston
said. For 100 years, Bend residents have enjoyed the benefits of the pond created by the dam
it — and how much they're
willing to pay. With a price tag estimated at around $7 million, removing the dam would be cheaper than other alternatives that
would require ongoing maintenance, Houston said, but it would radically alter the pond without providing significant environmental benefit. "It's not where I would put
my first $7 million, if I had $7 million to spend on river restoration on the Deschutes," he
sard. Blair said although the hybrid alternative removes the
dam, the area from Drake Park upstream wouldn't have to look like it did this winter, when the combination of low water and the leak in the dam exposed wide mud flats on
both shores. The proposal outlined by Blair would include the remov-
al of the dam and the construction of a dam-like structure a few hundred yards upstream that would allow floaters and paddlers to pass through. Downstream, theriver chan-
nel could be sculpted, possibly with a series of dropping pools, he said, while upstream, a se-
ries of sediment traps could be built to allow for easier remov-
assessment panel's next challenge is deciding how
Continued from B1 to implement the standards Cheryl Kleckner, an Ore- and bring teachers up to gon Department of Educa- speed on the state's new tion science education spe- expectations f o r s c i ence cialist, said, "Content will education. "Depending on how you now be embedded within scientific practices. taught before, these stan"The research over the dards could be quite dauntlast 10 to 15 years points to ing," said Towne, the COCC the fact that the way peo- instructor. "If you just did ple learn science best is by one or two inquiry-based doing science while learn- labs before and mostly reing the content," Kleckner lied on lectures, then you're added. going to have to do a lot of Of course, scientific facts changing." will still be important, but Kleckner said the panel core knowledge is balanced will be tasked with develby an equal focus on both oping recommendations for the methods of scientific professional development to inquiry and "cross-cutting ease the adoption of NGSS. ing to the NGSS, "unify
mendations and develop a the study of s cience and work plan and move to fund engineering through their that," Kleckner said. "I'm common application across not sure what it w il l l ook field." Examples of such like, but I imagine it will concepts include "cause and involve regional collaboraeffect" and "stability and tions and involve the newly change." funded STEM hubs, which "The big difference with I believe can provide great these standards is there's a support. big shift toward the interCentral Oregon is home pretation and analysis of to one of the new science, information," Iverson said. technology, e n g ineering "We're going from more of a and math hubs. The reconceptual based approach, gion's hub is led by the High where the concern is, 'Do Desert Museum, Bend Sciy ou understand that t h e ence Station and Oregon moon affects the ocean,' to a State University-Cascades comprehensive understand- Campus. The group has reing, where the challenge is, ceived $25,000 to conduct 'Can you find the informa- an education needs assesstion that would support an ment in the region, and in understanding of what hap- six months, the group anpens between the moon and ticipates r eceiving a b out Earth systems?'" $125,000 from the state to Oregon last adopted a integrate regional STEM new setofscience standards programs and fill in any in 2009. While those stan- holes they find. dards began to incorporate The adoption of the Next more engineering content, Generation Science Stanthe Next G eneration Scidards coincides with the ence Standards, adopted
"In past national efforts
w helming c ollection o f
Blair said it's been difficult to draw up a firm estimate of
ideas that's impossible to
things people will need in a
of post-independence India's message. The tactic, which was mostly raised by an great novels. Died Thursday was roundly rebuked, won aunt. His father, a detective
alternative and proceed with
in New Delhi.
it side-by-side with preserving the dam.
technologyand engineering more." The science content and
— From wire reports
casts and tabloid-style TV
was often away on business.
Much of the discussion on how to proceed with Mirror
Pond has been bogged down
with talk of water rights and other permittingissues that ap-
Death Notices are freeand will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must befollowed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They may 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 theseservices or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Phone: 541-617-7825
Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Fax: 541-322-7254
Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708
Qeadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be receive dby5p.m.Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication, and by 9 a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.
pear to make some alternatives impossible, Blair said. As any of the alternatives under con-
sideration would probably require intervention by the state
acterized as more rigorous
be there is in, it's an over-
al of silt.
the studies needed to compare
C o mmon
on standards, by the time than current Oregon staneverything t ha t s h ould dards by the state Educa-
ting to the most important
for the Southern Railway,
adoption of t h e
M arch 6, push thateven fur- Core State Standards, a set ther, according to Kleckner. of math and English educaHowever, Giamellaro said tion goals Oregon and most the challenge isn't over what other states will implement to include, but what to leave in the 2014-15 school year. out,given how much could T he Common Core is i n be included in a science tended to emphasize critical curriculum. thinking and has been char-
district and the ad hoc committee to consider it a serious
airtime on evening news-
"We will take the recom-
concepts," which, accord-
cost. He encouraged the park
mother died of cancer,he
southwest of Seattle. A riverfront park there is dedicated
case files to refresh himself. to his memory.
get to," Giamellaro said. "Our big focus is on get-
tion that would amplify his
N i r v ana a n d
helped popularize the PacifSeattle police ic Northwest's heavy, mudplanned to release one image dy rock sound, along with from that discovery. bands like Pearl Jam, Sound"There was n o thing garden, Alice in Chains and earth-shattering in any of Mudhoney. these images," Witt said. After his death, thousands Police took another look of people converged on the at the Cobain suicide to be Seattle Center near the Space ready to answer questions in Needle for apublic memorial. connection with next month's Cobain grew up in the anniversary, she said. logging town of Aberdeen, "There's still a lot of inter- Wash., about two h ours film, Witt said. C obain
what the hybrid option would
ries to joke collections to one
and taken a massive dose of heroin. He then shot himself
Police spokeswoman Re-
haven't been a part of this
a fence and left to die near ing to a BBC documentary, Laramie, Wyo., apparently the patriarch of the "most because he was gay. Horrifhated family in America." ic in its violence, the killing The Southern Poverty sparked a national conversation about hate crimes. In the 2000s, the West-
covered in Seattle on April
tain the dam.
ry Goldwater, R-Ariz.; civil
nization P helps
SEATTLE — With the 20th anniversary of Kurt Cobain's
would cost to repair and main-
s ome estimates of w ha t i t
national scorn but was pro-
Court as an exercise in free speech, died March 19 at a hospice in Topeka, Kan. He He also picketed the fuwas 84. neral of Fred Rogers, exThe Topeka-based orga- plaining that the children's
The outcomeofthe case has not changed." Cobain's body was dis-
death approaching, a Seattle 8, 1994. A n i n v estigation police detective re-examined determined that days earthe case files in connection lier Cobain had gone into with the Nirvana frontman's the greenhouse of his home
the nation and drew intertected by the U.S. Supreme
"The two standards are tightly aligned," Kleckner said. "On every page of the NGSS document itself, they list at t h e b o ttom d i rect c onnections t o C o m m on
Core math and (English) standards."
future, as we interact with
— Reporter: 541-633-2160, tleeds®bendbulletin.com
Focusing on the individual needs of seniors and people with disabilities •
• • . •
• . •
Legislature, the c ommunity
should instead focus on what it wants, he said, and stop being "intimidated" by supposed regulatory hurdles. "We will create a great place, no matter what," he said. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, email@example.com
openarms adult day service Please call or visit website for more details Stop by for apersonal tour 951 SWSimpsonAve 8-5:30 • M-F Bend,OR 97702
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by WSI©2014
Clear and cold.
vMadras • Mitc ell 49/22 50/I 6
• R,ebu, « w
Port rfor • 5 36r
Silver Lake 49/I 8
Frenchglen • 52/20 I
Asioria Baker City Bropkings Bums
Eugene K lamath Falls Ia Pine lakpriew Medford Newport N orth Bend Ontario Pendleton Portland Prinevite
Redmond Roseburg Sale
' 20' • Lakeview 52/22
Klamath Fal s
Sisters The Pages
Pjg ~Ps ~IPs ~2Ps ~3P Van ouve>r
Yesterday's extremes lin the 48 contiguous states):
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0/18 c Detmit
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B i smingha'mi .--"""5 : 71/52,-'..
Orlando • •
New Orleans 81/69
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Albuque8que L .~ 69/3g w ...
Saltkake, City 56/36
; .. Portland
' Philadelphia ' 4p/2g ''--"~59/27 ' 54/38 • Cehicagp, Colu'mbus;.".,"..Q. 'Washington, DC 1 157/26 •:,......--. -162/31 : , 6'3/38c/ LDenver ,i Kansas City , v'"St. Louis g Louisville . C a rlo e Charlotte 46/24 64/36 "ISB/36"
l 3 8/86
80/54 LM~ Honolulu
0 ' "
Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulati ons in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth
5 N35 0.00 51/35 pc 5 3/42 r AnthiinY Lak«..................... 0"......................63" LQW M E p ILJM Hl( j Hl(jH 44/28 O.iN 46/17 pc 51 / 21pc Hoodoo................................ 0" ...................... 48" 6 1/39 O.iN 59/38 s 59 / 3 9 s 0 2 4 6 8 10 Mt Ashland p 49/23 O.IN 41/19 pc 5 1 /20 pc 5 430 0.01 55/32 f 58 / 3 5 f Mt. HoodMeadows.............2"....................112 5 5 /32 0.00 5 423 s 56 / 25 s Snow level and road conditions representing condiM t. Hood Ski Bowl............... 2" ...................... 26" 4 6/26 0.00 45/1 6 s 52 / 2 2 s tionsat5 pm. yesterday. Key: TT. =Traction Tires. T i m berline............................2"......................73" 5 2/26 0.00 52/22 s 54 / 2 3 s Willamette Pass................... 0"......................26" pass Cpnditipns 6 2/43 0.00 62/32 s 66 / 3 4 s 50/33 0.00 53/36 pc 5 4/40 pc 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit.................. Carry chains / TT. 57/ 3 5 0.00 5 438 s 58 /40 s I-84atCabbage Hill......................Carrychains/T.T. p" Aspe„cp 51/37 0.00 54/27 pc 5 5/27 pc Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass.............. Carry chains / TT. Mam«mpth Mtn CA p' 4p 51/33 000 5 1/25 pc 5 6 /32 pc Hwy.26 atGovernment Camp.....Carrychains/T T. Park City, UT........................ 0" .................--. 82 5$33 0.00 5 5 /35 f 5$ 39 f 49/26 000 50/16 s 54 2 9 s Hwy. 26 at OchocoDivide.............Carry chains / T.T. S q uaw Valley, CA.................O" ......................16" Su n Valley, ID.......................O"......................41" 47/20 0.00 5$17 pc 5 4 28 pc Hwy.58atWigamettePass..........Carrychains/TT. 57/38 0.00 56/32 s 6 1 /36 pc Hwy.138 atDiamond Lake...........Carrychains/T.T. Taos, NM.............................0"......................53" 5 3/30 0.00 55/33 f 59 / 3 7 f Hwy.242 atMcKenziePass. .........Closedforseason Vail, CO................................O" ......................69" 5 $26 0.00 4 9/16 s 52 / 2 9 s For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: 55/39 0.00 56I28 pc 5 9 /35 pc
Cold W arm Stationary
44 * * * * * :urih 44, 4 4 d '* * * ** x4 > * +
Showers T-storms Rain
F lurries Snow
Yesterday Friday Saturday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/YYHi/Lo/YY City
Abilene, TX 75/37 0.00 85/47 pc 60I39 cd Akron, PH 3082 0.00 52/32 pc 43/25 8 Albany, NV 45/34 0.25 39I28 pc 45/23 r Albuquerque,NM68I27 0.00 6989 pc 66/39 pc Anchorage,AK 35/1 4 0.00 31/16 pc 33/15 s Aehh/a, 04 6$49 0.00 71/44 pc 75/51 pc Auhraic Ciiy, NI 5$42 OAO 5435 pc 67/34pc Austin, TX 76I42 0.00 77/65 cd 76I58 pc aalamore,MP 5688 0.16 57/41 pc 65/37 pc Billings, MT 46I36 0.00 32/16 sn 30I18 II Birmingham,AL 6$40 0.00 71/52 pc 74/53 sh Bismarck,ND 58I24 0.00 31/12 in 29/14 pc Boise, ip 49/37 0.00 49/27 pc 51/31 pc Boston, MA 52/37 0.29 45/31 pc 51/31 sn Buff alo,Mv 37/33 0.20 4$29 pc 38I22 sn avrlinghrn,Vr 4383 0.11 36I21 pc 3%21 sn Caribou, ME 32I24 0.80 36/11 fi 31/14 in Casper,WY 52I29 0.00 35/14 pc 31/17 in Charleshvx5C 77/46 0.00 7454 pc 78/56 sh Charloue, NC 68I39 0.00 7$45 pc 76I49 sh Chatlanooga,TN 65/42 0.00 71/47 pc 73/50 sh Cheyenne,WY 57734 0.00 38/16 pc 29/11 sn Chicago, IL 4680 0.04 62I31 sh 43/24 pc Cinpnnah,pu 5432 0.00 66/41pc 55/33 pc Cleveland, OR 39/35 0.1 9 5$32 ii 40I25 il Colo. Spgs,Co 69I30 0.00 5$21 pc 43/20 pc Columbia, Mo 68I31 0.00 72I36 pc 52I26 pc Columbia, SC 7442 0.00 7448 pc 79/52 pc Columbus,64 73/49 0.00 73/51 pc 77/52 pc Columbus,OH 4$35 0.04 63/38 ii 52/31 pc Conmrd, NC 4431 0.65 43/23 pc 47/19sn CorpusChristi, IX 79I61 0.00 7/I66 I 82/67 pc Dallas, IX 72/40 0.00 7952 cd 64/45 is Dayton,Ou 49I33 0.04 6$40 pc 50/27 pc Denver,CO 6$22 0.00 4$24 pc 37/23 in oes Moines,14 57/30 0.00 59I27 pc 37/20 pc Detroit, Ml 39I34 0.04 4783 pc 41/22pc Duluth, MM 42/1 8 0.00 4$12 sn 20I4 pc Ei Paso,TX 7$39 0.00 81/55 pc 78/54 pc Fhllbxhhi, AK 27/-10 0.00 22/-1 3 s 28/4 pc Fargo,No 4421 0.00 33/7 in 1$6 pc Flagstaff,42 5%17 0.00 57/27 pc 55/27 pc
o~uebe« ~ H alifax Q ~35g/281 I , , 41/90
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C a l gary
• 87' • ]
ULTRAVIOLET INDEX E KI REPORT
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL City
www.tripcheck.com or call 511 www.onthesnow.com Lwlend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,shehowers,r-rain,t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries,sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace
NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS 4PS ~35 ~
Fir s t
Tomorrow Rise Set Yesterday through 4 p.m. at BendMunicipal Airport Mercury..... 908Pm..... 749am. High/Low..............44'/28' 24hoursendingripm*.. Poo" Venus......... 757pm..... 612 am. Remrdhigh....... 79'in1960 Monthiodai».......... 034" Mars.........11:54 a m....11:05 p m. Remrdlow.........10' in1955 Averagemonthtodale... 042" Jupiter........3:01 a.m..... 6:23p.m. Averagehigh.............. 55' Yeariodate............ 3.47" Saturn........ 2:22p.m....12:20a.m. Averagelow............... 27' Averageyeartodate..... 2.04" Uranus......1020pm....11:03am. Barometricpressure4pm.3019" Remrd24hours ..018in1984 *Melted liquid equivalent
Yesterday F r iday Saturday The higher the UVIndex number, the greater City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeand skin protection. Index is for solar at noon. Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 pzo
• Paisley 52/25
Moonset todaY....9:52 aam Mar 23 Mar 3p Apr 7
Sunsettoday...... 7:18 p.m. L ast SunriaetpmOrroW..7:priam Sunsettomorrow... 7:20 p.m. Moonrisetoday... none
PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION
Sunrisetoday...... 7:06 a.m.MOOn phaSeS
Sunny. Highs 46 to 52. North winds around 10 mph.
47/20 • • Rile y 45/2 0
Hampto 5 4/32
Partly sunny in the morning; then mostly sunny. Patchy morning
Vale 52/27 •
nt Pass 6129
0" 8 "
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE
Mostly sunny. Highs 41 to 49. North wind 5 to 10
47 / 2 0 "' 9 e 3 /I 6 Cottage Grove Oakrid • 56/ ua ri>ie escent Lakh• • 4Coos y 45/16 47/23 gmscent
' Baker City
• Su iver • Bend I B r others
Pau8na edmOnd d d • 47
Granite • ' 43/20 .
SiSterS • •
• 52/25 r MeachamL $ p n merPnse m0m La Grande •
56/29 Camp Sheiman
r V- I l i S
54/3 4The Dalii« 40/2, '
M I) I 54/34 $ '
IIEND ALMANAC Umatilla
ih>hihfht h cloudy.
Yesterday Friday Saturday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/WHi/Lo/W City
Yesterday Friday Saturday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/WHi/Lo/W City
YesterdayFriday Saturday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/YYHi/Lo/YY
Grand Rapids,14 37I33 0.03 uil27 ih 38/18 pc napid Oiz 50 63/23 000 4V16 in 2$14 sn Sehtae Wa 52I35 0.00 5385 pc 5580 pc Greenaay,Wi 30I280.01 4$18 in 32/10 pc Reno, NV 65I34 pc 63I33 pc Sioux Falls,50 sm40.0O 44/17ih 20/13 pc 67 / 35 0.00 Greensboro, NC 65/370.00 68I43 pc 73/41 pc Richmond, VA 66I43 0.02 66I45 pc 73/42 pc Spokane, WA 44I28 0.05 45/25 pc 46I28 pc Hamsburg,PA 51/390.00 52I36 pc 57/33 pc Rochester, NY 43/34 0.32 41/29pc 39/23 sn Springfield, 640 67/31 0.00 72/38 is 51/28 sh Harfford, Cr 52I330.88 4031 pc 52/29 sn Sacramento, CA 77/47 O.iN 75/47 pc 75/45 s st Louis,MO 69/31 0.00 75/40 pc 54/30 pc Helena, MT 41/31 0.03 3$15 in 32/18 8 Salt take City, ur 67/37 0.00 5$36 pc 55/34 pc Tampa, FL 75/57 0.00 aol66 f 78I65 r Honolulu, ui 83/660.00 82I67 pc 82/67pc San Antonio, TX 78I45 0.00 79/64 cd 81/63 pc rcxsvll, Az 844! 0.00 82/51 pc 8052 pc Houston, TX 75/560.00 7462 pc 75/64 pc San Diego, CA 71/59 0.00 61/56 cd 61/55 pc Tulsa, OK 73/30 0.00 76/43 pc 51/35 sh Huntsville, AL 60I350.00 71/49 pc 71/45 is san Francisco, CA69I54 0.00 5$51 pc 6$51 pc Washingun, pC 61/43 0.23 6$46 pc 66I38 pc Indianapohs,iu 54260.00 6438 pc 49/28 pc San lose, CA 74I49 0.00 68I47 pc 71/47 pc Wichiia, XS 73/30 0.00 6436 pc 5$30 pc Jackson, hsS 71/470.00 77/53 pc 76/56 is sania Fe,NM 62/24 0.00 66I30 pc 62/32 pc Yahima,WA 55/260.00 53/24 pc 57/33 pc Jacksonville, FL 76/470.00 7$56 pc 70/58 pc Savannah, GA 77/41 0.00 75/54 pc 7$56 sh YuflQ,42 + 0.00 8456 i 83/57 s Juneau,Ax 42I250.15 36I20 pc 36/20 pc KansasCity, Mo 71/33 0.00 63/34 pc 48I25 pc lansing, Ml 37/32 0.01 45/27 sh 3808 pc Amsterdam 68/42 0.00 66/4i pc 50/41 r Mecca 95/75 0.00 95/75 s 93/75 s ias Vegac NV 72/410.00 8$54 pc 7$54 pc Athens 64/53 0.00 6441 s 6448 s Mexico City 78I53 0.00 8457 pc 86/59 pc Lvxlhglhh, XY 56/31 0.00 67/45 pc 58/34 sh Avddand 71 /55 0.00 73/60 s 73/59 Montreal 37/32 0.00 39/30 r 39/15 pc Linmln, NE 68/190.00 57/26 pc uil19 pc Baghdad 77/53 0.00 80I51 s 80I57 i 640SNW 24/1 4 0.00 37/15 pc 30/33 pc urrivIlock, 48 67/360.00 75/50 pc 62/43 u Bangkok 06I82 0.00 96I80 s 96/75 pc Nairobi 77I55 0.00 82I59 s 82/59 pc ios Angeles,CA 6$580.00 6454 I 63/54 cd aeiiing 66/41 0.00 66/41 s 6$42 s Nassau 80/66 0.00 80I68 s 8W69 s louisville,KV 5$310.00 6$45 pc 59/35 sh Beirut 68I59 0.00 71/55 s 73/55 pc New Delhi atil57 0.00 87/60 pc 87I62 pc Madison, Wi 45/29 0.00 51/28 r 37/27 pc Berlin 6$44 0.00 66/51 pc 68/46 pc Osaka 53/41 0.00 51/32 r 51/33pc Memphis,TN 67/400.00 73/54 pc 62/45 ih 8000th 66/51 0.00 71/4! is 69/50 pc Oslo 41/39 0.00 5$41 pc 50/42 pc Miami, FL 86I71 0.00 81/69 pc 82/69 pc avriap!51 68/39 0.00 66I39 s 6$44 pc Ottawa 37I30 0.00 41I22 pc 37/15 pc Milwaukee,Wi 45/32 0.00 52/30 r 38I16 pc BuenosAires 71/62 0.00 75/62 s 6$50 pc Paris 68/42 0.00 66/50 pc 53/42 r Minneapolis, MN44I220.00 4N5 23/8 pc Cabo sanLucas 86I64 0.00 89I68 s 86I68 s Rio deJaneiro 93/75 0.00 89/77 pc 91/77 is Nashville, TN 63/340.00 7$49 pc 62/40 sh Cairo 75/57 0.00 77/55 s 75/57 s Rome 71/41 0.00 69/44pc 6$46 pc uvvr orieahc iA 73/590.00 75/60 pc 75/64 is Calgary 35/1 5 0.00 37/8 sn 19I6 pc Sarraapo 87/51 0.00 87I55 pc 87/55 pc New YorkNv 5440 0.91 51/40 pc 66/35 pc Cancun 8468 0.00 84/73 r 82/75 pc sho paulo 86I35 0.00 87/73 is 86I69 ii Newark, Ni 55/41 0.62 52/39 pc 66I33 pc Dublin ui/39 0.00 4885 r S087 r sappolv 21/210.00 32I22 in 32/15 sn Norfolk, VA 66I45 0.03 63/48 s 7447 pc Edinburgh 50/37 0.00 Nil35 r 48I32 r Seoul 53/35 0.00 55/37 s 57/37 s Okla. Pir, OK 73/320.00 75/41 pc 51/35 sh Geneva 66/37 0.00 69/42 s 66/44 pc 5hanphai 53/44 0.00 62/37 pc 6439 s Omaha, NE 63/250.00 57/26 pc 41/20pc Harare 86/57 0.00 82/62pc 84I60 r Singapore eim o.oo93/62 pc 95/69 pc Orlando,FL 81/600.00 82/62 pc 8463 pc Hong Kong 80/66 0.00 73I55 f 66/60 pc Stockholm uil28 0.00 46I41 r 50/35 pc PalmSprings,CA 83/570.00 8187 Pc 70/58 pc Istanbul 5$48 0.00 57/44 s 50/44 i Svuhvy 8$67 0.00 80I66 pc 84/66 pc Peoria, it 54260.00 65/32 ih 46/23 pc leruialem 71 /57 0.00 73/51 s 73/50 i taipei 73/55 0.00 57/51 r 57/53 pc Phihhiphia, PA 56I42 0.55 55/39 pc 66/38 pc Johannesburg -I- 0.00 atil57 s 6$55 is Tei Aviv 7857 0.00 71/51 s 73/50 s Phoenix, 42 83/55 0.00 82I57 pc 82/56 s uma 78/68 0.00 78/66 pc 78/68 pc Tokyo 50I44 0.00 55/39 pc 57/39 s PitlsburptL PA 4436 0.11 5436 ih 52/27 pc Lisbon 64/50 0.00 64/41 s 62I51 pcVancouver uil39 0.00 4185 pc 46/37 s Porilanri 646 47/32 0.75 42I23 pc 37/22 sh London 5/Ni 0.00 57/41 pc 53I39 pc Vienna 68/46 0.00 6$48 i 6$ 44 s Providence,Ri 53/360.77 47/31 pc 55730 r Madrid 71 /44 0.00 6$46 s 60I44 pc warshw 57/42 0.00 62/44 pc 6448 pc Raleigh, NC 66/390.00 69/46 pc 75/41 pc Manila 01/75 O.O0 89/73 pc sins p
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IN THE BACK: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 N BA, C4 College hoops, C3 NHL, C4 Golf, C4
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
NCAA TOURNAMENT: NO.7 OREGON 87, NO. 10 BYU 68
Yankees send Ellsdury for MRI
Storm take season
FORT MYERS, Fla.
— New YorkYankees center fielder Jacoby Ellsbury was sent for an MRI Thursday of his ailing right calf. Ellsbury hasn't played since March 14. He was scratched from Sunday's gameagainst Atlanta because of right calf tightness. "I'm sure he'll take BP tomorrow," Yankees manager JoeGirardi said before Thursday night's gameagainst Boston. "We just wanted to makesure hewas OK. They decided to do a precautionary. I don't determine if a guygets a test. That's our guys on the medical side. "Our people just decided let's be cautious and make sure. Wegot good news." Girardi said he did not have a specific number of days planned for Ellsbury to rest. "We want to get him out there andget ready for the season," Girardi said. "As soon aswe can get him out there, we'll get him out there." Girardi said he hoped Ellsbury would play this weekend or byTuesday. "We can accelerate with games in the minors," he said. The former Madras High and OregonState player agreed to a$153 million, seven-year contract in Decemberafter helping the RedSox win a pair of World Series titles during sevenseasons in Boston. — The Associated Press
shiffrin wins Ls. GS gold, Ross11th SQUAW VALLEY,
Calif.— Olympic slalom gold medalist Mikaela Shiffrin won the giant slalom atthe U.S. Alpine Championships by nearly2 seconds on Thursday. The19-year-old Shiffrin, who is based in Eagle-Vail, Colo., won her third U.S. title overall, after slalom championships in 2011 and 2012. She completed Thursday's two runs in 2 minutes, 30.93 seconds. The racewas open to womenfrom other countries, and Marie-Michelle Gagnonof Canada finished second, 1.88 seconds behind. Julia Mancuso, a four-time Olympic medalist who lives in Squaw Valley, was third. Bend's Laurenne Ross finished11th, 5.66 seconds behind Shiffrin. — IViie and staff reports
• Oregon's ElginCook, playing in front of his friendsand family in Milwaukee, scores a career-high 23points asDucksadvance in NCAATournament to faceWisconsin
Seahawks still in talks with Allen On Thursday, free agent defensive end Jared Allen madehis second visit to Seattle Seahawks headquarters in less than aweek. Yet, he left without a deal. Allen, who had11.5 sacks last season with the Minnesota Vikings, is reportedly going to use the weekend to think over the Seahawks' offer. As of Thursday, the Seahawks still had around $15.2 million in salary cap space,according to the NFLPA's public website. Allen, 31, hashad at least11 sacks in the last seven seasons. — The Newrs-rribune, Tacoma, Wash.
Bulletin staff report CROOKED RIVER RANCH — On
By Tom Silverstein
one of the better opening days — as far weather is concerned— Summit
Milwauhee Journal Sentinel
MILWAUKEE — Elgin
Cook came home and made sure everyone knew about it.
coach Jerry Hacken-
bruck can remember, InSide the
The former Milwaukee City Conference player of the year and a redshirt sophomore for the Oregon Ducks set up shop right in the soft spot of BYU's zone defense and announced his
better. • Prep Led scoreboard, bya C2 3-over 75by
presence to anyone with
an eye on the BMO Harris Bradley Center court. In fact, he did all he
could to make sure he would be around another couple of days. Cook scored a college-high 23 points on 8-of9 shooting and grabbed eight rebounds to lead the
ing state champion Madison Odiorne,
Summit openedup the girls golf season with a team score of 321 — just one stroke
offlastyear'sseason low — to take first at the Crooked River Invitational at Crooked River Ranch Golf
seventh-seeded Ducks to an 87-68 victory over
10th-seeded BYU in a second-round NCAA Tour-
nament game Thursday afternoon. The reward for beating the Cougars is a date with the Wisconsin Badgers for
Course. "We had a great first match of the
season," Hackenbruck said. "We were extremely pleased. All the girls played well most of the day.
the right to advance to the Sweet 16. "Yeah, I knew he was
fired up right from the selection show," said Ducks guard Joseph Young,
We certainly had a
who scored 19. "He found
some of the girls. But
out it was in Milwaukee and he's been hyped ever since then. I expected play inspired basketball. I was expecting this, for sure." Oregon (24-9) was too quick for the Cougars around the basket, and
scorewise, we were extremely pleased."
hole here or there that didn't go well for
On a mostly clear
day but through a chilling wind, Odiorne eagled the 18th
hole to finish with a 75 and take top honors. Rachel Drgastin added a 79 for the
Cook time and again set
up on the baseline and beat defenders totheglassfor
Storm, and Sarah
Heinly carded an 82. Crook County
rebounds, putbacks and
short drives. The former Milwaukee Hamilton athlete hasn't been a con-
was second with a
432 and Ridgeview finished close behind
sistent scorerfora deep Oregon team and Wednesday admitted that he still needs
with a 436. Caitlin Dalton
to learn to play every min-
paced the Cowgirls
ute as if it's his last. With starting forward
with a 94, while the
Mike Moser saddled with foul trouble throughout
thegame, Cook made his presence felt where it was most needed. Inside that
MorryGash i The Associated Press
Oregon forward Elgin Cook dunks during the second half of the Ducks' 87-68 win over BYU in the NCAA Tournament on Thursday. The Ducks will face Wisconsin on Saturday in Milwaukee.
BYU zone were a couple of soft spots that coach Dana
"I just went inside the
a point to get me the ball. I just wanted to lay the ball
up and finish. It was definitely a good feeling. I'm glad we won." See Ducks /C3
87, and Mountain
View's Shelby Tiller Lutheran's lone
No. 7 Oregon (24-9) vs. No. 2 Wisconsin (27-7) When:Saturday, 4:45 p.m. PDT
Cook kept doing it over and over again. zone along the baseline, and our guards did the hard work," Cook said. "I was the recipient. They just got in the middle and I had
Ravens' Raelyn Lambert finished with a 92. Bend High was led by Maddy Mode's had a 103. Trinity
Altman wanted to exploit with his athletic roster.
to finish. I think they made
Record Points scored Points allowed Field goal % Def FG%
On Wisconsin The Badgers own avery impressive array of wins, having defeated five regular seasonconference champs — Florida (SEC),Virginia (ACC), Michigan (Big Ten), Saint Louis (Atlantic10) and GreenBay (Horizon) — in addition to playing their waythrough a tough Big Tenslate. This is the highest-scoring team in CoachBo Ryan's13seasonsatW isconsin,averaging 73.2 points per game,andthe points are coming from awide variety of sources. Oneof those is 6-7 freshmanNigel Hayes, right, who wasnamedthe BigTen's Sixth Man of theYear.
3PFG/Gm Def 3PFG/Gm Free throw% Reb Margin TO Diff.
Avg Steals Avg Blocks
representative was OU UW 23-9 26-7 81.8 73.5 74.0 64.6 .468 .458 .442 .432 .392 .373 7 .8 7 . 8 5 .7 4 . 9 .766 .744 1 .3 1.1 2 .1 1 . 9 7 .9 5 . 0 3 .4 3. 5
Professionalgamblersfeast oncasualfansduring tourney • More than $12 billion will be bet on NCAA Tournament By Mason Levinson Btoomberg News
NEW YORK — The NCAA
Tournament, which began in earnest Thursday with 16
From left, Rodney Faulk, R.T. Browning, Nicholas Laro-
Las Vegas-based gambling
tonda and Cody
than 100 million tournament
Malia cheer in the sports book
brackets are being filled out, Las Vegas sports books will
at The Mirage in Las Vegas on Thursday.
bask in one of their busiest
John Locher i Las Vegas Review-Journal
games, gives casual sports fans a chance to inexpensively creating a potential four-day feeding frenzy for professional gamblers.
More than $12 billion will be wagered worldwide beforethe tournament is over on April 7,
Titanium clubs may be fire hazards By Henry Fountain New Yorh Times News Service
information website Pregame.
Golf courses are
com. While Bell estimates more
covered in hazardsponds, bunkers, thick rough — but here is another: the golf clubs themselves.
weekends of the year. The books usually allow for larger wagers with the increased traffic, and betting lines get skewed by amateurs betting with their hearts instead of their brains.
invest in the outcome of games,
Victoria Sample, who carded an80,and Sisters' Codie Lagao posted a 104.
even more than the estimated
Professionals are poised to take
$10 billion bet on the Super Bowl, according to RJ Bell of
advantage of that, Bell said.
See Gambling /C3
Scientists have determined that
striking a rock while swinging a titanium club can create a shower of sparks that are hot enough, and last long enough, to start a brush fire. See Fire /C4
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
COREBOARD ON DECK Today Baseball: Culverat HorizonChristian (HoodRiver), 4:30 p.m. SoNbaN: SpragueatMountain View,4:30 p.m. Girlsgolf:Bend, MountainView,Summit, Redmond, Ridgeview,Trinity Lutheran at Crooked River Ranch,11a.m. Boys tennis:SistersatCrookCounty,4 p.m.; Madras at Ridgeview,4p.m. Girls tennis: Sisters at CrookCounty, 4 p.m.; Ridgeviewat Madras,4p.m. Trackandfield: Culverat Regis CoedRelays, 4 p.m. Friday Baseball:SouthEugeneat MountainView,4:30p.m.; Summit atEaglePoint (DH), 3 p.m.; LaPineat Ridge view,4p.m.;MadrasatRedmond,4:30p.m. SoflbaN: Sisters atSummit, 4 p.mcRidgeviewat La Pine, 4p.mcRedmondatMadras,4:30p.m. Boyslacrosse:Bendvs. Rocky Mountain (Idaho)in Boise, 7p.mcMountain Viewat LaSalle, 7 p.m.; LibertyatSisters,7 p.m.;Glencoeat Summit,8p.m.
BASKETBALL Men's college NCAA Tournament Glance AN TimesPDT
East Regional SecondRound Thursday'sGames
At Buffalo, N.Y. UConn89,Saint Joseph's81, OT Villanova73,Milwaukee53 At Spokane,Wash. Harvard61,Cincinnati 57 MichiganState93, Delaware78
Today'sGames At Raleigh, N.C. Memphis(23-9)vs.GeorgeWashington (24-8), 3:55 p.m. Virginia(28-6)vs. Coastal Carolina (21-12), 30minutes following At SanAntonio NorthCarolina(23-9) vs. Providence(23-11), 4:20 p.m. Saturday State(26-7)ys.NorthCarolinaCentral (28-5),30 Baseball: TheDales Wahtonkaat Bend (DH), noon; lowa minutesfollowing Ridgeviewat VolcanoTournament in Keizer, TBD; Third Round MadrasatCrookCounty (DH), 11a.m. Saturday'sGames SoflaN b:BendatTheDagesWahtonka(DH),noon; At Buffalo, N.Y. WestSalemat Redmond, 11a.m.; CrescentValey Villanova(29-4)vs. UConn(27-8) at Redmond, 3 pm4CrookCountyat Madras(DH), At Spokane,Wash. 11a.m. MichiganState(27-8) vs.Harvard(27-4) Boys lacrosse:Bendvs. Centennial (Idaho)in Boise, 4p m.;MountainViewatPutnam,1 pmcRedmond South Regional vs. Skyview(Idaho) in Burns,noon;Glencoeat SisSecondRound ters,11 a.mc Liberly atSummit, noon Thursday'sGames At Buffalo, N.Y. Sunday Dayton60, OhioState 59 Baseball:RidgeviewatVolcanoTournament inKeizer Syracuse 77, WesternMichigan53 Boys lacrosse:MountainViewatHoodRiver Valley,2 At Orlando,Fla. p.m. Pittsburgh77, Colorado48 Florida67,Albany(N.Y) 55 Today'sGames PREPS At St. Louis NewMexico (27-6) vs.Stanford (21-12),1:40p.m. Softball Kansas(24-9)vs.EasternKentucky(24-9),30 minutes Nonconference following (6 innings) At SanDiego Sprague 4 2 2 117 — 17 16 g VCU(26-8)vs.StephenF.Austin (31-2), 7:27p.m. Mountainyiew BO1 BO6 — 7 9 6 UCLA(26-8)vs.Tulsa(21-12), 30minutesfollowing Third Round Girls golf Saturday'sGames At Buffalo, N.Y. CrookedRiverInvitational Syracuse (28-5) vs.Dayton (24-10) At CrookedRiver RanchGolf Course At Orlando,Fla. Par 72 Teamscores— Summit321,CrookCounty432, Florida(33-2)vs.Pittsburgh(26-9) Ridgeview436. Midwest Regional Medalist — MadisonOdiorne,Summit, 75. SecondRound Summit(321) —Odiorne75, Rachel Drgastin 79, Sarah Heinly 82,AlyssaKerry 85, Megan Mitchell Thursday'sGames 87. At Orlando, Fla. Crook County(432) —Caitlin Dalton 94, Chel- Saint Louis83, N.C.State80, OT sea Shank105,Sierra Smith 116, MaddieKasberger Louisville71,Manhatan 64 117, McKne zieThompson131. At Milwaukee Ridgeview (438) —Raelyn Lambert 92,Tianna Michi gan57,Woff ord40 Brown95, MeganLau114, MasonLoving 135. Texas87,ArizonaState85 Today'sGames Bend —MaddyMode87, Holly Froelich 91, AleyahRuiz109. At Raleigh,N.C. Mountain View — Shelby Tiler103. Duke(26-8)vs.Mercer(26-8), 9:15a.m. Sislers — CodieLagao104. UMass(24-8) vs. Tennessee (22-12), 30 minutes TrinityLutheran—VictoriaSample 80. following At St. Louis WichitaState(34 0)vs.CalPoly(1419),410p m. TENNIS Kentucky(24-10) vs. KansasState (20-12), 30minutes following Third Round Sony Open Saturday'sGames Thursday At Orlando, Fla. At TheTennisCenter atCrandonPark Louisville(30-5)vs.Saint Louis(27-6) KeyBiscayne,Fla. At Milwaukee Purse:Men,SB.BBmillion(Maslers1000); Michigan (26-8) vs.Texas(24-10) Women,$5.48miNion(Premier) Surlace:Hard-Outdoor Wesl Regional Singles SecondRound Men Thursday' sGames First Round At Milwaukee Aljaz Bede ne,Slovenia, def. JimmyWang, Taiwan, Wisconsin75,Ameri can35 1-6, 6-2, 6-4. 68 JackSock,UnitedStates, def.GuidoPella, Argen- Oregon87,BYUAt Spokane, Wash. tina,6-3,6-4. NorthDakotaState 80,Oklahoma 75, OT Stephane Robert, France,def.Alex Bogomolov Jr., San DiegoState 73,NewMexico State69,OT Russia,7-5, 6-4. Today'sGames DanielGimeno-Traver, Spain, def. KarenKhachanAt SanAntonio ov, Russia6-7 , (8), 6-1, 6-1. B aylor (24-11) vs. Nebraska(19-12), 9:40a.m. Denis Istomin,Uzbekistan,def. NicolasMahut, Creighton(26-7) vs.Louisiana-Lafayette(23-11), 30 France,7-6(8),7-6(2). minutesfollowing Yen-hsu nLu,Taiwan,def.MikhailKukushkin,KaAt San Diego zakhstan, 6-1, 3-1,retired. Arizona (30-4)vs.Weber State(19-11),11:10a.m. RyanHarrison,UnitedStates, def. Federico DelboGonzaga (28-6) vs. OklahomaState(21-12), 30minnis, Argentina, 6-2,6-4. utes following Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France,def. IgorSijsling, Third Round Netherlands,3-6,6-3, 7-6(3). Saturday'sGames LukasLacko,Slovakia, def. KennydeSchepper, At Milwaukee France,6-4,6-4. Jarkko Nieminen,Finland, def. BernardTomic, Wisconsin(27-7)vs.Oregon(24-9) At Spokane,Wash. Australia,6-0,6-1. GuillermoGarcia-Lopez,Spain,def. BradleyKlahn, SanDiegoState (30-4) vs. NorthDakotaState(26-6) UnitedStates, 1-6,6-1,6-4. Thursday'sSummary LleytonHewitt, Australia,def. RobinHaase, Netherlands,3-6,6-3,6-3. DonaldYoung, UnitedStates, def. CarlosBerlocq, Oregon 87, BYU 68 Argentina,6-2,6-2. RobertoBautista Agut,Spain, def. SteveJohnson, BYU(23-12) UnitedStates,4-6, 6-3,6-1. 2-511-1615,Carlino4-165-615, Haws7-18 JoaoSousa,Portugal, def. PabloCarrenoBusta, Mika 4 419, Winder3 50 0 7,Austin1-2 0 02, Sharp Spain,6-4,7-6(3). 0-1 0-0 0,Johnston0-00-00, Halford 0-40-00, Sam Querrey,United States, def. Sergiy StakBartleyIV3-103410, Worthington0-00-00, Pinhovsky,Ukraine,7-6(2),6-3. gree0-00-00. Totals 20-8123-30BB. Women OREGON (24-9) SecondRound Moser3-80-07, Young7-125-619, Loyd2-52-26, AngeliqueKerber(5), Germany, def. PengShuai, Austin 1-10-0 2, Dotson2-70-0 4, Artis 1-11-2 China,6-3,1-6, 7-6(5). 3, Lucenti0-10-00, Friedman0-00-00, Calliste Samantha Stosur (16), Australia,def.Kiki Bertens, 1-311-1214,Amardi2-51-25, Abdul-Bassit 0-1 Netherlands,6-3,6-2. 2-2 2, Cook8-9 7-1023, Carter0-0 2-22, Crow EkaterinaMakarova(23),Russia, def. Rebecca Pe0-1 0-00.Totals27-5431-38 87. terson,Sweden, 6-1, 6-1. H alftime —Oregon 39-31. 3-Point Goals—BYU5-19 Tsvetana Pironkova,Bulgaria, def.SoranaCirstea (Carlino2-7, BartleyIV1-2, Winder1-3, Haws1-4, (25), Rom ania, 6-3,6-3. Halford 0-3), Oregon 2-13 (Moser 1-3, Calliste AnaIvanovic(12),Serbia,def.LaurenDavis, United 1-3, Loyd0-1, Crow0-1, Lucenti 0-1, Dotson0-1, States,6-1,6-1. Y oung 0-3). Foul e d Ou t—None. Rebounds—BYU FlaviaPennetta (20), Italy, def.OlgaGovortsova, 32 (Mika7), Oregon37 (Amardi, Cook8). AsBelarus,6-3,6-3. sists — BYU14 (Carlino 5), Oregon21 (Loyd 6). Lucie Safarova(26), CzechRepublic, def. Vania TotalFouls—BYU25,Oregon 22. A—17,749. King,UnitedStates,6-3, 7-6(2). DonnaVekic, Croatia, def. SvetlanaKuznetsova National Invitation Tournament (28),Russia,7-6(5), 7-5. AN TimesPDT Caroline Garcia, France,def.KlaraZakopalova(27), Czech Republic, 7-6(3), 7-6(3). SecondRound PetraKvitova(8), CzechRepublic, def. PaulaOrToday'sGames maechea, Argentina,6-3, 6-4. SabineLisicki (14), Germany, def. Nadia Petrova, RobertMorris(22-13)at Belmont(25-9), 6:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Russia,3-6, 6-4,6-4. SerenaWiliams(1), UnitedStates,def. Yaroslava LouisianaTech(28-7) atGeorgia (20-13), 8a.m. Sunday'sGames Shvedova, Kazakhstan,7-6(7), 6-2. atClemson(21-12), 8a.m. SaraErrani(9), Italy,def.PatriciaMayr-Achleitner, lllinois (20-14) Saint Mary's(Calif.) (23-11) at Minnesota(21-13) Austria,6-1,6-4. noon KirstenFlipkens(19), Belgium, def.Virginie RazzaSouthernMiss(28-6) at Missouri(23-11), 2p.m. no, France,6-1,3-6,6-3. CoCoVandeweghe, United States, def. Anastasia Monday'sGam es Pavlyuchenkova (21), Russia, 7-6(7), 7-5. Georgetown (18-14) atFlorida State(20-13),4 p.m. Maria Sharaova p (4), Russia,def. KurumiNara, LSU(20-13)atSMU(24-9), 6p.m. Japan,6-3,6-4. Arkansas (22-11) atCalifornia (20-13),8 p.m.
SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AN TimesPDT
W L T P t sGF GA Houston 2 0 0 6 5 0 Philadelphia 1 0 1 4 2 1 Columbus 1 0 0 3 3 0 TorontoFC 1 0 0 3 2 1 Chicago 0 1 1 1 3 4 NewYork 0 1 1 1 2 5 SportingKansasCity 0 1 1 1 1 2 Montreal 0 2 0 0 2 4 D.C. 0 1 0 0 0 3 NewEngland 0 2 0 0 0 5 WesternConference W L T P tsGF GA Vancouver 1 0 1 4 5 2 ChivasUSA 1 0 1 4 4 3 FC Dallas 1 0 1 4 4 3 RealSaltLake 1 0 1 4 4 3 Seattle 1 1 0 3 2 2 Portland 0 0 2 2 2 2 SanJose 0 0 1 1 3 3 Colorado 0 0 1 1 1 1 Los Angele s 0 1 0 0 0 1 Saturday'sGames Vancouver at NewEngland,10a.m. Seattle FC at Montreal,1 p.m. Los Angeleat sRealSalt Lake,1p.m. D.C.Unitedat TorontoFC,1:30 p.m. Portland at Colorado,3 p.m. Philadelphiaat Columbus,3p.m. Chiva sUSAatFCDallas,5:30p.m. SanJoseatSporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m Sunday'sGames NewYorkatChicago, noon
College Basketball Invitational AN TimesPDT
Guarlerlinals Monday'sGames PennState(16-17) atSiena(16-17),4 p m. Radford(22-12)atOldDominion(17-17),4 p.m. TexasA&M(18-15) atllinois State(17-15), 5:05p.m Princeton(21-8)atFresnoState(18-16), 7p.m. CoNegelnsider.com Tournament AN TimesPDT SecondRound Friday's Games Towson (24-10) at ETSU(19-15)4 p.m. Saturday'sGames IPFW(25-10) atVMI(20-12) 10a.m. WrightState(21-14) atOhio(23-11) 11a.m. Yale(16-13)atHolyCross(20-13) 4p.m. EasternMichigan(22-14) atColumbia(20-12) 4p.m SanDiego(17-16)atSamHoustonState(24-10)5pm TexasA&MC.C. (18-15) at Pacific (16-15) 7p.m. Monday'sGames Nebraska -Omaha(17-14)atMurrayState(19-11),8 pm
Women's college NCAATouraameat AN TimesPDT Lincoln Regional Saturday'sGames At Durham, N.C. Duke(27-6)vs.Winthrop(24-8), 8a.m. DePaul(27-6) vs.Oklahoma(18-14),10:30 a.m. At Los Angeles Nebraska (25-6) vs.FresnoState(22-10),1 p.m. N.C.State(25-7) vs.BYU(26-6), 3:30p.m.
Sunday'sGames At Storrs, Conn. Georgia(20-11)vs.Saint Joseph's(22-9), 2;30p.m. UConn(34-0) vs.PrairieView(14-17), 5 p.m. At College Station, Texas Gonzag a(29-4)vs.JamesMadison(28-5),2:30p.m. TexasA&M(24-8) vs. NorthDakota (22-9), 5p.m. Stanford Regional Saturday'sGames At Ames, lowa lowaState(20-10) vs.FloridaState(20-11),1 p.m. Stanford(28-3) vs.SouthDakota (19-13), 3:30p.m. Sunday'sGames At SeatGe SouthCarolina(27-4) vs.Cal StateNorthridge (1814), 2:30p.m. MiddleTennessee(29-4) vs. OregonState (23-10), 5 p.m. At Chapel Hill, N.C. MichiganState(22-9) vs.Hampton (28-4), 9:30a.m. NorthCarolina(24-9)vs.UT-Martin (24-7), noon At State College, Pa. PennState(22-7) vs.WichitaState(26-6), 9:30a.m. Dayton(23-7) vs.Florida(19-12), noon Notre DameRegional Saturday'sGames At Toledo, Ohio Vanderbilt (18-12)vs.ArizonaState(22-9), 8a.m. NotreDam e(32-0) vs.Robert Morris(21-11), 10:30 a.m. At West Lafayette, Ind. Oklahoma State (23-8) vs. FloridaGulf Coast(267), 8a.m. Purdue(21-8) vs.Akron(23-9), 10:30a.m. At Lexington,Ky. Kentucky(24-8)vs.Wright State(26-8), 8a.m. Syracuse(22-9)vs. Chatanooga(29-3), 10:30a.m. At Waco,Texas California(21-9) vs.Fordham(25-7),1 p.m. Baylor(29-4)vs.WesternKentucky(24-8), 3:30p.m. Louisville Regional Saturday'sGames At Knoxville, Tenn. Tennessee (26-5) vs. Northwestern State(21-12), 1 p.m. St. John's(22-10) vs. SouthernCal (22-12), 3:30 p.m. Sunday'sGames At College Park, Md. Maryland(24-6) vs.Army(25-7), 9:30a.m. Texas(21-11)vs.Pennsylvania(22-6), noon At lowa City, lowa Louisville (30-4)vs.Idaho(25-8), 2:30p.m. lowa(26-8)vs.Marist (27-6), 5 p.m. At BatonRouge, La. LSU(19-12)vs.Georgia Tech(20-11), 9:30a.m. WestVirginia(29-4) vs.Albany(N.Y.)(28-4), noon
Women'sNational Invitation Tournament AN TimesPDT First Round Thursday'sGames
IUPUI72,Central Michigan66 BowlingGreen72, HighPoint 62 Indiana48,Belmont47 Auburn78,Furman64 Harvard90,lona89 Rutgers65,Delaware61 Princeton94,VCU76 SetonHall63,American 60 OldDominion68,Navy60 Stetson70,Miami63 Marquette63,IndianaState61 SMU84,TexasSouthern72 SouthDakotaState78, Butler 61 Creighton 77,Missouri 51 Northwestern 69, Ball State65 MississipiState77, Tulane68 SouthernMiss. 75,Lamar60 San Diego 82, CalPoly59 SouthernUtah71,ColoradoState 56 Oregon90, Pacific 63
Today's Games StonyBrook(24-8) atMichigan(18-13), 7p.m. Mount St. Mary's(19-13) at Duquesne(19-12), 7 p.m. Charlotte(15-15)at St.Bonaventure(23-10),7 p.m. NorthCarolinaA&T(24-6) atSouthFlorida (19-12), 7 p.m. Cal State Bakersfield (19-11)at SaintMary's (Calif.) (22-9), 9p.m. ArkansasState(22-11) atUTEP(24-7), 9 p.m. Hawaii(17-13)atWashington (17-13), 10p.m. SecondRound Saturday'sGames Marquette(22-10)at Indiana(19-12), 7p.m. SouthernUtah(23-9) at Colorado (18-14), 9p.m. Sunday'sGames George Washington (22-10)at Vilanova(23-8), 1 p.m. Creighton (20-13) at SouthDakota State(23-9), 3 p.m. IUPUI(23-9)at Northwestern(16-15), 3 p.m. Princeton(21-8)at SetonHall (19-13), 5p.m. SMU(18-13)at Minnesota(21-12), 6p.m. Monday'sGames Harvard(22-7)at Rutgers (23-9), 7 p.m. Old Dominion(18-15)at Auburn(18-14), 7p.m. SouthernMiss.(27-6) at Mississipi State (20-13), 8p.m. SanDiego(23-8) at Montana(23-10), 9p.m.
HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AN TimesPDT
Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA
Boston TampaBay Montreal Toronto Detroit Ottawa Florida Buffalo
69 47 17 70 39 24 71 38 26 71 36 27 69 32 24 69 28 28 70 26 36 70 20 42
5 7 7 8 13 13 8 8
99 223 149 85 208 185 83 182 180 80 208 219 77 183 194 69 198 234 60 173 225 48 136 206
Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA P ittsburgh 6 9 4 5 19 5 95 218 173 Philadelphia 69 37 25 7 81 199 197 Columbus 69 36 27 6 78 199 189 N.Y.Rangers 70 37 29 4 78 185 174 Washington 71 33 27 11 77 205 211 NewJersey 70 30 27 13 73 172 183 C arolina 6 9 3 0 3 0 9 69 172 195 N.Y.lslanders 70 26 35 9 61 195 239 WeslernConference Central Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA St. Louis 69 47 15 7 101 226 156 Chicago 70 40 15 15 95 237 182 Colorado 70 44 20 6 94 216 192 Minnesota 70 36 23 11 83 174 172 Dallas 69 32 26 11 75 196 201 Winnipeg 71 32 30 9 73 199 208 Nashville 70 29 31 10 68 165 208 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pls GF GA SanJose 71 46 18 7 99 219 170 Anaheim 70 45 18 7 97 222 178 LosAngeles 70 39 25 6 84 170 149 Phoenix 70 34 25 11 79 194 197 Vancouver 72 32 30 10 74 172 194 Calgary 69 28 34 7 63 168 203 Edmonton 71 25 37 9 59 177 228
Thursday'sGames LosAngeles2,Washington1,SO NewJersey4,Minnesota3,OT Philadelphia 4, Dalas2 Columbus 3, Montreal2 TampaBay5,Ottawa4 Detroit 5,Pittsburgh4,OT Buffalo 3,Edmonton1 Phoenix2, Florida1 SanJose3, Anaheim2
Today'sGames N.Y. RangersatColumbus,4p.m. CarolinaatChicago, 5p.m. Bostonat Colorado, 6p.m. Nashvilleat Calgary, 6p.m. Saturday'sGames St. LouisatPhiladelphia,10a.m. TampaBayatPittsburgh,10a.m. Detroit atMinnesota,11 a.m. Ottawa atDallas, noon Floridaat LosAngeles,1 p.m. MontrealatToronto, 4 p.m. N.Y.RangersatNewJersey, 4p.m. CarolinaatWinnipeg,4p.m. Boston atPhoenix,6p.m. CalgaryatEdmonton,7 p.m. Washin gtonatSanJose,7:30p.m.
Scoring Leaders ThroughThursday's Games SidneyCrosby,Pit Phil KesselTor , RyanGetzlaf, Anh ClaudeGiroux, Phi TylerSeguin,Dal AlexOvechkin, Was PatrickKane,Chi KyleOkposo,NYI PatrickSharp,Chi NicklasBackstrom,Was
CoreyPerry, Anh Matt Duchene,Col 4tiedwith66pts.
GP G A PTS 68 33 58 91 71 35 39 74 65 29 45 74 68 24 66 31 66 46 69 29 69 27 70 29 70 13 69 36 67 22
47 39 23 40 42 39 55 31 45
71 70 69 69 69 68 68 67 67
GOLF PGA Bay Hill
Thursday At Bay Hill ClubandLodge Course Orlando, Fla. Purse: $8.2miNion Yardage:7,419; Par:72(36-36) Firsln Round (a-amateur) 31-31 — 62 AdamScot 33-32—65 Ryo Ishikawa 32-33 — 65 JohnMerrick 35-31—66 GonzaloFdez-Castano 32-35 — 67 BrandtSnedekre 34-33—67 MorganHofmann 33-34 — 67 PaulCase y 35-32—67 JamieDonaldson 33-34—67 JasonKokrak 35-32—67 Francesco Molinari 36-32—68 RyanMoore 35-33—68 Charles Howell III 35-33—68 J.B. Holmse 34-34 — 68 BrendanSteele lan Poulter 35-33—68 Graeme McDowell 33-35—68 ChadCampbel 36-33—69 35-34—69 PatrickReed TrevorImmelman 36-33—69 Matt Every 34-35—69 HenrikStenson 34-35—69 ChessonHadley 34-35—69 HarrisEnglish 33-36 — 69 Chris Kirk
SamSaunders Pat Perez KevinNa K.J. Choi DavisLoveIII Billy Horschel Jhonattan Vegas Cameron Tringale PadraigHarrington AaronBaddeley HunterMahan RetiefGoosen DavidHearn BrianDavis MichaelPutnam SeanO'Hair RusselKnox l LukeGuthrie JustinRose NicholasThompson Tim Wilkinson a-Matthew Fitzpatrick CamiloVilegas KeyinChappell BrianHarman FreddieJacobson Keegan Bradley ZachJohnson GeorgeMcNeil StewartCink Martin Laird
AngelCabrera Will MacKe nzie Matt Jones DannyLee BenMartin LeeJanzen BrinyBaird Seung-YulNoh DickyPride BrianStuard JohnSenden BryceMolder LucasGlover Vijay Singh KenDuke DavidLynn Erik Comp ton CharlieBeljan MarcLeishman WoodyAustin JasonBohn Chris Stroud ScottStallings RickieFowler D.A. Points ScottBrown PaulGoydos a-Nathan T. Smith BriceGarnett GaryWoodland BooWeekley RodPam pling HudsonSwafford TyroneVanAswegen a-ZacharyOlsen DanielChopra J.J. Henry Jim Rennre Billy HurleyIII NicolasColsaerts StuartAppleby BrooksKoepka PeterHanson DavidLingmerth LeeWestwood Darren Clarke DavidDuval Jeff Overton DanielSummerhays ChadCollins RusselHenl l ey Sang-MoonBae GregOwen WilliamMcGirt RobertGarrigus BrianGay RodPerry RobertGamez GregChalmers Justin Hicks Brendon Todd DerekErnst Tim Herron RorySabbatini BubbaWatson
35-34—69 34-35—69 35-35 — 70 35-35 — 70 35-35—70 36-34—70 34-36—70 37-33—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 34-36—70 36-34—70 34-36—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 33-37—70 35-36—71 35-36—71 37-34—71 35-36—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 36-35—71 36-35—71 38-33—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 33-38—71 38-33—71 35-36—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 35-37—72 35-37—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 35-37—72 33-39—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 37-35—72 37-35—72 35-37—72 38-34—72 36-37—73 37-36—73 38-35—73 35-38—73 35-38—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 35-38—73 40-33—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 36-38—74 37-37—74 35-39—74 38-36—74 37-37—74 41-33—74 36-38—74 38-37 — 75 36-39—75 36-39—75 37-38 — 75 36-39—75 42-33 — 75 37-38—75 39-36—75 37-39—76 40-36 — 76 41-35 — 76 37-39—76 41-35—76 36-40—76 38-38—76 38-39—77 37-40 — 77 41-37 — 78 38-41 — 79 44-36MO 40-40—80 38-43—81 44-39M3
LPGA JTBCFounders Cup Thursday At JW Marriotl PhoenixDesert RidgeResorl & Spa, Wildfire Golf ClubCourse Phoenix Purse: $1.5miNion Yardage:8,588;Par:72(38-38) First Round 34-30—64 Mirim Lee 36-29—65 MorganPressel Eun-Hee Ji 32-34—66 34-32—66 StacyLewis 32-34—66 PernillaLindberg 34-32—66 CatrionaMathew 32-34—66 InbeePark 34-32—66 GerinaPiler 33-33—66 KarrieWebb 34-32—66 MichelleWie 37-30—67 Jodi EwartShadof 33-34—67 I.K. Kim 36-31—67 LydiaKo 33-34—67 Mo Martin 33-34—67 HaruNomura 32-35 — 67 Pornanong Phatlum 34-33—67 AmyYang 35-33—68 HeatherBowieYoung 35-33—68 LauraDavies 34-34—68 PerrineDelacour 33-35 — 68 Katie Futcher Hee-Won Han 35-33—68 35-33—68 JenniferJohnson 35-33—68 Meena Lee 35-33 — 68 RebeccaLee-Bentham Mika Miyazato 33-35—68 AzaharaMunoz 32-36—68 SuzannPettersen 35-33—68 34-34—68 So YeonRyu JennyShin 35-33—68 JaclynSweeney 34-34—68 AlisonWalshe 33-35—68 ChellaChoi 35-34—69 ChristinaKim 35-34—69
MindyKim JenniferKirby JessicaKorda Kristy McPh erson Ji Young Oh
36-33—69 34-35—69 33-36—69 34-35—69 35-34—69 36-33—69 36-33—69 37-32—69 33-36—69 34-35—69 34-35—69 35-34—69 34-36—70 37-33—70 37-33—70 34-36—70 36-34—70 35-35—70 37-33—70 34-36—70 37-33—70 37-33—70 33-37—70 33-37—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 37-34—71 34-37—71 34-37—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 37-34—71 37-34—71 36-35—71 37-35—72 36-36—72 36-36—72 34-38—72 38-34—72 38-34—72 35-37—72 36-36—72 38-34—72 36-36—72 35-37—72 37-35—72 35-37—72 37-35—72 34-38—72 33-39—72 39-33—72 36-36—72 36-37—73 35-38—73 38-35—73 39-34—73 35-38—73 40-33—73 37-36—73 38-35—73 39-34—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 38-35—73 37-36—73 36-37—73 37-36—73 37-36—73 35-39—74 37-37—74 36-38—74 40-34—74 40-34—74 37-37—74 39-35—74 39-35—74 38-37—75 39-36—75 38-37—75 37-38—75 38-37—75 40-35—75 38-37—75 38-38—76 38-38—76 37-39—76 40-36—76 41-35—76 40-38—78 42-37—79 42-38—80
EricaPopson LizetteSalas Sarah JaneSmith LexiThompson AyakoUehara Lindsey Wright SunYoungYoo Marina Alex ChristelBoeljon PaulaCreamer JayeMarieGreen MinaHarigae Pat Hurst MoriyaJutanugarn P.K.Kongkraphan CandieKung JeeYoungLee CarolineMasson BelenMozo DewiClaireSchreefel MariajoUribe Line Vede l NicoleCastrale Sandra Changkija PazEcheverria VictoriaElizabeth Shanshan Feng MariaHernandez KatherineKirk lheeLee Ai Miyazato BrookePancake HeeKyungSeo ThidapaSuwannapura YaniTseng Cheyenne Woods AmyAnderson MoiraDunn SandraGal JulietaGranada NatalieGulbis KarineIcher Julilnkster JeongJang Hannah JunMedlock DanielleKang Jimin Kang Birdie Kim BrittanyLang SeonHwaLee PaolaMoreno AnnaNordqvist JenniferRosales Alex Stewa rt ChieArimura Na Yeon Choi CarlotaCiganda KathleenEkey Tiffany Joh CristieKerr BrittanyLincicome Lisa McCloske y Sydnee Michaels BeckyMorgan RyannOToole HeeYoungPark PaulaReto Ashleigh Simon JennySuh Kim Welch
DanahBordner Katie M. Burnet AustinErnst MiJungHur HaejiKang SueKim CindyLaCrosse MariaMcBride Cydney Clanton IreneCoe GiuliaMolinaro Se RiPak GiuliaSergas ChristineSong Kelly Tan MeganGrehan MiHyangLee Xi YuLin Alena Sharp Angela Stanford VickyHurst Silvia Cavalleri JacquiConcolino
College Pac-12Standings AN TimesPDT Conference Overall 3 -0 18- 3 OregonState 3-0 12- 7 UCLA 2-1 14- 5 Oregon 2 -1 13- 5 Washington 2-1 8-9 WashingtonState 1-1 8-9 Stanford 1-2 10 -9 ArizonaState 1 -2 10- 9 USC 1 -2 12 - 12 Arizona 0 -3 10- 9 California 0 -3 9-1 0 Ulah Today'sGames ArizonaatWashington, 6 p.m. Utah atOregon, 6p.m. WashingtonStateatUCLA, 6p.m. CaliforniaatCalPoly, 6p.m. ArizonaStateat OregonState, 7p.m. USCatStanford, 7 p.m. Saturday'sGames ArizonaSt.at OregonSt., 1:35p.m. ArizonaatWashington, 2 p.m. Utah atOregon, 2p.m. WashingtonSt.atUCLA, 2p.m. USCatStanford, 3 p.m. CaliforniaatCalPoly, 6p.m. Sunday'sGames Utah atOregon,11 a.m. ArizonaSt at OregonSt noon ArizonaatWashington,1 p.m. WashingtonSt.atUCLA,1 p.m. CaliforniaatCalPoly,1 p.m. USCatStanford, 3 p.m.
MO TOR SPORTS NASCAR Poiats leaders 1. BradKeselowski,163.2. DaleEarnhardt Jr.,153. 3. CarlEdwards, 152.4. JeffGordon, 152. 5.Jimmie Johnson,143.6.JoeyLogano,141. 7.DennyHamlin, 140.8. MattKenseth,138. 9. RyanNewman,125.10. RickyStenhouseJr.,122. 11. KaseyKahne, 120. 12.GregBiffle, 118. 13. Austin Dillon,117.14.Kyle Busch, 111.15. Marcos Ambrose,108.16.JamieMcMurray, 100. 17. Paul Menard,99.18.BrianVickers, 99. 19.Casey Mears, 97. 20.AricAlmirola,95. 21. KevinHarvick,89. 22.KyleLarson, 89.23. TonyStewart,88.24. Clint Bowyer,85. 25.AJ Allmendinger,82.26.Justin Allgaier, 72.27.ReedSorenson,67.28.DanicaPatrick, 62.29. MartinTruex Jr., 61.30.David Gililand, 60. 31. KurtBusch,57. 32. David Ragan, 5
Spring Training AN TimesPDT
Tampa Bay Cleveland Seattle Baltimore NewYork Oakland Detroit Kansas City Los Angeles Toronto Chicago Minnesota Houston Boston Texas
W 14 15 15 11 13 11 11 10 11 7 9
4 .778 5 .750 6 .714 7 .611 9 .591 8 .579 9 .550 9 .526 10 .524 11 .450 10 .412 10 .412 12 .400 13 .381 13 .316
NATIONALLEAGUE L Pct 14 7 .667 W Miami Pittsburgh 11 8 .579 SanFrancisco 12 9 .571 Arizona 11 9 .550 Washington 11 10 .524 NewYork 10 10 .500 Milwaukee 11 12 .478 Colorado 10 11 .476 Cincinnati 10 13 .435 Chicago 10 14 .417 St. Louis 10 .412 Los Angeles 10 .375 Atlanta 8 14 .364 6 7 SanDiego 12 .333 Philadelphia 14 .300
Thursday'sGames Philadelphi(ss) a 6, Houston 3 Miami 4,St.Louis3 Washington 8, Detroit1 Toronto3,Philadelphia(ss)1 N.Y.Mets7, Atlanta6 Cincinnati 5,Texas4,10 innings Seattle 3, ChicagoCubs0 LA. Angel3, s KansasCity 2 Milwaukee 4,Colorado3 N.Y.Yankees3, Boston2 Baltimore 4, Pittsburgh2 TampaBay5,Minnesota4 SanFrancisco11,SanDiego3 Today'sGames Miamivs.HoustonatKissimmee, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Toronto vs.TampaBayat PortCharlote,Fla.,1005a m. Boston vs.PhiladelphiaatClearwater, Fla.,10:05a.m. NY Metsvs. MinnesotaatFort Myers, Fla.,10 05am. Washingtonvs.St. LouisatJupiter, Fla.,10:05a.m. Detroitvs.Atlanta(ss) atKissimmee, Fla.,10:05a.m. Atlanta(ss)vs.Baltimore atSarasota, Fla.,10:05 a.m. Kansas City(ss) vs.LA.Angelsat Tempe,Ariz.,1:05pm. KansasCity (ss) vs. Cincinnati at Goodye ar, Ariz., 1;05 p.m. ChicagoCubsvs. ChicagoWhite Soxat Glendale, Ariz., 1:05p.m. Milwaukee vs. Texasat Surprise,Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. ColoradoatScottsdale, Ariz.,1:10 p.m. Pitt sburghvs.N.Y.YankeesatTampa,Fla.,4:05p.m. Oaklandvs.SanFranciscoatScottsdale,Ariz., 6:35p.m. San Diego vs.Seatle atPeoria, Ariz., 7:05p.m. Saturday'sGames Detroit vs.Torontoat Dunedin, Fla.,10:05 a.m. NYYankeesvs.MinnesotaatFortMyers,Fla.,1005a m. Bostonvs.AtlantaatKissimmee,Fla.,10:05 a.m. Miami(ss)vs.WashingtonatViera,Fla.,10:05a.m. St. Louisvs. Houstonat Kissimmee, Fla.,10:05a.m. Baltimorevs. TampaBayat PortCharlote, Fla.,1005a m. Philadelphiavs.PittsburghatBradenton,Fla., 10:05a.m. N.Y.Metsvs. Miami(ss) atJupiter, Fla., 10;05a.m. Seattle(ss)vs.Oaklandat Phoenix, 1:05p.m. Cincinnativs.ChicagoCubsat Mesa, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. LA. Angelsvs.Milwaukeeat Phoenix,1:05 p.m. Chicago WhiteSox(ss)vs.SanDiegoat Peoria,Ariz., 1:05 p.m. SanFranciscovs. ChicagoWhite Sox(ss)atGlendale, Ariz., 1:05p.m. Colorado(ss)vs.ClevelandatGoodyear,Ariz.,1:05p.m. Texas vs. KansasCity at Surprise, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Seattle (ss)vs. Colorado(ss) at Scottsdale,Ariz., 1:10p.m.
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
ON THE AIR
NCAA TOURNAMENT ROUNDUP
TODAY AUTO RACING
NASCARSprint Cup, practice NASCARNationwide, practice NASCARNationwide, practice NASCAR Sprint Cup, qualifying
Time TV/Raflie noon FS1 1 :30 p.m. F S 1 3 p.m. FS1 4 :30 p.m. F S 1
College, Missouri State at Wichita State College, Arizona State atOregonState
3:30 p.m. ESPNU 7 p.m. Pac-12,
MLB Preseason, SanDiego at Seattle
a onu SeS i o a e The Associated Press BUFFALO, N.Y.— Vee Sanford scored on a layup with 3.8 seconds left to lift 11th-seeded Dayton to a 60-59 win over sixth-seeded Ohio State on
Thursday. S anford finished with
NCAA Tournament, Mercer vs. Duke 9 a.m. NCAATournament, Baylor vs. Nebraska 9:30 a.m. NCAA Tournament, Stanford vs. NewMexico 10:30 a.m NCAATournament, WeberState vs. Arizona 11 a.m. NCAA Tournament, Tennesseevs. Massachusetts 11:30 a.m NCAA Tournament, Creighton vs. La.-Lafayette noon NCAA Tournament, Eastern Kentuckyvs.Kansas 1 p.m. NCAATournament, OklahomaState vs. Gonzaga 1:30 p.m. NCAA Tournament, George Washingtonvs.Memphis 3:45 p.m. NCAA Tournament, CalPoly vs. Wichita State 4 p.m. NCAATournament, Providence vs. North Carolina4:15 p.m. NCAATournament, VCU vs. Stephen F.Austin 4:15 p.m. NCAATournament, Coastal Carolina vs. Virginia 6:15 p.m. NCAA Tournament, KansasStatevs.Kentucky 6:30 p.m. NCAA Tournament, N.C.Central vs. Iowa State 6:45 p.m. NCAA Tournament, UCLAvs. Tulsa 6:55 p.m. BOXING Friday Night Fights 6 p.m.
CBS TruTV TBS
points, while Dyshawn Pierre
The Buckeyes had one last chance to pull out the victory, but Aaron Craft's driving 10-footer hit off the backboard and rolled off the rim as the
CBS TruTV TBS TNT TBS
Aussie Rules, St. Kilda vs. Melbourne 1 :30 a.m. F S 2 GOLF Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic 9:30 a.m. Golf PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational noon Golf LPGATour, JTBCFounders Cup 3:30 p.m. Golf HOCKEY College, HockeyEast Tournament, UMass-Lowell vs. Notre Dame 2 p.m. NBCSN College, HockeyEast Tournament, New Hampshire vs. Providence 5 p.m. NBCSN
led the Flyers with 12 points in
a matchup of Ohio schools separated by about 75 miles.
Sam Thompson scored 18 points and Craft added 16 for Ohio State, which was elimi-
nated after one game for only the third time in its 26 tournament appearances.
In other games Thursday: Syracuse 77, Westem Michigan 53:BUFFALO, N.Y. — Syr-
9:30 a.m. FS1 10:30 a.m. FS1 12:30 p.m. FS1 2 p.m. ESPN
College, Arizona State atOregonState College, Mississippi State atVanderbilt
1:35 p.m. 940-AM
5:30 p.m. ESPNU
Men's College, NIT:LouisianaTechat Georgia Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA NCAATournament, Florida vs. Pittsburgh Women's College, NCAA Tournament, Notre Damevs. Robert Morris Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA NCAA Tournament, Louisville vs. Saint Louis Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA NCAA Tournament, Michigan vs.Texas NCAA Tournament, San Diego State vs. North Dakota State Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA NCAA Tournament, Syracusevs. Dayton NCAA Tournament, Wisconsin vs. Oregon NCAATournament, Michigan State vs. Harvard NCAATournament, Villanova vs. Connectivut
8 a.m. ESPN 8 a.m. ESPN2 9:15 a.m. CBS 10:30 a.m. ESPN 10:30 a.m. ESPN2 11:45a.m. CBS 1 p.m. ESPN2 2:15 p.m. CBS 3:10 p.m. TNT 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 4:10 p.m. TBS 4:45 p.m. CBS 5:40 p.m. TNT 6:40 p.m. TBS
acuse's backcourt of Trevor Cooney and Tyler Ennis com-
bined for 34 points and the Or-
ange defense clamped down. Pittsburgh 77, Colorado 48: ORLANDO, Fla. — Talib Zan-
na scored 16 of his 18 points in the opening half, helping ninth-seeded Pittsburgh build
Frank Franklin II I The Associated Press
Dayton's Kendall Pollard, left, celebrates with teammates after they defeated Ohio State on Thursday.
a 28-point lead. Florida 67, Albany 55: ORLANDO, Fla. — Dorian Fin-
BUFFALO, N.Y. — Darrun lation Thursday night to push ney-Smith scored 16 points, Hilliard scored 16 points, Jay- the game to overtime. Xavier most of them on dunks, and Vaughn Pinkston added 13 for Thames scored the first bastop-seeded Florida used a second-seeded Villanova. ket of the extra session and the second-half surge to b eat WEST REGIONAL fourth-seeded Aztecs never 16th-seeded Albany. Wisconsin 75, American 35: trailed. EAST REGIONAL
SATURDAY NASCARSprint Cup, practice NASCARNationwide, qualifying NASCAR Sprint Cup, final practice NASCAR,Nationwide, Treatmyclot.com 300
Harvard 61, Cincinnati 57: SPOKANE, Wash. — Siyani Chambers scored 11 points, including five straight in the final 2 minutes, and 12th-seed-
ed Harvard won its second NCAA tournament game in history. Michigan St. 93, Delaware 78: SPOKANE, Wash. Adreian
Payne scored a career-high 41 points to get Michigan State off to a solid start in the NCAA tournament.
UConn 89, Saint Joseph's
81: BUFFALO, NY. — Shaba-
zz Napier shook off a miss at the second-half buzzer to score nine of his 24 points
in overtime and lead seventh-seeded Connecticut. Villanova 73, Milwaukee 53:
MILWAUKEE — Ben Brust scored 17 points an d s ec-
ond-seeded Wisconsin dev-
astated American with a 22-5 run to close the first half. North Dakota St. 80, Oklahoma 75: SPOKANE, Wash. — Lawrence Alexander hit a
Louisville 71, Manhattan 64: ORLANDO, Fla. — Luke Han-
cock hit two huge 3-pointers in the final 1:19 to help Louisville finally shake free from t enacious M a nhattan. T h e
Michigan 57, Wofford 40: defending national champion MILWAUKEE — Glenn Rob- Cardinals were down 58-55 inson II I s cored 14 p oints with less than 4 minutes to
as second-seeded Michigan play before coming alive from started their quest for a second the 3-point line. Silky smooth straight trip to the Final Four. guard Russ Smith, who finTexas 87, Arizona State 85: ished with 18 points, got 3-pointer with 11 seconds left MILWAUKEE Camer- things going with a game-tyto force overtime and fresh- on Ridley's buzzer-beating ing 3 from the wing. Hancock man Carlin D upree scored layup lifted Texas into the delivered the knockout blows. four points in the final 75 sec- third round. Jonathan Holmes He stole an inbound pass, got onds for No. 12 seed North Da- m issed badly on a l o n g fouled and made both free 3-pointer for the seventh-seed- throws. He hit the first dagger kota State. San Diego State 73, New ed Longhorns in the final with 1:19 remaining and sank Mexico State 69: SPOKANE, seconds, but Ridley emerged a wide-open look from behind Wash.— In the fourth and fi- from the scrum with the ball the arc with 28 second left. nal overtime game on Day 1 and banked it in as time exSaint Louis 83, N.C. State 80: of March Madness, San Diego pired over the o utstretched ORLANDO, Fla. — Rob Loe State outlasted New M e x ifingers of an ASU defender. scored 22 points and grabbed co State. New Mexico State's The call stood after a video 15 rebounds, helping St. Louis Kevin Arnois made a 3-point- replay, giving Texas its first wipe out a late 14-point deficit er with 6 seconds left in regu- win in the NCAA tournament and pull away in overtime.
from the field (32.8 percent)
Continued from C1 Cook, who played high
three-point line (26.3 percent). Guard Tyler Haws led the Cougars with 19 points, and guard Carlino and forward Eric Mika chipped in with 15 apiece, but they could not get the good looks they got in a previous meeting — a 100-96
school ball in Milwaukee for 3 t/2 years before transferring to a prep school in Houston and
and 5 of 19 from beyond the
PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational 9:30 a.m. Golf PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational 11 a.m. NBC, Golf Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic 2 p.m. Gol f LPGATour, JTBCFounders Cup 4 p.m. Golf
is the son of former Milwaukee Bucks guard Alvin Rob-
overtime loss in Eugene in De-
averaging 6.3 points and 3.6 rebounds. He didn't limit his contribution to j ust scoring
in shooting 46.7 percent, it
inside. He pulled down eight rebounds and had a block.
was a major letdown.. "I think (the last time) we
5:45 a.m NBCSN 8 a.m. NBCSN
He was part of a bench effort that contributed 49 points
were a lot more confident in
College, HockeyEast Tournament, Final SOCCER EPL, Chelseavs. Arsenal EPL, Cardiff City vs. Liverpool EPL, West HamUnited vs. Manchester United MLS, Seattle at Montreal MLS, Los Angeles atReal Salt Lake MLS, Portland at Colorado A-League, Melbourne vs. Central Coast
1 p.m. 1 p.m. 3 p.m. 9 p.m.
Roo t NBCSN
SUNDAY AUTO RACING
NASCARSprint Cup, Auto Club400
College, Arizona State atOregonState
Men's College, NIT, lllinois at Clemson 8 a.m. ESPN Women's College, NCAA Tournament,TBA 9:30 a.m. ESPN2 Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA noon ESPN Men's College, NIT,Saint Mary's at Minnesota noon ESPN2 Men's College, NIT,Southern Miss at Missouri 2 p.m. ESPNU Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA 2:30 p.m. ESPN Women's College, NCAA Tournament, Connecticut vs. Prairie ViewA&M 5 p.m. ESPN Women's College, NCAA Tournament, TBA 5 p.m. ESPN2 Women's College, NCAA Tournament, Oregon State vs. Middle TennesseeState 5 p.m. 940-AM GOLF PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational 9:30 a.m. Golf PGA Tour, Arnold Palmer Invitational 11 a.m. NBC, Golf Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic 2 p.m. Golf LPGATour, JTBCFounders Cup 4 p.m. Golf HOCKEY NHL, Minnesota at Detroit 4:30 p.m. NBCSN SOCCER EPL, TottenhamHotspur vs. Southampton 6:30 a.m. NBCSN 9 a.m. NBCSN EPL, Aston Villa vs. StokeCity Listingsarethemostaccurateavailable. TheBulletinis not responsiblefor late changesmadeby TIior radio stations.
ertson, came into the game
from nine players. And the play he made with 16 minutes 26 seconds left put Morry Gash/The Associated Press a charge into the entire Ducks Oregon guard Johnathan Loyd reacts during the second half roster and the section of fans against BYU onThursday. sitting behind them. After giving the Ducks a 45-35 lead with a p u tback, A head by 10 w i t h m o r e and got it to three, I thought C ook tracked a s hot b y t han 14 m i n utes l eft, t h e he made abig play there and guard Johnathan Lloyd that Ducks dropped their guard got a three-point play," Orebounced off the front of the and stopped contesting BYU's gon coach Dana Altman said. rim, grabbed it with both shots the way they had most "Then we got some stops and hands and slammed it down o f the g ame. Guard M a t t we were able to pull away." w ith authority. A s h e r a n Carlino sandwiched a pair Seven points was as close down the court, he gestured to of three-pointers around for- as the Cougars would get as the fans behind the bench as ward Eric Mika's putback to Oregon went on a 20-6 run to though that play was for them. cut the lead to 56-53 with 12:01 put the game away "That was j ust g etting left. BYU (23-12), which was pumped, getting hyped," The game was in danger of missing injured guard Kyle Cook said with a s m ile. turning, but Cook took care of Collinsworth, looked as if it "Nothing more. Having fun it with a short jumper and free was going to get blown out out there." throw on a three-point play early but made a game of it, Oregon did have fun for the that sent the Ducks on a five- cutting the Ducks' lead to 41most part, but they had trou- point run and gave them some 34 early in the second half. ble putting the Cougars away breathing room. But they could not hit enough "Once they made the run shots and finished 20 of 61 until late in the game.
among bookmakers' favorites 9,223,372,036,854,775,808 to win the championship, also or 9.2 quintillion — possible Continued from C1 are in action today, as are No. bracket combinations. That "Like any market,the par- 2 seeds Wisconsin, Villanova means if every person on Earth ticipants of the market and and Michigan. filled out a bracket, the odds their level of information is The near impossibility of would still be a billion to 1 going to affect efficiency and correctly picking the winner of against anyone randomly picksharpness of the market," Bell every tournament game — 63 ing a perfect one, according to said in an interview. "Instead matchups — came into focus Bell. of the sharks having to feed off when Warren Buffett's BerkThe growth of travel to Las of each other, there's a few fish shire Hathaway Inc. in Janu- Vegas for the NCAA tournafrom the pond that make their ary backed a $1 billion prize ment has been organic, said way into the ocean, and it's not offeredby Quicken Loans Inc. Jay Kornegay, the vice presiquite competitive." for anerrorless bracket pool dent of race and sports operaMichigan State and Lou- entry. tions at the LVH SuperBook. isville, No. 4 seeds that are There are Money wagered on the tour-
cember. For a team that came
the times when we got open shots," BYU coach Dave Rose said. "We shot a few rushed shots and forced shots tonight,
but even the shots that were in rhythm and in our pace seemed to be a little bit maybe more contested. I think that we didn't have quite the space
to operate in." And as far as Cook, the Cougars had a scouting report on him. They just thought Moser would be the one they'd have to defend more often, not
a backup forward who hasn't scored that much. "They're a
v er y t a lented
team," Rose said. "Really, the scouting report was pretty thorough, and I think that our
guys were just overwhelmed at times as far as being able to control their penetration.
They just keep coming at you, and I think that's what really hurtus."
nament rivals that of the Super Bowl at the LVH, though the
book writes a lot more tickets on the NCAA tournament, Kor-
negay said, calling it a "huge challenge" to coordinate the expectedcrush ofcustomers.
"It certainly has gained in popularity mainly by positive word of mouth from people who have experienced it," he said in a telephone interview. "It's not like we have a national
campaign going telling everyone tocome out here forMarch Madness."
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
NBA SCOREBOARD Standings All TimesPDT
EasternConference W L 50 18 46 20 38 29 38 30 35 31 35 33 33 36 31 35 28 40 26 43 25 42 23 46 19 50 15 53 13 56
Pct GB 735 697 3 567 tt'/r 559 12 530 14 515 15
d-San Antonio 51 16 d-Oklahoma Cit y 50 18 d-L.A.Clippers 48 21 Houston 46 22 Portland 45 24 Golden State 44 26 Memphis 40 27 Dallas 41 28 Phoenix 39 29 Minnesota 34 33 Denver 31 37 NewOrleans 27 40 Sacramen to 24 44 L.A. Lakers 22 45 22 47 Utah d-dIvisionleader x-clinched playoffspot Thursday'sGames Oklahoma City102, Cleveland95 Houston129,Minnesota106 Portland116,Washington 103 GoldenState115, Milwaukee110
761 735 1'/~ 696 4 676 5'/~ 652 7 629 8'/r 597 11 594 11 574 12N 507 17 456 20'/r 403 24 353 27rA 328 29 319 30
x-Indiana x-Miami d-Toronto Chicago Brooklyn Washington Charlotte Atlanta NewYork Cleveland Detroit Boston Orlando Philadelphia Milwaukee
Today'sGames ChicagoatIndiana,4 p.m. NewYorkat Philadelphia,4 p.m. Oklahoma City atToronto,4 p.m. BostonatBrooklyn, 4:30p.m. Memphisat Miami,4:30 p.m. NewOrleansatAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. DenveratDalas, 5:30p.m. Detroit atPhoenix,7p.m. SanAntonioat Sacramento, 7p.m. Washin gtonatL.A.Lakers,7:30p.m.
Trail Blazers116, Wizards103 Warriors115, BIlcks110 WASHING TON(103)
Ariza 6-90-015, Booker5-70-010, Seraphin 2-7 0-0 4, Wal8-18 l 3-424, Beal 6-184-518, Webster 3-90-08,Gooden6-136-618,Singleton0-00-00,
Miller 0-10-0 0, Harrington 0-50-00, Porter Jr. 0-0 0-0 0, Temple2-32-26. Totals38-9015-17103. PORTLAND (116) Batum 5-9 0-012, Wright6-110-015, Lopez4-5 0-08, Lillard8-184-523, Matthews8-168-828, Williams3-60-06, McCollum2-41-26, Leonard0-01-2 1, Robinson 2-4 3-47, Claver2-5 2-27, Barton1-3 1-2 3,Crabbe000 00. Totals41-81 2025116. Washington 28 23 22 30 — 103 Portlsnd 23 30 33 30 — 116 3-Point Goal— sWashington 12-27 (Wall 5-10, Ariza 3-4, Webster2-3, Beal 2-6, Harrington0-2, Gooden 0-2), Portland14-35(Matthews4-9, Wright 3-6, Lillard 3-8,Batum2-5, McCollum1-2, Claver 1-4, Williams0-1). FouledOut—None. ReboundsWashington49(Gooden, Ariza9), Portland50(Batum 14). Assists —Washington25 (Wall 14),Portland32 (Lillard 10).Total Fouls—Washington 21, Portland 18. Technical— s Washington defensive threesecond, Portlanddefensivethreesecond.A—19,571(19,980).
Saturday'sGames Portlandat Charlotte, 4p.m. Houston at Cl e vel and,4:30p.m. 377 24'/r 373 24'/~ PhiladelphiaatChicago,5p.m. atMemphis, 5 p.m. 333 27Y2 Indiana 275 31'/r Miami atNewOrleans,5 p.m. Orlandoat Utah,6 p.m. 221 35 SanAntonioat GoldenState, 7:30p.m. 188 37/ Detroit atL.A.Clippers,7:30p.m. WesternConference W L Pct GB 470 18 412 22
Thunder102, Cavaliers95 OKLAHOM ACITY (102) Durant12-218-935,Ibaka6-13 4-416, Adams 2-3 0-0 4,Jackson5-13 2-2 13,Roberson2-8 0-0 4, Collison 0-1 0-0 0, Butler 3-100-0 8, Fisher 4-71-412, Thabeet0-10-00, Lamb4-101-1 10, Jones 0-20-0 0, Shakur0-0 0-0 0. Totals 38-89 16-20 102.
CLEVELAN D(95) Gee 3-4 0-0 7, Thompson2-81-2 5, Hawes
8-171-2 20, Jack2-82-2 6, Waiters11-25 6-12
30, Dellavedova4-8 1-2 11, Varejao3-5 2-2 8, Edwards1-2 0-0 2,Zeller 2-4 2-2 6.Totals 3681 15-24 96. OklahomaCity 21 35 29 17 — 102 Cleveland 25 21 22 27 — 95
Rockets129, Timberwolves106 MINNESOT A(106) Brewer0-3 0-00, Love10-194-4 29, Dieng6-16 10-1122,Rubio 2-60-05,Martin2-51-2 6, Barea1-5 2 24, Mbah aMoute570211, Budinger5 140011, Hummel 1-20-03,Cunningham 2-4H 4,Shved3-4 0-08, Muhammad1-21-23.Totals38-8718-23106. HOUSTON (129) Parsons 8-15 1-119, Jones4-9 2-210, Asik4-4 4-512, Beverley5-10 0-014, Harden9-164-4 28, Lin 4-72-211,Motiejunas9-111-1 20,Hamilton1-4 1-2 3, Casspi3-60-2 7, Canaan2-3 0-05. Totals 49-85 15-19129. Minnesota 33 21 28 24 — 106 Houston 27 37 34 31 — 129
Middleton4-14 2-211, llyasova4-93-311, Pachulia 3-40-0 6, Knight9-16 8-1227, Wolters 1-3 0-02, Antetokounmpo 3-65-611, Adrien5-61-211, Henson5-103-6 13, Sessions 5-127-8 18. Totals 39-80 29-39 110.
GOLDEN STATE(115) Barnes0-70-00, Lee9-114-722, Bogut 4-50-0 8, Curry 9-1410-1031, Thom pson 11-23 4-4 29, Blake1-2 0-02, Green2-61-2 5, Crawford5-8 0-0 12, Speights 2-42-2 6, Kuzmic0 00-00. Totals 4380 21-26 116. Milwaukee 21 30 24 35 — 110 GoldenState 29 24 29 33 — 115
Sangha 6-2, 6-0 in the No. 1 singles match to help lead visiting Ridgeview pulled Ridgeview to a nonconferaway from Madras for a 6-2 ence team win. Other sin-
Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG 584 2136 31.9 381 1827 28.1 350 1699 27.0 439 1698 26.5 436 1477 24.6 413 1680 24.3 267 1577 23.5 258 1405 23.4 412 1476 22.7 371 1291 22.3 345 1510 22.2 286 1438 21.5 303 1239 21.4 149 1276 21.3 315 1463 21.2 263 1354 21.2 332 1399 20.6 278 1304 20.4 264 1251 20.2 280 1346 19.8
were Colin Ronhaar, Carson Manselle and Corbin and Caitlin Carr l ogged Carpenter. Ridgeview's No. wins at Nos. I and 2 singles, 1 doubles team of Caleb respectively, as Hanks de- Maxwell and Brett Blundell feated Itzel Romero 6-0, 6-1 ristall 6-1, 6-1. Ridgeview then stormed
No. 4 contest. Also claim-
Blazers who got off to such a strong start this season reemerged against Washington
Makena Jordison, Kourtney Wellette and Claire Wright,
and Bailey Simmons and Chloe Goodwin.
at the break. In other games Thursday: Thunder 102, Cavaliers 95:
there," Wesley Matthews said.
"That's how we play. That's how we got on a roll, that's
.'~I.;; g/ •
how we got to be one of the
sixth inning with six runs, but the rally was not enough to stop Class 6A Sprague
W h i t e B u ff a loes' from taking the nonconfer-
wins came at Nos. 3 and 4 singles, asJessica Gonzalez defeated Ridgeview's Shelby Smith in a tiebreaker 6-3, 7-6 (8-6) while Jennifer Ruiz put away the Ravens' Yo-
ence matchup in both teams' firstgame of the season.
handra Chavez 6-3, 6-4. In other Thursday action: BOYS TENNIS
by going 2 for 3 with a tworun single in the sixth. Han-
Cariann Elms led the way in the sixth with a two-run homer for Mountain View. Jamie Withrow helped out nah Wicklund was 2 for 2 at
the plate, and Ivy Vann was 2 for 3.
CLEVELAND — Kevin Durant scored 35 points, find-
Detroit's Daniel Alfreds-
ing his shooting touch after a rough start, and Serge Ibaka had 16 as Oklahoma City Thunder held off a furious Cleveland comeback. With
hottest teams." Matthews matched his sea-
son, right, celebrates his
within lz/a games of San Antonio for the best record in the
with Tomas Tatar after an official review showed time was still on the clock
Western Conference. Rockets 129, Timberwolves
when the goal was scored
106: HOUSTON — J a m e s Harden had 28 points with eight assists f o r H o u ston
with 0.4 seconds left.
their 50th win, the Thunder, who let a 24-point lead dwin-
son high with 28 points, including four 3-pointers, and the
dle to five in the fourth, moved
Portland defeated the Wizards
116-103 on Thursday night.
Don Ryan/The Associated Press
Wesley Matthews led the Portland Trail Blazers with 28 points in Thursday's 116-103 win over Washington.
without injured All-Star La-
Marcus Aldridge. Portland (45- moving the ball, you put your- right arm and left the game for 24) remained in fifth place in self in position to make shots." a time. In the second half he the Western Conference with The Blazers, who opened wore a brace on his elbow. three victories in their last four the season 22-4 and rose to the The Blazers jumped out to a games after slumping with a top of the standings, played 19-14 lead, but the Wizards anfour-game losing streak. w ithout A l d r idge f o r th e swered with a 14-4 run to lead John Wall had 24 points fourth straight game because 28-23 after the first quarter. and 14 assists for Washington, of a lower back contusion. He Bradley Beal's layup extended which trailed by as many as 17 is expected to return when the the lead to 35-27. points in the second half. Blazers play at Charlotte on T he W i zards s t ayed i n Portland played small in Al- Saturday. front, going up 45-39 on fordridge's absence and finished They got a scare against the mer Blazer Martell Webster's with 32 assists on 41 field goals. Wizards when reserve guard dunk. "I think right now we're just Will Barton, who has been a B ut Lillard dunked w i t h moving the ball really well," spark off the bench this sea- less than a minute to go in the Lillard said. "And when you're son, appeared to injure his half and Robin Lopez added
Duane Burtenon I The Associated
which trailed by as many as 10 before using a big run in
the second quarter to t ake the lead. Minnesota's Kevin
Love had 29 points and rookie Gorgui Dieng 22 points and 21 rebounds, which were both career-highs. Warriors 115, Bucks 110: OAKLAND, Calif. — Stephen Curry had 31 points and ll assists, Klay Thompson scored
29 and Golden State moved 18 games over .500 for the first
RedWingsbeatPenguins with A secondsleft in OT
time in 20 years.
The Associated Press DETROIT — The Detroit
Scott off to recordstart at BayHil with 10-under 62 The Associated Press said. "I hit a lot of nice shots, too, but it ORLANDO, Fla. — Masters champi- wasn't like I was hitting it 4 feet. I had on Adam Scott was feeling ill when he
a round like this in Australia at the end
arrived at Bay Hilh One majestic round with the putter Thursday made him feel
of last year — in the first six holes, I
a lot better.
didn't hit it outside 5 feet. There's a lot of different ways to get the ball in the
Also on Thursday: Pressel chases 59, settles for 65 in Founders Cup: PHOENIX — Morgan Pressel's bid for history ended in a tangled desert bush. She settled for the second spot on the crowded leaderboard in
Scott made five putts from about 20 hole. But it's good for the confidence. It's the JTBC Founders Cup. Golf's magic feet or longer, two of them for eagle and what I wanted. I sat in here yesterday number of 59 in range after a sizzling one of them from off the green for bird-
and said I'd like to make some birdies
ie,and matched the course record with a 10-under 62 to build a three-shot lead in
and build the confidence. And today is a and parred the last five holes for a 7-ungood start to that." der 65 on Thursday at Desert Ridge. Ryo Ishikawa, who uses Bay Hill as That left her a stroke behind Mirim Lee. his home course on the East Coast, bird- Defending champion Stacy Lewis, topied the 18th for a 67. John Merrick cele- ranked Inbee Park, Michelle Wie and brated his 32nd birthday by reaching 8 2011 winner Karrie Webb were in the under until a late bogey. He also shot 67. group at 66.
the Arnold Palmer Invitational.
The conditions were close to perfect. So was his work on the greens. "I made a lot of putts today, and a lot
of putts from considerable length," Scott
start, Pressel had consecutive bogeys
Red Wings made some breaks and got some against the Pittsburgh Penguins. Daniel Alfredsson was credited with his second goal
accident from his undergraduate days at — up to about one-50th of an inch in diRice, when another student was deaning ameter — that burned for up to a second, Continued from C1 some titanium particles in a chamber. at temperatures high enough to cause dry "The rag ignited in his hand," Earthman vegetation to ignite. The finding, by researchers at the Uni"The real danger seemed to be whenyou versity of California, Irvine, seems to ex- said. "That left a pretty big impression on plain what fire officials in Southern Cali- me." had titanium on the sole of the dub and on fornia have seen as a mystery: the origin He and his colleagues set up a test tee in the leading edge," Earthman said. That of two recent golf course fires, including which theyembedded rocks.Earthman created a lot of sparks, including some that one that burned 25 acres and injured a fire- approached a robot manufacturer about flew as far as 4 feet. "The more sparks you have, the further fighter in 2010. borrowing one of its machines to take the Steve Concialdi, a captain with the Or- swings, he said, "but when they found out they go and the longer they last, you inange County Fire Authority in Irvine,said we were going to hit rocks with it, they crease the probability of ignition," he said. that in both incidents, golfers using 3-irons declined." Concialdi said that in one of the fires, with titanium-alloy heads had said theyhit So he and others took the swings, us- the golferand hispartner tried unsuccessthe ground and created sparks that started ing three titanium clubs and three with fully to put it out using ice from their beer the fires. stainless steel heads. Hitting rocks turned cooler. Theblazeconsumed aboutan acre, "That was hard for anybody to believe," out to be no problem. "I discovered that but moredamage was averted when a conConcialdi said. "We were thinking they it's very easy to crush a rock with a golf cretecartpath acted asafirebreak. were started by cigars or cigarettes." club," Earthman said. "Like going through Given the drought in California and the The authority approached Irvine re- butter." extreme fire danger, Concialdi said, his desearchers, induding James C. Earthman, They recorded the results with a high- partment had advice for duffers who used a professor of materialsscience, about speed videocamera and reported in a titanium clubs and hit a ball into a rocky verifying the golfers' claims. Although recent paper in the journal Fire and Mate- spot. "We're just asking golfers to either take Earthman plays golf only occasionally, his rials that all of the titanium clubs created interest was piqued because he knew that sparks while none of the steel ones did. a penalty or, if your fellow golfers will albits of titanium could burn spontaneously The impact with the rock abraded the ti- low you to improve your lie, do it," he said. when exposed to air. He remembered an tanium surface, producing small partides "But do not hit the ball in this type of area."
Jose take sole possession of first place in the Pacific Division for the first time in more thanthree months. Joe Thorn-
ton tied the game earlier in the third and got his second assist on the game-winner for the
Sharks, who have won seven of a second left in overtime, of eight to move two points lifting Detroit to 5-4 win over ahead of Anaheim, although Pittsburgh on Thursday night. the Ducks have a game in "You do alot of goodthings, hand. you get lucky," Alfredsson Flyers 4, Stars 2: PHILAof the game with a fraction
DELPHIA — W ayne Sim-
Alfredsson's game-win- monds scored two goals and ning goal went off Pittsburgh Philadelphia won its fourth goaltender Marc-Andre Fleu-
straight. Mark Streit and Mi-
ry and was knocked into the chael Raffl also scored for net by Penguins defenseman Philadelphia. Rob Scuderi. Blue Jackets 3, Canadiens "Big break for us," Alfreds- 2: MONTREAL — Ryan Joson acknowledged. hansen scored late in the third The Penguins knocked the period to give Columbus a vicpuck into their net three times tory that snapped Montreal's with Scuderi doing it twice. three-game winning streak. They were called for six penDevils 4, Wild 3:NEWARK, alties. And, Pittsburgh team- N.J. — Andy Greene scored mates bumped into each other from in close 2 minutes into to help Detroit's Tomas Tatar
f rom a 10-1 deficit in t h e
throws fora 53-51 Blazers lead
It was a lot of fun to be out
points and 10 assists for the Blazers, who are still playing
ing doubles wins were the Sprague17, Mountain View tandems of Rhian Sage and 7: The Cougars battled back
a layup to tie the game at 51. Lillard added a pair of free
PORTLAND — The Trail
Damian Lillard added 23
Pichette 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Other doubles winners for the Ra-
through all four doubles vens included Brandon Huff matchups, including a 6-1, and Tanor Steinbrecher, 6-1 victoryby Heidi Ronhaar and Bradon Allen and Matt and Brittany Hoffman in the Allen.
REDMOND — The Ravens'
"The ball wa s
survived a three-set match,
and Carr put away Meg For- edgingOved Felix and Jered
Ridgeview 7, Madras 1:
gles winners for the Ravens
The Ravens' Riley Hanks
The Associated Press
T.J. Smith defeated Simon
MADRAS — By t a k ing all four d oubles matches,
67 698 65 650 63 627 64 550 60 450 69 628 67 546 60 572 65 504 58 460 68 504 67 523 58 467 60 562 69 481 64 487 68 472 64 462 62 464 68 485
Bulletin staff report
nonconference girls tennis
Durant,OK C Anthony,NYK James,MIA Love,MIN Harden,HOU Griffin, LAC Curry,GO L Aldridge,PO R DeRozan,TOR Cousins,SAC George,IND Nowitzki,DAL Davis,NOR Jefferson,CHA Lillard, POR Irving,CLE Thomas,SAC Dragic,PHX Gay,SAC Wall, WAS
Ravenssweepthrough doubles to beatBuffs
overtime and New
score a 4-on-4 goal after for- snapped a three-game losing ward James Neal was called streak. forinterference for pushing Lightning 5, Senators 4: a stick on the ice away from OTTAWA — Teddy Purcell him. scored twice and Ryan Cal"It's pretty rare," Sidney lahan had a power-play goal Crosby said of the penalty midway through the third pecalled on Neal. "But so is a riod to lead Tampa Bay. butt-end, and so is a puck goSabres 3, Oilers 1: EDing off our guy three times." MONTON, Alberta — Cory With 3:46 left in regulation, Conacher had two goals and Detroit's David Legwand was an assist as Buffalo snapped ejected and given a five-min- a seven-game losing streak. ute major for using the butt Drew Staff ord also scored for end of his stick to hit Evgeni Buffalo,which had been outMalkin in front of the net. The scored 21-6 during its skid. Penguins failed to take advanCoyotes 2, Panthers 1: tage of the extended chance GLENDALE, Ariz. — Radim with an extra skater, and it cost them in a mistake-filled
Vrbata and Antoine Vermette
scored first-period goals and game. Phoenix held on to win its "We had more than enough third in a row. o pportunities to w i n t h a t Kings 2, Capitals 1: LOS game," Crosby said. ANGELES — M arian GaAlso on Thursday: borik got the deciding goal in Sharks 3, Ducks 2: SAN the shootout and Los Angeles JOSE, Calif. — Brent Burns give Darryl Sutter his 500th scored the tiebreaking goal regular-season victory as an with 3:59 to play to help San NHL coach.
C5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
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g q 69
Todap t,seo "
Strong sales in the Asia-Pacific region helped drive better-thanexpected third-quarter earnings for Tiffany. The luxury retailer benefited from a broader line of fashion jewelry designs, as well as improved sales of other kinds of jewelry, with particular strength in the jewelry chain's yellow diamond collection. Did the favorable trends continue into the next quarter? Wall Street will be watching today, when Tiffany reports its fiscal fourth-quarter earnings.
1,800' "'""'10 DAYS '""'"'
StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) 3,271 1,805 Pvs. Volume 3,216 1,955 Advanced 1533 1377 Declined 1556 1224 New Highs 97 135 New Lows 31 19
HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 16353.98 16160.33 16331.05 +108.88 -7.42 DOW Trans. 7549.32 7479.37 7542.29 DOW Util. 517.35 511.61 517.32 +0.08 NYSE Comp. 10408.51 10304.89 10400.69 +41.19 NASDAQ 4329.61 4287.41 4319.29 +11.69 S&P 500 1873.49 1854.63 1872.01 +11.24 S&P 400 1382.36 1370.76 1381.73 +4.36 Wilshire 5000 20086.35 19894.09 20070.46 +99.45 Russell 2000 1200.91 1190.08 1198.97 +3.31
%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD $.0.67% L L L -1.48% -0.10% L L L +1 .91% +0.02% +5.45% +0.40% L L +0.27% L L +3.42% +0.60% L L L +1 .28% +0.32% L L L +2 .92% +0.50% L L L +1 . 85% +0.28% L L +3.04%
4 Q' 1 3
based on trailing 12 month results
Dividend: $1.36 Div.yield: 1.5% Source: FactSet
Red Lebster update? Darden Restaurants has been struggling to hold on to customers in recent years. The owner of the Olive Garden and Red Lobster chains now plans to spin off Red Lobster. Wall Street will be listening today when the company reports financial results for its fiscal third quarter for an update on the planned spin-off, as well as details on how much the severe winter weather hurt Darden's sales during the quarter. DRI
3 Q ' 13
based on trailing 12 month results
Dividend: $2.20 Div.yield: 4.5%
A10 Networks is expected to make its debut as a public company as early as today. The company, which provides software-based appliances that optimize data center performance, will look to sell 12.5 million shares, priced $13 to $15 each. The company plans to be listed on the New York Stock Exchange under the symbol DATEN. D
Alaska Air Group A LK 50.31 ~ 93.95 92. 4 2 +. 0 4 ... L L Avista Corp A VA 25.55 ~ 30.34 2 9. 5 3 -.15 -0.5 V V Bank ofAmerica BAC 11 . 23 — o 17.63 17 .92 + . 48 +2.8 L L BarrettBusiness B BS I 4 7 .20 ~ 102.2 0 62 . 1 4 -.51 -0.8 V V Boeing Co BA 8 3 .80 ~ 144. 5 7 12 3.73 +1.49+1.2 L w Cascade Bancorp CA C B 4 . 31 ~ 7.00 5.50 +.0 9 + 1.7 L L ColumbiaBnkg COL B 19.85— o 29.40 29 .79 + . 78 +2.7 L L Columbia Sportswear COLM 55.58 ~ 88.25 83 . 8 0 + . 1 6 +0.2 L W Costco Wholesale CO S T 101.01 ~ 1 26.1 2 11 3.16 + . 31 $.0.3 V W Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 7.13 ~ 18.70 1 5. 8 0 -.01 -0.1 L W FLIR Systems F LIR 23.00 ~ 35.44 34.8 5 +. 2 6 $ .0.8 L L Hewlett Packard HPQ 19 . 07 — 0 31.74 31 .48 -.14 - 0.4 L L HomeFederal BncpID HOME 11.54 — o 16.03 15 .83 + . 08 +0.5 L L Intel Corp I NTC 20.75 ~ 27.12 25.4 3 +. 4 1 +1 .6 L L Keycorp K EY 9 .29 ~ 14.30 14. 4 3 +. 2 3 +1.6 L L Kroger Co KR 3 1 .24 — 0 45.25 43 .99 + . 3 0 + 0.7 L L Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 — o 8.00 7 . 8 8 + . 1 8 +2.3 L L LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ 22.55 1 8. 8 2 -.17 -1.0 V V MDU Resources MDU 2 3.37 tt - 35.10 33.59 -.24 -0.7 W W MentorG raphics M EN T 1 7.06 ~ 24.31 2 2. 7 8 -.01 . . . L L Microsoft Corp MSFT 2 7.81 — o 39.90 40 .33 +1.06 +2.7 L L Nike Inc 8 NKE 53.53 — 0 80.26 79 .27 + . 1 2 +0.2 L L NordstromInc J WN 52.16 ~ 63.72 82. 3 6 +. 1 8 +0.3 L L L Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ty— 45. 89 42 . 8 6 -.23 -0.5 V PaccarInc PCAR 47.12 — o 67.41 86 .95 + . 26 +0.4 L L Planar Systms PLNR 1.55 ty— 2.93 2.22 +.0 0 + 0 .1 L W Plum Creek PCL 41.62 o — 54.6 2 41 . 7 5 -.02 ... v w Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ 274. 9 6 25 8.17 +5.85 +2.3 L V Safeway Inc SWY 22.26 ~ 40.25 3 8. 0 7 -.11 -0.3 V L Schnitzer Steel SCH N 23.07 ~ 3 3.3 2 27.09 +.14+ 0.5 L L V Sherwin Wms SHW 162.22 ~ 208. 6 3 20 2.12 -.11 - 0.1 L StancorpFncl SFG 40.32 — 0 69.51 67 .98 + . 82 +1 .2 L L StarbucksCp S BUX 55.96 ~ 82.50 76.9 6 + 1.05 +1.4 L L Triquint Semi TQNT 4.51 — O 13.62 13 .55 + . 2 8 + 2.1 L L UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.45— o 19.65 19 .33 + . 6 6 +3.5 L L US Bancorp USB 31.99 — 0 42.64 42 .90 + . 5 6 +1 .3 L L WashingtonFedl WAF D 15.79 — o 24.35 24 .07 + . 50 + 2.1 L L Wells Fargo & Co WF C 3 6 .19 — o 48.48 49 .03 +1.22 +2.6 L L Weyerhaeuser WY 26.38 ~ 33.2 4 29. 2 8 + . 1 1 +0.4 w w
L + 26.0 +5 2 .7 55 6 1 3 1 . 00f L +4.8 +16. 8 16 7 16 1. 2 7f L +15. 1 +3 7 .5162072 18 0 . 04 V - 33.0 +27.4 52 26 0. 7 2 v -9.3 +45.5 4577 21 2.92f L +5.2 -21.0 119 5 L +8.4 +38 . 7 23 6 2 4 0 . 48f L +6.4 +44 . 6 60 31 1. 1 2f V -4.9 +11.7 1380 2 5 1 . 24 T -3.8 +113.4 3 6 cc L +15.1 $. 3 3.8 5 4 2 2 3 0 . 4 0f L +12.5 +3 9 .3 23756 12 0 .64f L +4.9 +30 . 0 27 dd 0.2 4 V -2.0 +22.6 36454 14 0 . 90 L $-7.5 +4 3 .2 21694 15 0 . 2 2 L +11.3 +39 .6 1 9 41 1 5 0. 6 6 L +43. 5 +4 5 .6 1 110 c c V -9.1 -21.1 1127 14 L +10. 0 +4 1 .2 6 5 9 2 3 0. 7 1 V -5.4 +32.5 4 0 2 1 8 0 . 20f L +7.8 +43 . 0 56900 15 1 . 1 2 L + 0.8 +48. 7 4 8 46 2 7 0. 9 6 L +0.9 +20 . 9 87 9 1 7 1 . 32f V -0.4 + 2.1 83 20 1.84 L +13.1 +3 6 .9 1 060 20 0 .80a W -12.5 + 4 .7 13 dd v -10.2 -12.3 81 3 3 1 1 . 76 V - 4.9 +29.1 7 4 9 2 2 0 . 1 2 L +16. 9 +5 7 .3 5 359 3 0.8 0 -17.1 - 1.6 15 3 d d 0 . 75 L + 10.1 +20 .5 4 7 1 2 8 2 . 20f L +2.6 +62. 5 13 8 13 1. 1 0f V -1.8 +35.2 6824 3 2 1 . 04 L +62.5 + 1 84.8 2521 d d L $.1.0 +44 . 8 1 2 18 2 1 0 .60a L + 6.2 +27. 3 7 6 36 1 4 0. 9 2 L +3.3 +36 . 5 30 0 1 6 0. 4 0 L +8.0 +30. 7 24632 13 1 . 2 0 w -7.3 -2.2 3528 25 0 . 88
Close:$40.32 V-1.02 or -2.5% Shares dropped despite the homebuilder reporting that its first-quarter profits spiked 36 percent as new home orders rose. $45
' "'"" Hp boosts dividend
Hewlett-Packard is returning more cash to sharehold- ers of record as of March 12, will not be increased and ers. The Palo Alto, Calif.-company's board has will remain at 14.52 cents. The current dividend yield approved a 10 percent increase to its on the stock is 1.8 percent, just below regular quarterly cash dividend. the 1.9 percent average for the The new dividend of 16 cents will Standard 8 Poor's 500 index. be effec tive when HP's board declares HP is in the midst of a turnaround the computer company's next under the direction of CEO Meg dividend, which is expected to happen Whitman. Earlier this week the stock in May. jumped after Barclays upgraded its HP's next dividend, which is set outlook and raided its price target to 18 39 Paid Dn APril 2 18 339193818$38 from $33.
52 WEEK RANGE
P/Eratloh , 12 :
T o t al returns through March 20
Dlv yleld 1.8
Total return HPQ S&P 500
"Based on trailing 12 month results
Close:$121.85%-0.16 or -0.1% Analysts with Sterne Agee removed their "buy" rating of the sporting apparol maker's stock after a price surge of 40 percent this year. $140 120
J F 52-week range
M $44 .4D
J F 52-week range
M $ 124 .79
Vol.:11.7m (2.5x avg.) PE: 1 9 .0 Vol.:1.8m (1.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$6.98 b Yie l d : 0.4% Mkt. Cap:$10.46 b
PE: 81 . 2 Yield: ...
CAG Guess GES Close:$29.99AOAO or 1.4% Close:$27.78 V-0.98 or -3.4% Quarterly profits nearly doubled durFinancial guidance fell well below ing the most recent quarter after the projections from Wall Street, though food company acquired private-label most analysts remain bullish on the food maker Ralcorp. clothing maker. $35 $32 30 28
* 1 0 - Y R* Y TD 3 - Y R 5.2 13.1% -6.5 1.1 15.8 7.5
52-week range $28.D9~
52-week range $3 7.28
Vol.:4.6m (1.3x avg.)
PE:1 8 .6 Vcl.:4.0m (4.3x avg.) PE:1 5 . 1 Yie l d: 3.3% Mkt.Cap:$2.36 b Yield: 2.9%
Mkt. Cap:$12.61 b
SNTA Close:$5.20L0.45 or 9.5% The pharmaceuti calcompany announced positive, interim results from a study of its breast cancer treatment.
ExOne XONE Close:$39.40%-4.35 or -9.9% The 3D printer company surprised Wall Street with a loss for the quarter and its outlook for the year was also disappointing. $80 60 40
52-week range $3.78~
52-week range $19 .74
V ol.: 5.9m (2.4x avg.) Mkt.Cap:$444.27 m
PE: . . Vol.:1.6m (2.6x avg.) Yie ld: ..Mkt.Cap:$566.89 m
P E: .. . Yie ld: ...
AGEN Madison Sq.Garden M SG Close:$3.80 V-0.50 or -11.6% Close:$58.75 V-0.33 or -0.6% The company released ineffective Maxim analysts tempered excitestudy results from its collaboration ment about the arrival of Phil Jackwith GlaxoSmithKline on a lung can- son in the Knicks' front office, saying cer treatment. a turnaround will take time. $6 $60 58 56 D
J F 52-week range
$2.49~ DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, ttut are nct included. tt - Annualrate plus stock. c - Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredcr paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum cf dividends paidafter stock split, co regular rate. I —Sumcf 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 cr paid ic preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value cn ex-distrittuticn date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a clcsed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last 12 months.
HeWlett-PaCkard (HPQ) T hursday's close:$31.48
52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
Stocks finished higher Thursday, getting a lift from some encouraging news on the economy. The Conference Board's index of leading indicators, a measure of the economy's health, rose in February by the largest amount in three months. A separate report showed the number of people seeking unemployment benefits rose last week to a seasonally adjusted 320,000. That's close to pre-recession levels and suggests a stable job market. The reports helped mitigate investor concern that interest rates could start climbing sooner than expected. Stocks rebounded from losses a day earlier after Fed Chair Janet Yellen suggested that rates could rise next year. Lennar
Dow jones mdustnais Close: 16,331.05 Change: 108.88 (0.7%)
CRUDEOIL ~ $99.43
NorthwestStocks 4 Q '12
GOLD ~ $1 330.50
16,520 " " " " 10 DAYS
.... Close: 1,872.01 Change: 11.24 (0.6%)
Luxury spending barometer
10 YRT NOTE 2 77% •
Friday, March 21, 2014
11 2 4
Vol.:3.5m (3.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $236.26 m
M $8 .4 D
J F 52-week range
M $ 33.44
Vol.:1.1m (2.2x avg.) Yie ld:. Mkt. Cap: $3.72 b
PE:2 8 . 8 Yield: ...
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note held steady at 2.77 percent Thursday. Yields affect rates on consumer loans.
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
3 -month T-bill 6-month T-bill
. 0 5 .0 5 . 0 8 .08
5 2-wk T-bill
2 -year T-note . 4 2 .42 ... L 5-year T-note 1.70 1.71 -0.01 L 10-year T-note 2.77 2.77 ... L 30-year T-bond 3.67 3.66 +0.01 L
L L L V
.06 .11 .13
L .26 L .81 V 1.96 W 3.20
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO
Barclay s LongT-Bdldx 3.47 3.47 ... L
W W 2 .88 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.80 4.80 ... w w 4.15 Barclays USAggregate 2.43 2.34 +0.09 L L L 1.87 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.27 5.31 -0.04 w w w 5. 6 2 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.45 4.41 +0.04 L W W 3. 9 0 YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.91 1.88 +0.03 L L L 1.08 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 3.17 3.09 +0.08 L L W 2.7 6 1 YRAGO3.25 .13
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 AmericanFunds BalA m 24.5 6 + .12 +1.1 +15.7 +12.6+17.1 A A A CaplncBuA m 57.78 +.12 +0.2 +10.2 +9.7+13.9 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 45.30 +.02 +0.3 +18.3 +11.3+17.4 C C D EurPacGrA m 48.27 -.11 -1.6 +14.7 +7.1+15.3 A 8 C FnlnvA m 51. 6 1 +.24+0.5 +22.3 +14.0+20.5 C D C GrthAmA m 44.09 +.09 +2.5 +27.7 +15.9+20.6 C C D S&P500ETF 1025048 187.75 +1.09 Thomas White ThmsWlntlnv d TWWDX IncAmerA m 20.79 +.03 +1.5 +13.3 +11.5+16.9 8 A A SPDR Fncl 890481 22.48 +.35 InvCoAmA m 37.21 +.17 +1.8 +24.7 +14.9+19.3 A C D iShJapan 642292 10.93 -.16 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m37.48 +.03 -0.2 +18.9 +12.3+19.2 8 8 C AT&T Inc 592016 34.09 +1.13 WAMutlnvA m39.93 +.24 +1.3 +22.6 +16.3+21.1 8 A 8 Microsoft 568995 40.33 +1.06 iShEMkts 562152 38.74 +.17 Dodge &Cox Income 13.78 -.01 +1.8 + 2 .1 + 4.5 +7.6 A A B Facebook 438639 66.97 -1.27 IntlStk 42.81 +.04 -0.5 +19.7 +9.1+20.0 A A A Petrobras 416083 11.57 +.67 Stock 172.04+1.23 +1.9 +28.9 +17.7+25.0 A A A Fidelity Contra 98.18 + . 25 +3.2 +28.2 +17.0+21.7 B 8 C Gainers GrowCo 126 . 27 +.16+5.9 +35.4 +19.6+25.8 A A A NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.98 +.14 +1.1 +24.1 +16.4+25.0 C A C Fideli S artan 500 l dxAdvtg 66.63 +.41 +1.7 +22.6 +16.0+22.0 C 8 B IsoRay 3.30 +.75 + 2 9.4 Aastrom rs 4.97 +1.00 + 25.2 «C FrankTemp-Franklin Income C m 2. 48 .. . + 2 .4 + 11.2 +9.5+17.0 A A A VertexEn 4.65 +.83 + 2 1.7 CD IncomeA m 2. 4 6 ... +2 . 9 + 11.9 +10.1+17.6 A A A BioFuelEn 4.11 +.71 + 2 1 .0 Oakmark Intl I 25.72 -.14 -2.3 +17.9 +12.0+23.0 A A A SmartTc g 5.05 +.77 + 1 8.0 DO Oppenheimer RisDivA x 19. 9 7 +.10+1.4 +18.2 +13.7+18.0 E D E Sinovac h 8.07 +1.18 + 1 7.1 RisDivB x 17. 8 7 +.12+1.2 +17.1 +12.6+16.9 E D E Morhingstar OwnershipZone™ ChinaJJ h 2.34 +.34 + 1 7.0 RisDivC x 17. 7 8 +.11+1.3 +17.3 +12.8+17.1 E 0 E KellySB 25.10 +3.59 + 1 6.7 OeFund target represents weighted SmMidValAm 45.51 +.28 +2.8 +24.9+12.2+21.9 B E E NetElem 3.87 +.54 + 1 6.2 average of stock holdings SmMidValBm 38.34 +.23 +2.6 +23.8+11.3+20.9 B E E BurlStrs n 29.99 +4.09 + 15.8 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 32.93 + .23 +0.3 +17.5 +13.8+21.9 D C B Losers CATEGORY Foreign Large Value GrowStk 53.9 1 + .03+2.5 +33.9 +18.7+23.9 A A A NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 64.7 3 - . 16+12.0 +49.6 +33.0+32.6 B A A RATING™ * ** O O Newlncome 9. 3 9 .. . + 1 . 6 -0.5 +3.4 +6.0 C C D -1.82 -20.0 WalterEn 7.27 CatoCp 26.21 -3.89 -12.9 ASSETS $395 million Vanguard 500Adml 173.32+1.04 +1.7 +22.6 +16.0+22.1 C 8 8 -.55 -12.7 USEC rs 3.78 500lnv 173.28+1.04 +1.7 +22.5 +15.9+21.9 C 8 8 EXP RATIO 1.24% NV5 wt 2.19 -.29 -11.7 CapOp 49.90 +.16 +8.1 +34.8 +19.2+24.1 A A A MANAGER Thomas White, Jr. -.50 -11.6 Agenus 3.80 Eqlnc 29.91 +.22 +0.5 +18.2 +16.9+22.1 D A A SINCE 1994-06-28 IntlStkldxAdm 27.35 -.07 -2.4 +9.0 +4.7 NA D D -1.4 RETURNS 3-MO Foreign Markets StratgcEq 31.49 +.15 +5.0 +30.8 +19.6+28.2 A A A YTO -3.9 TgtRe2020 27.42 +.04 +1.1 +11.7 +9.4+15.4 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +4.7 Tgtet2025 15.92 +.03 +1.1 +13.1 +10.0+16.6 8 8 C Paris 4,327.91 + 19.85 + A 6 3-YR ANNL +4.7 TotBdAdml 10.65 -.01 +1.4 -0.4 +3.3 +4.7 C D E London 6,542.44 -30.69 -.47 5-YR-ANNL +14.8 Totlntl 18.35 -.04 -2.4 +8.9 +4.7+15.1 0 E C Frankfurt 9,296.12 +19.07 + . 21 TotStlAdm 47.74 +.25 +2.2 +23.8 +16.3+23.1 8 A A Hong Kong21,182.16 -386.53 -1.79 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 47.72 +.25 +2.2 +23.7 +16.1+23.0 8 8 A Mexico 39,61 6.19 +804.25 +2.07 Hutchison Whampoa Ltd 3.06 Milan 21,094.49 +117.50 + . 56 USGro 29.57 +.06 +3.1 +28.5 +17.5+21.7 8 A C BHP Billiton PLC 2.95 -238.29 -1.65 Tokyo 14,224.23 Welltn 38.47 +.15 +1.4 +13.8 +11.6+16.1 8 A 8 2.1 Stockholm 1,352.47 -8.01 -.59 Bayer AG Fund Footnotes: t$Fee - covering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, cr redemption -60.30 -1.12 Roche Holding AG 1.96 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales cr Sydney 5,312.70 Zurich 8,261.69 +35.14 + . 43 Heokel Ag&Co. KgaaPfd 1.96 redemption fee.Source: Morningstar.
Thomas White Int'I finished 2013 ranked in the 90 percentile of MarhetSummary its Foreign large-cap value peer MOSt ACtive group, according to Morningstar, NAME VOL (00s) LAST CHG and is similarly ranked so far this BkofAm 1620724 17.92 +.48 year. IsoRay 1072242 3.30 + .75
The price of crude oil and natural gas fell Thursday on concerns that demand for both is waning. Among metals, gold, silver and aluminum fell. Crops were mixed, but corn rose.
Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal)
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6504 -.0028 -.17% 1.5118 Canadian Dollar 1.1 243 +.0007 +.06% 1.0251 USD per Euro 1.3780 -.0049 -.36% 1.2943 -.07 -.07% 9 5.89 JapaneseYen 102.46 Mexican Peso 13. 2 616 +.0095 +.07% 12.3733 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4756 +.0065 +.19% 3.6781 Norwegian Krone 6 . 0629 +.0276 +.46% 5.8447 SouthAfrican Rand 10.8952 +.0271 +.25% 9.3287 Swedish Krona 6.4 1 97 + .0193 +.30% 6.4626 Swiss Franc .8838 +.0020 +.23% . 9 436 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.1061 +.0007 +.06% .9632 Chinese Yuan 6.2277 +.0338 +.54% 6.2165 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7651 -.0002 -.00% 7.7624 Indian Rupee 61.355 +.380 +.62% 54.330 Singapore Dollar 1.2782 +.0065 +.51% 1.2509 South KoreanWon 1079.15 +5.59 +.52% 1115.82 Taiwan Dollar 3 0.68 + . 1 2 +.39% 29.77
The ICE dollar index, which measures the strength of the U.S. currency against six currencies, advanced on a sharp increase in an index of future L.S. economic performance.
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)
CLOSE PVS. 99.43 100.37 2.82 2.71 2.92 2.90 4.37 4.48 2.90 2.87
%CH. %YTD - 0.94 + 1.0 +0.52 +47.3 +0.70 -5.1 - 2.56 + 3.3 + 0.93 + 3 . 9
CLOSE PVS. 1330.50 1341.40 20.40 20.80 1434.80 1451.70 2.98 3.03 772.00 768.65
%CH. %YTD -0.81 +1 0.7 - 1.90 + 5 . 5 - 1.16 + 4 . 7 -1.72 -1 3.5 + 0.44 + 7 .6
CLOSE PVS. 1.44 1.46 Coffee (Ib) 1.74 1.85 Corn (bu) 4.79 4.88 Cotton (Ib) 0.92 0.93 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 340.40 337.60 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.54 1.53 Soybeans (bu) 14.34 14.31 Wheat(bu) 7.04 7.16
%CH. %YTD - 1.16 + 7 .4 -6.13 +57.3 -1.90 +1 3.4 - 0.48 + 8 . 9 +0.83 -5.5 +0.43 +1 2.5 + 0.17 + 9 . 2 -1.68 +1 6.3 1YR.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
OregonAttorney General EllenRosenblumsays the state won't takeenforcementaction against the McMinnville-based EvergreenAviation and Space Museum. But Rosenblumsaid Thursdayan investigationrevealedsignificant concerns regardingthe governance ofthe museum, andshewill askthe Internal Revenue Service to investigatewhether its operationscomplywith its tax-exemptstatus. Rosenblumsaysher agency isalsoconcerned about the"significant interrelationships" between the museumandfor-profit Evergreencompanies. The for-profit Evergreen InternationalAirlines filed for bankruptcy on Dec. 31 inDelaware.
rea reconsi ere
IIIS mayscrutinize Evergreenmuseum By Richard Rubin
such as the research and de-
velopment credit and a break
The tax-break vote will
that lets companies, including Citigroup and General
be the first test for Sen. Ron
WASHINGTON — Dozens
of tax breaks that lapsed Dec. 31 would be revived in a plan to be presented soon by the new chairman of the Senate
Electric, defer U.S. taxes on
some of their foreign income.
such as Whirlpool. Wyden, D-Ore., who became the Finance Committee's chairman last month. The panel hasn't decided whether to extend the breaks
probably will exclude or refine some of the 55 expired breaks, the aide said, with a goal to produce a bipartisan bill.
The committee probably will hold a vote during the
mass-transit commuters. Other expired breaks
through the end of 2014 or
measure or the timing for a committee session and
2015, said the aide, who spoke
vote, said Julia Lawless, a
week of March 31, said a
include the production tax
spokeswoman for Utah Sen.
Democratic aide to the panel. The package includes multibillion-dollar provisions,
credit for wind energy and a
on condition of anonymity when discussing the com-
made on the content of the
Orrin Hatch, the panel's top
that needs to be cut and that
Congress should not continue to deal with them in a busiless said in an emailed statement. "A committee markup would provide an opportunity to expose these provisions to scrutiny and sunlight." Hatch has called for indi-
vidual scrutiny of the expired measures.
"When it comes to tax
plans. Wyden's proposal
believes there's a lot of fat
ness-as-usual manner," Law-
No decisions have been
Also on the list are benefitsforhorse breeders and
extenders, Senator Hatch
Starbucks to expand beer, wine availabili
— X. / ,'/l tli„y:~
Symantec ousts its CEO Symantec, thetroubled anti-virus softwaremaker, has fired SteveBennett, its chief executive, the companysaidThursday. In a specialmeeting Tuesdayevening,Symantec's boardvoted to oust Bennettafter deciding that hewasnot moving quicklyenough to innovate onproducts and growth initiatives, according to aperson closetothe boardwho spoke only oncondition of anonymity.
By Candice Choi The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Starbucks
plans to turn more of its cafes into a destination for beer and
wine in the evenings. The coffee company says it is looking to expand alcohol sales to "thousands of select stores" over the next several years, although it didn't provide details on an exact timeline. The chain first offered beer
— From wire reports
and wine after 4 p.m. at one of its Seattle cafes in 2010. "Starbucks Andy Tullis i The Bulletin
Central Oregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com): REGULARUNLEADED • Space Age, 20635 Grandview Drive, Bend $3.46 • Fred Meyer, 61535 South Highway97, Bend $3.48 • Valere, 712 S.W. Fifth
St., Redmond$3.51 • Rens Oil,62980 Highway 97, Bend$3.53 • Space Age, 411W. CascadeAve., Sisters $3.56 • Gerdy's TruckStep, 17045 WhitneyRoad,La Pine $3.58 • Chevron,2005 S. Highway 97, Redmond$3.60 • Chevron, 1001 Railway, Sisters $3.62 • Texaco, 539 N.W.Sixth St., Redmond$3.65 • Texaco,178 S.W. Fourth St., Madras$3.66 • Chevron, 1210 S.W. Highway 97,Madras $3.66 • Chevron, 1745 N.E. Third St., Bend$3.66 • Chevron, 3405 N. Highway 97,Bend$3.66 • Chevron, 61160 South Highway 97,Bend$3.66 • Chevron, 398 N.W. Third St., Prineville $3.66 • Chevron, 1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,Redmond $3.70 • Chevron, 1400 N.W. College Way,Bend$3.70 • Chevron,2100 N.E. Highway 20,Bend$3.70 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras$3.70 DIESEL • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters $3.86 • Chevron,1210 S.W. Highway 97,Madras $3.94 • Chevron, 1095 S.E.Division St., Bend$3.96 • Chevron, 2005 S. Highway 97,Redmond$3.96 • Safeway, 80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras$3.99 The Bulletin
David Haskell, owner of Crazy Dave's Organic Soda Works, displays a couple bottles of his ginger brew Thursday in the bottling area of his Bend production facility.
usinesses searc or i enti By Rachael Rees
ing the name, and for others it
launch can lead to customer
meant changes in slogans or packaging. But for most, the goal was the same — to better
reach and resonate with their customers.
Evers said, the firm's motto
While the old methods of marketing and brand strategy had to do with persuading and projecting an image to consumers, Paul Evers, pres-
resolution. "What are your brand as-
or about a year, David
Haskell has contemplated different names
for his Bend soda-making business: Crazy Dave's Gin-
ger Brew; Oh Yeah! Microbrew Sodaworks; and Crazy Dave's Organic Soda Works. But after trying several, he still hasn't found one he likes. "From a business perspec-
ident and creative director
for Bend advertising agency
tive, it's not always wise to
TBD, said the Internet has
name a business after your-
changed the game, allowing customersto research before they buy. Beyond buying a
self, because it kind of locks
you into it," he said, addinghe may want a business partner
product, consumers are pur-
in the future. "And there are
chasing a company's purpose
too many Daves — Dave's Killer Bread ... There's abagel shop called Rockin' Daves (Bagel Bistro & Catering Co.)."
Ruth Lindley, marketing manager for Economic Development for Central Oregon, For now, Haskell has settled said many factors need to be on Crazy Dave's Organic consideredbefore choosing a Soda Works. But his dilemma name, such as making sure it — giving his business a name isn't already trademarked and and identity — is one faced verifying an Internet domain bynearly every business. is available. Over the past decade, many Lindley said a number of Bend-area companies have startup companies change undergone various forms of their names in their early rebranding. stages. But, she warned, For some, it involved chang- changingbranding after a
When a company seeks rebranding from TBD, is frequently evolution, not
appearance by April 15. Danekbelieves the new identity, which she declined to reveal, will help the company as it grows. Kombucha Mama is
The regularcoffeem enu is also available during that time.
packaged in 24 packs of beer-shapedbottles that do not reseal, Danek said, all of
The expansion of "Starbucks Evenings" is part of the
sets you can retain'? Maybe it's the name or colors, identi- which can give the incorrect ty system or the logo," he said. impression that the fermented "Eachbrand is made up of a tea is an alcoholicbeverage. library of assets. You have to The rebrand should help identify which things are asKombucha Mama appeal sets or liabilities, (those that) to a larger base of potential support your future position, customers as the company or (those that) hold you back." expands into more markets, When considering whether she said.
company's push to boost sales
after the morning rush hour, when people are getting their caffeine fix. It's a common
concept in the restaurant industry — figuring out ways to maximize sales throughout
the day, since stores have to pay for rent and labor anyway. Taco Bell, for instance,
recently started highlighting snacks in its ads to drive sales
to rebrand, Evers said there's a lot at stake.
cent of the population knows
what the risk and reward is,"
about kombucha tea, she said, having the unfamiliar word
"You have to weigh out
Evenings" Online is now • See what stores available are already in 26 cafes, serving alcohol: with plans http://bit. to reach 40 ly/1eXyliO bythe end of the year. The cafes also serve avariety of small dishes ranging in pricefrom $3 to$5,such as bacon-wrapped dates, truffle macaroni and cheese, and
Because less than 1 per-
during the slower late-after-
Evers said. "You have to look at whatyou have, whatyou've
appear first in the name could
noon hours. And the fruit shakes and other drinks at
deter new kombucha drinkers
McDonald's are seen as a way
built, what you envision for
from picking up the beverage. "We want to be in (grocery)
to attract people throughout the day.
the company and the brand in five or 10 years. You have to assess if what you have in
place is goingto support that growth." Jamie Danek, co-founder
of Kombucha Mama, expects the Bend fermented-tea mak-
chains all over the country,
As for Starbucks Corp.,
and we don't want people not to pick it up because of its name," she said. "We don't want the name to get in the
new sandwiches and salads to boost sales in the afternoon.
It's also branching out into
er to have a new name and
the chain recently introduced
otherareas,as itfacesmore —Reporter: 541-617-7818, firstname.lastname@example.org
competition in the coffee market.
Time Warnerexecsto receive $135Min wake of Comcastdeal The Associated Press
million, Chief Financial Officer Arthur
benefits that the executives were to re-
onthepackages in anonbindingadvisoryvote. The details were contained
Minson Jr. is set to get $27.1million, Chief Technology Officer Michael LaJoie would get $16.3 million and Chief OperatingOfficer Philip Meeks is toreceive $11.7 million.
Rob Marcus is in line to receive $79.9
The amounts indude cash, stock and
ceive for the next twotothreeyears. The final totals could change. In addition, Marcushasthe opportunityto collectoptions and restricted stock worth another $82.8 million if he resigns following the merger, the filing stated.
Shareholdersare being asked to vote
LOS ANGELES — Departing Time
Warner Cable Inc. executives are in line to receive "goldenparachute" compensa- in a securities filing Comcast made tiontotaling around$135million as part Thursday. of Comcast Corp.'s $45billion acquisiTime Warner Cable Chief Executive tion of the cable operator.
BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TUESDAY • Social SecurityandYour Retirement:Learnto maximize your SocialSecurity benefits; registration suggested; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union,1386 N.E. CushingDrive, Bend; 541-382-1795.
• Professional Enrichment Series:BendChamberof Commerce;learntrends human resourceswill encounter in2014 concerning paidsick leave,the AffordableCareAct, timeoff, social mediaban, minimum wage anddirect deposit; registration required;$25for
members;11:30a.m.;Bend Golf andCountry Club,61045 Country ClubDrive;541-3823221 or www.bendchamberorg. WEDNESDAY • Business After Hours: Tower TheatreFoundation; celebratethe10th anniversary
DISPATCHES of the Tower'sreopening; registration required;free; 5 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835N.W. Wall St., Bend;541-382-3221or www.bendchamber.org. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbulletin.com/biml
• Bend WinSupply hasbeennamedan EasyTurf authorized retailer, selling its syntheticgrassinBendandthesurrounding areas.WinSupply is partof WinwholesaleInc., anationalnetworkof450-500independently owned businesses. • Holm MadeToffee Co., whichoperates in Bendand Glide, wontwo awardsearlierthis monthat the10th annualOregonChocolate Festival in Ashland.HolmMadeToffeereceived BestChocolate Candyforits Oregon Hazeln utandLavenderToff eeandthePeople'sChoiceAward,whichis based onfanvoting.
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Priority for state pane: retirement cash crisis
South CountyGirl's Summit onMonday Girls who live insouthern DeschutesCounty are invited to attend the eighth annualSouth County Girl's Summit on Monday from 8:45a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at LaPine High School. Thefree event is sponsoredby Deschutes Countyand Think AgainParents Substance AbusePrevention Team ofSouth County with help from LaPine Parks andRecreation. The goal of theevent is to showcasepositive, easy, fun activities that girlscan doand also to help connect these students with female mentors. Sessionchoices include scrapbooking, photography andjournaling as well asinformation sessions about leadership, girl friendships, Internet safety andstress. Attendees will receive snacks, lunch andgifts. Contact: Mary Fleis-
By Mac McLean The Bulletin
A group of state officials and community leaders came together 'Itiesday in
hopes of finding a solution to a growing "retirement savings crisis" its members said could deal a devastating blow to Oregon's economy in the next few
decades. "The lack of adequate savings is a bipartisan concern that threatens the
quality of life for families ... and it will put a heavy strain on vital government services," said state Treasurer Ted Wheeler, who
chairs the state's newly formed Joint Interim Task Force on Retirement
Spring break fun at Nature Center
phone survey commissioned by AARP Oregon,
The Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory is hosting a variety of events during spring, Sunday through April
residents between ages 45 and 64 has accumulated
According to a 2013 one out of every six state less than $5,000 in retire-
ment savings. The survey found 46 percent of the people in this age group, who will be retiring over
Events include live raptor presentations, solar viewings, night viewings and more. The center will offer special events throughout the week, including: Tuesdays:Creature Crafts; for ages 4and older; children create art inspired by nature; $13.50-$15. Wednesdays: • Family Nature Hike; all ages; anaturalist tours families aroundSunriver; free with admission. • Rocket Science; kids build rockets; $18-$20. Thursdays:Experiments in Nature; ages 5 and older; conduct science experiments; $13.50-$15. Fridays: •Adventure to Benham Falls; all ages;reservations required; $2-$10. • Rocket Science; kids build rockets; $18-$20. Saturdays:Bird Walks; TomLawler takes families on abirding walk; $5. Reservations are recommended.Contact:
the next two decades, have saved more than $100,000 Illustration by Greg Cross/The Bulletin
into law last summer, the retirement savings task
force will spend the next six months examining the state's retirement savings
situation and coming up with a loose set of recommendations that state offi-
cials could implement. See Retirement/D3
2 new social board games Kid Culture features fun and educational books and toys for children. Toy recommendations are based on independent research
conducted by The ToyReBy Mac McLean• The Bulletin
more event listings in the Family Calendar,04
local senior citizens group hopes it can train
Alzheimer's may hit womenharder According to a report released bythe Alzheimer's Association, women face a16.7 percent chance of developing Alzheimer's diseaseonce they reachage60. That's almost twice ashigh as the 9.3 percent chance they face ofdeveloping cancer at this age,according to National Cancer Institute's Surveillance, Epidemiology and End Results Program. The association's annual FactsandFigures Report also foundwomen are 2.5times more likely to provide24-hour care for a lovedonewho has Alzheimer's disease and that this carehas had a severe impact ontheir careers andlivelihoods. It found femalecaregivers are more likely thantheir male counterparts to feel depressed(17vs. 2 percent), switch from working full-time to parttime (20 vs. 3percent), take a leaveof absence (18 vs. 11percent) or give up workentirely (11 vs. 5 percent) because of their caregiving duties and the stressandwork they entail. — From staff reports
and 26 percent have saved less than $25,000. Created by legislation Gov. John Kitzhaber signed
an army of local delivery drivers, mail carriers, meter readers and other professionals who work with the general public to serve on the front lines in its war against elder abuse and self-neglect.
Gatekeeper Program is the brainchild of Raymond Raschko, a social worker
who ran Spokane Mental Health Services' elder ser-
vices program in Eastern Washington from 1978 to 1997.
According to a program guide published by Washington State University Spo-
Earlier this year, Matthew Romero, with the Central
Oregon Council on Aging, received a $176,000 grant from the State Unit on Ag-
ing that will help roll out the Gatekeeper Program in Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties.
It's part of a statewide
effort to train people how to spot signs that at-risk
senior citizens may need help — either because they are victimsof elder abuse or
because they can no longer take care of themselvesand tocreate a seamless
network where these people can reporttheir concerns to someone who might be able
"It's a simple concept," said Romero, who runs
COCOA's Aging and Disability Resource Connection database and referral ser-
vice. "Our plan is to teach everybody who works with seniors how to spot the red
flags." Launched in 1974, the
kane, Raschko created the program because he wanted
Gatekeeper Program volunteers are taught to recognize the following signs that a senior may be in distress andconfidentially refer him or her to an organization that can help. • Communication:Confusion, anger, forgetfulness, hostility. • Financial:Trouble paying bills, mentions "missing" funds, bounced checks, large withdrawals. • Caregiver stress:Yelling, frustration, despair, lack of support. • Social isolation:Self-isolated or being isolated by someoneelse, unable to leave home, novisitors or help. • Emotional health:Depression, anxiety, significant personal loss, paranoid thinking. • Appearance: Unkempt,unshaven,soiled clothes, odor, inappropriately dressed for weather. • Physical limitations:Difficulty seeing, hard time moving around home,homenot accessible, difficulty hearing. •Aroundthe home: Mailand newspapers stacking up, yard not kept up, debris, pets neglected or too manypets, strong odors.
niors who had been missed by his community's support
Choose One by Looney Labs ($30 ages14 and older)
networks because they did not know whom to call for
Toy Tips: B+
Source: Multnomah County Aging and Disability Services
a way to reach at-risk se-
help. His plan was to take
advantage of the people who already worked with seniors — either be-
Fun: B Movement: B
Thinking: A Personality: A Social interaction: A
cause they visited seniors' homes or because seniors frequented their places of work — and teach them how to recognize certain warning sings that an elderly person
This game features cards with two phrases.
For example: "Crossword Puzzle or Jigsaw Puzzle?" Each phrase has a color,
might be struggling with something (see "Gatekeeper warning signs").
white or blue. One player, called the Chooser, selects
But in order for this to work, Raschko also had to tact where these individuals couldreporttheirconcerns
of the two things he or she prefers. The other players guess which answer the Chooser will give by selecting the color coordinated
because he knew Eastern
with the answer. Gameplay
Washington's senior services network was so large and
enhances social interaction with other players and is
varied it could be very easy
an ideal way to get to know
to get lost.
personalities and character of your opponents. See Games/D4
create a single point of con-
See Gatekeeper /D2
a card and must pick which
D2 THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to email@example.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
-minuew oe- o wor ou By Wina Sturgeon
Amusicalway to moremodility
Adventure Sports Weekly
One of the top 10bad things about getting older is the stiff-
ness that comes to joints and muscles. The loose swing of the hips, that signal of youthful movement, fades away. Movements become hesitant and jerky. Many folks over 50 are still active, so stiffness takes lon-
1. Choose a songyou can listen to repeatedly. 2. Create a playlist that repeats the song continually. 3. Choreograph a routine to the beat of the song that gently moves stiff joints and muscles.
ger to affect their body. But
even "masters" athletes move more stiffly and lose the relax-
this "unstiffening" workout. You'll need to shake with-
Start with a gentle warm-up, which canbe any kind of rhythmic movement. Moveall joints and musclesthat will be used inyour dance. Gogentle for the firstsong, thenampit up a little during thesecond. Three songs isprobably a minimumwarm-up time. Getused tomoving in time to thebeat. Next, stop the tune
out deliberately moving the
and think about the first
fourdancemovements you want to practice. The least demanding exercises should beat the beginning, things like just raising your arms upward afew times, or getting into a semi-squat three orfour times. Choreograph just the first part of the song. Add more movements to the routine and increase the repetitions until you are dancing for 20 seconds. You should feel a heart rate increase, butyour heart should not be racing. Rest for a minute or two by slowly walking around, then repeat the 20-second routine.
ation that marks youthful ges-
tures and actions. However, you don't have
to signal your age with every movement. If you work on relaxing your musclesand joints, they will naturally loosen up. Just a little daily work will r ejuvenate ("re-youthenate") your body. It will only take about five minutes to do
i n v olved. T h e r e
should be no muscle tension whatsoever.
Step1 Start first with the lower
legs. Stand on one leg while raising the thigh of your other leg. Then, while concentrating on relaxing your knee, shake your lower leg. Your entire leg will move. Relax the ankle so your foot will shake freely as welL
Step 2 Next, bracing yourself with your hands on two surfaces, like the walls in a corner, shake your leg back and forth and from side to side while relaxing the hip and leg. Then do the same with the other
A daily workout involving your arms, shoulders, neck and other parts should help get rid of stiffness.
Try to get the shoulder in as well, though it may take work to learn to relax the arm and
shoulder without the upper back muscles tensing up.
Step4 Sit on a firm chair or other
Finally, shake your booty, as the old song says. Stand up straight, with feet flat on the floor. Concentrate on shaking,
not wiggling, your butt. The movement should be fast and loose, from side to side. The
hard surface. Let your arms glutes are the largest muscles relax, with your hands in your in the body, so they are easy to lap. Roll and shake your neck, shake. Isolate the movements shoulders and torso. Stop ev- to the glutes, without involving ery 20 seconds or so to keep hips or thighs. The arms will from getting dizzy. shake with them, but concen-
To loosen the arms, bend
over so one arm hangs loose- Step 5 ly and can be shaken withWhile still sitting, move the out hitting the trunk or legs. lower trunk — the spine and Shake the w rist an d h a nd abdomen. The movement will first. Don't c oncentrate on
actually come from the shoul-
shaking it in any particular direction, which will cause
trate on your butt.
This brief workout moves t he connective t issue a n d
adds pliability to tendons and ligaments, making joints and muscles more flexible. As ev-
Then think about how
you will best remember whatyou havechoreographed sofar foryour next session. Practicing the dance routine over and over again?Writing down the movements? If all else fails, change the song to something similar andadjust.
ders and lats, but you'll feel it mostly in your stomach, hips the muscles to tense up. The and lower spine. (Hint: Do this fingers should be a visual blur. part before eating, not right afThen shake the entire arm. ter a meal.)
eryone knows, flexibility — on every level — is a hallmark
"Oregon communities need more Gatekeeper
have gone unnoticed until it was too late to intervene.
Continued from 01 That's why he made sure Podland a single senior intake and asIarrobinosaidthesuccessof sessment specialist was on the his program depends largely other side of the phone when- on the relationships it's built ever a gatekeeper volunteer with two key groups of peomade a referral. Depending ple — mail carriers with the on the situation, this specialist U.S. Postal Service and utility would either personally call workers with Portland Generthe senior to explain what op-
al Electric — over its 26-year
tions were readily available or refer the seniorto a casework-
history in Multnomah County
er who would conduct an in-
and other parts of the Portland metropolitan area.
home visit and take a detailed look at the case. The Gatekeeper Program's p opularity took off o n c e Raschko, who died in Novem-
Iarrobino said mail carriersare an excellentsource of
ber 2000, had these parts in
and often build a personal re-
referrals because they visit a
person's home to pick up or drop off mail six days a week
place and built into a seam- lationship with some of the lessreferralsystem. He spoke people they serve. constantly about the program They are also in the perwhen he attended the White fect position to spot one of the House Conference on Aging clearest signs of need — an in 1995 and was appointed to accumulation of mail in somethe Federal Council on Aging. one's mailbox, or a stack of He also helped author several newspapers and magazines studies that looked at how the that collects on a doorstep. "That could be a sign that Gatekeeper Program worked and so it could be copied by se- somebody has had a fall or it nior services organizations in could be a sign that somebody Idaho, Illinois, California and is on vacation," said Iarrobiother states. One of the first senior ser-
no, who trains his volunteers to make a referral the second
vices groups to put Raschko's they suspect something may plans into action was the Mult- be amiss and to let his agency nomah County Area Agency handle the potential embaron Aging, which launched its rassment and consequences own version of the Gatekeep-
that might come with a false
er Program in 1987. That pro- alarm. gram now averages more than Referrals that come in from
of youth. With five minutes a
day, it can be your hallmark as well.
enforcement, postal and other service providers to help identify people who are in need of support." — State report on aging anddementia depression or otherwise unable to keep track of bills.
mendations that could help the state government stem a
Because of these sensitive situations, Iarrobino said his
tsunami of new Alzheimer's
Like Raschko's original
program supervisor Paul Iar- are often less likely to be a robino, and sends anywhere false alarm, Iarrobino said,
model, the Multnomah Coun-
between 60 and 75 percent of these cases to Adult Protective
and unfortunately end up be-
cases that's on the horizon as
agency has worked out a deal baby boomers reach an age with PGE so that the utility where they will start manifestcompany will immediately de- ing the disease. "Oregon communities need lay shutting off someone's service if a G atekeeper-trained more Gatekeeper programs utility worker notices a pos- that enlist the help of utility, sible sign of elder abuse or law enforcement, postal and self-neglect. He said this gives other service providers to help the agency on aging a chance identify people who are in to assess the situation and at need of support," reads the rethe very least put the at-risk port, which was authored by a seniorintouchwith a commu- task force of state officials and nity organization or fund that seniorservices workers that can help pay utility bills if he Gov. John Kitzhaber created or she falls behind. to address the coming wave of It also makes the utility new cases. company look good, he said, Less than a year after the because it shows it has a heart state report was published, the and cares about its consumers. Oregon Legislature passed a "You have to look at it from concurrent resolution voicthe business side," Iarrobino ing support for the plan's said. "This is a really good recommendations. thing (for businesses) because The Legislature also apit shows they care about vul- proved a funding request from nerable seniors and gives the state Aging and People them a chance to improve with Disabilities programtheir customer service." which oversees the State Unit on Aging — that would help
BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W. 14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. VFW DINNER:A meat loaf dinner open to the public; $8; 5 p.m.; VFW Hall,1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
SATURDAY UNITED SENIORCITIZENS OF BEND BINGO:noon-4p.m .;Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-323-3344.
SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND:A Deschutes County search and rescue team member will speak; public welcome; $10, registration required by March 25; noon-1 p.m.; Black Bear Diner, 1465 N.E. Third St.; 541-408-9333 or www.sibend.
PRINEVILLERIDGERIDERS PAYDAYS:Ride starts 30 minutes after sign-up; noon; Prineville Ridge Riders Horse Club,4128 N.W. O'Neil Highway; www.prinevilleridgeriders. biz.ly. BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American LegionPostNo.44,704 S.W .Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.
THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden AgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. THURSDAYAFTERNOONDANCE: Dance to the Memr'y Makers with lunch provided courtesy of the Council on Aging; free, donations suggested; 1-2:30 p.m., 12:30 p.m. lunch; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133 or www.bendparksandrec.org. MONDAY BINGO:Nooutside food, must be CRIBBAGE CLUB:Newcomers 18; $19 starter pack; 6 p.m., doors welcome; 6-8:30 p.m.;ElksLodge, open at 4:30 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 63120 N.E Boyd Acres Road, 541-317-9022. Bend; 541-389-7438 or www. SCOTTISH COUNTRYDANCE Bendelkslodge.org. CLASSES:No experience or partner BOW WOWBINGO:$1 per bingo necessary; $5, first class free; 7-9 card; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Seventh Street p.m.; Sons of Norway Hall, 549 N.W. Brew House, 855 S.W.Seventh St., Harmon Blvd., Bend; 541-923-7531. Redmond; 541-923-0882 or www. brightsideanimals.org/events/
CENTRAL OREGON WRITERS LA PINECHAMBER GUILD:Author Gary Lewis will TOASTMASTERS: 8-9a.m .;Gordy's speak on how to turn writing into Truck Stop, 17045 Whitney Road; a full time career; free, open to the 541-771-9177. public; 6:30-8:30 p.m.;Deschutes HIGHNOONERS TOASTMASTERS: County Services Building, 1300 Classroom D; noon-1 p.m.; New Wall St., Bend; 541-419-4741, Hope Church, 20080 S.W. Pinebrook centraloregonwritersguild© Blvd., Bend; 541-382-6804. gmail.com or www. centraloregonwritersguild.com. BEND KNIT-UP:5-7 p.m.; Gossamer, 1326 N.W.Galveston COMMUNICATORS PLUS Ave.; 541-728-0050. TOASTMASTERS:6:30-7:45 p.m.; IHOP, 30 N.E. Bend River Mall Drive, Bend; 541-388-6146 ext. 2011. WEDNESDAY STEVENS-CHUTEPOST II4 BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: AMERICANLEGION AND noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental AUXILIARYMEETINGS: 7 p.m.,6 Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave.; p.m. potluck; VFW Hall,1503 N.E. 541-383-2581. Fourth St.,Bend;541-390-4231.
Though he didn't have a
used to send someone to a bad
I a r robino organization. said the State Unit on Aging's He sometimes receives 45
funding request was designed to 50 calls a day from seniors so that it provided enough who need help and expects money to let each one of the this volume to only increase state's 17 Area Agencies on when he rolls out a special Aging hire someone who is 800number peoplecan callto able to spend 20 hours a week directl y reach a referral spetraining Gatekeeper volun- cialist who has access to the teers and setting up a hotline database. to callforreferrals. Though he said it's still ear"Every community is differ- ly in his planned rollout of the ent," Iarrobino said, explain- Gatekeeper Program in this ing the actual amount of mon- region, Romero said he exey each agency received from pects to host at least one trainthe state for the Gatekeeper ing for prospective volunteers rollout depends largely on the in May.
Get a taste of Food. Home Sr Garden In
"I think that when we offer
number ofpeople itserves. Romero, with the Council
that training it's going to be pretty easy to find people who want to come," said Romero, who plans to start reaching
on Aging, said his grant from the State Unit on Aging was
also designed to help him officially launch the Central Oregon ADRC database, which contains information about hundreds of area senior ser-
out to community business-
es and organizations once he's settled on a date for the
vices that range from senior
— Reporter: 541-617-7816, firstname.lastname@example.org
nutrition programs such as Meals on Wheels to private b usinesses that sell o r f i x
wheelchairs and canes. Romero has spent the past nine months building this da-
mplements Hsa c '3vl fcs'cse'J
tabase and personally vetting
70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com
every organization it features to make sure it does not con-
tain any bad information or is
ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!
organizations across the state launch their own Gatekeeper
ty Gatekeeper program has been copied by other senior
ing some of its biggest and groups — the metro area's Services, the state agency that most dire situations invoking Clackamas, Clark, Columis responsible for investigating at-risk seniors. bia and Washington counties That's because these re- have their own version of the suspected cases of elder abuse and self-neglect. ferrals often involve a senior program now — and has been "There just seems to be a lot citizen who has fallen behind featured in a massive spotlight more of that happening right in paying utility bills and is as an effective tool to help atnow," Iarrobino said, explain- about to have power turned risk seniors. ing that the high percentage off. He said this situation could Perhaps the program's bigof APS referrals shows the se- happen for any number of gest exposure happened when verity of some of the situations reasons: the person could be it was included in the State at-risk seniors in his commu- sick, could be the victim of a Plan for Alzheimer's Disease nity face on a dailybasis. scam or financial exploitation, and Related Dementias in OrHe said that without his vol- or could have recently lost a egon, a July 2012 document unteers these situations may spouse and be suffering from that laid out a series of recom-
KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf Course, 1938 S.W. Elkhorn Ave.; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org. REDMOND AREATOASTMASTERS: noon-1 p.m.; Redmond Church of Christ, 925 N.W. Seventh St.; 541-905-0841. PRIME TIMETOASTMASTERS: 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, 555 N.W. 3rd St., Prineville; 541-447-6929. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;Golden AgeClub,40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, 704 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688.
specific a mount,
programs that enlist the help of utility, law
the program's PGE volunteers
500 referrals each year, said
— INna Sturgeon, Adventure SportsWeekly
SUPERIO RSELKTIONOFNEW8 USEO
VOLVO SEDANSAHDSUV'S l
5 0-P L U S
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN D 3
owre iremen was re e ine
payment, and an insurance company sends you a fixed
By Allan Roth
By Helalne Olen
with the money troubles of the
young," writes Paul Taylor of
It is, by any measure, a fantastic sum: $21.7 trillion. No,
the Pew Research Center in the new book "The Next America:
Baby boomers are about to confront two grave threats
that's not the latest GDP fig-
Boomers, Millennials and the Looming Generational Showdown." Today's younger people are staggered by a slow economic recovery and their hefty college debts. Often, they are finding assistance from boomers: A 2013 Merrill Lynch/Age Wave survey found that 62 percent of those 50 or older had helped
ure. That's how much money Americans now have setaside for retirement, according to the
Investment Company Institute. As the baby boom begins its long march out of the work-
force (1 in 5 boomers, in fact, has already retired), Americans collectively are sitting on
a jaw-dropping nest egg, dispersed in IRA accounts, employer-based 401(k) plans and pensions. The only problem: It's not nearly enough.
65-year-old today can expect to
livenearly two more decades. "It's the dream of history," says the psychologist and gerontologist Ken Dychtwald, whose research firm Age Wave dissects the massive"maturingmarket" of aging boomers. "For thou-
it's both the best and worst of the average lifespan was 47;a
The 401(k), for instance, was meant to supplement, not replace, traditional pensions.Instead, companies began dropping their pension programs. Today, they'veall but disappeared from the private sector: Only 10 percent of boomer-age workers can expect income from defined-benefit programs.
lived below the poverty line; in 2012 only about 9 percent
Fidelity report says that 48 percent of boomers are not on
track to be able to afford basic expenses in retirement, a
1970s, designed to benefit a few high-earning corporate executives by letting them put aside a percentage of their salary on
Retirement Continued from D1 The task force consists of
six people — Wheeler, state Rep. Ann Lininger, D-Lake Oswego, andrepresentatives from the state's small-business community, teachers union
and financial services sector — who will meet at least three times before they are due to
present their recommendations to members of the Oregon Legislature on Sept. 1. Wheeler said this is the second time the state government has taken a c omprehensive
look at residents' retirement savings arrangements and whether Oregonians have enough moneyin the bank to live out their retirements. Former Treasurer Jim Hill led a
task force in the late 1990s, he said,and released a report the
state government updated in 2011. "Even in the last three years
those numbers have certainly changed," said Dick Schwartz,
" Exercise i s
as well as the risks.
Consider a trust Specifically, a revocable living trust with an incapacity clause. That gives control of your assets to a trustee in
f r e e a n d tions tend to be clear and
The whole idea of retirement
active, useful parts of society,
is an artifact of postwar prosperity and longer life spans. For most of history, those lucky few who managed to reach an advanced age kept workinguntil they were physically unable; rural life and extended families
Martinson is quick to add. But this should be a choice, not an obligation. No wonder "retirement" no longer seems like the right
SOCIAL SECURITY Q&A
health education at San Fran-
gap between what we have
cisco State University. "We've constructed this idea of the
Instead, companies began dropping their pension programs. Today, they've all but disappeared from the private
and what we need.
as the ideal retiree," she says. Yes, older people want to be
provided the safety net. But the industrial revolution and the
word to describe this strange
new time. As circumstances change, so will what we think
neighbor said my Q •• My kids, 8 and 15, might
we want from this still-evolving
be eligible for survivors' benYou can apply by calling efits since their mother died. Social Security's toll-free
longevity revolution put an end life stage. It's goingtobe awork in progress for a long time. the S&P 500increasedbymore which offered older Americans For a generation that has althan 1,000 percent in nearly 20 both a bulwark against pover- ways defied expectations, this years. Boomers' prime work- ty and an encouragement to last act will be one to watch. ing years coincided with the leave the workforce. — Helaine Olen is the author stock marketbonanza. Many In one of the great ironies of of "Pound Foolish: Exposing journalists predicted boomers history, the Me Generation will theDark Side ofthe Personal would reap retirement riches. transform into the We GeneraFinance tndustry." This article to that. Enter Social Security,
tion in their lateryears."Boom-
ers will not so much be doing their own thing," says Age Wave's Dychtwald. "They'll be helping out the grandchildren and maybe having a sister
Are they? • Maybe. Their mother
A• must have worked and earned the required number
of Social Security credits. If she did, both you and your children may be eligible for benefits. Apply promptly for survi-
first appeared in AARP: The Magazine.
vors benefits because bene-
fits are generally retroactive only up to six months. number, 800-772-1213, Mon-
day through Friday. — This column was prepared by the Social Security Administration. For fast answers to specific Social Security questions, contact Social Security toll-free at 800-772-1213. For more information, visit www. socialsecurity.gov.
Many theorists predict employers will eventually adapt and absorb this army of boomers who either desire or need
the Center fo r R e t irement to remain on the job. But there R esearch a t Bo s to n C o l - are other needs, too. "What-
lege, the typical account for
ever economic challenges
a worker nearing retirement the over-65s are facing these
is only $42,000. (And 55 per-
Task force memders The state's Joint Interim Task Force onRetirement Savingshassixmembers: • Ted Wheeler, state treasurer and task force chairman • Elana Fracchia, director of incomeand engagement, United Way of LaneCounty • Jim Houser, owner of Hawthorne Auto Clinic in Portland and amember of the Main Street Alliance's executive committee • Ann Lininger, a state representative andgeneral counsel for Oregon Iron Works • Dick Schwartz, former executive director of American Federation of Teachers-Oregon • Harley Spring, vice president of retirement plans and services, TheStandard Insurance Co.
served as the executive director of American Federation of people who work for a small Teachers-Oregon before he business that may not be able retired. to offer employees a retireSchwartz a n d W he e ler ment savings plan, and peosaid the task force's first pri- ple who are living paycheck ority should be obtaining a to paycheck. "If people are scratching clear and recent picture of how much money Oregon day in and day out just to make residents have been able to it by then our recommendasave for retirement and what tions will go right past them,"
lic meetings this spring and summer. He said the task force was barred from considering any proposal that would recommend a single, specific plan or program, any proposal that would impose a financial
obligation on the state government or any private employer, and any proposal that would subject the state or private employers to federal pension plan regulations. "The data is all out there," he said, noting at least 13 other
states have launched a similar effort in the past few years. "(This issue) has been studied
savings crisis, along with
countered during three pub-
I ••I • •
TQ DISCOVER CENTRAL OREGON
discuss one possiblerecom-
mendation even if it was only for a couple of minutes. That suggestion, brought up by Lininger, was for the task force to see if it would be possible to create a retirement savings ar-
NEEDANIDHLFOR HOW 10SPEND VOUR FREETIME? LTHISGUIDEHAS 111 IDEAS.
rangement similar to an Oregon 529 College Savings Plan. Created in 1999, these plans
give state residents the ability to make tax-deductible con-
tributions to a special fund
that will give them money they can spend on their child ren's college t u ition
mOSt COmPrehenSiVe guide to
other college bills. Married couples can write off 529 con-
$2,225, according to the plan's website.
and all recommendations en-
force'sfirst meeting as broad as possible, its members did
write off contributions of up to
ly affected by the retirement
But while W h eeler t ried to keep the focus of his task
that paid its members a cer-
Wheeler made it clear the task seem to be disproportionate- force would take a look at any
meet the guidelines that have
the Social Security Trust Fund
women and minorities, who
if it was possible to create a re- tributions of up to $4,455 this tirement savings program like year while single people can
Outside of a few limitations,
create a menu of options that
isteredprograms such asfood stamps and Medicaid if a large number of aging Oregonians started running out of money before they died.
able to save.
to death and I think we can
said Schwartz, who wondered
tain amount regardless of how t h e s t ate much money they had been
days, they pale by comparison
would happen to state-admin-
should pay particular attention to the situation faced by
adviser is willing to tell you the total fees you are paying
good for both physical and simple. You can get one lowmental health," says Lau- cost index fund from Vanra C a r stensen, d i r ector guard, Fidelity or Charles of the Stanford Center on Schwab that owns practicalLongevity. ly every stock in the world. These funds manage risk • Looking for an easy daily for you by buying stocks exercise routine? SeePage D2 in down markets and selling after surges. Your fees Buy abiggersafety net should be under 0.25 percent Finke suggests a s i n- annually (meaning you'd pay gle-premium immediate an- under $2.50 for each $1,000 nuity. You make an upfront invested).
teresting period of life than we have to date."
replace, traditional pensions.
The reality is more sober-
can also help. Make sure the
the event that you make a disastrous financial choice, such as suddenly deciding to Get moving, literally give most of your net worth Many studies have found a to an unfamiliar charity. link between physical exercise and improved cognitive Keep it simple processing. The best financial solu-
to have an easy and carefree time of it. I do think we will
It all adds up to a $6.6 trillion
a task f orce member who
useful sounding boards. A good financial adviser
with this decline.
78 million boomers are going
But there's also a danger of creating unrealistic expectations for older adults, says Marty Martinson, professor of
figure echoed by the Employ- ing. Fidelity claims that someee Benefit Research Institute, one 55 or older who has been which declared in 2010 that 47 active in his or her 401(k) for percentofthe oldestboomers the past 10 years is likely to were at risk. have saved $269,500, and $220,000 will just cover mediThe birth of the 401(k) cal expenses for a 65-year-old What we think of today as couple in retirement. Most theway almost everyone plans Americans don't have nearfor retirement began as a small ly that much: According to shift in the tax code in the late
close friends, they can be
things you can do to deal
their wish. "I don't think all
have any employment-based savings.) AARP says that three-quarters of Americans between 55 and 64 have less than $30,000 socked away.
ket of the 20th century, when
W hy? Simply put, t h e boomers are not saving nearly enough to offset the disappearance of pensions. A new
Huston of Texas Tech Uni-
versity and John Howe of the University of Missouri-Columbia, financial-acuity scores drop by about a percentage point every year after age 60. Troublingly, financial confidence increases. And the older we get, the bigger the gap between our perceived and actual skill levels. Fortunately, here are some
or school. This is a good thing, in many ways. "Boomers want to be where the action is," Dychtwald says — and they'll get
cent of current workers don't
did. This historic reversal, due largely to Social Security, sector: Only 1 0 p ercent of Medicare andthe widespread boomer-age workers can exreliance on defined-benefit pect income from defined-benpensions, might not last much efit programs. longer. "A greater percentage What k i lled th e p ension of the elderly will be poor or system? It was hope, but hope near poor than in the last 40 mixed with desperation and years," warns retirement ex- a bit of greed. The rise of the pert Teresa Ghilarducci of self-funded retirement doveNew York's New School for tailed with the great bull marSocial Research.
when Mom or Dad is at work
the Reagan administration de-
cided that companies could ofWe've also found the bad news, fer the benefit to all employees. which starts with money. The 401(k) was born. The 401(k), for instance, 'Poor or near poor' was meant to supplement, not First, a little history. In 1967 a third of those 65 or older
cially in the past five years. Other boomers are pitching in with unpaid labor: Currently 30 percent of preschoolers are taken care of by grandparents
a tax-deferred basis. But soon
least a minor tributary of it.
of your life. "This protects you from your own mistakes," he says.
money, and a stubborn denial that the former is really Gethelp happening. Though it can be difficult According to a study by to discuss financial issues MichaelFinke and Sandra with family members or
make it a more robust and in-
sands of years we searched for fountains of youth." Now we've found it — or at
cline in the ability to handle
out family members finan-
For boomers at retirement,
times. The good news is that so many are still here: In 1900
to their financial future: a de-
amount monthly for the rest
"The 529 plan is definite-
ly one suggestion," Wheeler said before closing the meeting. "This is not the end of this
conversation." — Reporter: 541-617-7816, email@example.com
WHEN TO LOOK POR IT: PUBUSHIIG TWOEDITIONSA VEAR • Spring/Summer: April Fall/Winter: October (Dates to be announced)
a rea's PlaCeS,
events and activities to keep you entertained throughout the year. The Bulletin's 131 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitor's guide in the Tricounty area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerceandother key points of interest including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offered to DeschutesCounty Expo Center visitors throughout the year.
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
PAHENTS + KIDS Games
Email information for the Family Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
Continued from 01 Our testers reported that
they found out information about opponents they
never knew and the fun of listening to everyone's answers engaged continued interest. Tester's tip: "This
is a greatice-breaker game for social events, co-work-
t'ssa h.e )IBV8 . Prequel ~~4
I " '""». e:eltjKEttOX
OddlyObvious by Endless Games ($19.99,ages 12 and older) Toy Tips: B+ Fun: B+ Movement: B+
Thinking: A Personality: B+ Social interaction: A
Usually a trivia game never gives you the answers first. T hi s
b o ard
game does and all the answers are right in front of you. One player reads clues while the other players race to spot the correct answers on a game card. The answers are in different fonts and colors, written up, down and upside down to
create a challenging race for visual recognition. P layers shout out t h e
most correctanswers to win. Testers noted t h at this is not easy because
you need to concentrate and use your mind's eye to find the answers quickly. Gameplay builds vocabulary and trivia knowledge. We find th e q uestions are best suited for high school-age children and adults. Some of the words
are not recognizable or as appropriate for younger children. — Recommendations from Marianne M. Szymanskt, publisher of www.toytips.com, Toy Tips Magazine and coauthor of "Toy Tips: A Parent's Essential Guide to Smart Toy Choices."
and library youth events
TODAY THIRD FRIDAYARTSTROLL: Merchants are open late on Sixth Street for music, food, art and entertainment; free; 4-8 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www.visitredmondoregon.com. OPEN MIC NIGHT:Featuring music, poetry, comedy and more; family friendly material only; free; 6-9 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 or www.bn.com. HIDDENJEWELS OF THE SPANISH VOCAL REPERTOIRE: Spanishart song specialists perform works by de Falla, Granados and more; $12, $6 for students; 7-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-350-9805 or www.operabend.org. "FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money and trying to explain himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12students;7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. "WADJDA":A screening of the 2012 film (PG) abouta Saudi girl who signs on for her school's Koran recitation competition; free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld.org. PAULACOLE:The pop-rock singersongwriter performs; $35-$40 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. HEAD FOR THEHILLS: The Colorado bluegrass bandperforms, with Polecat; $13 plus fees inadvance, $15at the door; 8 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E.MainAve., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com.
• For the week of March 21-27. Story times are free unless otherwise noted. •J•
I I I
2690 N.E U.S. Highway20, Bend;541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11a.m. Friday. I
I I I
19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME:All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'II
175 S.W.MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages3andolder;6:30 p.m. Tuesday and11 a.m.Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday andWednesday. I I Suhmitted I file Photo
The Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory offers night and solar viewing. mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money and trying to explain himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12students;7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. NIGHT VIEWING:Observe the night sky; $8, $6 for children ages 2-12, free for members; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. sunrivernaturecenter.org.
SUMDAY SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. MUSIC INPUBLIC PLACES:Musicians from the Central OregonSymphony performfeaturing TheBendCello Collective; free;1 p.m.; CrookCounty Library,175 N.W. Meadow LakesDrive, Prineville; 541-317-
MOMDAY SOLARVIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "E.T., THEEXTRA-TERRESTRIAL": A screening of the1982 film (PG); free, refreshments available;1 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library,134 S.E.E St., Madras;541-475-3351orwww.jcld.oig.
TUESDAY SOLARVIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. LATE MODELRACE CAR VIEWING: View a race car signed byCentral Oregon veterans or sign it if you are a veteran; T-shirt sales benefit race car maintenance; free; noon; Izzy's Pizza, 810 S.W. 11th St., Redmond; 541-447-5304 or kim.phillipp©co.crook.or.us.
SUNRIVERMUDSLINGER SPRING BREAK MUDRUN:A non-competitive, non-timed run for the entire family plus a timed, competitive run open to the first 100 registrants age 16andolder, with
SOLARVIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. NIGHT VIEWING:Observe the night sky; $8, $6 for children ages 2-12, free for members; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. sunrivernaturecenter.org.
PANCAKEBREAKFAST: Featuring a pancake breakfast, eating contest, raffle and door prizes; proceeds benefit the La Pine Skate Park; $6-$7; 9-11:30 a.m.; La Pine Community Center, 16405 First St.; prizes andbeverages;free for spectators, $12-$30 early bird registration, $15-$35 541-536-2170. preregistration, $18-$30 event day; 1 p.m., SOLARVIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11:30a.m. registration; Sunriver Resort 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Marina, 57235 River Road;541-585-3145 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593- or www.sunrivermudslinger.com. 4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a SPAGHETTI FEEDFUNDRAISER: A mild-mannered accountant accidentally spaghetti dinner to raise funds for a picking up a briefcase full of money caretaker's trip as part of the Honor and trying to explain himself to a police Flight of Eastern Oregon; $10 donation detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; suggested; 4 p.m.; Elks Lodge, 151 N. 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5451. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or MIDDLE EASTERNDANCE SHOWCASE: www.cascadestheatrical.org. Dancers from the High Desert Belly MUSIC INPUBLICPLACES:Musicians Dance Guild perform; free; 6 p.m.; from the Central Oregon Symphony Bend Circus Center, 911 S.E. Armour perform featuring The BendCello Road; 541-728-3598 or www. Collective; free; 4 p.m.; Redmond Airport, highdesertbellydance.org. 2522 S.E. Jesse Butler Circle; 541-317"FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a 3941 or www.cosymphony.com.
THURSDAY SOLARVIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money and trying to explain himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org.
• • t •
601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11:30 a.m. Wednesdayand 1:30 p.m. Thursday. • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesdayand10:15a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • TEENFANDOMANIA:Ages12-17;1p.m. Saturday. •
• • t •
62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages 0-3; 9:30 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • SATURDAY STORIES:All ages; 10 a.m.Saturday. • BLOCK PARTY:Lego Universe; Ages 6-11; 2:30 p.m. Wednesday. 59800S.U.S.Highway97,Bend;www.highdesertmuseum.org; 541-382-4754 • Unless noted, eventsincluded withadmission ($12adults, $10ages 65and older $7ages 5 12,freeages 4and younger) • WILD WEDNESDA YS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACKEXPLORERS:Ages3-4;explore museum's animal habitat, share stories andsongs; 10 to 11a.m. Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the HighDesert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday. I
• i •
241 S.W.Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 • BABIES AND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME:Ages3-5;10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. •
• • t •
16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. I
• i •
827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • MOTHER GOOSEAND MORE: Ages0-2;10:15 a.m .and 11 a.m.Thursday. • PRESCHOOLPARADE:Ages3-5;9:45 a.m.and1 p.m. Wednesday. • DIVERSIONFAMILIAR ENESPANOL:Ages 0-5;11 a.m. Wednesday. •
110 N. CedarSt.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • MUSIC, MOVEMENT & STORIES:Ages2-5;10:30a.m. Tuesday. • FAMILY BLOCK PARTY: LegoUniverse; all ages; 10 a.m. Wednesday. •
56855 Venture Lane;541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. • TEEN TERRITORY: Ages12-17; 1:30 p.m. Wednesday.
Is it wrong to pay Awaytogaugeyourc i 'scoege e t for straight A's? OntheWed By Heidi Stevens
helped me make a connec-
tion between good grades and a good income. Where
Your spouse wants to pay the kids for straight A's. You I grew up, that was not a don't. Who's right'? given."
Parental advice From Chicago Tribune staff contributors:
"You are. Learning is its
own reward. Money sends
the wrong message about academic performance.Do
— Renee Enna
Expert advice "Paying for grades encourages your child to get good grades for external reasons — whether that's mon-
ey or some other reward," it for the sheer love of the says Joline Godfrey, family subject, or the love of getting finance educator and auinto college with the proper thor of "Raising Financially roster of courses, or for the Fit Kids" (Ten Speed Press). love of proving you can do it "What you really want to even if the teacher is a jerk. do is help your child develop But to earn $50? No."
character and the internal
— Bill Daley "I say don't pay, but applaud all equally. The child who may be struggling (but really trying) does not need to be thought of as any less hardworking or intellectual than the sibling who easily
drive to succeed." Cash, Godfrey says, can
pulls in an A with no effort.
take the place of the con-
versations parents need to have with their children about the i m p ortance of
setting goals and developing a strong work ethic to
Better a special ice cream
"We need to work with
expedition or movie to note
our kids to find out, 'What is important to you'? What is
how everyone's been working hard. Individual applause and 'good job' hugs can then be handed out for jobs well done without fueling sibling competition." — Judy Hevrdejs
"I came from a family that struggled financially.
going to make it worthwhile for you to study and learn? What matters to you?'" God-
which can b e
The Kansas City Star
Here's a typical college scenario: Your daughter's dream
ing about the type of career they'd like to work toward,
and help them understand how problem-solving, focus and hard work will help them get there. "Don't let money be the easy out," Godfrey adds.
to GradSense. Next, the calculator shows
often not easy to mine and re-
expected salary levels starting, middle and expert pay grades. A K-12 teach-
A new online service called quires sifting through several GradSense connects those databases. her undergraduate degree, costs and benefits questions Moreover, there are no fiand borrow more if continu- with helpful data and finan- nancial education resourcing to grad school. cial planning advice. es to offer context to the She's worried — rightfulLaunched earlier this year, numbers. ly — about her financial fu- GradSense is being used at The GradSensedebt-to-salture, and she's looking for more than 30 schools around ary calculator, on the other answers. the country. hand, pools all of the relevant How much debt might The service, developed data into a simple-to-use tool she be saddled with'? How jointly by th e Council of that give users a baseline to much will her college degree Graduate Schools, a high- compare. Students start by translate into salary once er-education organiza- clicking on the desired deshe lands a job? And what t ion w it h m o r e t h a n 5 0 0 gree they hope to attain, the budget-squeezing sacrifices member-schools, an d fi- field of study, and a more might be necessary to repay nancial services company specific occupation a f ter T IAA-CREF, aims t o h e l p graduating. the swath of loans? Those types of questions students better understand Take teaching, for examare on the minds of countless the impact of their field of ple. A student seeking an c ollege students. And w i t h study on their future earn- u ndergraduate degree i n student loan debt now over ings potential. education w i l l a c c umulate the $1 trillion mark, there's a The key component of a median debt of$27,000, greater urgency for answers GradSense is an interactive based on data for students and successful outcomes. debt-to-salary ca l c ulator, who graduated in 20 11-12. dive deep into debt to pursue
er in a non-science or math
field could earn in a range of $12,840 on the low end to $64,200 on the high end, with
the median salary of $42,800. That's based on 2010 data
of students who graduated with a bachelor's degree and who w o rked f u l l-time
or part-time, according to GradSense. After using t h e
c a lcula-
tor, GradSense steers users through a four-part program that shows the impact of stu-
dent spending decisions, provides advice for repaying student loans, offers guidance on transitioning from college into a career and tips for reviewing and negotiating job offers.
W hich questionsto askaboutsl eep-awaycamps? Q•
workplace. Get them think-
ter's in education, according
school teacher and reading specialist. Yet she'll need to
t hem connect hard w o r k
older brother had a factory job and announced he would give me a dollar for every A. I was already a good student; it was his way of encouraging me. I know this practice runs counter to conventional
federal data is available for student loan debt and occu-
The median debt level climbs to $33,250 if pursuing a mas-
pation-specific salaries, it's
and good grades with future success in college and the
a ccessed at
job is to b e a n elementary
frey says. During those talks, help
When I was about 11, my
wisdom, but I'll add that it
By Steve Rosen
By Beth Whitehouse
• How often can I s e e, speak and/or email my child? Can you suggest some she thinks parents should ask the makeup ofa cabin group • How close is the local doc• important q u e s tions when seeking a match for is assigned, Kaiden says. Are tor's office, hospital, dentist, to ask summer camp direc- their kids. "If you don't know all new girls together? Or etc.? tors when considering which the questions to ask, how are are they mixed with veteran • Do campers eat with their sleep-away camp is right for you going to get the informa- campers? Do directors spend cabin group or switch around? my child? tion to make the right camp time meeting with each child • Are there any special tra• Laurie Kaiden, spokes- choice?" she says. coming to camp to make sure ditions, such as Color War or • woman for t he M a ine Most parents, for instance, the bunks have the right mix'? Olympics? Camp Experience, a collabo- will ask about cabin faciliHere aresome other topics • How much activity choice rativeof33 sleep-away camps ties, wanting details about the from Kaiden's list, which can will my child have'? in Maine, has been asked this number of campers in a cabin, be found online at http://ti• How do y o u ha n dle question so many times she shared bathrooms and super nyurl.com/p4f925w: homesickness?
decidedto compile and share a list of the Top 20 questions
vision. However, they may not think to ask about how
FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Email information for the Pets Calendar at least 10days before publication to communityli firstname.lastname@example.org, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
• Yale wants to know,to learn how humankids develop, orjust to find out whyFidowants that onebonesobad By William Weir H ARTFORD,
When Porter the dog tries to figure out why his owner has placed a toy bone under a bucket, his response might provide some insight about human development, autism and other learning disabilities.
Meet Farah, a3-year-old Maine coon cat who is social and a wonderful family pet. Farah and hersiblings were left behind when thefamily moved. Visit her at CatRescue, Adoption 8 Foster Team,
way they're raised is completely different. ... (Dogs) don't have language and, obviously, they're not human, yet they grow up in exactly the same environments as children and rely on some ofthe same kinds of cues."
That's the hope of Laurie
of environment as human chil-
dren, Santos said, so comparing how he learns with the way people learn can tell us a lot
abouthuman development. "So much more than pri-
call 541-389-8420 or visit
SUNDAY CENTRALOREGONCAT ALLIANCEFERALCATCLINIC: A spay and neuter all-day clinic for feral cats, with a rabies and distemper vaccination; free;; Bend Spay 8 Neuter Project, 910 S.E. Wilson Ave.; 541-617-1010 or www.bendsnip.org. SOLVINGSOCIAL BEHAVIOR ISSUES INDOGS:Learn the tools to solve simple and complex behavior issues in dogs in a non-dog event; free, donations accepted toward a favorite local animal rescue or program; 9 a.m.-1 p.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com.
— Laurie Santos, director, Canine Cognition Center, Yale University
mates, dogs are more cued into what we care about and what we know," Santos said.
"And they mighthave been shaped in a way that's very
For all that we ask ofdogs —loyalty, companionship, slipper-fetching, regular bathing — rarely have imal species in part because, we asked what they are thinking. "I think recently that animals —dogsand cats —are seen more as in a sense, they (behave) more persons in our home, and I think we're realizing how incredibly adaptive they are," says Erica Feuerlike a human child who's cued bacher, a canine researcher. in (to humans) than, say, a chimpanzee." Rarely have we asked what The resurgence of using University of Connecticut and drives dogs. That's starting dogs as subjects didn't come now runs Animal Behavior Is your dog readyfor the to change in the world of acaw ithout r e s istance. A l i c e Consultations in Brooklyn, Ivy League?Find out Moon-Fanelli, a former pro- Conn. These days, canine demia, where the dog's status more about Yale's canine as a research subject has infessor at the Tufts University c ompulsive disorder is s o research program online at creased in recent years. Cummings School of Veter- well-accepted that dog owndsglab.yale.edu/yeur-dogThe Canine Cognition Ceninary Medicine,remembers ers often insist to her that their ready-ivy-league ter — where Santos and her when, about 20 years ago, she pets have it. Usually, she said, researchers study dogs' decibegan researching the possi- the dogs don't have OCDsion-making processes and bility of obsessive compulsive they just want a bone to gnaw how they pick up on social peaked in the 1960s "but de- disorders in dogs. on. "Everyone thought t hat cues — is the latest example clined over the rest of the 20th One of Santos' questions of a growing interest in how century before starting to in- we were heretics to suggest a bout the c anine m in d i s dogs can offer insights into crease inthe first decade of that these behaviors ... might whether dogs have what's behavioral and cognitive sci- the 21st century." have the cognitive equivalent known in p s ychology as ence. Santosis a professor of One of the paper's authors, of someone who might have theory of mind — the abilpsychology, i nternationally Erica Feuerbacher, a doctoral OCD," said Moon-Fanelli, who ity to r ecognize that w h at known for he r r esearch of candidate at the Canine Cog- received her doctorate at the other people are thinking is monkey behaviors. nition and Behavior Lab at Although she still studies the University of Florida, said monkeys, Santos said dogs the difference between recent may offer something to her re- studiesofdogsandearlierones search that monkeys can't. is the motivation behind the "More an d m o re , w e 're studies. Earlier research tenddifferent from any other an-
different from w hat y o u're
thinking. Children generally begin developing theory of mind by age 3, and it's considered a milestone in cognitive development. Some studies have shown that children w i t h a u t i sm
score much lower on theory of mind tests. Santos said explor-
ing how dogs pick up on what others are thinking could shed some light on specifically what goes awry in the development of humans diagnosed
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In general, she said, dogs have a lot to tell us. For centuries, she said, dogs have had to get along with humans to get theirfood and other resources, so it would make sense that
they're more in tune with us emotionally.
ed to use dogs as a convenient
keys are really good evolution- model that could tell us things ary models because they're about ourselves. Only recently closely related to us, the en- have researchers taken up dog vironment they're in and the behavior studies simply beway they're raised is com- cause we're curious about how pletely different," she said. "So dogs' minds work. "I think recently that aniit would be great to get a new model that experiences some mals — dogs and cats — are of same environments and seen more as persons in our might even experience some home, and I think we're realof the same selection pres- izing how incredibly adaptive sures in evolution." theyare,"Feuerbachersaid. That's not by accident, said That, said Santos, is where dogs come in. Brian Hare, who teaches evo"They don't have language lutionary anthropology at and, obviously, they're not hu- Duke University. "In a word it' s because of man, yet they grow up in exactly the same environments domestication," he said. "Dogs as children and rely on some have been selected not to be of the same kinds of cues," she
Farah wants a family
us, the environment they're in and the
Santos, who runs the Canine Cognition Center at Y ale, which opened in December. She pointed to the 4-year-old chocolate Lab mix, brought in by psychology grad student Kristi Leimgruber. Porter is growing up in the same kind
learning that, although mon-
"Although monkeys are really good evolutionary models because they're closely related to
The Hartford Courant
I '' I l
I • I
' /( /
smarter in the way we nor-
said. "So the question is, given mally think about it; they've that they have similar envibeen selected to be emotionalronments, what does that tell ly smarter. They like humans us about their cognition?" and they want to be with huAnother benefit to studying mans more than they want dogs is practicality. Monkeys to be with other dogs. They and other animal subjects really see us emotionally as have to be housed somewhere. partners." But with the Canine Cognition But studying dogs because Center, people bring in their we really like them doesn't dogs for tests and take them pay the bills. Hare said the home. National Institutes of Health After a dog is enrolled with and other agencies that fund the center, the r esearchers these studies want to know contact the owners about com-
that there's a specific benefit to
ing studies they might be suit- studying dogs. To that end, he ed for. Studies typically last said, there's no shortage. "We share a long history 30 to 45 minutes, and none is more than an hour. Owners with dogs, and dogs are not can watch their dogs take part just complex psychologically in the studies, which generally and interesting; they have all involve simple problem-solv- sorts of jobs in the real world," ing games. Hare said. Their many duties, Santos said they have about he said, include serving as 300 dogs signed up, and 40 guide dogs, detecting bombs dogs enrolled in the studies. and drugs and finding cancers Dogs are required to be in people. "They're busy people," Hare spayed or neutered, vaccinated and in good health and said of dogs. "Everything we have no history of aggression. learn about them helps us Those that are accepted identify the best dogs for those receive a letter of admission jobs." with the same wording in letHare, who co-wrote "The ters sent to Yale undergrad Genius of Dogs," is considered applicants. among dog cognition experts
Sciencehistory In 2011, the journal Com-
to be a pioneer in the field. His
interest was sparked by an adviser discussing a game in which food was hidden under a bucket, and how bad other-
parative Cognition and Behavior published a history of dog cognition studies, begin- wise intelligent bonobo monning with Ivan Pavlov's work keys were at playing it. with salivating dogs near the Hare said, "My dog can do turn of the 20th century. Ac-
that." He said that led him to
cording to the paper, the first explore other ways dogs have wave of dog behavior studies been underesti mated.
qjIg)<ML ~ &• A • I I
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
s it ri sonseriesta esa nn turn
mean the show does realen's prison had been submit- ly well when it's considered ted to the Golden Globes and a comedy series, and not so SAG Awards as a drama. much as a drama. When subWhy the change? When we mitted as a comedy, "Orange" asked, a Netflix rep pointed landed multiple nominations
lockup, it usually lands more comedy, by any means. on the "funny" side, with quite A new inmate is joining Li-
us to a statement released to
ma world: At the Globes, star Taylor Schilling, who does an excellent job portraying the fish-out-of-water lead char-
crowd thather character is a street-wise drug maven who runs children," the Los Angeles Times reported recently after a cast panel in Hollywood. "So,
acter, had to compete against
yeah, pretty ruthless." Kohan
the show about life in a wom-
"Orange ls the New Black" Second season premiere to hit Netflix this summer
By Emily Yahr
at the Writers Guild of Amerthe Hollywood Reporter: "Cre- ica Awards and won several ator Jenji Kohan's vision has Satellite Awards, i n cluding
The Washington Post
This is where the word "dramedy" stops being a use- been uncompromising, and ful descriptor and starts get- while the show tackles real isting confusing. Netflix has sues, it does so through its use decided that its hit series "Or- of humor," it read. "'Orange' ange Is the New Black," the uniquely blends comedy and critically adored dramedy that drama in its hour-long epidebuted last summer, official- sodesand simply defies stanly falls in the comedy catego- dard categorization." ry — for the purpose of award Well, by "defying standard season, anyway. Previously, categorization," they could
best comedy series. On the opposite end of the spectrum,
a few one-liners in between
tchfield Penitentiary. "Lorraine
tragic back stories.
Toussaint joins as Yvonne 'Vee'
Plus, there's much m o re tough competition in the dra-
Parker, and she disclosed to the
"Orange" got left in the dust.
Julianna Margulies of "The So, Netflix reversed course Good Wife," Kerry Washbefore the Emmys. Smart ington of "Scandal," Tatiana move. It was puzzling why the Maslany of "Orphan Black" show had ever been in the dra- and eventual winner Robin ma category. As a dark com- Wright of "House of Cards." edy following the interwoven What does this mean for the stories of various women in show? It still won't be a strict
also revealed that getting the flashback treatment this season are: Vee, Taystee, Lorna,
Sister Ingalls and Miss Rosa. "Everyone has their moments to shine," Kohan said. — The Los Angeles Times contributed to this report.
some sensuality. What it's ahout:A teenage girl doesn t fit in any mold in a future where "faction" is everything. So she's a threat to the powers that !
The kid attractor factor: A hit Young Adult novel in the "Hunger Games" mold — romance, action and female empowerment all in one
cast out. V;olenceYes PG 13 graphic .Q .tteIclean. Language: L Qui SeruA budding romance, hearts aflutter and all. Dru gs: Hallucinogens are used for min d -probing purposes.
mastermind and Kermit lookalike can Pull off a series of caPers. The kid attractor factor:Muppets muppetaction, with lots of star cameos. Goodlessons/bad lessons:"What we realiy want is sometimes not what we really need." Parents' advisory:Concocted for Vio l ence: Muppet-on-muppet the"HungerGames" demographic, violence, explosions. t h i s is a bit long and too violent for Language:Russian-accented, but t h e veryyoung — OKfor10and up.Disneyclean.
sci-fi package. Goodlessons/badlessons:
MIIppE7$ MD$7 IjjlANTED
Rating: PG for some mild action. "The future belongs to those who Wha t it's about: The Muppets are know they belong." Conform or be l u red into a world tour so a criminal
Sex:The pig plans to marry the fro, so there's that. Pa rents' advisory: If your kids are
Jay Maidment I Disney Enterprises Inc. via The Associated Press
Ricky Gervais and Constantine (a Kermit lookalike) are the villainous duo ln "Muppets Most Wanted." Read a full movie review in
today's GO! Magazine.
into "The Muppets," sit through this This movie is funnier than the last one with them. It's aimed more at M u ppets movie, with far better parents, but suitable for all ages. so n gs and jokes.
New fashionsshowpride in pregnancy Dear Abby:I am wondering why pregnant women these days don't wear smocks like we all wore years
ago. While I do think pregnant women are attractive, I really don't want to
see their swollen bellies. Wouldn't it be betier to just «imag
ine" what i s u nder
that smock or long skirt'? Does anyone agree with me? — Dorothy in Washington
Dear Dorothy:Some readers may agree, but I'm pretty sure most of them won't. You are harking back
to thedays when people were embarrassed about the subject of sex,
your wallet and make photocopies to visit me and took my boyfriend of everything in there. Put the list and me out to dinner. After we somewhere you can easily find it. were through eating, we sat across That way, if your wallet is lost or the table from my stolen, you'll know what was in it. mother and engaged I did that years ago, but I didn't in post-dinner chat- keep it current and now I'm upset ter. I draped my arm with myself. Some time over the around his neck and weekend I misplaced my wallet. began playing with Luckily, I don'tkeep myID and debit his ear. It was abcardsthere,so atleastthey aresafe. sent-minded, and I thought nothing But because I use my wallet so selof it, but my mother stared from dom, I'm unsure what was in there. across the table shocked. If people make copies of every-
While this may seem to be somewhat "in your face," I think it 's
She later told me that ear fon-
thing in their wallets, it will be eas-
dling is not appropriate in public. I was taken aback. Isn't it OK to play with my boyfriend's ear in public? Does it make people around us
ier to report and replace the things
ies it would be acceptable, but as a
general rule, it's better to keep intihealthier than pretending there's mate gestures of affection private. nothing going on when the expectDear Abby:I would like to offer ant mother is in her seventh month a reminder so people won't have and it's obvious there is. to experience what I am right now. Dear Abby:I'm 21 and a college Take a few minutes to go through
should the need arise. While I lost
only $30, I lost a treasured photograph of my daughter, and I can't remember what other cards may have been in there. — Fuming in Lutz, Fla.
Dear Fuming:I know from personal experience how frustrating
losing a wallet can be, so thankyou for wanting to remind readers how important it is to copy documents
or credit cards they carry with them. It takes only a few minutes, and the peace of mind it brings is worth the effort. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21)
MARGH 21, 2014:This yearyou tend to focus on one person at a time, instead of the group as a whole. This trait could be prevalent in meetings. If you are single, someone might be quite intrigued by you and by everything that comes along with you. Not until July will Cupid be in your neighborhood. Any time after that is when you could enStarsshowthe kind counter Mr. or Ms. of dayyou'Ilhave Right. Do not make ** * * * D ynamic a commitment before August. If you are attached, come summer, the heat * Difficult will fuel your passion. People who do not know you will be sure the two of you are newfound lovers. SAGITTARIUS can be a source of endless information.
By Jacqueline Bigar
the afternoon, you could discover the importance of taking the lead with a relationship. Tonight: Make the first move.
CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * A llow your imagination to come out in the morning. Your focus might be on making plans, but confusion seems to surround an important matter involving
** * * Your imagination could carry you far; however, getting concrete results might be more important right now. A matter involving a child or loved one could be costly. When it comes to a financial demand, you might feel quite tense. Tonight: Head out to celebrate the weekend.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * * You beam anddraw manypeo-
nication. Your ability to read between the lines will emerge. Tonight: Do for you.
ple to you. Listen to your instincts, and you will be more on target than you could have imagined. Your strength of personality and need for freedom could directly conflict with someone else's demands; try to minimize the problem. Tonight: Relax.
GAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)
aforeigner, legalmatters and/or commu-
** * *
You could have a difficult time
more playful side will emerge. Use your ability to discuss a heavy issue while making light of it. Depending on the outcome, you might want to change direction. Tonight: Act as if it were Friday night.
** * * You could hear from others how m uch you mightbe needed bya loved one.The personin question seems to be unable to share feelings. Your sixth sense is generally right, butyou can't depend solely on that right now. Tonight: If you want to make it an early night, please do.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
AQUARIUS (Jan. 28-Feb.18)
resume, the evening is the perfect time. Tonight: The more exotic, the better.
** * * Tension builds to a new level. Others could find you confusing at best. Recognize what is happening behind the
TAURUS (April 20-May20)
scenes, asyou might not havea clear
** * * How you manage a problem could be very different from how you anticipated handling it this morning. Look to your long-term goals, and you will succeed. Use caution with your finances, as it might be difficult to rectify a mistake after it happens. Tonight: Where your friends are.
ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Handle a personal matter in the morning. You will want to take off or schedule some time out of town in the afternoon. If you have been considering
signing upfor aclass or sprucing upyour
** * * Others steal the stage right now. In the morning, everyone will want your time. The good news is that, by the afternoon, you will have isolated the one person you choose to share your time with. Your relationship could build to a new level. Tonight: Opt for togetherness.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) ** * * Ask for more information regarding a health or work-related matter. Honor a change with a certain issue, and a relationship will flourish as a result. By
MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.
student. My mother recently came
and used euphemisms like "in a family way" or "a bun in the oven" uncomfortable? to describe pregnancy. — Ear Snuggles in Vermont W omen today are proud to show Dear Ear Snuggles:Playing with off their silhouettes. In fact, I saw a someone's ear could be considered woman recently sporting a T-shirt foreplay, and seeing it certainly with an arrow pointing downward made your mother uncomfortable. and the words "Baby on Board." Perhaps among your contemporar-
vision of an interaction right now. A discussion might be a moot issue today if you can' tseeeyeto eye.Tonight:Mosey on home.
** * You'll go with the flow in the morn** * * You are likely to have little choice ing; however, you might appear to have in a work-related matter. A superior could a problem seeing the big picture in the play out his or her role in the problem. afternoon. Perhaps what is stressing you Communication will flourish, but everyout is what a boss or older relative wants one seems to be speaking a different lan- from you. You could feel conflicted. Toguage. Maintain yoursenseof humor,and night: Do not act on confusion. everything will work out. Tonight: TGIF! © King Features Syndicate
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22)
Is It Anyway?" — Actress Kat Graham ("The Vampire Diaries") guest stars in the season premiere, joining ensemble members Ryan Stiles, Colin Mochrie, Wayne Brady and the week's guest comedian, Greg Proops, for a half-hour of improvisational games prompted by the studio audience. Host Aisha Tyler hands out points and declares a winner at the end of each episode. 8:31 p.m. on 29, "The Neighbors" —Debbie's (Jami Gertz) estranged mother, Janet (Rhea
Perlman), invites theWeavers to her time share in San Diego to meet the 10-year-old boy
just adopted. Debbie agrees, as
long as Larry andJackie (Simon Templeman,ToksOlagundoye)
9p.m. on58,"Grimm" —Nick and Hank's (David Giuntoli, Russell Hornsby) investigation of a double homicide leads them to a traveling carnival whose performers aren't what they seem. Monroe and Rosalee (Silas Weir Mitchell, Bree Turner) go under cover in hopes of learning more. In Austria, a member of the Resistance makes a major sacrifice to help Adalind (Claire Coffee) in the new episode "The Show Must Go On."
This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It 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 value for older children with parental guidance. Rating:PG-13 for intense violence and action, thematic elements and
can come along as a buffer. Marty (Lenny Venito) tries to help Abby (Isabella Cramp) overcome her fear of the ocean in the new episode "Uncle Benjamin."
PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES 'DIVERGENT'
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 3DAYSTOKILL(PG-13)12:45,3:55,7:IO, IO • 12 YEARSASLAVE(R) 11:20a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9:10 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) 3:15, 9:35 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE 3-D (R) 12:35, 6:55 • DIVERGENTIMAX (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 3, 6:30, 9:45 • DIVERGENT(PG-13)11:30am.,1230,245,345,615, 7:15, 9:30 • FROZEN(PG) 11:40 a.m., 2:30 • GOD'S NOTDEAD(PG) 11:15a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30,10:15 • GRAVITY3-D(PG-13)7:40, 10:10 • THE LEGO MOVIE(PG) 12:05, 3:20, 6:25, 9:05 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)1:IO,4:25,7:50 • MR.PEABODY 5 SHERMAN (PG)12:I5,3:30,8:40,9:15 • MUPPETSMOSTWANTED(PG)11:55 a.m., 12:55, 3:10, 4:10, 6, 7, 9,9:50 • NEED FOR SPEED3-D (PG-13) 12:20, 6:45 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) 3:40, 9:55 • NON-STOP(PG-13) 1, 4:20, 7:25, 10:05 • SON OFGOD(PG-13) 1:15,4:35, 8 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. •
9 p.m. on (CW), "Hart of Dixie" —Zoe (Rachel Bilson) is thrilled to become her mother's (JoBeth Williams) newest client because it means she'll finally get Mom's undivided attention. Brick (Tim Matheson) asks Lavon (Cress Williams) to help him plan a welcome-home party
for Lemon(JaimeKing), but her
return hits a roadblock. Wilson Bethel, Scott Porter and Claudia Lee also star in the new episode "Here You ComeAgain." 9 p.m.on SHD, Movie: "Geraldine Ferraro: Paving the Way" — Filmmaker DonnaZaccaro turns her camera on the life of her own mother in this 2013 documentary. In 1984, Democratic presidential candidate Walter Mondale selected Geraldine Ferraro as his running mate, making her the firstfemale vice presidential candidate on a major party ticket. She is also remembered for her service in Congress and at the United Nations as well as her battle with cancer and her medical activism. © Zap2it
gREATS 711 SW10th • RedmOnd • (S41) 548-8616 www.redmondwindowtrests.com
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 9:30 • THE H088IT: THEDESOLATIONOFSMAljG (PG-13) 5:30 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by alegal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • THEBROKEN CIRCLE BREAKDOWN (no MPAA rating)6 • THEGREAT BEAUTY (no MPAA rating)3,8:30 I
Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 300: RISEOFANEMPIRE (R)2,4:30,7,9:30 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 3:15, 6:15,9:15 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)1:45,4:15,6:45,9:15 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) 3:45, 6:30, 9:15
In-Home cate servlces
care for loved ones. comfort for au. 541-s89-0006 www.evergreeninhome.com
Pure. &mK6 Ca
>j B~ dU Bend Redmond
John Day Burns Lakeview
La Pine 541.382.6447
bendurology.com Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 4:30, 7:30 • HER(R)7 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)4:30,7 • MR.PEABODY 5 SHERMAN (PG)5 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)4:45,7:15
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066
Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 12:40,3:40, 6:40, 9:35 • GOD'SNOT DEAD (PG) 1:50,4:20,6:50,9:20 • MR. PEABODY EiSHERMAN(PG) 1:05, 3:10, 5:15, 7: I5, 9:15 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)Noon,2:20,4:50,7:20, 9:40 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) 1:35, 4:15, 7, 9:35 •
G allery - B e n d 541-3$0-50$4
Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • DIVERGENT (Upstairs — PG-13) 4:10, 7:15 • SON OFGOD(PG-13) 4, 7 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.
Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in today's 0 GO! Magazine
TOUCHMARK SlNCE 1980
ON PAGES 3%4 COMICS & PUZZLESM The Bulletin
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 208
Pets & Supplies
• P ets 8 Supplies
Furn i ture & Appliances
Crafts 8 Hobbies
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Gardening Supplies & Equipment
QueenslandHeelers The Bulletin w/ stand, fish, pump & Standard & Mini, $150 recommends extra ' h eater, $325 o b o . 8 up. 541-280-1537 541-408-0846 www.rightwayranch.wor f caution when purchasing products or • dpress.com services from out of I 210 ~ the area. Sending ~ ' cash, checks, o r ' Furniture & Appliances f credit i n f ormation may be subjected to
Bow front fish tank, 42"
Alderwood Quiltworks Quilting 202 Frame, locally made Want to Buy or Rent in Prineville, easy to A1 Washers&Dryers f FRAVD. For more use, makes quilting a CASH for dressers, Chesapeake pups, $150 ea. Full warinformation about an g dream! Just add your dead washers/dryers AKC. 1st shots, health ranty. Free Del. Also advertiser, you may I machine to use with 541-420-5640 guarn., good hips, parwanted, used W/D's i call t h e Ore g oni included Handi ents on site. $500-600. 541-280-7355 ' State Atto r ney ' handles. Manual incl. Wanted: $cash paid for 541-259-4739. f General's O f f i ce Exlnt shape, only vintage costume jewused to quilt 4 tops, elry. Top dollar paid for Chihuahua 8-wk-old Chest freezer, Kenmore Consumer Protec- • t ion ho t l in e at I Gold/Silver.l buy by the male parti-mix. color. 10-12 c.f. 4 trays, $100 $600. 541-549-1273 Estate, Honest Artist 5 4 1 -548-6642.i 1-877-877-9392. or 541-419-2160 $300 541-410-5349 p/up Elizabeth,541-633-7006 Donate deposit bottles/ 242 > TheBulletin > Serving Centrat Oregon sincetggt Dining table cans to local all vol., Exercise Equipment Will pay cash for Beautiful round non-profit rescue, for women's clothing & feral cat spay/neuter. oak pedestal table 211 accessories dating with 4 matching Cans for Cats trailer • Chandelier, from 1900s-1970s. Children's Items at Jake's Diner; or chairs, table is 42" 22" diameter x 17n Respectful reseller/ in diameter and in donate M-F at Smith high, 12 lights, collector. Bend loRedmon Weigh to Grow, brand new condiSign, 1515 NE 2nd; or bronze & crystal, c al. Contact S u dig. baby scale, up to tion, as are the at CRAFT, Tumalo. has 6 arms (2 lights zanne at (559) 44¹, $20. 541-388-3879 Call for Irg. quantity chairs. Priced at on each arm), 381-5085. pickup, 38 9 - 8420. $400. 541-447-3342 $300 obo. 212 www.craftcats.org Antiques & • Weslo Cadence 205 German Shepherds Freezers 2 Kenmore upCollectibles Treadmill,folds up Items for Free www.sherman-ranch.us right, less than 1 vr $275 for easy storage, 541-281-6829 & $325. 830-822-3945 Dark o a k 2- d rawer light use, works Sofa/loveseat & swivel Fridge, side-by-side, dresser, curved front, great. $150. r ecliner. 1695 N E $250. White wicker 541-923-7491 GE, black, water/ Purcell B l vd. ¹ 5 ice, good c o nd. baby crib, u n ique 541-598-5170 $250. Large dark oak Pilates XP297; Pilates $150. 541-617-8610 roll top desk, $800. chair, fluidity bar, call 208 G ENERATE SOM E Surveryor's tr a n sit Pets & Supplies EXCITEMENT in your 1930-1940, orig. box for info. 541-408-0846 HAVANESE PUPPIES neighborhood! Plan a $350. AKC, Dewclaws, UTD 245 C ASH sale and don't 541-923-5960 The Bulletin recom- shots/wormer, non-shed, garage Golf Equipment forget to advertise in hypoallergenic, $850 mends extra caution 541-460-1277. classified! Check out the when purc h asCHECK YOUR AD ing products or ser- Labrador Puppies, $300 541-385-5809. classifieds online vices from out of the & $350. 1st shots. vet Loveseat like new, light www.bendbul!etin.com area. Sending cash, checked. 541-416-1175 tan, $250. Updated daily checks, or credit in541-389-4030. formation may be Looking to buy 4 or 5 Paying cash for old gas white doves for outNEED TO CANCEL subjected to fraud. pumps/glass-top on the first day it runs For more informad oor a v iary. C a l l YOUR AD? visibles, etc, old soda to make sure it is cor541-382-2194 The Bulletin tion about an adverpop machines/advertisrect. nSpellcheckn and tiser, you may call Classifieds has an ing. 541-504-1050, Kyle human errors do oc"After Hours"Line the O r egon State If this happens to Attorney General's Call 541-383-2371 The Bulletin reserves cur. your ad, please conOffice C o n sumer Mini Aussie Toy pups, 24 hrs. to cancel the right to publish all tact us ASAP so that Protection hotline at toy size, assorted colyour ad! ads from The Bulletin corrections and any 1-877-877-9392. o rs, $ 3 6 0 ca s h . newspaper onto The R ecliner, XL fau x Bulletin Internet webadjustments can be 541-678-7599 leather, exc. c ond. made to your ad. The Bulletin Norwich rare AKC male $150. 253-820-3926 site. tervtng Central Oregon sincefggg 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified pup, 9 wks, h ouse Refrigerator S/S w/iceThe Bulletin Serving Central Oregon sincetggg Adopt a rescued cat or raised; 3 t/g-year-old maker; washer/dryer; 246 older kitten! Fixed, Norwich male, house couch & loveseat; all Wanted: Old Oriental shots, ID chip, tested, r aised 8 g o o d o n Guns, Hunting $600. 541-639-1825 rugs, any size or conmore! 65480 7 8 th, leash. $1800 each. & Fishing or dition, call toll free, Tumalo, T h urs/Sat/ 541-487-4511, sharonm Opeak.org USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 1-800-660-8938 Sun 1-5, 3 89-8420 .44 Remington Magnum www.craftcats.org ammo, 5 boxes O $30 Payback Chick Starter Door-to-door selling with 240 ea. 830-822-3945 (Bend) Sale - $1.00 off Adult barn/shop/workfast results! It's the easiest Crafts & Hobbies 25 and 50 lb. bags. ing cats, fixed, shots. way in the world to sell. CASH!! Quarry Ave. No fee, free delivery. For Guns, Ammo 8 Hay & Feed. 541-306-4519 AGATE HUNTERS Reloading Supplies. The Bulletin Classified 541-923-2400 Pollshers • Saws 541-408-6900. Aussie Mini AKC par- www.quarryfeed.com 541 485-5809 ents on site. Shots/ Columbia River Spring Repair & Supplies wormed. Sta r t ing POODLE pups, toy. Scandinavian StokkeChinook guided fishs g s $350. m/f blue merle 12-20 wks. $175-$250 Balans kneeling chair, ing, 541-771-1516 541-598-5314 & up. 541-475-3889 $125. 541-508-1749 CIAOUTFITTERS.COM
Desert Baby Eagle .40 caliber handgun, 2 holsters, Rail Flashlight, 50 rounds ammo, $650 obo. 916-952-4109
Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO Look What I Found! Garage/Moving Sale Providence subdivision, SELL You'll find a little bit of Northwest Crossing, Decatur Ct., sporting FOR $500 OR everything in 2327 NW Frazer Ln. goods & much more. LESS? Mar. 22-23, 10-2 p.m. The Bulletin's daily Sat., 8-12only. Non-commercial garage and yard sale 286 290 advertisers may section. From clothes place an ad to collectibles, from Sales Northeast Bend Sales Redmond Area with our housewares to hard"QUICK CASH 1201 NE 9th, Sat. & MOVING SALE Fri. 1-5 ware, classified is SPECIAL" always the first stop for Sun. 8am-5pm. Misc S at. 9-2 Dishes, furn. household, s porting l o t s more. 2817 SW 1 week 3 lines 12 cost-conscious or goods, toys, v i ny l I n d ian Place. consumers. And if ~ee eka g t l you're planning your Plotter, alto sax, more. Seasonal Garaae Sale! Ad must own garage or yard March 20-21 -22, 8 to 4 include price of sale, look to the clas** F R E E * * Silver , handmade n~nletem oigaoo sifieds to bring in the crafts, antiques & color less, or multiple buyers. You won't find Garage Sale Kit lectibles, lotsoflinens, place an ad in The items whosetotal a better place old and new furniture, Bulletin for your gadoes not exceed for bargains! outdoor garden. rage sale and re$500. Call Classifieds: Noclothes,nojunkl ceive a Garage Sale 541-385-5809 or 4504 SW M nson Rd Call Classifieds at Kit FREE! email Powell Butte. 541-385-5809 classified©bendbulletin.com Sue, 541-416-8222. KIT INCLUDES: www.bendbulletin.com Diana Pace • 4 Garage Sale Signs 292 • $2.00 Off Coupon To Sales Other Areas MOVING SALE Guns for sale by a use Toward Your Next Ad collector. Call for 63351 Brightwater Drive HUGE 9th • 10 Tips For "Garage details: 541-504-1619 off NEq18th Street ANNIVERSARY SALE Sale Success!" Frl. March 21 • Sat., March 22 3/22, 10-5. 3/23, 11-4 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Antique Alley picK up YOUR Crowd control admittance numbers 896 Nw Madras Hwy, GARAGE SALE KIT at Prineville, OR. issued@ 8:00am Friday. 1777 SW Chandler (Take Empire Avenue to 18th Street, turn north at Ave., geng, OR 97702 M OVING SALE S a t o nly 9-3. 3 5 5 W . the 18th street round-a-bout and follow to Washington, Sisters. Left Handed Stag Brightwater Drive the north one go to sale site) The BuI]etjn servrng central oregon sinceigos Quality furn., beauti- Arms AR15, Model A very nice moving sale!!! Nissan 2000 Pickup f ul, a r twork, c o l - Stag 15, L-3 EO4WD with shell and only 28,700 miles - not PRE-ESTATE SALE t i bles, antiques and Tech ESPS2 red dot turned over - Lady is 81; Queen size Sealy Furniture, electronics, lec much more. scope w/quick dePosturpedic bed; Oak China cabinet; Sofa; En- househ'old, no junk, ' mount, o ver try table; Coffee table; Antique paperweights; cash only. Fri. & Sat. Justboughtanewboat? tach 2000 rounds of high Sell vour old one in the Antique German doll; Other dolls; Noritake Dish 3/21-22, 9-4. 2200 NE classifieds! Ask about our quality Federal 62 set nDaryln pattern; Dinette set, Oak t riple 20, Space 17 Super Seller rates! g rain g r een t i p dresser; Gazelle exerciser; Drafting table; Wall Hwy behind Jake's Diner. 5 .56/223 amm o . 541-385-5809 clock; rug; Linens; Books; Oak desk with slide-in $2500. credenza; Pots and Pans; Electrical appliances' ESTATE SALE 541-350-7017 dishes; Bakeware; Casseroles; Bath supplies; Sofa, recliners, dressers, complete office, Singer Printer; Small TV; Three vacuums; Other elec- sewing machine, Schwinn BioDyne exercise tronic items; Tools added to sale include; bike, bookcases, books, lots of kitchenware, Router; Belt sander; Industrial motor; Shaper; American Fostoria glassware, collectibles, cast Stag Arms AR-15: Model Stag15, Circular saw; nDremel n like tool; Grinding wheel; iron cookware, key start mower, riding mower, Transit; Chain hoist; Planer; Card Stock cutter; Craftsman bandsaw/ radial arm saw/ table saw/ 5.56/223, Stainless Shop vac; Like new portable folding 10 inch belt-disk sander, woodworking hand & power steel barrel. Letable saw; Six shelf units-heavy duty steel and tools, fishing gear & fly tying supplies, camping upold Firedot G board; Old red wagon; Three older trunks; Gar- & outdoor gear, yard & garden & outdoor items, 3-9X40 Scope, den cart on bicycle wheels; Fishing Reels; Lots holiday items, freezer, Johnson SeaHorse 5t/g MagPul PRS of garden decor and wind chimes; Pots and hp motor, firewood, lots tools & garage stuff! buttstock, Hogue lawn and garden tools; Lawnmower; Car cover; grip, Bipod.$1875 9-4, numbers Fri. 8 a.m. Powell Butte Two large planters; Bird houses; impact wrench Fri.-Sat., Call 541-410-3568 Hwy just past airport, right on McGrath Rd., left set; Lots of other items!! on Cimmaron Dr. to 22820 Buckskin Ct. Handled by .... Attic Estates & Appraisals Taurus PT 140, 40 cal, 4 Oeedy's Estate Sales Co. LLC 541-350-6822 mags, holster, 2 mag belt 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves For pics and more info go to clip, box of shells, $375. www.deeedysestatesales.com www.atticestatesandappraisals.com 541-383-7659
Boynton Estate Sale 1045 SE Blackridge Place, Bend Fri-Sat, 9-4 Very nice contents of home and garage, Laz- Boy furniture, bedroom set, jewelry, 50" Samsung TV, dining set, sewing machine and supplies, office furniture and supplies, musical instruments, dressers, nice womens clothing, hand and garden tools, kitchen items, plus much more. See pictures at www.farmhouseestatesales.com
BUYING 8c SE LLING
Falcon 4-w h eel gold jewelry, silver Wanted: Collector seeks Alland gold coins, bars, power scooter with high quality fishing items rounds, wedding sets, accessories, gently & upscale bamboo fly in mint condirods. Call 541-678-5753, class rings, sterling sil- used, t ion. $ 400. C a l l ver, coin collect, vinor 503-351-2746 tage watches, dental 5 41-389-1821 f o r gold. Bill Fl e ming, details. Winchester Model 541-382-9419. 70 - SA.308 Win. Look at: Classic FeatherCemetery space: al weight, Monte Carlo Bendhomes.com double depth interStock, Burris 3x9 I ment grave space for Complete Listings of scope and case. with outer b u rial Area Real Estate for Sale Very clean and well container built in, cared for $750 I located in Meadow541-420-4183 park area of DesI chutes M e morial I Gardens, $900. Call 247 Sporting Goods l c. g - Misc. Flatscreen Magnifier Optlec ClearGuaranteed Income For Catalytic heater Sears Your Ret i rement. view+ viewer magnifier for reading, propane f l ameless, Avoid market risk & $10. 541-388-3879 writing and viewing get guaranteed infor those who have Coleman 3-b u rner come in retirement! vision loss $900 c amp s t ov e $1 0 CALL for FREE copy obo. (olher items of our SAFE MONEY 541-388-3879 listed previously GUIDE Plus Annuity have been sold) Kneeboard, O'Brien Quotes from A-Rated In Bend, call Tournament Plus, Companies! 541-480-6162 $15. 541-388-3879 800-908-7035. Water Skis (pair) O'Brien (PNDC) Celebrity, very good, How to avoid scam Full size power $30. 541-388-3879 and fraud attempts adjustable bed w/memory foam Call The Bulletin At VBe aware of internamattress, $800.Portional fraud. Deal lo541-385-5809 table wheelchair, cally whenever posPlace Your Ad Or E-Mail sible. 4 leg walker, At: www.bendbulletin.com V Watch for buyers Quadri-Poise cane, bathroom assist who offer more than 249 chair, all for $200. your asking price and Art, Jewelry Call 541-526-5737 who ask to have 8 Furs money wired or handed back to them. 265 4 Charles Russell prints Fake cashier checks Building Materials for sale, beautifully glass and money orders framed. 541-475-2057 are common. La Pine Habitat VNever give out per263 RESTORE sonal financial inforBuilding Supply Resale TV, Stereo & Video mation. Quality at VTrust your instincts LOW PRICES DirectTV 2 Year Savand be wary of 52684 Hwy 97 ings Event! Over 140 someone using an 541-536-3234 channels only $29.99 escrow service or Open to the public . a month. O n ly Di- agent to pick up your recTV gives you 2 merchandise. Prineville Habitat YEARS of s a vings and a FREE Genie The Bulletin BuildingReStore Servrng Central Oregon sincefggg Supply Resale upgrade! Call NW Murphy Ct. 1-800-259-5140. Inverter Duracell 1000 1427 541-447-6934 (PNDC) watt $30. Open to the public. 541-388-3879 DISH T V Ret a iler. 267 Starting at L adies p e tite si z e $19.99/month (for 12 clothes, name brands. Fuel & Wood at 2330 SW Indian mos.) & High Speed Ave., Redmond. I nternet starting a t $14.95/month (where WHEN BUYING available.) SAVE! Ask Natural gas Ruud FIREWOOD... About SAME DAY Intankless water To avoid fraud, stallation! CALL Now! heater, brand new! The Bulletin 1-800-308-1563 199 Btu, $1800. recommends pay(PNDC) Also brand new 80 ment for Firewood gal. electric water REDUCE YOUR only upon delivery heater, $500. CABLE BILL! * Get a and inspection. In Sunriver area. whole-home Satellite • A cord is 128 cu. ft. 530-938-3003 4' x 4' x 8' system installed at NO COST and pro• Receipts should ramming starting at * REDUCE YOUR include name, 1 9.99/mo. FRE E CABLE BILL! Get an phone, price and HD/DVR Upgrade to All-Digital Sa t e llite kind of wood new callers, SO CALL system installed for purchased. NOW FREE and program- • Firewood ads 1-866-984-8515. m ing s t arting a t MUST include (PNDC) $ 24.99/mo. FRE E species & cost per HD/DVR upgrade for cord to better serve 265 new callers, SO CALL our customers. Computers NOW (877)366-4508. (PNDC) The Bulletin gervlng Central Oregon sincetggg T HE BULLETIN r e - Reduce Your Past Tax quires computer advertisers with multiple Bill by as much as 75 All YearDependable Stop Levies, ad schedules or those Percent. and Wage Gar- Firewood: Seasoned; selling multiple sys- Liens 1 for $195 tems/ software, to dis- nishments. Call The Lodgepole see if or 2 for $365. Cedar, close the name of the Tax DR Now toQualify split, del. Bend: 1 for business or the term you $175 or 2 for $325. "dealer" in their ads. 1-800-791-2099. 541-420-3484. Private party advertis- (PNDC) ers are defined as Log truck loads of those who sell one Lodgepole Firewood, computer. delivered.
Sunvision Pro 28LX Tanning Bed Has only 300 hours, (lamps have average
life of 800-1000 hours of effective tanning f usage). 1 owner, great condition, Beautiful Lowrey includes manual, Adventurer II Organ goggles & head Absolutely perfect pi1low. $900. condition, not a Call Iosee! scratch on it, about 541-385-9318in Bend 4-feet wide, does everything! Includes The Bulletin Offers a nice bench, too. Free Private Party Ads $1600 obo. • 3 lines -3days 541-385-5685 • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 258 or Less Travel/Tickets FOR DETAILS or to PLACE AN AD, Advertise VACATION Call 541-385-5809 SPECIALS to 3 milFax 541-385-5802 lion Pacific N orthwesterners! 29 daily Wanted: crew memnewspapers, six bers to sail Winchester states. 25-word clas- Bay, OR to San Fransified $540 for a 3-day cisco and return, apa d. Ca l l (916) prox. 3 wks this sum2 88-6019 o r vis i t mer. Call Mark, www.pnna.com for the 541-233-8944 Pacific Nor t hwest Daily Co n nection. Need to get an (PNDC) ad in ASAP? 260 You can place it Misc.ltems online at: www.bendbulletin.com Bend Indoor Swap Illleet -A Mini-Mall full 541-3B5 eBB09 of Unique Treasures! 3rd St. & Wilson Ave. 10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio 8 stuBuying Diamonds dio equip. Mclntosh, iGold for Cash J BL, Marantz, D ySaxon's Fine Jewelers naco, Heathkit, San541-389-6655 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808 BUYING Lionel/American Flyer Wedding dress silk/lace trains, accessories. long train, sze 4-6. 541-408-2191. $150. 541-389-9377
Seasoned Juniper $150/ cord rounds; $170/ cord split. Delivered in Central OR, since 1970! Call eves, 541-420-4379
BarkTurfSoil.com PROMPT DELIVERY
Everything to keep up your yard! Honda lawnmower, self-propelled, electric l ea f b l o wer; electric elect. hedge trimmer, a 6' ladder, pruners, s h ovels, rakes, brooms, and other garden tools. Sellingas a packageonly
Free Manure will load, Deschutes Mkt Rd., Bend. 541-318-8707 270
Lost & Found
Found children's leather mitten at Mt Bachelor parking lot on 3/15. Call to identify after April 2nd, 406-570-5051.
LOST Cat 3/12, white & ray/tan male, OB Riley/ len Vis t a-Cooley? Bingo is missed! Call 541-531-3699
Lost Jack Russell Terrier, fem, black, white, gray face, blue collar, last seen 3/7, 23rd/Hemlock Redmond. 541-420-5557 Need help fixing stuff? Call A ServiceProfessional find the help you need. www.bendbulletin.com
Farm Equipment & Machinery (4) 5'x12' horse panels, $75/ea. Assorted water and feed tubs, call for prices. 541-923-9758
N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 swather, 14' header with conditioner, cab heat/A/C, 1300 orig. hrs. $29,000 obo. 1486 International, cab heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1 000 Pto, 3 sets remotes, nice tractor. $18,000. 541-419-3253 341
Horses & Equipment AUSTRALIAN SADDLE misc. t ack, $ 2 4 5; 541-548-0875 345
Livestock & Equipment 8' springtooth w/3 pt. hitch or direct pull $185. 541-410-3425 358
10X20 Storage Buildings for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. (other sizes available) 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684
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 i hnafvlr.bendbulletin.co m or call with questions,
5 41 -3 8 5 - 5 8 N
E2 FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 476
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.
Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •
• . 3:00pm Fri. • • 5:00 pm Fri • Place aphotoin yourprivate party ad for only$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
lcall for commercial line ad rates)
*fllfust 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 oo 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. 476
Bend Senior High Class of 1974 40th Reunion to be held August 8-19, 2014 in Bend. More information on Facebook Reunionmanager.net Alumniclass.com Classmates. com OR contact Mark Harpole at
har olemff!hotmail.com Pll: 770-663-0254
Meet singles right nowl No paid o perators, just real people like you. Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. Call now: 877-955-5505. (PNDC) Would "Steve & Donna" who launched helium balloons from Sunriver Resort about 28 years ago, call this number to find out where your balloons landed. 541-898-2650
Employment Opportunities Broken Top Club Seasonal Positions Golf Maintenance Landscaping Apply At Clubhouse
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
Good classified ads tell Employment the essential facts in an Opportunities interesting Manner. Write from the readers view -not the seller's. Convert the EMPLOYMENT facts into benefits. Show Now taking applications! the reader howthe item will A new Behavioral help them insomeway. Health Centeris This opening in the Bend/ advertising tip La Pine area. All positions available, including: brought toyou by • Counseling Staff The Bulletin • Dietary remng central oregonstnce f9ta • Housekeeping • Maintenance • Support staff 476 • Clerical Employment Competitive benefits and Opportunities wages. Please email your letter of interest and resume to Customer Service Emil ©kleancenter.com We are seeking a career-minded individual for an office/ Event Coordinator / sales position. Must Sales &Marketing have good phone Juniper Golf Course, skills and ability to i n R edmond, i s work with customs eeking a Ev e nt ers both in person Coordinator/ Sales & and on phone with Marketing person. good computer skills Please E-mail as well. 40 hours wk resume to Mon. thru Sat. with sbratcherO benefits. la ~ 'uni er.com Send resume to PO or mail to Box 640, Redmond, Juniper Golf OR 97756 Course -Event Coordinator/Sales 1938Syy Elkhorn Ave.,Redmond, OR 97756
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CRISIS RESPONSE TEAM MEMBER OPENING DATE: March 11, 2014 CLOSING DATE: March 21, 2014 11:59 PM
VILLAGE PROPERTIES Sunriver, Three Rivers,
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,
Houses for Rent Sunriver
La Pine. Great Selection. Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. View our full inventory online at Village-Properties.com 1-866-931-1061
For rent, 8'x20' container The Bulletin in secure facility. Dry, To Subscribe call clean, only $90/mo. Call 9th Street RV Storage 541-385-5800 or go to Center, 541-420-6851. www.bendbulletin.com
00 Timeshares for Sale I
D e eded w e eks, French Polynesia on Moorea (Tahiti), dues $ 945 p e r wee k . $5000. Pics and info call 541-447-8629 or 541-419-4221.
Position will provide community based assessment and crisis intervention on 687 TURN THE PAGE the phone and face Commercial for For More Ads to face, in a variety Rent/Lease Open Houses of settings, and proThe Bulletin vide hospital liaison/ Fenced storage yard, Open House Sunday c oordination a n d building and o ff ice 2-4 p.m. Price repre-commitment inApt/Multiplex General tr a i ler for rent. In con- duction. River Canv estigations. R e venient Redmond lo- yon Estates, 19765 sponse area for this CHECK YOUR AD cati o n, 205 SE Rail- B aneberry A v e., position is C r ook road Blvd. Reduced to 2499 sq.ft., 3/2.5. County and D es$700/mo. Avail. now. Patti M a n iscalco, chutes County. 1-877-877-9392. Broker. Broker Net541-923-7343. For more informaBANK TURNED YOU work, 541-480-4569 tion, go to DOWN? Private party l cs . t N ~ Garage Sales will loan on real esclick "About Us", the first day it runs Southeast Bend Homes tate equity. Credit, no on Employment. to make sure it is corproblem, good equity rect. "Spellcheck" and Garage Sales Square 1300 is all you need. Call Send resume to: human errors do oc- Garage Sales Nottingham sq ft nicely updated 3/2, Oregon Land Mort- cur. Resume - LCSNW, If this happens to backs to canal, 2 car gar. gage 541-388-4200. 365 NE Court St., Find them your ad, please con20747 Canterbury, FSBO, Prineville, OR 97756 LOCAL MONEYfWe buy tact us ASAP so that in $210,000. 541-390-1579 Fax: 541-447-6694 corrections and any secured trust deeds & The Bulletin Email: crookadjustments can be note,some hard money count Olcsnw.or made to your ad. loans. Call Pat Kellev Classifieds Lots 541-382-3099 ext.13. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809 Central Oregon, PrinevTELEFUNDRAISING STRUGGLING W ITH ille. Grandfathered-in YOUR M O R TGAGE 634 Your dream, our building! one acre building sites and worried a bout Tele-funding for see to appreciate. on paved dead end foreclosure? Reduce Apt./Multiplex NE Bend Must 2400 sq ft commercial/ road. Ideal summer •Meals On Wheels, your mortgage & save retail building on busy retreats for snowbirds Call for Specials! •Defeat Diabetes money. Legal loan in Prineville. Large or year round living. Foundation, modification services. Limited numbers avail. corner open space with new Power & water, wild•Veterans (OPVA). Free co n sultation. 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. cement floor & vehicle life. Near to mtns, rivW/D hookups, patios Call Preferred Law door. Separate office ers & lakes. 6 miles to or decks. 1-800-335-6592. Seniors and a/I with street access new hospital & shopMOUNTAIN GLEN, space (PNDC) & large window. $725/mo ping. $34,500. Terms. 541-383-9313 others welcome. + deposit (30tc sq ft per For sale by owner. Professionally 573 mo). Call 406-350-0883 Mon-Thur. 541-350-4077 managed by Norris & Business Opportunities 4:30-8:30 p.m. Stevens, Inc. 693 775 $9.10/hour. CLASSIFIED ADVEROffice/Retail Spac Manufactured/ TISING! Reach Over Call 541-382-8872 for Rent Mobile Homes 3 M i l lion Pa c ific Houses for Rent Northwesterners. SE Bend Office s pace a v ail. FACTORY SPECIAL $540/25-word classiJust too many 300-500- sq. ft., priNew Home, 3 bdrm, fied ad in 2 9 d aily N ewer 4 b d r m S E , vate bath and confercollectibles? $46,500 finished newspapers for master main l evel, ence room, all util. on your site. 3-days. Call the Pa- 2100 SF, large yard, paid. $300-$450 mo. J and M Homes Sell them in cific Northwest Daily very n ice. $ 1 595. + dep. C all Jim at 541-548-5511 (916) 541-480-9200 The Bulletin Classifieds Connection 541-480-4744 288-6019 or e m a il 780 elizabeth Ocnpa.com Mfd JMobile Homes 541-385-5809 for more info. (PNDC) General with Land CROOK COUNTY EXTREME VALUE ADEMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES The Bulletin 3 bdrm, 2 bath mobile VERTISING! 29 Daily home for sale or rent. newspapers Crook County Sheriff's Office Private, along COI ca$540/25-word classiBOR DEPUTY chasing products or I fied 3-days. Reach 3 nal. 541-389-2636 (Shore Patrol on Bureau of Reclamation services from out of • million Pacific Northlands around the Prineville Reservoir) l the area. Sending westerners. For more $18.00 per hour Tick, Tock c ash, checks, o r information call (916) Seasonal/full tlme (No benefits) l credit i n f ormation 288-6019 or e m ail: Tick, Tock... (May 23, 2014- September 12, 2014) • may be subjected to elizabeth Ocnpa.com Closes: March 31, 2014 at 5:00 p.m. I FRAUD. for the Pacific North...don't let time get I For more i nformawest Daily Connec- Must be at least 21 years of age and a U.S. away. Hire a ' tion about an advertion. (PNDC) Citizen; Must have a valid Oregon Driver's Liprofessional out l tiser, you may call cense with a satisfactory driving record; No the Oregon State of The Bulletin's Take care of criminal record; Pass a detailed background l Attorney General's "Call A Service investigation. Must have prior Law EnforceOffice C o nsumer a your investments ment experience. MUST USE SHERIFF'S Protection hotline at I Professional" with the help from OFFICE APPLICATION. I 1-877-877-9392. Directory today! The Bulletin's Applications and full job description can be LTh Bulleti g "Call A Service found at www.co.crook.or.us. Professional" Directory TRUCK DRIVER :t . Please apply at the WANTED Crook County Treasurer's/Tax Office For Sale Current LLC Must have doubles 200 NE2 St. with USFS R-6 Water endorsement. Prineville, OR 97754 T ender contract i n Local run. 541-447-6554 Oregon/Washington. Truck is parked in EOE 541-521-8206 Madras. 541-475-4221
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Good classified adstell the essential facts in an Call54l 385 5809topromote your service• Advertise for28dali ttaningattl40frtir srrtf pack ageir toraraarblronourwebsirel Credit Union interesting Manner. Write from the readers view not Controller the seller's. Convert the Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care facts into benefits. Show Mid Oregon Credit Union is looking for a Conthe reader howthe item will troller to supervise all credit union accounting NOTICE: Oregon state NOTICE: Oregon Land- help them insomeway. functions. The successful candidate will analaw requires anyone scape Contractors Law lyze statistics, prepare financial reports, enThis who con t racts for (ORS 671) requires all sure accuracyand compliance, conduct and advertising tip Zuodtz QurtdrfI. construction work to businesses that addocument complex financial analysis projects brought toyouby be licensed with the vertise t o p e r form and supervise staff. Zarug gme r<a. Construction Contrac- More ThanService Landscape ConstrucThe Bulletin SNVlltg CNltfBI Of8gOll SlfKEr9ta tors Board (CCB). An tion which includes: Position requires thorough knowledge of acPeace Of Mind active license l anting, deck s , counting principles and the general ledger H ELP WANTED i n means the contractor ences, arbors, system. Accounting degree preferred. Must be is bonded & insured. Spring Clean Up water-features, and in- western North Dakota. PC-proficient in a Windows environment. •Leaves Verify the contractor's stallation, repair of ir- Great Northern Ag is •Cones CCB l i c ense at rigation systems to be a pulse processing / Excellent benefits package and competitive •Needles www.hirealicensedl icensed w it h th e seed facility in need of salary. V i s i t our web site at •Debris Hauling contractor.com Landscape Contrac- staff. Full details at www.midoregon.com for more details and apor call 503-378-4621. tors Board. This 4-digit www.greatnorthernag. plication. WeedFree Bark com or call The Bulletin recomnumber is to be in& FlowerBeds mends checking with cluded in all adver- 701-497-3082. Please send your salary requirements, the CCB prior to contisements which indi- (PNDC) resume, cover letter and completed tracting with anyone. Lawn Renovation cate the business has application to: Some other t rades Aeration - Dethatching a bond, insurance and Livestock Truck Driver Mid OregonFCU also req u ire addiworkers c ompensa- Must have CDL, 2yes Overseed Attn: HumanResources tional licenses and Compost tion for their employ- exp., progressive co., P.O. Box6749, certifications. ees. For your protec- 401k, $50,000/yr, inTop Dressing Bend, OR97708 tion call 503-378-5909 surance 541-475-6681 Custom Remodel & Tile or use our website: Landscape T. Schellworth, Gen. www.lcb.state.or.us to ge S s<Rr Maintenance Contractor/Builder Instructors - Part-time check license status W IR E L E S S CCB ¹188631 Full or Partial Service before contracting with 541-588-0958 •Mowing .Edging OSU-Cascades, in Bend, is recruiting part-time the business. Persons Sales •Pruning ~Weeding lan d scape2014 is our 5th year as instructors in the disciplines of Sociology, People Lookfor Information Sprinkler Adjustments doing maintenance do not Oregon's 100 B e s t Psychology,Biology, and Spanish to teach on About Products and r equire an LCB l i - Companies To Work a term by term basis in the 2014/2015 Services EveryDaythrough Fertilizer included cense. For! W e h i r e the academic year. T hese a r e f i x ed-term " Smartest an d th e appointments w/renewal at the discretion of The Bulletin Classifieds with monthly program BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS Brightest" salespeople the Dean. Salary is c ommensurate with Weekly,monthly Debris Removal Search the area's most that are capable of de- education and experience. or one time service. comprehensive listing of livering an exceptional classified advertising... customer experience. Required qualifications: MS, MA, Ph.D. or JUNK BE GONE i s Terminal degree in d iscipline or c losely EXPERIENCED real estate to automotive, Smart W i reless I Haul Away FREE Commercial merchandise to sporting seeking full time Retail related field and evident commitment to For Salvage. Also 8 Residential ed u cational equity. goods. Bulletin Classifieds Sales associates to be cultural diversity & Cleanups 8 Cleanouts appear every day in the part of our high per- Preferred qualifications include teaching Mel, 541-389-8107 formance sales team experience at the college or university level. print or on line. f or our AT8,T R e dSenior Discounts Call 541-385-5809 Domestic Services mond location. Applications should be received by 04/30/14. 541-390-1466 www.bendbulletin.com Hourly base + commis- To review posting and apply, go to website: A ssisting Seniors a t Same Day Response work 20 hours h ttp://oregonstate.edu/jobs a nd revi e w The Bulletin sion, Home. Light houseServingCeneal Oregonsince f9ta and above and get posting number 0010921. keeping & other serexc. benefits including vices. Licensed & Aeration/Dethatching medical, dental, vision, OSU is an AA/EOE. 1-time or Weekly Services tuition reimbursement Bonded. BBB CertiAsk about FREEadded fied. 503-756-3544 and employee dealer Serving Central svcs w/seasonal contract! phone program. Oregon Since 2003 Home is Where the Dirt Is Bonded & Insured. HUMAN RESOURCES GENERALIST 9 yrs exp. in housekeep- Residental/Commercial COLLINS Lawn Maint. Apply at: www.smartJefferson County School District 509-J wireless.com/jobs ing. Refs & rates to fit Ca/I 541-480-9714 Sprinkler Posted: March 14, 2014 your needs. Julie & A lication Deadline: March 31 2014 Activation/Repair Hovana, 541-410-0648 Bt&t Find exactly what AuthoHzedRetaller BackFlow Testing or 541-728-1800 Salaryand Benefits: you are looking for in the • $50,000 - $60,000 Maintenance Where can you find a Handyman CLASSIFIEDS • 260 Day Contract-Exempt Position «Thatch & Aerate helping hand? • Full Family Medical/Vision/Dental • Spring Clean up I DO THAT! • PER's Pickup by District Allen Reinsch Yard Mowing From contractors to Home/Rental repairs .Weekly & Edging Illlaintenance & Illlowing yard care, it's all here Small jobs to remodels •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Start Date: May 1, 2014 or sooner if possible (& many other things!) Honest, guaranteed in The Bulletin's Call 541-536-1294 or Maintenance work. CCB¹151 573 541-815-5313 Requirement: Bachelor's degree required or "Call A Service Dennis 541-317-9768 •Bark, Rock, Etc. equivalent experience in Human Resources may be Professional" Directory Villanueva Lawn Care. considered ~Landsca in ERIC REEVE HANDY •Landscape Maintenance,clean-up, SERVICES. Home & Construction SALES - M ake your Preferences: 3-5 years of Human Resources thatching + more! Commercial Repairs, ~Water Feature Free estimates. own schedule. Com- Generalist experience Carpentry-Painting, 541-981-8386 mission Based Sales Installation/Maint. Pressure-washing, •Pavers Program. Self-Starter, See complete job description on the Jefferson Honey Do's. On-time •Renovations Motivated, Ex p eriCounty School District Website: Tree Services promise. Senior ence in A dvertising htt://'csd.k12.or.us/de artments/hr/ •Irrigations Installation Discount. Work guarSales a plus. Send human-resources- eneralist MR. STUMP BUSTER anteed. 541-389-3361 to Senior Discounts Professional Stump & Tree Resume Jefferson CountySchool Dlstrictis an or 541-771-4463 email@example.com or Bonded & Insured Removal• 24 yrs exp. Equal Opportunity Employer. Bonded & Insured 541-815-4458 Insured - Free estimates! fax 916-288-6003. No CCB¹t 81 595 LCB¹8759 Call 541-213-9103 phone calls please!
Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Arctic Cat 580 1994, EXT, in good condition, $1000. Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149.
Home Delivery Advisor
The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time position and consists of managing an adult carrier force to ensure our customers receive 860 superior service. Must be able to create and llllotorcycles & Accessories perform strategic plans to meet department objectives such as increasing market share and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a self-starter who can work both in the office and in their assigned territory with minimal supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary with company vehicle provided. S t rong customer service skills and management skills are necessary. C o mputer experience is FXSTD Harley required. You must pass a drug screening Davidson 2001,twin and be able to be insured by company to drive cam 88, fuel injected, vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but Vance & Hines short we believe in promoting from within, so shot exhaust, Stage I advancement within company is available to with Vance & Hines the right person. If you enjoy dealing with fuel management people from diverse backgrounds and you are system, custom parts, energetic, have great organizational skills and extra seat. $10,500 OBO. Call interpersonal communication skills, please Today send your resume to: 541-516-8684 The Bulletin c/o Kurt Muller PO Box 6020 Harley Davidson 2009 Bend, OR 97708-6020 Super Glide Custom, or e-mail resume to: Stage 1 Screaming firstname.lastname@example.org Eagle performance, No phone calls, please. too many options to The Bulletinis a drug-free workplace. EOE list, $8900. 541-388-8939
NOW HIRING!! I
ert h t arest o ntract in g I n c .
3420 E. Century Ave., Bismarck, ND
Bene ts Include:
• Health • Dental • Paid Vacation • Competitive Pay • Year Round Work • 40+ Hours/Week
• Laborers • Carpenters/Framers ' Concrete Finishers ' Foreman/ Superintendent • Steel Erectors
Apply online at www.northwestcontracting.com Or send resume to: email@example.com
TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAR 21, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
DAILY BRIDGE CLUB Frld y,M h21,2L14
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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency
Cy the Cynic says (gloomily, as
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usual) that if a probability of success is not 1 (or at least.999), it's probably near zero. As declarer at 6NT, Cy started well when the opening spade lead gave him a free finesse. He took the king and cashed the ace, queen and king of diamonds. When West threw a spade, Cy took the three top clubs. This time East showed out, pitching a heart. The Cynic nextcashed the J-A of spades. When East pitched another heart, Cy had a complete count: He knew East had held two spades, four d iamonds and two c l ubs, so f i v e hearts. So Cy went with the 5-to-2 odds: He took the ace of hearts and led to his jack. Down two.
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(c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21 2014 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 860
Motorcycles & Accessories
Motor h omes
Antique & Classic Autos
Sport Utility Vehicles
Best 5th Wheel Selection in C.O.!
RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work,
Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000 or best offer. 541-316-6049 FIND IT! BIIT I T I SELL IT!
Forest River Sunseeker Class C, 24-ft -Double bed, roomy bath/shower, lots storage, oak wood, dining area slide-out w/ new awning. Micro, air, new flat screen TV 8 RV batt. On-board gen/low hrs, arctic pkq, full cover. Ford 450 V10, 36,300 mi, tow pkg, leather seats, no smoking/pets, sleeps 5-6 $31,500.
541-41 9-6176 Generator Kubota 3500 as, 60 h rs, $1000 ASH. 541-923-5960
Winnebago Aspect 2009- 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s e at, locks, win d ows, Aluminum wheels. 17 N Flat Screen, Surround s o u nd, camera, Queen bed, Foam mattress, Awning, Generator, Inverter, Auto Jacks, Air leveling, Moon roof, no smoking or p ets. L ik e n ew, $74,900
Over 45 New & Preowned To Choose From! On the spot financing, low monthly payments. Over 350 RVs In Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value
You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963
What are you looking for? You'll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds
CHECK YOUR AD
Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1968 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, 4000W generator, w h eelchair lift avail. Good cond. $11,500 obo 541-447-5504
WINNEBAGO BRAVE 2003 • 34D, 2 slides • Tires 80% • Just completely serviced • 39,000 miles • No trades • $48,000 firm 541-815-3150
Aircraft, Parts & Service
on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. NSpellcheckN and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified
Buick Skylark 1972 17K original miles. Please see Bend Craigslist for details and more photos. $18,900. 541-323-1898
Nice bike, $2900.
Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243
similar model & not the actual vehicle)
541-548-0318 (photo above is of a
Triumph Daytona 2004, 15K m i l e s, perfect bike, needs nothing. Vin ¹201536. $4995 DreamCar Auto Sales 1801 Division, Bend DreamCarsBend.com 541-678-0240 Dlr 3665
V ictory TC 9 2 c i 2002, runs great, 40K mi., Stage 1 Performance Kit, n ew tires, r e a r brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. 541-771-0665 870
Boats & Accessories 12'1969 Searsaluminum fishing boat, low hours on new 8 hp engine, with trailer and extras. Good shape! $1600. 541-382-2599
Monaco Lapalma, 2002, 34'10" -Workhorse 8.1, Less than 18,000 mi, 5.5 Onan gen., 2 slides, 4 dr. refrig w/icemaker, micro/convection oven, water purifier, hydraulic jacks, power pilot seat+ more options. Exceptionally clean. $59,900/make offer. 541-504-1008
G R E AT National RV
O'Brien towable 2 per son tube, HD, exc $40. 541-388-3879
Best Motor Home Selection In C.O.! Over 40 New & Pre-Owned To Choose Froml
On the spot financing, low monthly payments. Over 350 RVs in Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value! Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652
Fleetvvood Discovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/ail options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, etc., 32,000 miles. Wintered in h eated shop. $84,900 O.B.O. 541-447-6664
Keystone Laredo31' RI/ 20 06 w ith 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub 8 shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E as y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600
I RX J& !
35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, ltalian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included.$19,900. 541-815-4811
Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne.
LNICOL N ~
New brakes, tires, axles, needs paint 8 vinyl top. Very good condition. $2200 obo, cash. Call for
Orbit 21' 2007, used
only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. 541-382-9441 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
Fleetwood Wilderness2000 model, 28', 1 slide, good condition, with awning and A/C, $7500. 541-383-8270
overall length is 35' has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com
Wg» Salem Cruise Lite 18', 2014 Only $10,999! Zero Down! $112 Per Month!
$10,999, 0 Down, $112 per month, 132 months, 5.75% apr, Tier One credit score, on approved credit.
Over 350 RVs in Inventory! Best Selection! Best Value! Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
ROBBERSON L INCOLN ~
2013 S u percrewcab! le ss than 8k mi., 5.01 V8, 4WD.
Jeep Wrangler2011 Unlimited Rubicon
$30,977 1/5th interest in 1973
Cessna 150 LLC
150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007
4lilli GMC Sonoma 2001 4x4 Ext Cab, 4.3L V6, 87,650 miles, verv good cond. $5500. 541-388-1714
ROBBERSON i Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390
thing, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, exc. cond.in/out. $7500 obo. 541-480-3179
engine, power every-
1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
In Madras, call 541-475-6302
seat, 4 spd auto, Vin¹611550 $32,977 ROBBERSON
I nternational Fl a t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd. The Bulletin Clsssiffeds! trans., great MPG, 541-385-5809 Ford F250 Camper Spe- could be exc. wood cial 1966, AT w/limited hauler, runs great, slip rear end. A few is- new brakes $1950 sues but runs good. Full 541-419-5480. steel rack w/drs. $1950 firm, cash. 541-420-0156
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at
Lincoln MKZ 2009
Ford Ran er XLT
2 0 07, 99K miles, premium package, heated lumbar supported seats, panoramic moo n roof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan & black leather interior, n ew front & re a r brakes O 76K miles, one owner, all records, very clean, $16,900.
i I '
out, one owner, nonsmoker,. Ioaded with options! 197,692 mi. Service rec o rds available. $4 , 9 50. Call Mike, l541) 8158176 after 3:30 p.m.
on black, sport/prem packs, leather, 3.5i turbo, nav., 20k miles, 19Nwheels, cold weather pkg, Xenons, warranteed to 9/2015. $38,000 One owner,
Honda Odyssey 1999.Very good cond. Runs well, Two sets of tires on rims - summer and winter. $2500. 541-593-2312 or 541-977-7586
Ford Bronco 1990, 5.9 351, 134k miles, exc. cond. inside and out. $3,295 or make offer. 541-550-6328
b eautiful inside
BMW X3 2011 black
2011 S u percrewcab! Iess than 12k mi., 4WD, Ford certified. Vin¹PA76782 $21,947 ~
Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997,
Leather seat, Bluetooth, auto 6 spd, F WD 5 4 k mi l e s vin¹613915 $15,977 ROBBERSON~
Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 with camper shell, ood cond., $1500 BO. 541-447-5504.
6.0L Turbo diesel, full a u t omatic, Rolls Royce 1992 Sil- power, 6-disc CD, cruise, fog ver Spur II,excellent! lights, running boards, Midnight Blue exterior, Parchment leather inte- tow pkg, bedliner, grill folding rear rior, 15-inch chrome RR guard, seat. Tan cloth intewheels, Alpine Sirius metallic tan exteDVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS rior, rior. 91,400 miles. naviqation system, 77,200 miles, dealerPriced to sell $21,500 ship maintained, al541-350-6925 ways garaqed. New, about $250,000; sell $19,500. 541-480-3348 Ford Ranger 1990 K ing Cab, g o od 933 cond, new m otor, Pickups tinted windows, bed liner, 2 sets tires, S/A dual pipe. Must see to appreciate. $4000 obo. 541-948-9061
Chevy 3500 Crew Cab, 2005 4x4 Dually Duramax Allison, 4' lift, Edge Chip, only 66,000 miles. LS trim pkg, split-bench front seat, tow pkg, brake controller. Very good condition - looks good, pulls better! Original owner needs to sell - $35,000. 541-408-7826
Sport Utility Vehicles
Cessna 182Q, 1977, mid-time engine/
Find It in
172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 Ford F-350 4x4, touchscreen, center Plymouth B a rracuda 1~) 1966, original car! 300 l+ stack, 180hp. g+~ hp, 360 V8, centerExceptionally clean lines, 541-593-2597 & economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN 2006 XLT 4-door Call 541-728-0773 Crew Cab
custom panel, Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, prop, S-Tec 30+ altitude 2 slides, AC, recliners, hold, Garmin 430, walk-around queen bed, GPSS, oversized sliding glass door closet, new tub & 10-gal water tires, digital fuel flow, excellent paint & heater, good tires. Brand interior. Must see to new 20' screen room appreciate. available. Super clean, 1 owner, n o n-smokers. Asking $68,000. $11,999. 541-447-7968 Bill, 541-480-7930 Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
SUT au t o 4 - spd. 6.0L V-S, less than 88k mi., 4x4, leather seats. VIN¹ 101123 $26,977
4-wheel drive, 6.6 liter V8 Turbo Diesel Duramax engine, Allison transmission, many options, 107,000 miles. Very good condition $21,500. 707-484-3518 (located in Bend)
FORD F-150 XLT
1/3 interest in wellfull details! equipped IFR Beech Bo541-678-5575 nanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 Ford F150 1983, Nice, www.N4972M.com original Thunderbird canopy. needs motor $450. 541-410-3425
Keystone Challenger 2004 CH34TLB04 34' fully S/C, w/d hookups, new 18' Dometic awning, 4 new tires, new Kubota 7000w marine diesel generator, 3 slides, exc. cond. inside & out. 27" TV dvd/cd/am/fm entertain center. Call for more details. O n ly used 4 times total in last 5~r2 years.. No pets, no smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527.
GMC 2500 2003 HD SLE Crew Cab
Call Dick, 541-480-1 687.
Navion RV 2008, Sprinter chassis 25'. Mercedes Benz diesel, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, 24,000 miles, pristine quality throughinboard motor, g reat cond., rear slide-out w/ cond, well maintained, out, queen bed, deluxe $8995obo. 541-350-7755 captain swivel front seats, diesel generator, Ads published in the awning, no pets/ "Boats" classification no smoking. include: Speed, fish$75,500. ing, drift, canoe, 541-382-2430 house and sail boats. For all other types of Advertise your car! watercraft, please go Add A Picture! to Class 875. Reach thousands of readers! 541-385-5609 Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classiffeds
Wanted: crew members to sail Winchester Bay, OR to San Francisco and return, approx. 3 wks this summer. Call Mark, 541-233-8944
32' - 2001
Cadillac Eldorado, 1978
2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo.
(located © Bend.)
I M Re e
Lariat Supercrewcab! less than 53k miles heated seats
less than 25k mi., heated leather seats, Vin¹F01898 $41,944 ROBBERSONX
30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call
FORD F-150 2010
KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition. $25,000.
FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4 matching canopy,
HONDA XR650L 2002
Ford Supercab 1992, Ford Bronco II brown/tan color with m atching full s i z e 4x4, 1989canopy, 2WD, 460 Automatic, power over drive, 135K mi., steering, stereo full bench rear seat, upgrade, set-up to slide rear w i ndow, tow, runs good. bucket seats, power $1700. seats w/lumbar, pw, 541-633-6662 HD receiver 8 trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341 Ford Expedition Limited 2012
Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, exc. towing vehicle, 2WD, 55,000 miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. $19,000. 541-604-1285
The Bulletin Classifieds
Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles. $17,000
VW Eurovan 2000, no pop top, V6, only 62K miles. Good condition, $9500. 907-321-1013
MONTANA 3585 2006, Say Ngoodbuy"
to that unused item by placing it in The Bulletin Classifieds
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250
T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8996. 916
Trucks 8 Heavy Equipment
5 41-385-580 9 OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500
King bed, hide-a-bed Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, sofa, 3 slides, glass 3200 gal. tank, Shp shower, 10 gal. waN p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, t/' ter heater, 10 cu.ft. camlocks, $25,000. Ir fridge, central vac, ' I' 541-820-3724 s atellite dish, 2 7 " Tango 29.6' 2007, TV/stereo syst., front Rear living, walk929 front power leveling around queen bed, Automotive Wanted jacks and scissor central air, awning, stabilizer jacks, 16' 1 large slide, awning. Like new! DONATE YOUR CAR$12,000. 541-548-5174 541-419-0566 FAST FREE TOW541-280-2547 or ING. 24 hr. Response 541-815-4121 Tax D e duction. UNITED BR E AST CANCER FOUNDA882 TION. Providing Free Fifth Wheels M ammograms 8 Breast Cancer Info. Winnebago AdvenRecreation by Design 888-592-7581. (PNDC) turer 2005 35i/~', gas, 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 less than 20,000 miles, 931 excellent condition, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 Automotive Parts, slide-outs, work horse A/Cs, entertainment chassis, Banks power Alpenlite 29' 1993, center, fireplace, W/D, Service 8 Accessories brake system, sleeps with qoo s eneck. garden tub/shower, in 4 Michelin P225/45R-16 5, with a l l o p tions, $4500 obo. Needs great condition.$36,000 obo. Call Peter, low profile radials $69,000 / negotiable. new ref r igerator Call 5 4 1-306-8711or 541-306-1961. 307-221-2422, mounted on 5 spoke, 5 email a i kistulbend- Leave message. i in La Pine ) lug Chevy rims, $600 cable.com WILL DELIVER obo. 541-647-2640
', F.' '~
t ooo ooo-ooo s /tt
I/A ;'W Ap~ ~f4p> A
Item PriCed O/: Your Tofrtl Ad Cost on . • Under $500 $29 • $500 to $999...................................................................$39 $1000 to $2499------------------------------- $49 • $2500 and over............................................................... $59 Includes: 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold headline and price. Some restrictions apply
The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903
Your od will also appear in:
• The Bulletin • Central Oregon Marketplace
• The CentralOregonNickel Ads e bendbullsiin.tom
*Privatepartymerchandiseonly- excludespets& livestock, autos, Rvs, motorcycles,boats, airplanes,andgaragesale categories.
E6 FRIDAY MARCH 21, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
S ubaru Legacy 3.0 2008, 32k mi, gold
Toyota Celics Convertible 1993
Chev Malibu LT 2012, leather, 6,638 miles. ¹387451 $15,988
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
Mazda3 2012 i na
CorvetteCoupe 1996, 350 auto, 135k, non-ethanol fuel/synthetic oil,
garaged/covered. Bose Premium Gold system. Orig. owner manual. Stock! $10,500 OBO. Retired. Must sell! 541-923-1781
L82- 4 speed. Cadillac d' E legance 85,000 miles 1998, low miles 66k, Garaged since new. non-smokers, $3200 I've owned it 25 obo. 541-389-5488 years. Never damaged or abused. Cadillac Deville $12,900. DHS 2000. Most Dave, 541-350-4077 options, exc. cond. 93,000 mi.. New tires. $4,800. Need to get an ad 541-233-8944. in ASAP? CHECK YOURAD
Fax it ts 541-322-7253
Ford Thunderbird 2002 c o nvertible with brand new tonneau cover, white with grey i nterior, loaded, 88,600 low miles, choice condition, everything works. Great fun car to d r ive. I l l ness forces sale $13,950 cash. C all Bi l l 541-604-9307
Sport, 5 spd, leather seats, hatchback, FWD. 68,398 mi. vin¹532282 $17,977 ROBBERSON cleeecll ~
I M ROR
541.312.3986 DLR ¹0205
Get your business Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible
with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567 (car is in Bend)
Please check your ad on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor- The Bulletin Classifieds rect. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an error can occur in your ad. Lincoln MKS 2009 AWD, 39k mi. If this happens to your ¹613889. $ 2 2,988 ad, please contact us the first day your ad appears and we will CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 be happy to fix it as s oon as w e c a n . Grand Sport-4LT 541-598-3750 loaded, clear bra Deadlines are: Weekwww.aaaoregonautohood & fenders. days 12:00 noon for source.com New Michelin Super next day, Sat. 11:00 Sports, G.S. floor a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Just bought a new boat? mats, 17,000 miles, 12:00 for Monday. If Sell your old one in the Crystal red. we can assist you, classifieds! Ask about our $42,000. please call us: Super Seller rates! 503-358-1164. 541-385-5809 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified
a ROWI N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
Mazda Miata 1997 M-edition Mica Green, 5-spd, original interior & exterior. All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover 114K miles, synthetic oils, new timing belt © 81K, & more! $5995. 541-548-5648
Need to sell a Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "Whee/ Deal"! for private party advertisers
L'"'" " "
Mazda CX-7i 2011
4~ e~ Sport, 5 spd, Bluetooth, remote pwr locks, less than 25k mi., vin¹368668 $17,977 ROBBERSON clneecll ~
I M ROS
541.312.3986 DLR ¹0205
Olds 98 Regency 1990 exc. shape, runs as new, one owner, 20 mpg in town. New battery, stud snow tires. $2000. 541-389-9377 The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory is all about meeting yourneeds.
Call on one of the professionals today!
V olvo S40 T 5
1996, 73k miles,
Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
Have an item to sell quick? 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)
GT 2200 4 cyl, 5 speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible around in this price range, new t ires, wheels, clutch, timing belt, plugs, etc. 111K mi., remarkable cond. inside and out. Fun car to drive, Must S E E! $5995. R e dmond. 541-504-1993
2 0 05 AWD, sunroof, lux/winter pkgs, new tires, more! $6775 obo.541-330-5818
BULLETINCLASSIFIEBS Search the area's most comprehensive listing of classified advertising... real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting goods. Bulletin Classifieds appear every day in the print or on line. Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbuUetin.com
The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since fglg
Porsche 911 Turbo
ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP! 2003 6 speed, X50 added power pkg., 530 HP! Under 10k miles, Arctic silver, gray leather interior, new quality tires, and battery, Bose p remium sou n d stereo, moon/sunroof, car and seat covers. Many extras. Garaged, p e rfect condition, $59,700. 541-322-9647
VONOSE DANSANDSUV'S •f
Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles,
new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaininq. $37,500. 541-322-6928
LEGAL NOTICE E state o f Ron a ld L ewis Martin. N O TICE T O IN T E RESTED PERSONS. Case Number: 14PB0017. N o t ice: The Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for the County of Deschutes, h a s app ointed Tammy M . Rich a s Pe r sonal Representative of the E state o f Ron a ld L ewis M a rtin, d e ceased. All persons having claims against said estate are required to present the same, with p r oper vouchers to the Personal Representative, c/o John D. Sorlie, B ryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, PC, 591 SW Mill View Way, Bend, Oregon 97702 within four months from the date of first publication of this notice as stated below, or they may be barred. A ll persons whose rights may be affected by this proceeding may obtain additional inf ormation from t h e records of the court, the Personal Representative, or the attorney for the Personal Representative. Dated and first p u blished March 21, 2014. Personal Representative: Tammy M. Rich, 3401 NE 21st Street, Redmond, OR 97756. Attorney for Personal Representative: John D. S o r lie , OSB ¹95045, Bryant, Lovlien & Jarvis, P.C., 591 S.W. Mill View Way, Bend, Oregon 97702, T e l ephone: (541) 382-4331, Fax: (541) 389- 3 386, Email: sorlie©bljlawyers.com LEGAL NOTICE Foreclosure Notice Brosterhous Storage, 61380 Brosterhous Road, Bend 9 7702. Notice o f foreclosure sale on Saturday April 5th at 9:00 AM to satisfy lien against the following unit: James Scott Unit ¹105. LEGAL NOTICE Housing Works will hold a Regular Board Meeting on Wednesday, March 26th, 2014 at 3:00 p.m. at Housing Works, located at 405 SW 6th Street, Redmond, OR 97756 and with e lectronic communication with Board members. Principal subjects anticipated to be considered include general b usiness. A dra f t agenda for the meeting will be posted under Legal Notices on the Housing Works web site www.housingworks.org.
If you have any questions or need special accommodations, please contact Julie M osher a t (541) 923-1018. For special
assistance due to motion, vision, speech and hearing disabilities, the toll free number of CenturyLink's services for customers with disabilities is 1-800-223-3131.
Tom Kemper, Executive Director Housing Works (abn Central Oregon Regional Housing Authority)
LEGAL NOTICE IN T H E C I R CUIT C OURT FOR T H E STATE OF OREGON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. J P MORGAN CHASE BANK, NATIONAL A S SOCIATION, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. KEVIN T. SAWYER AKA KEVIN TIMOT HY SAWYE R ; T AMARA L . S A W YER AKA TAMARA LYNN SAWYER; RH & H 1 INVE S TMENTS LLC; COMM UNITY FIRS T BANK; RH AND H INVESTMENTS, LLC; ROBERT FRANCE; PAMELA FRANCE; MICHAEL TENNANT; UNKNOWN H E I RS OF THOMAS OVERBAY; CHR I STOPHER O V E RBAY, INGA OBERBAY AKA INGA FRO L OVA; ANNE MARIE WHITNEY; BOB WELLEN; KATHY WEL L E N; GREG MACDOWALL; D YLAN MAS O N ; TERIANN M ASON; HAROL K O Y AMA; PARKWOOD TOWNHOMES HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION, INC., ABN B L U F F AT RIVER BEND HOMEOWNERS' ASSOCIATION; US BANK, N A T IONAL ASSOCIATION; STATE OF OREGON; AND O C CUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. Case No. 1 3CV0777. SUM MONS BY PUBLICATION. TO THE DEFENDANTS: UNKNOWN H EIRS OF THOMAS OVERBAY: In the name of the State of Oregon, you are hereby required to appear and answer the complaint filed against you in the above-entitled Court and cause on or before the expiration of 30 days from the date of the first publication of this summons. The date of first publication in this matter is March 7, 2014. If you fail timely to appear and answer, plaintiff w ill apply t o th e above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a judicial foreclosure of a deed of t rust in w h ich t h e plaintiff requests that t he plaintiff be a l lowed to f o reclose your interest in the following d e scribed real property: LOT 35, S HELVIN ME A D OWS PHASE 3, DESCHUTES COUNTY, O REGON. C om monly known as: 2318 Northwest Summerhill Drive, Bend, Oregon 97701. NOTICE TO D E FENDANTS: READ THESE P APERS CAREFULLY! A lawsuit has been started against you in the abo v e-entitled court by J PMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, plaintiff. Plaintiff's claims are stated in the written complaint, a copy of which was filed with the abo v e-entitled Court. You must nappear" in this case or the other side will win automatically. To "appear" you must file with the court a legal document called a "motion" or "answer."
The "motion" or nan-
"answer." The nmo-
allows the use of 0.22 cfs from a well in Sec. 4, T15S, R10E, WM for irrigation in Sec. 4. The applicant proposes to move the the date of first pubpoint of appropriation tion specified herein s p e cified and change the place a long with the r e - lication of use to Sec. 34, q uired filing fee. I t herein along with must be i n p roper the required filing T 14S, R10E, W M . The W a t e r Reform and have proof fee. It must be in sources Department o f service o n t h e p roper form a n d proposes to approve plaintiff's attorney or, have proof of serthe transfer, based on if the plaintiff does not vice on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t he the requirements of have a n at t orney, ORS Chapter 540 and proof of service on the p laintiff does n o t have an attorney, OAR 690 380-5000. plaintiff. If you have any questions, you proof of service on Any person may file, should see an attor- the plaintiff. If you have questions, you ney immediately. If jointly or severally, a protest or s t anding y ou need h elp i n should see an attorney immediately. If statement within 30 finding an attorney, you need help in days after the l ast you may contact the date of n e wspaper Oregon State Bar's finding an attorney, publication of this noLawyer Referral Ser- you may call the vice on l in e at Oregon State Bar's tice, 03/28/2014. Call Lawyer Re f e rral (503) 986-0807 t o www.oregonstatebar. org or by calling (503) Service at ( 5 03) obtain additional in684-3763 ( in t h e 684-3763 or toll-free formation or a protest form. If no protests Portland metropolitan in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The reare filed, the Departarea) or toll-free elsel ief sought in t h e ment will issue a final where in Oregon at C omplaint is t h e order consistent with (800) 452-7636. This the preliminary detersummons is issued foreclosure of t he mination. pursuant to ORCP 7. property located at 20611 Son g bird RCO LEGAL, P.C. LEGAL NOTICE L ane, Bend, O R By Alex Gund, OSB Notice of Receipt of 97702. Date of First ¹114067, Ballot Title and One email@example.com, Publication: March Subject Determination Attorneys for Plaintiff, 14, 2014. McCarthy & Holthus, LLP, Lisa 511 SW 10th Ave., Notice is hereby given L e ar , OSB Ste. 400, P ortland, E. that t h e fo l l owing OR 97205, ¹852672, 920 SW Ballot Title for a proP: (503) 977-7840 F: 3rd Avenue, First posed initiative petiFloor, Portland, OR (503) 977-7963. tion has been filed 97204, Phone: (877) with the D eschutes LEGAL NOTICE 369-6122, Ext. County C l erk on IN THE C IRCUIT 3370, Fax: ( 503) C OURT OF T H E March 3, 2014. The 694-1460, County Clerk has deS TATE O F OR llear© mccarthytermined that the proE GON FOR T H E holthus.com, Of Atposed initiative meets COUNTY OF DEStorneys for Plaintiff. CHUTES. U.S. requirements of OrLEGAL NOTICE egon Constitution, ArB ANK NA , S U CNotice of Preliminary ticle IV, Section 1, reCESSOR Determination for quiring that a measure TRUSTEE TO BANK OF Water Right Transfer shall embrace one T-11519 subject only and the AMERICA, NA, proposed text is legS UCCESSOR I N T-11519 f i le d by islative in nature. INTEREST TO LASALLE BANK NA, Dutch Pacific Propert ies Inc., P O B o x CAPTION: Restricts AS TRUSTEE, ON Bend Park and RecB EHALF OF T H E 3 500, Sisters, O R 97759, proposes a r eation D istrict f i HOLDERS OF THE W AM U M O RTchange in point of ap- nancing of projects propriation and place Q UESTION: Sh a l l GAGE PASS-THROUGH of use under Certifi- BPRD be prohibited cate 85693. The right from financing any CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2007-OA3, a llows the us e o f project that would im0.034 cfs from a well pact Mirror Pond unPlaintiff, vs. STEVEN DEVERE; i n Sec. 4 , T1 5 S , less certain c ondiR10E, WM for irriga- tions are met? AMBER DEVERE AKA AMBER t ion in Sec. 4. T h e SUMMARY: Thi s applicant proposes to measure would proKATHLEEN DYSON; STATE OF move the point of ap- hibit Bend Park and propriation to Sec. 15, Recreation D i s trict OREGON, DEPARTMENT OF T15S, R10E, WM and (BPRD) from spendto change the place of ing funds, l evying J USTICE, DIV I use to Sec. 15, T15S, taxes or issuing muSION O F C H I LD R10E, WM. The nicipal bonds to f iSUPPORT; F O XBOROUGH Water Resources De- nance any p r oject partment proposes to along that section of HOMEOWNER'S approve the transfer, the Deschutes River ASSOCIATION, b ased on t h e r e - commonly known as INC.; OCCUPANTS OF T H E P R O Pquirements of ORS Mirror Pond unless: 1) Chapter 540 and OAR If the project will afERTY, Defendants. 690-380-5000. No.: fect aq u ati c or Case streamside conditions, 1 3CV0455. S U M MONS BY PUBLIAny person may file, the project must enjointly or severally, a hance habitat for naCATION. To: Amprotest or s t anding tive redband trout; 2) b er Devere, A ka The project must not Amber Ka t hleen statement within 30 D yson. Yo u a r e days after the l ast obstruct fish passage date of n ewspaper through Mirror Pond; hereby required to publication of this no- 3) The project must appear and defend tice, 03/28/2014. Call not require periodic the Complaint filed against you in the ( 503) 986-0807 t o dredging of M i rror obtain additional in- P ond; and 4 ) T h e above entitled formation or a protest project must not recause within thirty form. If no protests strict current recre(30) days from the date of service of are filed, the Depart- a tional access t o ment will issue a final Mirror Pond. thissummons upon order consistent with you, and in case of the preliminary deter- This measure would your failure to do so, for want t h ereof, mination. require BPRD to establish that any Mirror Plaintiff will apply to LEGAL NOTICE Pond project using the court for the reNotice of Preliminary BPRD funds enhance lief demanded in the Determination for Complaint. NOTICE redband trout habitat, Water Right Transfer not obstruct fish pasTO D E FENDANT: T-11520 READ THESE PAsage through Mirror P ERS CARE T-11520 f i le d by Pond, not require peFULLY! You must Dutch Pacific Proper- riodic dredging of Mir"appear" in this case t ies Inc., P O B o x ror Pond and not recurrent or the other side will 3 500, S isters, O R strict recreational access to win a utomatically. 97759, proposes a To "appear" you Mirror Pond. The machange in point of ap- jor effect of this meamust file with the propriation and place would be to recourt a legal paper of use under Certifi- sure called a "motion" or cate 85693. The right strict BPRD's ability to
swer" (or "reply") must tion" or "answer" (or be given to the court "reply") must be clerk or administrator given to the court within 30 days of the clerk or administradate of first publica- tor within 30 days of
complete projects currently underway or planned, u n dertake new projects or obtain funding for future projects a t Mi r ror Pond.
412-2608 (Facsimile), rstandofrd©piteduncan.com, Pite Duncan, LLP, 621 SW Morrison St., S uite 4 25, Portland, O R 97205, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff. NOTICE Per ORS 255.140 any TO DE F ENDANT/ elector d i s satisfied DEFENDANTS READ with this ballot title, T HESE PAP E R S may file a petition for C AREFULLY. Y o u must "appear" in this review of this ballot title in the Deschutes care or the other side County Circuit Court will win automatically. no later than 5 00 To "appear" you must p.m., March 27, 2014 file with the court a le(the seventh busi- gal paper called a ness day after the title "motion" or "answer". was filed). The "motion" or "answer" must be given Nancy Blankenship to the court clerk or Deschutes County administrator w i t hin Clerk 30 days (or 60 days for Defendant United LEGAL NOTICE This is an action for States or State of OrDepartment of Judicial Foreclosure egon Revenue) along with of real property com- the required filing fee. m only k nown a s It must be in proper 51494 Riverland Ave., form and have proof La Pine, OR 97739. A o f service on t h e motion o r a n s wer attorney or, must be given to the plaintiff's the plaintiff does not court clerk or admin- ifhave an at t orney, istrator within 30 days proof of service on the of the date of f irst publication specified plaintiff. If you have herein along with the questions, you should an attorney imrequired filing fee. IN see If you need THE CIRCUIT mediately. help in finding an atCOURT O F THE torney, you may conSTATE OF OREGON the Oregon State FOR THE COUNTY tact Lawyer Referral OF DE S CHUTES. Bar's ervice o nline a t GREEN TREE SER- S www.oregonstatebar. V ICING, LLC, I T S org or by calling (503) SUCCESSORS ( in t h e AND/OR ASSIGNS, 684-3763 Plaintiff, v. GEORGE Portland metropolitan W. KENNEDY; area) or toll-free elseGEORGE W. where in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. KENNEDY, T RUSTEE OF T H E LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE GEORGE AND ARLENE KEN N EDY OF SALE - R e ferT RUST DATE D ence is made to that 06/01/1992; 1ST SE- certain Trust Deed C URITY BANK O F made by Stephen W. WASHINGTON; AND Moody, as Grantor, to ALL OTHER PER- Western Title & EsSONS OR PARTIES crow Company, 1345 UNKNOWN CLAIM- NW Wall Street Suite ING AN Y R I GHT, 200, Bend, OR 97701, TITLE, LIEN, OR IN- as Trustee, (and subTEREST I N THE sequently to Ronald L. REAL P R O PERTY Bryant, as Successor COMMONLY Trustee, whose adKNOWN AS 5 1494 dress is 888 SW EvR IVERLAND A V E . , ergreen Ave., RedLA PINE, OR 97739, mond, Oregon 97756, Defendants. Case No. by instrument dated 13CV1247FC. SUM- August 29, 2013, and MONS BY PUBLICA- recorded on SeptemTION - GEORGE W. b er 4 , 20 1 3 , a s KENNEDY; GEORGE Document No. W. KENN E D Y, 202013-37877, in the T RUSTEE OF T H E Official Records of GEORGE AND ARDeschutes C o unty, LENE TRUST DATED Oregon), in favor of 06/01/1992; and ALL M ahlon Couch, a s OTHER P E RSONS B eneficiary, d a ted O R PARTIES U NFebruary 10, 2 006, KNOWN CLAIMING and recorded on FebANY RIGHT, TITLE, ruary 13, 2006, in the LIEN, OR INTEREST Official Records of IN THE REAL PROP- Deschutes C o u nty ERTY C O M M O N LY Oregon as Document KNOWN AS 5 1494 No. 2006-09948; as R IVERLAND A V E . , amended by AmendLA PINE, OR 97739. ment of Deed of Trust TO D E FENDANTS: made by Stephen W. IN THE NAME OF Moody as G rantor, THE STATE OF OR- Western Title 8 EsEGON: Y o u are crow Company as hereby required to Trustee, and Mahlon appear and defend Couch as Beneficiary, the action filed against dated May 6, 2011, you in the above-en- and recorded on May titled cause within 30 20, 2011, as Docudays from the date of ment No. 2011-18580, service of this Sum- covering the following mons upon you; and if described real propyou fail to appear and erty situated in said d efend, f o r wa n t county an d s t a te, thereof, the Plaintiff to-wit: The West Half will apply to the court of the West Half of the f or th e r e lief d e - Southwest Quarter of manded ther e in. the Southeast QuarDated: 1/ 2 0 /2014. ter ( W1/2 W 1 / 2 PITE DUNCAN, LLP. SW1/4 SE1/4) and the By Sarah A. Filcher, West Half of the East OSB ¹113811, (858) Half of the West Half 750-7636, So u thwest (858) of t h e 412-2639 (Facsimile), Quarter of the Southsfilcher@piteduncan.c east Quarter (W1/2 om; R o chelle L . E1/2 W/1/2 S W1/4 Stanford, OSB SE1/4) of Section 33, ¹062444, (619) Township 16 South, 326-2404, (858) Range 11 East of the
Willamette Meridian, Deschutes C o unty, Oregon. ADDRESS: 18220 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Bend, Oregon. Both the Beneficiary a n d the Trustee have elected to sell the said real property to satisfy the obligations secured by said Trust Deed and a Notice of Default has been recorded pursuant to O regon Revlsed Statutes 86.735(3); the default for which the foreclos ure i s m a d e i s Grantors' failure to pay when due, the following sums: the principal s u m of $256,744.55 with compound interest at the rate of 5% per ann um, p a yable i n monthly principal and interest installments of $1,378.42 each beginning June 1, 2011, and continuing to May 1, 2016 when the entire b a l ance of rincipal and accrued interest is due and payable, together with delinquent property taxes, if any, together with title expenses, costs, transfer fees and attorney fees inc urred h e rein b y reason of said default, and any further sums advanced b y th e B eneficiary for t h e protection o f the above described real property a n d its interest therein. By reason of said default, the Beneficiary has d eclared all s u ms owing on the obligation secured by s aid T r us t De e d immediately due and payable, said sums being the following, to-wit: $264,856.62, compound plus interest at the rate of 5% per annum from May 1, 2013, together with delin q uent property taxes, if any, t ogether w it h t i t l e expenses, costs, t ransfer fees a n d attorney fees incurred herein by reason of said default, and any further sums advanced b y the B eneficiary for t h e protection o f the above described real property a n d its interest ther e i n. WHEREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned Trustee w i l l on May 8, 2014, at the hour of 11:00 a.m., in accordance with the standard o f tim e established by ORS 187.110, on the front steps o f BR Y ANT EMERSON, LLP, law offices,at 888 SW Evergreen Ave., in the City o f Re d mond, County of Deschutes, State of Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder for cash the interest hi the said d escribed real property which the Grantor had or had power to convey at the time of the execution by Grantor of the said Trust Deed, t ogether wit h a n y i nterest which t h e Grantor or Grantors successors in interest a cquired after t h e e xecution o f sa i d Trust Deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligation th e reby secured and the costs
and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by
the Trustee. Notice if further given that any person named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the s ale, to h a v e t h is foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the Trust Deed reinstated by payment to the beneficiaries of the entire a mount then due (other than such portion of the principal as would not then be due bad no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable of being cured by tendering the performance required under the obligation or Trust Deed, and in addition to paying said sums or tendering the
performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses actually incurred in
enforcing the obligation and Trust Deed, together with Trustee's and a ttorney's fees n o t exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the singular includes the plural, 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 Trust Deed, and the words "Trustee" "Beneficiary" and include their respective successors i n interest, if a n y. Dated: December 23, 2013. R o nald L. Bryant, Trus t ee. STATE OF OREGON, County of Deschutes ss: I, the undersigned, c ertify that I a m o f attorneys fo r the Trustee above named and that the foregoing is a complete and exact copy o f th e original Tru s tee's Notice of Sale. Ronald L. Bryant, Trustee, OSB ¹083734. PUBLIC NOTICE The Alfalfa Fire District Board of Directors will hold a work session on March 26, 2014 from 6:00 to 9:00 PM at the Alfalfa Community Hall, 26155 Willard R d., Alfalfa, O R . Agenda: Draft budget site planning facility ideas, grant status and other updates.
Whem buyers meet sellers. Every day thousands of buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages. They know you can't beat The Bulletin Classified Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away.
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YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMEN
MAGAZINE EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN
MARCH 21, 2014
The rising hip-hop star leads a packed week of music in Bend, PAGE 3 DRINKS' The bitter truth about hops and craft beer, PAGE10
ARTS: 'Hidden Jewels of the Spanish Vocal Repertoire,' PAGE12
MOVIES: 'Divergent' and two others open, PAGE 25
PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE
C ONTAC T
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Coverdesign by Tim Gallivan/The Bulletin; submitted photo
RESTAURANTS • 20
open mics and more
David Jasper,541-383-0349 djasperobendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe,541-383-0354 mkehoeobendbulletin.com Karen Koppel,541-383-0351 kkoppelobendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson,541-383-0350 jwassonobendbulletin.com
• A review of Jet City Grill
MUSIC REVIEWS • 9
• Drive-By Truckers, Ledisi and more
OUT OF TOWN • 22
DRINKS • 10
• Ashland film festival set for April 3-7 • A guide to out of town events
• Hops grab the craft-beer limelight • More news from the local drinks scene
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:eventsobendbulletin.com Fax to:541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702
MUSIC • 3 • lamsu! headlines Bendhip-hop show • Paula Cole returns to Central Oregon • Catching up with Deana Carter • Belfry hosts bluegrass double-bill • Italy's JoyCut hits The Astro Lounge • Chill out with Papadosio • Creep along with Terrible Buttons • Frankie Ballard brings his big hit to Maverick's Country Bar
ARTS • 12 • Duo performs long lost gems of Spanish opera at COCC • Druian showing in Arizona, California • Fundraiser for Broadway-bound kids • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits
MOVIES • 25
CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events
PLANNING AHEAD • 18 • A listing of upcoming events
GOING OUT • 8
Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e
• Ellis, Z21 Party and more • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke,
TALKS 8z CLASSES • 19 • Feed your brain!
• "Divergent," "Muppets Most Wanted" and "God's Not Dead" open in Central Oregon • "American Hustle," "Frozen," "Saving M r.Banks"and "Mandela:LongW alkto Freedom" are out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon
DISCOVER THE VERY BESTCENTRAL OREGON HAS TO OFFER. The most comprehensive visitors' guide in the tri-county area, this colorful, slick-stock-covered, information-packed magazine is distributed through Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerce, hotels and other key points of interests, including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offered to Deschutes County Expo Center visitors all year round.
111 WAYS TO DISCOVER CENTRAL OREGON IS A COMPREHENSIVE GUIDEtc places, events and activities taking place throughout Central Oregon during the year. Both locals as well as visitors to the area will discover the services and products your business has to offer when you advertise in this publication.
PUBLISH DATE:Spring/Summer — Aprti. 28, 2014 ADVERTISING DEADLINE:April 11, 2014
eEI~RAl .OREGON The Bulletin 1777 SW Chandler Avenue Bend, Oregon 97702 541-38 2 - 181 1 www.bendbulletin.com
:s<o int' <' I '
lamsu! will perform Saturday at the Domino Room.
• • I
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• I '
I • •
• ' •
• • •
I • I •
What:lamsu!. with P-Lo, Skipper. Jay Tablet, Marcus Cain, Chandler P and more When:9 p.m. Saturday. doors open 8 p.m. Where:Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave.. Bend Cost:$15 plus fees in advance, available at www. bendticket.com, www.ticketswest.com and Ranch Records (541-389-6116)in Bend.$20 atthe door Contact:www.facebook.com/ acttondentroproducttons
PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
• Grammy-winning singer will perform at the Tower
sing backup and duet on his hit boys gone? They've "Don't Give Up" during Gabriel's gone to see singer-song- "Secret World" tour in 1993-94. It writer Paula Cole. probably won't shock anyone that The Grammy winner performs there's a quote from Gabriel on tonight at the Tower Theatre in her site saying, "Paula is an origBend. Why would you want to inal voice both in what she is saywait? You know Cole doesn't ing and how she is saying it." here have all the cow-
want to wait.
And after "This Fire" struck it
OK, OK, I just referenced her two biggest hits, "Where Have all
huge, Cole shared the Lilith Fair
the Cowboys Gone?" and "I Don't Want to Wait," which date back
as Sarah McLachlan, Natalie Merchant and Sheryl Crow.
to her sophomore album, 1996's
Stage with contemporaries such She had a daughter and took
"This Fire." Cole produced the
much of the early 2000s off, but album herself and went on to be- Cole returned with albums in come the first woman in history to 2007 and 2010. A K i c kstarter receive the Best Producer Gram- campaign that raised $75,258 my nomination. funded last year's "Raven." Don't wait for your life to be Indeed, the '90s were kind to the Massachusetts native and Berklee over before you go see her. College of Music alumna, whose Paula Cole; 730 tonight, doors firstrecordingcontractoffercam e open 6:30 p.m.; $35-$40 plus fees; from a jazz label. She declined, ac- Tower Theatre, 835 N W. Wall St., cordingtoherbio atpaulacole.com. Bend; 541-317-0700 or www tower An early career break came when she joined Peter Gabriel to
theatre.org. — David Jasper
• The country-pop star will sing songs and tell stories in a show at Maverick's Carter honed her songwriting la," and her new record, "Southchops at writers' nights in Nash- ern Way of Life," came out late ville and recorded a demo heard last year on her own label, Little by Willie Nelson, who was im- Nugget Records, named in honpressed enough to invite her to or of her father's label, Nugget tle with a fresh perspective and perform at Farm Aid VII in 1994. Records. country-pop sound. Two years later, her debut record On Thursday, Carter will play Carter — a Music City native "Did I Shave My Legs for This?" Maverick's in Bend with Aaron — took an indirect path to coun- spawned a mega-hit: "Strawber- Benward and Travis Howard try stardom. Rather than glide in ry Wine," a nostalgic song about of Nashville Unplugged. The on the name or celebrity of her a lost love that fueled multiplati- three will perform songs and tell father,acclaimed producer and num album sales. stories in an intimate, acoustic studio guitarist Fred Carter Jr., Since, Carter has released setting. she studied rehabilitation ther- new albumsevery few years,inDeana Carter, with Nashville apy at the University of Tennes- cluding a 2001 Christmas record Unplugged; 9 p.m.Thursday; $18 see. In fact, she received her first with her famous dad, who died in plus fees, available at the contact guitar as a college graduation 2010. These days, she divides her info below; Maverick's Country gift from her father, but worked time between Los Angeles and Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., with stroke and head injury vic- Nashville, and she's still writ- Bend; w w w .maverickscountry tims before heeding the call of ing songs; she cowrote Kenny bar com or 541-325-1886.
ashville was in one of its overtly commercial phases when singer-songwriterDeana Carter came along in 1996 to shake things up a lit-
Chesney's 2011 hit "You & Tequi-
— David Jasper
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
From Page 3 Tall, charming and quick with a smile, he grew up in a "super musical" household where his mom sang and drums and piano were always nearby. (Su plays both instruments.) He discovered hip-hop
"I know there's always a chance of failure, but I know that I don't
wanna fail so bad that I'm gonna work hard enough to not fail, you
on a trip to the Great America
know what I mean?
amusement park when "2 of
Ijust make sure I keep all that negative energy out of my life and outof my mind."
Amerikaz Most Wanted" by
Snoop Dogg and 2Pac came on the radio. "I just fell in love with that
sound and what they were doing and that whole movement," he said. "(My mom) wasn't listening to rap every single day, but she would buy Outkast CDs
song comes from Su's upcoming debut album "Sincerely Yours," scheduled for release in May. With more of the hip-hop world watching than ever be-
fore,Su, as is often the case,
enough to not fail, you know what I mean?" he said. "I just
make sure I keep all that negative energy out of my life and out of my mind. I only focus on the overall goal, and that's ben
a handful of w ell-received ingsuccessful. the CD player in her room." mixtapes, most notably 2012's That said, he's refreshingly When he f inished high "$uzy 6 $peed" and 2013's ex- honest when asked if he feels school, Su entered California cellent "Million Dollar Afro," a the pressure mounting as his State U n iversity-East B a y, collaboration with L.A. rapper career approaches a pivotal where, over the past couple of Problem. He's been racking up point. "A lot of pressure. It has to years, he had to move from the the guest spots, too, appearing classroom to onlinecourses in songs with big stars like Wiz work," he said. "I don't see it after his music career took off Khalifa and E-40 and produc- not working. I've worked too and fellow students began to inghits like LoveRance's "Up!n hard and it has to crack. This is Su's latest single is "Only my moment and I've got to take recognize him. (He planned to return to school for his senior That Real" featuring Sage the full advantage of it." — Reporter: 541-383-0377, year this year, but is now tak- Gemini and one of the planet's ing a break to focus on music.) hottest rappers, 2 Chainz. The firstname.lastname@example.org
Spring Gardening Seminar
"I know there's always a that I don't wanna fail so bad t hat I'm g onna work h a r d
Join OSU Master Gardeners- for
isn't worried about the album landing with a thud. chance of failure, but I know
... and let me listen to them on
GO! MAGAZINE• PAGE 5
Saturday, April19, 2014, 8 a.m. — 4:30 p.m. Deschutes County Fair 8t Expo Center, Redmond Event offers 16 classes, featurirtO: • Vegetable Gardening • Native Plan~s • Hardscapes • Greenhouse Management plus a Garden Market with plants, books, worm castings, landscape products, silent auction and more Register today: gocomga.com/gardening-news.html or call 541-548-6088 510 per class (pre-registration deadline April 12); $15 on event day cenelerr J, en
rer U rUee
I O Q A
O oo O
O OO O Q O 0
0 K Q O
PROJEC TI '
e I I
APRIL 2 OSU President Ed Ray 4 High Desert Chamber Music
5 George Winston 6 Harlem Gospel Choir 11 Turtle Island Quartet 18 Trivia Bee 23 U of 0 Music Fest 25-26 Bend Follies
Everydaywethrowawaythingsthatcouldhavebeen composted, reused,repaired, repurposed,recycled, or weren't necessaryinthe firstplace. Beforeyoubuyortoss, ask:CanIreusethis?
hottn Jill Rosell
• YES • NO '
W R E
U • •
PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Bluegrass fans,dust off yourdancin'shoes If one great bluegrass band is a good thing, then two great bluegrass bands should be totes awesome, right? Right! Look, I don't need to tell
you a ton about the two bands playing at The Belfry in Sisters tonight. They've both played Central Oregon so
I 0 4I
Lxg II O
quartet with a new album out called "Blue Ruin" that push-
nn nn n
' Ij I
f( j, I. I IX ;I 4
Xh h h i
es the b and's string-band
sound into progressive, polygenre-fied places. Jazz, rock,
of dancing inside a 100-year- Church, Lady A n tebellum old church in a small, West- and so on. f r o nt-porch pickin' ern town that loves roots muAnd there, just outside the
international music, maybe
Wash., that tends to feel more
a little acoustic funk; this is why Head for the Hills has been an increasingly popular force on the Western new-
like an electrified hoedown than a sesh. This is, at least in part,
because Polecat has a drum-
sic. Fun, fun, fun. Head for the Hills, with
top 10 — coming in at No. 12 — is Frankie Ballard.
Polecat;8 tonight; $13 plus Now, to c ountry-music generally deeper grooves than fees in advance at www. super-fans,Ballard may be their drum-less co-headliners bendticfzet.com, $15 at th e a known quantity. He did, member? — lives in the same at tonight's show. door; The Belfry, 302E. Main afterall, score a couple of neighborhood as Head for Anyway, the point is, both Ave., Sisters; www.belfry moderate hits from his 2011 the Hills, though this band is bands are a good time and a events.com or 541-815-9122. debut album. To casual oba quintet from Bellingham, perfect soundtrack for a night servers, though, Ballard is a grass scene over the past sev-
mer, which drops them into
eral years. The latter — Polecat, re-
Catch Frankie Ballard while he's hot
There are a whole bunch
,;...e ( c(HgpP IA<~ .
I( ' Irj»p'x
The former is a Colorado
March 28 —Agnozia (melodic metal),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub. com. March 28 —Plantrae
many times they're practical-
ly locals. Which means if you go out to hear live music, you probably already know what Head for the Hills and Polecat do.
'„~po~e fov ~
of big names in the top 10 of Billboard's Hot Country Songs chart right now: Blake Shelton, Luke Bry-
an, Jason Aldean, Dierks Bentley, Keith Urban, Eric
O~glrNytg 9 "
py ~gy t
g ~ gogin
That's about to change.
Ballard, who will stop at M averick's County Bar i n
Bend on Sunday, is currently riding the wave of his first major hit, "Helluva Life," a song that, frankly, sounds like a lot of big country hits. Continued next page
www.dojobend.com. March 29 —Agnozia (melodic metal), Big T's, Redmond, www. reverbnation.com/venue/bigts. March 29 —The Adarna (rock), Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub.com. March 28 —Bad Willies(roots music),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. March 29 —Headless Pez (thrash),Third Street Pub, Bend, 541-306-3017. March 29 —Solas (Celtic), Sisters High School, www. sistersfolkfestival.org. March29 — Tommy Castro (blues-rock),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. March 30 —Bondand Bentley (rock),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub. com. March 31 —Success (poppunk),Volcanic Theatre Pub, Bend, www.volcanictheatrepub.
April 3 —Rebelution (reggae), Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www. randompresents.com. April 4 —Beats Antique (ethnotronica),Midtown Ballroom, Bend, www.facebook. com/slipmatscience. April 5 —Dusu Mali Band (African music),The Belfry, Sisters, www.belfryevents.com. April 5 —The Gift of Gab (indie-rap),Dojo, Bend, www. dojobend.com. April 5 —GeorgeWinston (pastoral piano),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.randompresents.com. April 5 —The Polish
Domino Room, Bend, www. facebook.com/slipmatscience April 6 —Harlem Gospel
Choir (legendary voices), I
/ "'"v (
Tower Theatre, Bend, www. towertheatre.org. April 11 —Turtle Island Quartet (jazz),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. April11 —DJ Anjali and The Incredible Kid (global dance music),Dojo, Bend, www. dojobend.com. April 11 —KRand Alex Wiley
(underground rap), Domino Room, Bend, www.facebook. com/slipmatscience.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 7 rock traditions. W here the "horror" and t h e
"spooky" comes in is more nebulous. It's definitely there in the netherworldly howl of frontman
Kent Ueland and echo and distortion often applied to his voice. It's there in Terrible Buttons' instru-
mental arrangements: brassy and
Papadosio seems like the perfect band to hop on board and enjoy the ride. The quintet is originally from the crunchy, arts-friendly town of Athens, Ohio, though they
now maketheirhome in the even crunchier, arts-friendlier town of Asheville, N.C.
brokedown, a clatter of folk-rock
When they are home, that is. Papadosio is a band of road war-
"Runt" and let the band's excellent
dance, dance,dance with their
2013 album ooze ever-so-slowly overyou.
noisemakers that, together, have a riors that takes its act - "revmussed up and mournful quality olutionary technology meets similar to Tom Waits. (an) evolutionary message," per But perhaps most of all, Terrible www.papadosio.com — all across Buttons' spookiness is conveyed the country (including here in in the lurching creep of its songs. Bend Sunday night), making the To hear what I mean, visit www. neo-hippies, jamtronica aficiot erriblebuttons.com, click o n nados and rootsy EDM dabblers It's a sound that is mellow and
melodic and easy to enjoy, for seems to be in no hurry whatso- sure. Click over to www.papadoever to get where it's going, and sio.bandcamp.com and stream these days, that's a good thing. It's Papadosio's 2012 a l bum "To all about the journey, not the des- End the Illusion of Separation." tination, right? I just did, and it was nice. How's Terrible Buttons, with Wilder- that for a review'? (According ways to hear 'em on the Internet. ness and Peter Rodocker; 9 to- to the band's press materials, And a lot of opportunities to see night; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, "T.E.T.I.O.S" is "a call for people 'em on stage, given that bands 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; of all stripes to reject artificial tend to stay out on the road more www volcanictheatrepub.com or barriersof wealth, class, and 541-323-1881. than they used to. creed and come together under It's a crowded musical world, the flag of humanity." Which which forces artists to do whatis probably true. I don't know ever they feel comfortable with Papadosio stops inBend for sure, though; I was reading — showy music, boorish behavior, Twitter and scanning Tomnod wild shows, NSFW videos and/or Papadosio's upcoming tour for Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, band names — to get attention. schedule has more than a few fes- Courtney Love-style, rather than So let's take a minute and laud a tival dates sprinkled in among the paying attention to the lyrics.) band like Terrible Buttons, a sev- clubs and theaters. Papadosio, with The Main en-piece from Spokane, Wash., C ounterPoint. Hoopla in t h e Squeeze; 9 p.m. Sunday, doors that seems to move at a differ- Hills. Blackstock. Wakarusa. open 8 p.m.;$10 plus fees in Terrible Buttons is a band that
From previous page
would win the "Who Traveled Far-
thest to Play The Astro Lounge Toternet late lastyear about just how night" award. lyrically similar many country But here's the thing: Joycut is songs are right now? How they all visiting Bend from Bologna, Italy, include references to trucks, dirt nearly 5,700 miles away. Did you see that video on the In-
roads, bodies of water, alcohol,
So let me tell you more about
sun/moon/starlight and women in blue jeans? Well, "Helluva Life"
Joycut. They're a couple of dudes who make what you could call
ticks off four out of seven, deliv-
dark-wave electro-pop, where the
ered in Ballard's twangy tenor.
collision between sunny, synth-y
melodies and a sort of stormy, industrial undercurrent never ends.
Anyway, this fellow may or may not be the next big thing, but he's hot right now, and that means he's a good booking for Maverick's, which regularly hosts country artists. If you're one of those folks longing for, say, Les Schwab Amphitheater to bring in a country concert, you might visit the Maverick's website (below) and find somethingthat'll wetyour whistle. Frankie Ballard;9 p.m. Sunday; $16 plusfeesat the website below; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; www. maverickscountrybar.com or 541-325-1886.
Italianmen ofmystery joyCut to play at Astro
JoyCut took its name by smashing together the downcast Nick
Drake song "Joey" and Pink Floyd's challenging 1983 album "The Final Cut." They've been to-
gether for a dozen years and just recently released their third album, "Pieces of Us Were Left on the Ground," a primarily instru-
mental work that sounds something like The Cure, Mogwai and Gui Boratto sharing a glassy-eyed ride on an emotional roller coaster. Anyway, the members of JoyCut — whose names are a mystery, I think to most people and certainly to me — are on their first
proper tour of the United States, and they are far, far from home. But more importantly, their sound
Saturday night promises to be is icy cool and it's something we very busy at The Astro Lounge, don't see a lot in this area, so go with electronic dance music by show 'em some support, eh? Knight Riderz and a few other DJs JoyCut; 9 p.m. Saturday; $5; spinning into the wee hours of the The Astro Lounge, 939NW. Bond morning, and before them, a per- St., Bend; www.astroloungebend. formance by a duo called JoyCut. com. Knight Riderz is based in Edmonton, Alberta (that's Canada Get slow and spooky for all you budding Magellans out with Terrible Buttons there), which, as the crow flies, is nearly 750 miles from Bend. There are a lot of bands out That's a long way. Normally, that t here these days. And a lot of
ent pacethan the world around
Electric Forest. The Peach. Camp
it. They call their music "hor- Barefoot. (Hope those last two ror-folk/blues" or "spooky blues- don't mix; bare feet covered in rock,"and those are both fair de- peach juice sounds pretty sticky!) scriptions. Certainly, this stuff is In a country where the summer deeply rooted in folk, blues and festival scene is skyrocketing,
advance a t ww w . b endticket. com, $13 at t h e d o o r; D o mino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood
Ave., Bend; www facebook.com/ slipmatscience. — Ben Salmon
PAGE 8 + GOI MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
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.
• ELLIS RETURNSTOSISTERS
The Minnesota folk singer known mononymously as Ellis has played theSisters Folk Festival a few times, winning fans with her strong voice, charming songs and deft work on theacoustic guitar. On Wednesday, she'll return to Sisters to play her ownshow at The Belfry, this time riding a waveof success after an appearance on "APrairie HomeCompanion." Learn more at www.ellis-music.com. Details below. • HAPPY BIRTHDAY, ZEROX! Tonight, the Domino Roomwill host what's being called TheZ21 Party, which has nothing to do with the former name of a local television station. Instead, this party is to celebrate the 21st birthday
8-10:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331 or www. silvermoonbrewing.com. MIGUEL DE ALONSO:Latin jazz; $10; 8-10:30 p.m.; The Wine Shop and Tasting Bar, 55 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-389-2884. DEREK MICHAEL MARC:Blues;8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-3830889 or www.northsidebarfun.com. FASHION SHOW:Featuring the work of Nikki Spector, with after-party music by Matt Wax, Doc Riz and12th Canvas; $5; 9 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091. IAMSU!:Hip-hop, with P-Lo, Skipper, Jay Tablet and more; $15 plus fees in advance,$20 atthe door;9 p.m ., doorsopen 8 p.m.;Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541408-4329 or www.facebook.com/
• MAX PAINAND THE GROOVIES Max Pain andthe Groovies are aSalt Lake City band that exists here andnow, but sounds shipped in from another time. Specifically, the psychedelic 1960s and/or early '70s. One oftheir home town critics likened their acid-fried blues-rock to Black Sabbath andThe Stooges, andthey're more laid backthan that, but it's not far off. Check'em out
Thursday night at TheAstro Lounge. Details below.
plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www.
— Ben Salmon
Powerhouse Drive, ¹130, Bend; 541728-0600. OPEN MIC:6:30-9 p.m.; River Rim PARLOUR:Roots and folk; 5-8 p.m.; maverickscountrybar.com. (Pg. 6) Coffeehouse,19570 Amber Meadow Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, PAPADOSIO:Electro-folk-pop; $10 Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-72870450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, plus fees in advance, $13 at the 0095. Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; ELLIS:Folk; $13 plus fees in MAI AND DAVE:Acoustic roots, blues Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood advance, $15 at the door; 7-9:30 and bluegrass; 6 p.m.; The Blacksmith Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood facebook.com/slipmatscience. (Pg. 7) Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. belfryevents.com. YVONNE RAMAGEAND RAND BERKE:Folk-rock; 6 p.m.; TRAVIS EHRENSTROM:Americana MOMDAY and folk; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Townshend's Bend Teahouse, 835 FrancisSchool, 700 N.W. Bond St., N.W. Bond St.; 541-312-2001. ACOUSTIC OPENJAM WITH DEREK volcanictheatrepub.com. (Pg. 7) Bend; 541-382-5174. MICHAEL MARC: 6-8:30 p.m.; BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rock and STYLUST BEATS:Electronic music, Northside Bar& Grill, 62860 Boyd blues; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle with DJ Paul, Matt Waxand Lyfe; Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889 or Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, $3; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 www.northsidebarfun.com. Redmond; 541-548-4220. THURSDAY N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 OPEN MIC:7 p.m .,signups at6:30 MARTY O'REILLYORCHESTRA: or www.facebook.com/stilldream. BOBBY LINDSTROM AND ED p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Roots music; 7 p.m.; Crow's Feet festival. SHARLET:Rock and blues; 5 p.m.; Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or Commons,875 N.W. Brooks St., Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, www.astroloungebend.com. Bend; www.crowsfeetcommons.com. 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, PAT THOMAS:Country;7-10 p.m .; SATURDAY actiondeniroproductions. (Pg. 3) Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway JOYCUT:Darkelectro-pop;$5;9 p.m .; TUESDAY CHARLES BUTTONBAND: BluesBURNIN' MOONLIGHT: Bl ues and 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond rock; $10; 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. bluegrass; 6 p.m.; Scanlon's, 61615 RILEY'S RANGE BENDERS: St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. LISA DAE ANDTHE ROBERT LEE Athletic Club Drive, Bend; 541-382Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or Americana, blues and folk; 7-9 p.m.; astroloungebend.com. (Pg. 7) TRIO:Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar www.belfryevents.com. 8769. River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, KNIGHT RIDERZ:Electronic music, MAX PAINAND THE GROOVIES: YVONNE RAMAGE: Folk-rock; 6 p.m.; Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541Bend; 541-383-0889 or www. with DJ Paul, Matt Wax and Lyfe; $5; Townshend's Bend Teahouse, 835 Rock; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 728-0095. northsidebarfun.com. 10:30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St.; 541-312-2001. N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or THE RIVERPIGS:Rock,blues and N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 KIM KELLEY:Folk and soul, featuring www.astroloungebend.com. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rock and folk; 7:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. or www.facebook.com/stilldream. Dave Ehle; 6 p.m.;The Blacksmith blues; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle FAMILIAR SOULS:Jam-band; 8 p.m.; Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. festival. Restaurant, 211 N.W. Greenwood Crest Resort, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541PAULA COLE:Pop-rock; $35-$40 plus Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. Redmond; 541-548-4220. 706-9091. fees;7:30 p.m.,doorsopenat6:30 p.m.; JEREMIAH RUSH:Pop: 6-8 p.m.; OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; CLAIR CLARKE:Blues; 7 p.m.; SUNDAY Cork Cellars Wine Bar and Bottle portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. Shop, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549- & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. org. (Pg. 4) KINZELAND HYDE:Blues, roots and Bend; 541-383-0889 or www. 2675. ORGANIC MUSIC FARM:Americana; Americana; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top northsidebarfun.com. HEAD FOR THEHILLS: Bluegrass, 7 p.m.; Bend Brewing Company, 1019 Bottle Shop& Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. with Polecat; $13 plus fees in DEANA CARTER:Country, with N.W. Brooks St.; 541-383-1599. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728advance, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; Nashville Unplugged; $18 plus fees; WEDNESDAY 0703. PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents. Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway OLIVIAPAIGE HOLMAN AND JAMES BORAAS:Pop; 5:30-7:30 Bar and Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. com. (Pg. 6) VALORI FARRELL:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar and Bottle Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. JUNK YARD LORDS:Rock; 8 p.m.; p.m.; free; Volcanic Theatre Pub, Shop, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549- maverickscountrybar.com. (Pg. 4) TONY SMILEY:One-man rock band, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; www. M& J Tavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood 2675. with Elektrapod and Jaccuzi; $5-$7 • SUBMITAN EVENT by em ail ingevents© Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410. volcanictheatrepub.com. plus fees in advance, $10 at the LISA DAE: Jazz;5:30 p.m.;Flatbread bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before door; 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. MICHAEL LEWIS MARTINEZ:Pop; FRANKIE BALLARD:Country; $16 Community Oven, 375 S.W. publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.
Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.j.mp/z21party. THE ROCKHOUNDS:Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889 or www.northsidebarfun.com. GBOTS AND THEJOURNEYMEN: Jam-pop;9 p.m.;Dojo,852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091. TERRIBLE BUTTONS:Dark Americana, with Wilderness and Peter Rodocker; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.
of Ze Rox, who plays in local rock bandJaccuzi and local electro-funk bandElektrapod. Both will play The Z21 Party, along with your favorite Portlander, Tony Smiley. Details below.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 9
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
musie reviews Spotlight:
Sara Evans "SLOW ME DOWN" RCA Records Nashville
The cover of Sara Evans' new album depicts her in front of a giant clock above the title "Slow Me Down" — an ironic states y" i»' " 'Ai»
"The Truth" is sprightlier ment for a country star releasing only her second album in and faster-paced overall than nine years. her previous albums. "I Blame But taking her time benefits You," a bold-faced bit of good, Evans in one way: "Slow Me
old-fashioned romanticism, is
Down" ranks with such past the type of blowsy retro-R8B gems as2005's"RealFinePlace" that Sharon Jones' Dap Kings
Courtesy David McClister
"ENGLISH OCEANS" By now, Drive-By Truckers have gotten used to losing song-
The album starts with a Cooley ripper, "... Shots Count," that instantly proves the vitality of this new lineup. "Pauline Hawkins"
w riters. While the core of t h e
lets their Tom Petty flag fly, with
neo-Southern rock band has al-
sweetly sour harmonies over a
It All," sounds cobbled together
and unbelievable, opening with the immortal question, "Where would I be without the pillow on
my bed'?" of Evans' best, and most suc- Good" and the super-sensual Blacc has plenty of potential, cessful, albums. She also prof- "Lose Control." but he maddeningly wastes a lot its from working with one proThe truth is, Ledisi's every of it on "Lift Your Spirit." — Glenn Gamboa, ducer, Mark Bright, who also breathhas conviction and earco-produced "Real Fine Place" nestness. That's a r ar e t r uth Newsday with Evans, a move away from worth celebrating. — A.D. Amorosi, The Philadelphia jason Eady the multiple producers found on "DAYLIGHT AND DARK" Evans' disappointing 2011 reInquirer lease, "Restless." Thirty Tigers Bright adds particularly in- Aloe Blacc On the best country album of "LIFT YOUR SPIRIT" ventive and engaging arrangethe year so far, the alcohol bements to such standout cuts as Interscope Records gins flowing right away, and, fit"Sweet Spot" and especially Aloe Blacc is no overnight tingly, it's the hard stuff. Jason "You Never Know," with its clev- sensation. Eady starts off "Daylight and er use of strings as a rhythmic The co-writer and voice be- Dark" with the terrific barroom element set against drums, bass hind Avicii's "Wake Me Up," honky-tonker "OK Whiskey" (it and guitars. Evans' maturity now the most-played song in "treats me better than that old also informs her new songs, es- Spotify history with more than 3.2"). That's followed shortly by pecially the title cut, the equally 200 million streams since its "Temptation" and then a really compelling "Better Off" (a duet releaselastyear,is a 35-year- killer drinking song, "One, Two with Vince Gill) and "A Little old former business consultant ... Many." Revival." from California with two other That concludes the portion of Judging from the strength of albums to his name. the track listing headed "Causher new work, Evans should igSo why on Earth is his new al- es." What follows are "Consenore her own advice and speed bum, "Lift Your Spirit," so stun- quences," and Eady's take on up recording efforts on the next ningly uneven? them is as unsparing as the round. O bviously Blacc can w r i t e music is uncompromising, hard—Michael McCall, a hit, following the success of core country. In other words, The Associated Press "Wake Me Up" with his own this isn't a Luke Bryan record. and 2000's "Born To Fly," two
Drive-By Truckers are currently on tour promoting their newest album, "English Oceans." The band will perform April 24 at the Roseland Theater in Portland.
chasing the money. ... Don't chase the money." Even his personal thanksgiving song, "Owe
would kill for. So is "That Good
smash, "The Man," which twists
"Now I'm left with the damage
a bit of Elton John's "Your Song" into something soulful and grand. He is clever enough to craft a sleek slice of '60s soul in
I've done," Eady, a Mississippi
the lush throwback "Red Velvet Seat," which positions him as
c haracters as they try to f i nd their way in a world that is not
cherished by all, is a lot to wrap a possible heir to Bruno Mars' your head around. If you had throne.
always black and white: "It's a
"THE TRUTH" VerveRecords
Naming one's album after the ultimate philosophical concept, the virtue supposedly most
native, laments on "Liars and
Fools." The title song points up the existential struggle of these
worn-out situation when y ou Y o u r don't know where you are."
tale of domestic revenge — and Hood and guitarist Mike Cooley, a dramatic left-turn into a piano over the years the band has seen ballad. gifted colleagues come The LP closes with Hood's "Grand Canand leave the fold. "English Oceans," the yon," a pa n oramic
to pick one vocalist who would
do a great job with the truth, Spirit" also features clunkers Ledisi would be a great choice. that are so bad they're actualShe may not hold the keys to ly shocking. "Here Today" is so the Scriptures, Shakespeare, lazy it's hard to believe he ever Schopenhauer or Springsteen, played it in public, much less
The "Recovery" portion of the program doesn't sound much cheerier. "Late Night Diner" is colored by mournful steel gui-
band's 12th LP, is the
but she sounds as if she's got
first to present Hood and Cooley as equal vocal and songwriting partners, and the results are muscular
Horse feedback freak-
them in her pocket. This jazzy adult-contempo soul singer, with
of the heavy costs of his behavior. The bonus track, "A Memory Now," concludes things on a brighter note, musically at least, framing the biting kiss-off of the lyrics in a jaunty two-step with guest vocalists Hayes Carll and
ways been frontman Patterson
and more experimental than you
outs int o
s o mething
funereal and joyful at once. ON TOUR:April 24Roseland Theater, Portland; www.
might expect. The two are excel- ticketswest.comor 800-992-8499. — August Brown, lent foils for each other, with their styles providing deft contrasts.
Los Angeles Times
included it on an album, with
itschorus of "We're here today (hey!) gone tomorrow! Lead the warmest tonessince Sarah the way, never follow!" sung Vaughan, has approached sex- blandly over a vague pop backual abuse, yearning, and raw drop. "Chasing" squanders an topicality with passion, hones- interesting mix of glitchy dance ty and guile, with harder- and beats and '50s bubblegum pop harder-edged music with each on a chorus of "Girls, girls, girls release. chasing the boys, boys, boys
tar asthe singer ponders more
Evan Felker. — Nick Cristiano, The Philadelphia Inquirer
PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
rinks • Hops were merely tolerated for centuries; only recently havethey come to berevered as 'the soul of beer'
really mousselike smooth, white head." Toward the end of the year, Sierra Nevada will release an IPA
hopped with a wild subspecies of hop called Humulus lupulus neomexicanus. Drinkers should pick up a fiesta of "fresh dill, as well as papaya, orange rind and citrus," comments Arnold. Brewers are constantly seeking
Greg Kitsock Special to The Washington Post
new waystoromance thehop.Atlanta-based SweetWater Brewing plans to release a "hop hash" IPA,
ust the kiss of the hops." In its World War II-era advertising, Schlitz tried to
entice drinkers by promising the barest hint of the bitter herb in its beer. A slogan like that would leave
modern craft beer drinkers cold.
salvaging the green gunk that accumulates in the machinery used
to process raw hops into pellets. S weetWater contracted with a
hop supplie rto scrape offthe res-
idue, press it into bricks and send it to the brewery. Months after the autumnal harvest, it's still "very concentrated stuff," states Sweet-
They don't want a peck on the
cheek; they crave intimacy. Heck, some devotees would walk a hop
Water's "minister of propaganda,"Steve Farace."It's gota very
vine down the aisle if the law
allowed. To no one's great surprise, the
resiny mouth feel, a potent aroma
market research group IRI r e-
and a unique, almost silky, bit-
cently announced that India pale ale has become the top-selling craft beer style. Ordinary pale
terness, if that doesn't sound like a contradiction in terms." Look
ale used to hold that distinction.
Dean Guernsey/The Bulletin file photo
The popularity of hop-forward craft beer hss grown as brewers snd growers have learned to tame the herb's bitterness and emphasize its other, more flavorful characteristics.
In another 10 years, one can imaginethe even more hop-forward imperial IPA unseating its rolling out still another: Rebel progenitor. down one's insides. Nor were But love doesn't always come hops welcomed with open arms IPA. In terms of international bitat first sight ... or first sip. This when they crossed the Channel. terness units, this is the weakling romance took more than 1,000 Henry VIII is reported to have of the bunch, registering only 45 years to kindle. given the royal ale brewer strict IBUs. (Those units measure alpha Hops, the seed cones of a pe- orders to use neither hops nor acids, the main bittering chemrennial vine related to marijuana brimstone in the king's libations. ical in hops. Claims of 100 IBUs (they both belong to the family As late as the 1990s, centuries af- and above arecommon in the Cannabinaceae), have been cul- ter the hop had become universal industry) tivated since the Middle Ages. in commercial brewing, one maAnd yet, this is Boston Beer's Brewers have long recognized jor American brand proclaimed most successful attempt to date the utility of hops: They add a its lack of hops to be a virtue, us- to mimic the no-holds-barred hop little kick to the bland sweetness ing the tagline, "No more bitter character of West Coast IPAs, an explosion of pine resin, grapeof the malt, and their antibacteri- beer face!" al propertieshelp preserve beer So how did the hop — essen- fruit, orange and peppercorns. The genius of American craft from spoilage. But for centuries, tially a seasoning, like parsley or it was more a marriage of conve- blackpepper — nudge barley off brewers — and hop growersnience than an affair of the heart. center stage and grab the lime- lies in the realization that "bitThe Abbess Hildegard von Bin- light'? How did Jim Koch, chair- terness is just one component of gen, whose 12th-centurypharma- man of Boston Beer, come to the hop character," suggests Koch. copeia "Physica Sacra" was per- conclusion, solemnly intoned in Newer varieties are being bred haps the first document to record his commercials, that "hops are to minimize that bitterness and to eliminate a defect called "catthe use of hops in brewing, didn't the soul of beer"? exactly give them a ringing enKoch markets a "Hop-ology" tiness," the waft of unchanged litdorsement. She claimed that they six-pack containing a half-dozen ter box that emanates from some induce melancholy and weigh variations on the IPA style. He's ales aggressively hopped with
high-alpha American strains. At the same time, they're emphasiz-
ing the volatile oils that give different hop varieties their distinctive perfumes.
A little mystery can spice up a relationship. Sierra Nevada Brewing in Chico, Calif., as part of its new Harvest series, plans
for the yet-unnamed IPA to debut in April as part of the brewery's "Dank Tank" series of l i mited
releases. Far from being a solitary curmudgeon, the hop is surprisingly social, meshing well with other i ngredients. SweetWater a l s o
offers a year-around IPA called LowRyeder with 25 percent rye in the grist. Harpoon Brewing in Boston just i n troduced the
Long Thaw, an IPA mixing hops with coriander and orange peel. to introduce two IPAs this year (Called a "white IPA," this Amerhopped with strains so new and ican take on Belgian witbier has experimental that they're identi- become a style in its own right.) fied only by numbers. The first, Magic Hat Brewing teamed up which is shipping in 24-ounce with neighboring beermaker bottles and kegs, employs a hop Vermont Pub 8t Brewery to release Steven Sour, an IPA blenddubbed 291. Tom Nielsen, Sierra Nevada's ed with tart passion fruit juice. R&D man for raw ingredients, California's Stone Brewing has flirted with more than 70 new dabbled with coffee and coconut cultivars before consensus was
reachedon thisstrain,sayscommunications manager Ryan Ar-
IPAs. That's a lot of love for an herb
that makes up far less than 1 percent of the brew, volume-wise. we picked up as strong blueberry "Hops Are a Many-Splendored and blackberry flavors," he elabo- Thing" might be a good anthem rates. What's more, "it imparts a to sing its praises. nold. "It really stood out for what
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1
Bend distillery offers Adopt-a-Barrel program Oregon Spirit Distillers in Bend is offering "an opportunity for fans to own their own barrel housed at the distillery until released into bottles." Through the Adopt-a-Barrel program, participants who paythe $1,000 adoption fee canchoose from Oregon Wheat Whiskey or OregonRyeWhiskey that will release in 2015after aging for three years. Adoption includes: • Two cases (24 bottles) of the small-batch whiskey. • A one-year membership in the Distiller's Choice Club. • Your name andsentiment on a copper placard displayed onthe endcap of your barrel. • The barrel, after it is emptied. • An invitation to help on bottling day as the whiskey is released for sale. To reserve abarrel, visit Oregon Spirit Distillers (490 Butler Market Road, Bend), call 541-382-0002 or visit www.oregonspiritdistillers.com.
WhiskeyFest NorthWest set for May in Portland Speaking ofwhiskey,thesecond annual WhiskeyFest NorthWest is planned for May 9-10 atNorthwest 11th AvenueandNorthwest Overton Street in Portland's Pearl District. The event — newly expandedto two days, and open tofolks 21 and older — "celebrates the culture of
whiskey," according to a newsrelease, and will feature distillers sampling more than120 whiskeys andscotches. Also planned: educational seminars, vendors, cocktail competitions, craft beer, a VIPspeakeasy, a cigar lounge and amechanical bull. Yes, a mechanical bull! Live music will be provided by Robert Randolph 8 The Family Band, Poor Old Shine, the Stone Foxesand more, and several Portland eateries will offer whiskey-inspired food. Festival hours are from 4-9 p.m. May 9 and noon-9 p.m. May10. General admission tickets are onsale now for $25 per day or$40 for a twodaypass.Theeventishostedbythe nonprofit Luna Foundation and is designed to raise funds andawareness for the OregonActive Foundation, which provides adventure therapy for people with disabilities and other life-challenging conditions. Find lots more info at www.whiskey festnw.com.
• Sweet potato gnocchi, paired with pilsner. • Flatiron shaved chard pork slider with a sriracha slaw, paired with Apricot Crush Apricot Sour. • Grilled lamb, roasted garlic and mint sausage, paired with Violet Lavender Baltic Porter. • Arugula, fennel and bacon salad, paired with a brewer's surprise beer. • Chocolate porter tart, paired with Night Ryed'r RyePorter andserved in a commemorative tulip glass. (We left out tons of yummydetails and side items. Visit www.btbsbend. com to read thewhole thing.) Tickets cost $50 per person and space is limited. They're on sale now at the bottle shop or bycalling 541728-0703.
Vegetarian options areavailable, just let the shop knowwhen youbuy your ticket.
Beer and winetastings at Newport Market today
Newport Market (1121N.W.Newport Ave., Bend) will host a couple of Broken TopBottle Shopsets tastings today, with options for both beer and wine fans. 10 Barrel brewer's dinner From 3:30-5:30 p.m., BendBrewing Broken TopBottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe Co. will be offering samples of its (1740 N.W.PenceLane, Bend) and beers at the store. At the same time, Bend's 10 Barrel Brewing Co.will host Earl Cramer Brown will be onhand an April Fool's Brewer's Dinner April 3. pouring someFrench wines. The dinner will feature five courses In case you didn't know, Newport and five beers paired with the food, Market regularly hosts tastings. Keep and organizers promise "surprising 8 up with the schedule at www.newport unexpected beer pairings!" avemarket.com/calendar. Here's the menu,edited for space: — Ben Salmon
TODAY WINE TASTING:Featuring four to five wines of both white and red varietals; $1 each; 3-6 p.m.; Silver Leaf Cafe (Eagle Crest), 7535 Falcon Crest Dr., Suite 300, Redmond; 541-604-0446 or www. sbwineintro.com.
McMenamins releases its Immigrant Irish Red, with happy hour pricing all night; free admission; 5 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.
• SUBMIT ANEVENTby emailing drinks© bendbulletim.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-
MARCH 28 WINE TASTING:Featuring four to TASTINGS:Featuring beers from Bend Brewing Co. and French wines; five wines of both white and red 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport Market, varietals; $1 each; 3-6 p.m.; Silver Leaf Cafe (Eagle Crest), 7535 Falcon 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.newportavemarket.com. Crest Dr., Suite 300, Redmond; 541-604-0446 or www.sbwineintro. WINE TASTING:Featuring Earl com. Cramer-Brown from Vertical; free; 5-7 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar 8 BEER TASTING:Featuring beers Bottle Shop, 160 S. Fir St., Sisters; from Oakshire Brewing Company 541-549-2675 or www.corkcellars. Eugene; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport com. Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.newportavemarket.com. BEER TASTING:Featuring MARCH 29 Deschutes Brewery; 5-7 p.m.; The PINTSFOR POLIO PUB WALK: Growler Guys, 1400 N.W. College Support the eradication of polio with Way, Bend; www.thegrowlerguys. a pub walk; proceeds benefit the com. Global Polio Eradication Initiative; SATURDAY $25 in advance, $30 day of event; WINE TASTING:Featuring French 2-6 p.m.; The Summit Saloon & wines; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport Stage,125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www.newportavemarket.com. www.pintsforpolio.org. CIDER TASTING:Featuring BEER TASTING:Tastings from Anthem Cider; 2:30-5:30 p.m.; Three Creeks in Sisters; free; 6-8 p.m.; Platypus Pub, 1203 N.E. Third Newport Market, 1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; www. St. (downstairs), Bend; 541-323newportavemarket.com. 3282 or www.platypuspubbend. WEDNESDAY CASK SERIESRELEASE:
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PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
By David Jasper
uo Castro-Esquivel will serve up the sounds What:Hidden Jewels of of Spain when they perform their Hidden the Spanish Vocal RepJewels of the Spanish Vocal Repertoire ertoire When:7 tonight concert tonight in Bend (see "If you go"). Presented by OperaBend and the Central Ore- Where:Central Oregon gon Community College Fine Arts and Commu-
Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend Cost:$12, $6 for students Contact:www.operabend. org or 541-350-9805
nication Deptartment, the concert features often
overlooked songs, either written for contralto or transcribed for the sonorous voice of Karen Esquivel, Voice and Opera Workshop instructor at
the University of Oregon. The concert will include songs by Isaac Albeniz, Enrique Granados, Manuel de Falla and Manuel
Penella. "Even though (this material) is part of the artsong repertoire, it isn't performed all that often,
especially with people who are native singers and great interpreters of that kind of music," said OperaBend's Nancy Engebretson. "So I'm very excited."
Music and academics brought together the hus- Contralto Karen Esguivel and pianist Gustavo band-wife duo of Esquivel and pianist Gustavo Castro, Esquivel told GO! Magazine. The two met
in Costa Rica when Esquivel was there taking care
Castro will perform gems from the Spanish vocal repertoire tonight at Pinckney Center for the Arts in Bend.
of her father. "I was hired by the University of Costa Rica to
fill in for someone's sabbatical leave, and my hus- quivel's investigations into Spanish opera led her band, Gustavo, was in charge of the collaborative pianists. I had to go find whoever was in charge of the pianists, and it was him, and that's how we
to discover"there were a bunch ofoperas by some
of Spain's best composers ... just beginning to come out," she said. "They have (been) lost." met. We ended up doing recitals together, and endSome were simply ignored for reasons political ed up getting married," Esquivel said. and otherwise, while some weren't even made "I'm a contralto, so I'm at the bottom of the rung known in their time. as far as voice types go, so it's always fun trying to Continued next page find repertoireforme,"she said.
Both members of the duo love opera, and Es-
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13
From previous page "Manuel de Falla — one
work near and far
of the people (whose work) we'll be singing, from one
Central Oregon artist Jan-
of the better known operas, 'La Vida Breve' — he won a competition with that in Spain. First prize was to
ice Druian has been invited to participate in Art from the Other Half of the West's ninth annual exhibition at the Desert Caballeros Museum in
have it performed in the theater. And they refused to perform it," Esquivel said. "So after trying for a long time to get it done ... he ended up going to France and having it done there. Spain and do more studies outside of Spain, which is
Wickenberg, Ariz. The show, openingtodayand continuing through May 5, will exhibit Druian's acrylic painting"Just Passing Thmugh." The exhibition is highly competitive and among the most widely recognized of its kind, honoring some 50 of the West's top female artists with
really sad," she continued.
more than 200 pieces of art for
"And that was very common for people to l eave
"But at least they got out ... so a lot of works are in other languages, or have been translated into other languages." These days, "you can get scores, which you couldn't
display and purchase, accordingto a press release.
Druian's work is also show-
ing at the Borrego Springs Plein Air Invitational in Bor-
rego Springs, Calif., this month. It's her third year participating in the juried show, which includes several days of plein air painting, a quick draw competition and gala opening with judging of works completedthepreviousweek. Druian's art will appear in
before. So there's been a re-
discovery, really pushed by (tenor) Placido Domingo," Esquivel said. After their performance
here, Esquivel and Castro plan to present the concert in Missouri, where Castro
in New York in July. coaching, attend a B r oadThe actors, who have per- way show and participate in formed in many local pro- a special class taught by a ductions, will attend master Tony Award winner. classes in acting and voice, The cost to attend the workand will choose from among shops, including airfare and
a.m. Saturday and Sunday at 19538 Sugar Mill Loop in Bend. An online fundraising campaign is also underway at www.gofundme.com/7ezsfw. Contact: Tempel Corpstein at 541-390-9509 or Kelly Po-
an exhibit at the Pronghorn
more than 30 electives to
hotel, is more than $3,200 per
works as collaborative pi-
Resort opening in May and
anist at the University of Central Missouri.
at the Sunriver Resort in July. 'Ibmalo Art Co. in Bend's Old Mill District and Clearwater Gallery in Sisters also represent her artwork.
further develop their talents. The girls will receive private
family. A fundraising garage fahl 714-732-9789. — David Jasper sale will be held from 8-11
Next up for OperaBend is Scenes Production of Mu-
sical Theatre and Opera, a program being offered at COCC during the spring
A fundraising garage sale will be held this weekend for Miya Corpstein, 11, left, and Macy Pohfal, 10, who have been accepted to the Broadway Artists Alliance Summer Intensive Workshop.
3 g 3
C om p l e m e n t s H o m e I n t e r i o r s
Two young Bend actors, Miya Corpstein, 11, and Macy Pofahl, 10, have been accept-
ed into a Broadway Artists Alliance Summer Intensive
— Reporter: 541-383-0349, email@example.com
Workshop, which takes place
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May 31 collaborative performance with the UO Opera Workshop.
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PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE
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members of Plein Air Painters of Oregon; through May 2; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring paintings by Susan Wilhelm; through March 29; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884.
ART E KH I B I T S
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
O . -a
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ART ADVENTUREGALLERY: "Conversations," featuring paintings and bronze sculptures by Donald Stastny; through March; 185 S.E. Fifth St., Madras: 541-475-7701. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring the artwork of 30 local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. THE ART OFALFREDA. DOLEZAL:Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 434-989-3510 or www. alfreddolezal.com. ATELIER 6000:"Four Voices," featuring artwork of Oregon Governor's Office Honorees selected by the Oregon Arts Commission; demonstration by Judy Hoiness, 2-4 p.m. Saturday; through March 28; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BEND YOURIMAGINATION: Featuring paintings by Cindy Briggs
"Life of an Elk," by Joanne Donaca, will show at the Pronghorn Clubhouse through March. Donaca is a Bend artist and Oregon native who paints landscapes and wildlife in oil.
FRANKLINCROSSING: "Fabrications — The Art of by Oregon artists; through March; Quilting," featuring quilts juried at 126 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show; 541-678-5146. through March 30; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring exhibit of photographs by Diane original Western-themed and Reed, Ric Ergenbrightand John African-inspired paintings and Vito; 1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 541-382-8004. W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.artlorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth GREEN PLOW COFFEEHOUSE: Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; Featuring photography by Cory www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or O'Neill in a silent auction to benefit 541-549-0366. children with cancer; through April 5;436 S.W. Sixth St.,Redmond; CHOCOLATEELEMENT:Featuring glass art by Teri Shamilian, fiber art www.coryjoneillphotography.com or 541-410-7567. by Beverly Adler and photography by Kim Elton; through March; 916 HAWTHORN HEALINGARTS N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. CENTER:Featuring mixed-media artwork by Miabella Mojica; through CIRCLE OFFRIENDSARTA March; 39 N.W. LouisianaAve., ACADEMY:Featuring mixed media, Bend; 541-330-0334. furniture, jewelry and more; 19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. HOP N BEANPIZZERIA:Featuring landscape art by Larry Goodman; DON TERRAARTWORKS: 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; Featuring more than 200 artists; 541-719-1295. 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com. JILL'SWILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE: Featuring works DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC by Jil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdaysand LIBRARY:Featuring artwork Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., based on the "A Novel Idea" book Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. "The Dog Stars" by Peter Heller; com or 541-617-6078. through June 2; 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-389-9846. JOHN PAULDESIGNS:Featuring custom jewelry and signature series EASTLAKE FRAMING: "Artist with unique pieces; 1006 N.W. Bond Spotlight Series," featuring St., Bend;www.johnpauldesigns. photographer Stuart L. Gordon; com or 541-318-5645. 1335N.W.Galveston Ave.,Bend; 541-389-3770 JUDI'SART GALLERY: Featuring
and jewelry, photographyandmore
works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGNJEWELER: Featuring custom jewelry and paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or 541-330-0840. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY:"The Life of the Paint," featuring oil paintings by Eric Jacobsen, Ken Roth and Nathaniel Praska; through March; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite101, Madras; 541-475-7800. MUSEUM ATWARMSPRINGS: "Youth at Art," featuring artwork byyoung tribalmembers; through March 30; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm Springs; www. museumatwarmsprings.org or 541-553-3331. NAKED WINERYTASTING ROOM: Featuring wine-themed artwork by Natasha Bacca; through March 29; 330 S.W. Powerhouse Road, Suite 100, Bend; 541-388-3963. THE OXFORD HOTEL: Featuring
photography by Jill Rosell; through March 28; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA © BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring contemporary landscape oil paintings by Jeff Pugh; through March; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: "Works in Oil," featuring landscape and wildlife paintings by Joanne Donaca; through April 6; 65600 Pronghorn Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. OUILTWORKS:"Paper Piecing," featuring quilter Suzette Shoulders; through April 2; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:"Captured Visions," featuring ceramic work by Linda Heisserman and photography by Dorothy Eberhardt; through March; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www.redchairgallerybend. com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: "Here Comes the Sun," an exhibit of works by artists, photographers and artisans, and artwork by Judi Williamson in the silent reading room; through March 21; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDAGALLERY: "A Plein Air View," featuring landscapes by
SISTERS AREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSGALLERY 8tFRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring student artwork from Sisters-area schools and winners of the regional Scholastic Arts and Writing competition; through March;110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring local artists; through March 30; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; lindartsy1© gmail.com. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: "Healing Through Art" by the High Desert Art League; through March 31; 1253 N.W. Canal Blvd.; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:"Wildlife Art," featuring the paintings and sculptures of Vivan Olsen and Joren Traveller; through March 29; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY: A show of UFO (unfinished objects) quilts by a group representing the Mountain Meadow Quilters, with quilts honoring the late Judy Hopkins; starts Thursday through May15; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE: "I Don't Do Themes," featuring artist Nica Belenciuc; through March; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www. townshendstea.com TUMALO ART CO.: "Plein Air," featuring landscapes by David Kinker; through March; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIOAND GALLERY: Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculpture and more; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www.vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOME STUDIO8t GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more by Jerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541-815-9800 for directions.
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PAGE 16 + GO! MAGAZINE
TODAY THIRD FRIDAYARTSTROLL:Merchants are open late on Sixth Street for music, food, artand entertainment; free; 4-8 p.m.; downtown Redmond; www. visitredmondoregon.com. OPEN MIC NIGHT:Featuring music, poetry, comedy and more; family friendly material only; free; 6-9 p.m.; Barnes 8 Noble Booksellers,2690 E.U.S.Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 or www.bn.com. HIDDENJEWELS OF THE SPANISH VOCAL REPERTOIRE: Spanishartsong specialists perform works by de Falla, Granados and more;$12,$6 students;7-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-350-9805 or
www.operabend.org. (Story, Page12)
"FUNNY MONEY":A comedyabout a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. "WADJDA":A screening of the 2012 film (PG) about a Saudi girl who signs on for her school's Koran recitation competition; free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. PAULA COLE: The pop-rock artist performs; $35-$40 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. (Story, Page 4) HEAD FOR THE HILLS: The Colorado bluegrass band performs, with Polecat; $13 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.
belfryevents.com. (Story, Page 6)
TONY SMILEY:Thealt-rocker performs, with Elektrapod and Jaccuzi; $5-$7 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.j.mp/z21 party. TERRIBLEBUTTONS: Dark Americana from Spokane, Wash., with Wilderness and Peter Rodocker; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page 7) STYLUST BEATS:Electronic music from San Francisco, with DJ Paul, Matt Wax and Lyfe; $3; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.facebook.com/stilldream.festival.
SATURDAY March 22 PANCAKE BREAKFAST: Featuring an eating contest, raffle and door prizes;
THE BULLETIN• FRIL
proceeds benefit the La Pine Skate Park; $6-$7; 9-11:30 a.m.; La Pine Community Center, 16405 First St.; 541-536-2170. SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. SPAGHETTI FEED FUNDRAISER: A spaghetti dinner to raise funds for a caretaker's trip as part of the Honor Flight of Eastern Oregon; $10 suggested donation;4p.m.; ElksLodge,151 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-5451. MIDDLE EASTERNDANCE SHOWCASE: Members of the High Desert Belly Dance Guild perform; free; 6 p.m.; Bend Circus Center, 911 S.E. Armour Road; 541-7283598 or www.highdesertbellydance.org. TRAILRUNNING FILM FESTIVAL:A screening of films about trail running, followed by music by The Pine Hearts; $10; 6 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page 28) BEND COMMUNITYCONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Chela Sloper, with music by the Betsy Branch Trio; $8; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943 or www.
"FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. NIGHT VIEWING:Observe the night sky; $8, $6 for children ages 2-12, free for members; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-4394 or www. sunrivernaturecenter.org. IAMSU!:The BayArea rapper performs, with P-Lo, Skipper, Jay Tablet and more; $15 plus fees in advance, $20 at the door;9 p.m.,doorsopen8 p.m .;Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.facebook.com/
actiondeniroproductions. (Story, Page 3) JOYCUT:The Italian electro-pop band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www.astroloungebend.com. (Story,
Page 7) KNIGHT RIDERZ:Electronic music, with DJ Paul, Matt Waxand Lyfe; $5; 10:30 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116 or www. facebook.com/stilldream.festival.
SUNDAY March 23 SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free;
11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.
org. MUSIC INPUBLIC PLACES:Musicians from the Central Oregon Symphony perform, featuring The Bend Cello Collective; free; 1 p.m.; Crook County Library,175 N.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-317-3941 or www.
cosymphony.com. SUNRIVER MUDSLINGERSPRING BREAK MUDRUN:A non-competitive, non-timed run for the entire family plus a timed, competitive run for the first100 registrants age16and older, with prizes and beverages; free for spectators, $12$30 early bird registration, $15-$35 pre-
registration, $18-$30 event day; 1 p.m., 11:30a.m. registration; Sunriver Resort Marina, 57235 River Road; 541-5853145 or www.sunrivermudslinger.com. "FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. MUSIC IN PUBLICPLACES:Musicians from the Central Oregon Symphony perform, featuring The Bend Cello Collective; free; 4 p.m.; Redmond Airport, 2522 S.E. Jesse Butler Circle; 541-317-
FRANKIE BALLARD:The country
SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center
3941 or www.cosymphony.com.
singer performs; $16 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar& Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.com. (Story,
Page 6) PAPADOSIO:The North Carolina electrojam-rock band performs; $10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.facebook.
com/slipmatscience. (Story, Page 7)
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 7
IAY, MARCH 21, 2014
, I '
I I '
I• TODAY Spanish Vncals:Discover hidden jewels at COCC'sPinckney Center.
SATURDAY Middle Eastern Dance:Beautiful bellydancing belles abound.
SUNDAY Sunriver Mudslinger:Seewhich mudders do a cleansweep inthis event.
& Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541593-4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter. ol'g. "E.T., THE EXTRA-TERRESTRIAL":A screening of the PG-rated1982 film; free, refreshments available; 1 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. jcld.org. "KISS ME":A screening of the 2011 filmaboutan engagedyoungwoman in an affair with her stepmother's lesbian daughter; presented by the LGBTQStars and Rainbows; $5; 7 p.m., 6 p.m. doors; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story, Page 28)
TUESDAY March 25 SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. LATEMODELRACECARVIEWING:Viewa race car signed byCentral Oregon veterans or sign it if you are veteran; a T-shirt sales benefit race car maintenance;free; noon; Izzy's Pizza, 810 S.W.11th St., Redmond;541-447-5304 or kim.phillipp©co.crook.or.us. OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIAHISTORY NIGHT:"Finding Fremont: Pathfinder of the West," presented by Loren Irving;
free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.
WEDNESDAY March 26 SOLAR VIEWING:Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center & Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "ELTONJOHN:THE MILLION DOLLAR PIANO":A screening of the hit-making rocker performing from TheColosseum at Caesar's Palace; $15; 7 p.m.; RegalOld Mill Stadium168 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse
Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. (Story, Page28) ELLIS:The folk singer performs; $13 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 7-9:30 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. NIGHT VIEWING:Observe the night sky; $8, $6 for children ages2-12, free for members; 8-10 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-5934394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org.
4394 or www.sunrivernaturecenter.org. "FUNNY MONEY":A comedy about a mild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. DEANACARTER:The country artist performs with Nashville Unplugged; $18 plus fees; 9 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.
com. (Story, Page 4)
SOLAR VIEWING: Observe the sun; free; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sunriver Nature Center 8 Observatory, 57245 River Road; 541-593-
• SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbulletin.coml submitinfo or email events©bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-035t.
PAGE 18 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
planning ahea MARCH 28-APRIL 3 MARCH28-29 — "FUNNYMONEY": A comedyaboutamild-mannered accountant accidentally picking up a briefcase full of money andtrying to explain himself to a police detective; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. MARCH 28-30, APRIL3 — "HELEN ON WHEELS":Cricket Daniel's play about a gun-totin', whisky-drinkin' granny in Oklahoma; $19, $16for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m. March 28-29 andApril 3, 3 p.m. March 30; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. MARCH 28 — '80STRIVIAAND COSTUMECONTEST:Featuring three rounds of trivia, costume contest and prizes; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Barnes & NobleBooksellers,2690 E.U.S.Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 or www.bn.com. MARCH 28— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Josephine Walker presents "Willing to Die: The TrueStory of John Muntean"; $5; 6:30p.m.;PaulinaSpringsBooks,252 W . Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. MARCH 28 — HOUSE CONCERTS IN THE GLEN:Portland folk singer Nathaniel Talbot performs, with Kurt Silva; bring dish or beverage to share; $15donation, reservation requested; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m. for potluck; TheGlen at Newport Hills,1019 N.W.Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830 or ja©prep-profiles. com. MARCH 28— AGNOZIA:The Portland metal band performs, with Obscured by Shadows andOpenDefiance; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. MARCH 28 —BREWER'SGRADE: Country music from TheDalles; $5 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541325-1886 or www.maverickscountrybar.
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Participants run in the Jingle Bell Run in 2012. The 2013 event was canceled due to snow. The Jingle "Bpringle" Bell Run is free to the 2013 registrants and will be April 5. or www.friendsofnra.org. MARCH 29— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Phillip Margolin reads from his book "Worthy Brown's Daughter"; free, reservation requested; 5 p.m.; Sunriver Books & Music, Sunriver Village Building 25C; 541-593-2525 or www.
band performs;$20plus feesin advance,
$25 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; TheBelfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents.com. MARCH 29 — THEADARNA:The Seattle rock band performs, with Voodoo Highway; $5;9 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend;541-323sunriverbooks.com. MARCH 29— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: 1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. Josephine Walker presents "Willing to MARCH 30— HANDBELLS UNLIMITED: Die: The TrueStory of John Muntean"; $5; A Portland handbell duet team performs; 6:30p.m.;PaulinaSpringsBooks,422 free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Holy S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. Trinity Church, 18143Cottonwood Road, Sunriver; 541-593-1635. MARCH 29— CENTRAL OREGON MARCH 30— BALLROOM DANCE GOSPELCONCERT:A nonChoreographed routines denominational choir concert; free; 7 p.m.; SHOWCASE: com. RedmondHighSchool,675 S.W .Rimrock are performed;$20; 4p.m., doors open 3:30 p.m.; TheOxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Way; 541-815-3724 or ccraun5©gmail. MARCH29 — OPENSTUDIOS:Caldera Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-314-4398 or com. artists-in-residence present their work www.dancewithtravis.com. followed by atour, film viewing and dinner; MARCH 29— HUNTING HERITAGE MARCH 30— POETRY READING: free, $45 and reservation requested for BANQUETAND FUNDRAISER:Featuring dinner; 1-3 p.m.; CalderaArts Center, dinner, drinks, raffle, and silentand live Featuring original poetry by High Desert 31500 Blue LakeDrive, off of U.S. Highway auctions; proceeds benefit the National Poetry Cell; donations benefit Saving 20, west of Black Butte Ranch; 541-419Wild Turkey Federation; $65, $85 per Grace; free, donations accepted; 4-5 9836 or www.calderaarts.org. couple; 7 p.m., doors open 5:30 p.m.; p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135N.W. Elks Lodge, 63120 N.E.BoydAcres Road, Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010 or MARCH 29 — PINTS FOR POLIO PUB Bend; 541-693-4597 or www.facebook. dudleysbookshopcafe©gmail .com. WALK:Support the eradication of polio com/bendnwtf. with a pub walk; proceeds benefit the MARCH 30 —BONDANDBENTLEY: The Global Polio Eradication Initiative; $25 in MARCH 29— SOLAS:TheCelticband Baltimore band performs, with Voodoo advance, $30 day of event; 2-6 p.m.; The Highway; $5;9 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub, plays the Sisters Folk Festval's Winter Summit Saloon 8 Stage, 125N.W.Oregon Concert Series;$30plusfees in advance, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend;541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. Ave., Bend; www.pintsforpolio.org. $35 at the door; $10 students; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Sisters High MARCH 29— HIGH DESERT FRIENDS MARCH 31 —SUCCESS:The Seattle School, 1700 W.McKinney Butte Road; pop-punk band performs, with Western OF NATIONALRIFLEASSOCIATION 541-549-4979 or www.sistersfolkfestival. Settings and Tuck 8 Roll; $5; 9 p.m.; FUNDRAISER: Featuring dinner, raffles, Ol'g. auctions and more;$60;4:30 p.m.;The Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W.Century Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. MARCH 29— TOMMY CASTRO & THE Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-974-3555 PAINKILLERS: The California blues-rock volcanictheatrepub.com.
APRIL2 —OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY PRESIDENTIALADDRESS:OSU President EdRayprovides an update on the university's accomplishments in the past year; free; 5:30 p.m.; TowerTheatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. APRIL2 — CRAIGCAROTHERS:The Nashville singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. APRIL3 —OREGON OUTDOOR SPEAKER SERIES: Featuring multimedia presentations highlighting outdoor sports and adventure related to the Bend community; proceeds benefit Bend Endurance Academy; $5 minimum donation suggested;7 p.m.,doorsopen at 6 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. APRIL3 — REBELUTION: TheCalifornia reggae band performs; $22.50 in advance, $25at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. GreenwoodAve., Bend; 541-4084329 or www.randompresents.com.
APRIL 4-10 APRIL4-6, 10 — "HELENON WHEELS":Cricket Daniel's play about a gun-totin', whiskey-drinkin' granny in Oklahoma; $19, $16for studentsand seniors; 7:30 p.m. April 4-5, 10, 3 p.m. April 6; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or
www.2ndstreettheater.com. APRIL5,9 — "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA:LA BOHEME": Puccini's story ofyoung love starring Anita Hartig; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9:55 a.m. April 5, 6:30 p.m. April 9; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-312-2901. APRIL4— AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Bob Welch, author of "American Nightingale: TheStory of Frances Slanger, Forgotten Heroine of Normandy," will give a presentation of his work; free; 5:30 p.m.; Warm Springs Library,1144 Warm Springs St.; 541-475-3351. APRIL4 —IMPROV COMEDY NIGHT: Triage improvisation troupe makesup scenes and characters from audience suggestions; $8 in advance, $12 atthe door, dinner available for additional purchase; 7 p.m., doors open 6p.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E.Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133 or www. bendparksandrec.org. APRIL4 —HIGH DESERT CHAMBER MUSIC SERIES:The Pasadena, Calif.-based Crown City String quartet performs; $35, $10students and children 18 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at6:30 p.m.;TowerTheatre,835N.W . Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. highdesertchambermusic.com. APRIL4 — BEATSANTIQUE: The electroworld-jam band performs; $20 plus fees; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329. APRILS —JINGLE "SPRINGLE" BELL RUN/WALK FORARTHRITIS: Runners and walkers don holiday costumes for a 5K run andwalk, a one-mile walk and a kids; fun run; rescheduled from 2013; proceeds benefit the Arthritis Foundation; free for spectators and 2013 registered participants, $25 for new participants; 10 a.m.kids'fun run,8:30 a.m.eventcheck in and new registration; Pine Nursery Park, 3750 N.E.Purcell Blvd., Bend; 503245-5695 or www.bendjinglebellrun.org. APRIL5 —SPRING BOOK SALE:The Friends of the BendPublic Libraries hosts a sale featuring books, CDs,audio books and more; free admission; 11a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541617-7047, foblibrary©gmail.com or FOBL. org/booksales. APRIL6 —SPRING BOOK SALE:The Friends of the BendPublic Libraries hosts a grocery bag sale featuring books, CDs, audio books and more; free admission,
$5 per grocery-sizedbag,larger bags
cost more;1-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047, foblibraryO gmail.com or FOBLorg/booksales. APRIL6 —HARLEM GOSPEL CHOIR: The NewYork gospel singers perform; $35-$45 plus fees; 7:30 p.m., doors open at6:30 p.m.;TowerTheatre,835N.W . Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
talks, elasses, museums 5 li raries 1299 or www.donterra.com. JENNIFERLAKEGALLERYART ACADEMY:541-549-7200. KEN ROTHSTUDIO: www. kenrothstudio.com or 541-317-1727. KINKERARTSTUDIO: 541-306-6341. SAGEBRUSHERSARTSOCIETY: http://sagebrushersartofbend.com or 541-617-0900.
EDUCATION VEGETABLE GARDENINGCLASS: Learn how to grow your own food; introductory level; $5 donation to cover printing requested; 10 a.m.-noon Saturday; OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-548-6088 or www. extension.oregonstate.edu/deschutes. FINANCIALSKILLS WORKSHOP: Learn how to improve personal financial fitness; free; registration required; 5:30-7:30 p.m. Wednesday; Neighborlmpact, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-323-6567, homesource©neighborimpact. org or www.neighborimpact.org/ financialskills. AARP DRIVERSAFETY PROGRAM: Through senior centers; Bend, 541-3881133; Redmond, 541-548-6325. CENTRAL OREGONCOMMUNITY COLLEGE:www.cocc.edu or 541-383-7270. COMPASSIONATECOMMUNICATION: www.katyelliottmft.com or 541-633-5704. KINDERMUSIK:www.developmusic. com or 541-389-6690. LATINOCOMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: 541-382-4366 or www.latca.org. MOTORCYCLE SAFETY: http:// teamoregon.orst.edu. NEILKELLY CO. REMODELING SEMINARS:541-382-7580. OSHER LIFELONGLEARNING INSTITUTE, UNIVERSITY OF OREGON:www.osher.edu/central or 1-800-824-2714. PARTNERS INCAREPRESENTATIONS: loriew©partnersbend.org or 541-382-5882. SPIRITUALAWARENESS COMMUNITY OF THECASCADES:www.spiritual awarenesscommunity.com or 541-388-3179. THE STOREFRONT PROJECT:541-3304381 or www.thenatureofwords.org. WOMEN'S RESOURCECENTER CLASSES:www.wrcco.org or 541-385-0750.
PARKS 5 RECREATION LUNCH & LEARN:Learn about the history of carousels and amusement parks with Darrell Jabin; free, bring your own lunch, dessert and coffee provided; noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133 or www.
bendseniorcenter.org. BEND PARK& RECREATION DISTRICT: www.bendparksandrec.org or 541-389-7275. BEND SENIOR CENTER: 541-388-1133.
PERFORMING ARTS GROUP CLASS &BALLROOM DANCE:A ballroom dance class followed by a dance; no experience or partner necessary; $5; 7-9 tonight; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069. TRIBAL FUSIONBELLY DANCE WITH KAMINI BIJOU:Learn the dance technique and vocabulary of belly
dancing; $50 for four classes or $15
drop-in fee;6-7:30 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Circus Center, 911 S.E. Armour Road; 541-610-8622 or www. kaminibellydance.wordpress.com. ACADEMIE DEBALLET CLASSIQUE: 541-382-4055. ACTOR'S REALM:541-410-7894 or firstname.lastname@example.org. AN DAIREACADEMY OF IRISH DANCE:
Courtesy Martin Poole
Learn how to growyour own vegetables in a class at Oregon State University-Cascades Campus. CAMP TUMALO:www.camptumalo. com or 541-389-5151. REDMONDAREAPARKAND RECREATIONDISTRICT:www.raprd. org or 541-548-7275. SISTERSORGANIZATION FOR ACTIVITIES AND RECREATION: www. sistersrecreation.com or 541-549-2091.
SUNRIVERNATURECENTER 8 OBSERVATORY:www. sunrivernaturecenter.org or 541-593-4442. TRADITIONALMOUNTAINEERING MAP, COMPASSAND GPS SKILLS: 541-385-0445. WANDERLUSTTOURS:www. wanderlusttours.com or 541-389-8359.
ARTS 8K CRAFTS
DESCHUTESLANDTRUST: www.deschuteslandtrust.org or 541-330-0017. THE ENVIRONMENTALCENTER:www. envirocenter.org or 541-322-4856. OREGON PALEOLANDS INSTITUTE OUTDOOR EXCURSIONS: www. paleolands.org or 541-763-4480. OUTDOORS SKILLSWORKSHOPS: 800-720-6339, ext. 76018. PINEMOUNTAIN OBSERVATORY: pm osun.uoregon.edu.
ART IN THEMOUNTAINS: www. artinthemountains.com or 541-923-2648. ART STATION:www.artscentraloregon. org or 541-617-1317. ATELIER 6000:www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. CINDY BRIGGSWATERCOLORS: www. cindybriggs.com or 541-420-9463. CREATIVITYRESOUCE FOUNDATION: 541-549-2091. DON TERRA ARTWORKS: 541-549-
BEND EXPERIMENTALARTTHEATRE: www.beatonline.org or 541-419-5558. CASCADESCHOOLOFMUSIC: www. ccschoolofmusic.org or 541-382-6866. CENTRALOREGON SCHOOL OFBALLET:www. centraloregonschoolofballet.com or 541-389-9306. CHILDREN'SMUSIC THEATRE GROUP: www.cmtg.org or 541-385-6718. DANCECENTRAL:danceforhealth. dance©gmail. com or541-639-6068. GOTTA DANCESTUDIO:541-322-0807. GYPSY FIREBELLYDANCE: 541-420-5416. JAZZ DANCECOLLECTIVE: www.jazzdancecollective.org or 541-408-7522. REDMOND SCHOOL OFDANCE: www.redmondschoolofdance.com or 541-548-6957. SCENESTUDYWORKSHOP:541-9775677 or email@example.com. TERPSICHOREAN DANCESTUDIO: 541-389-5351.
MUSEUMS SKY HUNTERS:Learn about owls, hawksand falcons;$5 plus museum admission, $3 for members, free for children ages 4 and younger; 11 a.m. and 1:30, Saturday through Thursday; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754.
A.R. BOWMANMEMORIAL MUSEUM: Exhibits about Crook County, the City of Prineville Railroad and the local timber industry; 246 N. Main St., Prineville; www.bowmanmuseum.org or 541-447-3715. DES CHUTESHISTORICAL MUSEUM: Explores the history, culture and heritage of Deschutes County; 129 N.W. Idaho Ave., Bend; www. deschuteshistory.org or 541-389-1813. HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: Featuring exhibits, wildlife and art of the High Desert; 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. THE MUSEUMATWARM SPRINGS: Cultural, traditional and artistic heritage of the Confederated Tribes of Warm Springs; 2189 U.S. Highway 26, Warm Springs; www.museumatwarmsprings. org or 541-553-3331. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER 8(OREGON OBSERVATORY AT SUNRIVER:Featuring live birds of prey, hands-on exhibits, nature trail, telescopes, night sky viewing and more; 57245 River Road, Sunriver; www.sunrivernaturecenter.org or 541-593-4394. PINE MOUNTAINOBSERVATORY: Featuring lectures, star gazing, instructional sky navigation demonstrations; located 34 miles southeast of Bend; 541-382-8331.
LIBRARIES BEND GENEALOGICALSOCIETY LIBRARY:Williamson Hall at Rock Arbor Villa, 2200 N.E.U.S.Highway 20,Bend; 541-317-9553 or www.orgenweb.org/ deschutes/bend-gs. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLICLIBRARY: 601 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7040. CROOK COUNTYLIBRARY: 175 N.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978. EAST BENDPUBLIC LIBRARY:62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. FAMILYHISTORY LIBRARY: 1260 N.E. Thompson Drive, Bend; 541-382-9947. LA PINE PUBLICLIBRARY: 1642 51st St., La Pine; 541-312-1091. JEFFERSON COUNTY LIBRARY: 241 S.E. 7th St., Madras; 541-475-3351. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-312-1050. ROBERT L.BARBERLIBRARY: 2600 N.W. College Way (COCC),Bend; 541-383-7560. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: 110 N. Cedar St., Sisters; 541-312-1070. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY: 56855 Venture Lane, Sunriver; 541-312-1080.
PAGE 20 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Andy Tuoe/The Bulletin
The owner of Jet City Grill, Johnny Mehas, delivers lunch to a table of patrons, while planes sit below at the Bend Airport.
• Jet City Grill 5. Catering doesn't always stick to its hours of operation By John Gottberg Anderson
Mehas assumed the lease on
Diners won't forget they're at
For The Bulletin
the airport cafe last May and re- the airport, as windows overlook named it the Jet City Grill. It dou- the runways and an antique pros econd-story cafe a t t h e bles as his catering kitchen. He peller is mounted on one wall. Bend Municipal Airport is, surrounds himself with the things But Mehas need not try to perif you will, Johnny Mehas's per- he loves, the things any good suade any colleagues to embrace "man cave" should have — a flat- his tastes, because there are no sonal "man cave." Mehas is known to many Ben- screen TV tuned to rock-music co-workers. The Jet City Grill is a dites for his former east-side concertsorsportsevents,posters one-man operation.
he current version of the
D e m etri's G r e e k from a Rolling Stones concert
American Cusina, which closed and a national motorcycle rally, One-lnan show in 2008 after eight years in busi- University of Oregon and Oregon Mehas works hard. He does the ness. Since then, he has kept the State University fan banners, a prep work, the cooking, the order Demetri's name (honoring his couple of posters and souvenirs taking, the serving, the cleanup now-teenage son) in a catering from his parents' original home in and the dishwashing. business. Greece. Continued next page
Jet CityGrill 5 Catering Location:63120 Powell Butte Hwy., Bend Hours:10a.m.to 3 p.m. Monday to Friday, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.Saturday and Sunday Price range:Breakfast and lunch $10to$14 Credit cards:American Express, Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Onrequest Vegetarianmenu:Onrequest Alcoholic beverages:No Outdoorseating: Deckoverlooks runway Reservations:No
Scorecard Overall:BFood:A-. Limited menu features sandwiches, salads andGreek specialty plates. Service:C-. As the cook also waits tables, service is slow; the cafemay close without notice. Atmosphere: C+.Basic"man-cave" atmosphere isenhanced bywindows over the runway. Value:B. Prices are moderate, especially as the next nearest place toeat is miles away.
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
From previous page Other than a handful of pa-
trons, there's no one else from the time he opens — 10 a.m. weekdays, 9 a.m. on weekends — until he closes up around mid-afternoon. That enables him to get ready for his evening catering business.
NEXT WEEK: RED MARTINI GRILL For readers' ratings of more than150 Central Oregon restaurants, visit I bendbulletin.cuml restaurants.
Still, I find it hard to know when he will or won't be open,
especially on Saturdays and Sundays. Twice when I made weekend visits, hoping for a savory gyro lunch, Jet City was closed. The explanaton, on one occasion, was a small
sign that read: "Gone Flying." When business is slow, Mehas admitted, he is gone
The year's lease expires in a little over a month. Mehas is
port diners can always find gyros and souvlakis on the daily menu, along with German sausage, loaded nachos
into pita bread dressed with tzatziki. It was sloppy and delicious. My diningcompanion, on
patty of lean ground beef was served on a lightly grilled egg bun and topped with plentiful crumbles of creamy blue
and BLT sandwiches.
this visit, was in the mood for
cheese and two thick slices
The gyro (pronounced "yeero") is possibly the most pop-
of crispy bacon — along with a leaf of romaine lettuce and
than most American fast-food sandwiches, it features lamb
an end-of-the-morning breakfast. Although Mehas told us that he stopped serving breakfast at 11, he nevertheless assured my friend that he
that is roasted on a vertical
could make her whatever she
rotisserie, then sliced off and rolled in pita bread with toma-
liked. Eggs' ?Sure.Scrambled?
of which is exciting. I opted for a flavored iced tea — a little on the sweet side,
ular item. Far more nutritious
prepared to sell the business. toes, onions and tzatziki. TzaBut if he does so, he insists, he tziki is a yogurt-based sauce will continue to cook and use that includes diced cucumthe kitchen for his Greek spe- bers, onions and garlic. cialties. I'm glad. I demurred on the gyro, however, in favor of a chicken souvlaki sandwich. Souvlaki
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21
early — sometimes very early. "I need a minimum of 20
The Jet City offerings aren't is meat that has been skewas extensive as Mehas once ered and grilled; this plate
customers a day to keep it
presented at Demetri's, where
blended the poultry with red
open, and we don't get that," he said. "I'm tired of being in
such dishes as spanakopita, dolmathes and pastitsio were
onions, tomato, romaine let-
frequently available. But air-
tuce and a mild Greek cheese, a concoction that was folded
With what? The medley of
slices of tomato and red onion.
It's served with a choice of frozen fries or tater tots, neither
bacon, sausage, mushrooms, unfortunately — instead of a spinach, onions and Greek Coke or other soda. olives, finished with chedAnd then there was dessert: dar cheese, was a delicious "kitchen sink" dish. It was a
the Greek classic, baklava.
I don't normally have a big generous portion by itself, en- sweet tooth, but I make an hanced by hash browns and exception for this rich, sweet toast. pastry. Leaves of paper-thin filo pastry are layered with Burger aitdbaklava chopped walnuts and sweetI returned (after a couple ened with honey. I found Jet of false starts) for another City's version a little dry, but lunch — and this time went all-American. Mehas didn't
0 tn V 0 • ssss
I~ CL m' 5 to
I loved it, just the same. It
lacked only a cup of strong disappoint. Turkish coffee. My "Burger 'n' Bleu" was a — Reporter: janderson@ terrific hamburger. An ample bendbulletin.com IINI
Cf o Al 8II
~ r5 4A
I l i
Couaon Exoires Anril 28, 2014 LEAVE TNEDRIVING TD US!
Call for reservations, location 8 times 541.783.7529 exl. 209 Valid forBend,LaPine4 Redmond guests only: LocalOneCouponper personper visit.
aaS g Andy Tullio/The Bulletin
The Jet City Burger at Jet City Grill at the Bend Airport.
34333Q0rr g,IIQI QQI QQIQ QQ97Q 5417Q3 753 QLQttQQQQ$!Q QQQM
PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."
CcurtesyJay Maidment/ Disnery Enterprises, Inc.
Ty BurreH stars ae Jean Pierre Napoleon opposite Sam the Eagle in "Muppete Most Wanted." Burrell will receive a Rogue Award at this year's Ashland Independent Film Festival (April 3-7).
Through March 22 —Lee Kuttke, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF Through March 22 —Railroad Earth/ The Deadly Gentlemen, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Through March 23 —Treefert Music Fest,Boise, Idaho; www. treefortmusicfest.com. March 22 —Papadesiu, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 23 —The DauZaues Gusto Hour,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 24 —INVSN,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 24 —St. Vincent, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 25 —Toadies, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 26 —Bring Me TheHorizon, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT; TW*
• Oregon native TyBurrell will be honoredat Ashland's film festival By Jenny Waeeon
Born in Grants Pass, Burrell grew up in
Ashland and graduated from Southern Ore-
t'sbeen a busy yearforactorTy Burrell. The star of the award-winning television show "Modern Family," Burrell currently voices Mr. Peabody in the animated feature film "Mr. Peabody & Sherman" and plays Jean
gon University in 1993. The film festival will
Pierre Napolean in the new movie "Muppets Most Wanted."
present "A Conversation with Ty Burrell" April 5 at the Historic Ashland Armory. He will join
his childhood friend Miles Inada (Professor of Art and Emerging Media at Southern Oregon University) in an "insightful, irreverent, and thoroughly entertaining discussion of acting,"
An Oregon native, Burrell will receive Ash- according to the festival's website. land Independent Film Festival's Rogue Award April 5 in Ashland.
Along with Burrell, the AIFF will honor
writer Mark Monroe ("The Cove," "ChasFeaturing more than 90 feature and short ing Ice") with a Rogue Award and Academy films, the festival runs April 3-7 at various lo- Award-winning filmmaker Barbara Kopple cations in Ashland, including the Varsity The- ("Harlan Country USA," "Shut Up and Sing") atre, the Historic Ashland Armory, Ashland with a Lifetime Achievement Award. Street Cinema and the Ashland Springs Hotel. Tickets are $12 for most events, $11 for seThe festival was founded in 2001 by the South- niors age 62 and older, $6 for students (with ern Oregon Film Society. valid identification) and $5 for Oregon Trail According to its website, the AIFF "provides Card Holders. The Local Only Film Programs an intimate setting that allows audience mem- and Filmmaker TalkBack Panels are free but bers from our rural area, filmmakers and in- require tickets. The Opening Night Bash is $30 dustry representatives a rare opportunity to in- and the Awards Celebration is $75. teract over five days at various events including To purchase tickets and for more information, screenings, forums, educationalprograms and visit www.ashlandfilm.org or call 541-488-3823. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, informal gatherings." For the full schedule for the 2014 festival, visit www.ashlandfilm.org. j firstname.lastname@example.org
March 26 —WidespreadPanic, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. March 27 —Guuger, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March27 — Kings efLeon,M oda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. March 27 —PFX — ThePink Floyd Experience,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 27 —Sulae, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. March28 — London Grammar, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 28 —R. Carlos Nakai, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. March 29 —Big Head Toddand The Monsters,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 29 —Zuccberu, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF March 30 —Carcass, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 30 —Jerry Douglas, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 30 —The WaruuDrugs, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 31 —Miranda Sings, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April1 —Sharon Jones & TheDap Kings,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT April 2 —ZZ Ward,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF April 3 —Beats Antique, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW*
April 4 —Rebelutiuu, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* April 4-6 —Siri Vik: Siri Mix, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. org or 541-454-7000. April 5 —ABBAMANIA, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 5 —G. love 8 Special Sauce, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 6 —Bruce Cockburn,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 6 —Rac, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF April 6-7 —Neutral Milk Hotel, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; SOLDOUT;CT April 7 —Dau Crell, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF April 8 —Bryan Ferry,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530 April 8 — Chuck Ragau 8 The White Buffalo,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF*
April 8 —Yonder Mountain String Band,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT April 8 —YoungThe Giant, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 9 — Yonder Mountain String Band,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 9-10 —The Wailiu' Jeuuys, Aladdin Theater, Portland; APRIL10 SHOW SOLD OUT; TF* April 10 —Battlefield Band, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. April10 —Chvrcbes,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; CT*
April 10 —Little Dragon/Unknown Mortal Orchestra,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF April10 —Waka Flecka Flame, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 11 —George Strait, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. April 11 —David Ruth, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. April 12 —Mindless Self Indulgence, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 12 —The Culeurist, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 14 —Chrumeu, Roseland Theater, * Portland; TW April15 —Diana Krall, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. April 15 —Graveyard, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 15 —Queens uf the Stone Age, Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530.
out of town
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014 April 15 —Tinariwen, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF April16 — ArloGuthrie, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF Apri!16 —Caravan Palace, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 16 —Goat, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF Apri!17 —Black Label Society, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 18 —Dark Star Orchestra, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Apri!18 —The Infamous Stringdusters,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF April 19 —Dark Star Orchestra, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW" April19 —Fruition, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF April19 —Hurray for the Riff Raff, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF April 20 —Gloria Trevi, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 20 —Switchfoot, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* April 22 —BombayBicycle Club, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* April 22 —Eilie Goulding,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. portland5.com or 800-273-1530. April 22 —White Lies, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 23 —The1975, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* April 23 —Jefferson Starship, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT April 24 —Drive-By Truckers, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 25 —Jake Shimabukuro, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW April 25 —"Maria de BuenosAires by Astor PiazzoHa":Third Angle New * Music; Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF April 26 —Franz Ferdinand, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 26 —The Dngar-Mason Family Band,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. April 27 —Jake Shimabukuro, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April 29 —los lonely Boys,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April 29 —Mastodon,Roseland * Theater, Portland; TW April 30 —Keb' Mo', Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF April 30 —Manchester Orchestra, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May1 —Chris Botti, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. May1 —JohnnyCiegg Band,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May1 —Warpaint, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF May 2 —Black Prairie, Aladdin
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23
*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800-9928499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket
fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800514-3849 Aug. 11 —BrunoMars: Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; www. matthewknightarena.com or 932-3668. Sept. 12 —Katy Perry, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673.
Courtesy OSA Images
Two Crystal Ladies spin squares of glittering material on their hands and feet in Cirque du Soleil's newest production, "Totem." The show runs March 27 to May 4 at the Portland Expo Center. * Theater, Portland; TF May 2 — TheGlitch M ob,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 2 — Shook Twins,Mc Donald Theatre, Eugene; TW* May 3 —Black Prairie, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. May 3 —Ingrid Michaeison, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 3 — LedZepagain,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May 4 — SteelPanther,McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT
May 4 —SteepCanyonRangers, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF May 6 — TheGlitch M ob,Mc Donald Theatre, Eugene; TW* May 7 —Michael Nesmith, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May 7 — Stephen Mariey,Wo nder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 8 —Kadavar, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF May 8 —Wishhone Ash,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May 9 —Chris Robinson Brotherhood, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 9 —Sarah Jarosz, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF May 9 —Steve Martin 8 the Steep Canyon Rangers featuring Edie BrickeH,Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. May10 —Hamilton Leithauser, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF
May11 — DannyBrown, Roseland * Theater, Portland; TF May11 —George Ciinton 8 Parliament Funkadeiic,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May13 —Karla Bonoff 8 Jimmy Webb, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF May13 —Old 97's, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF May14 —O.A.R., Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May15 —Jesse Cook, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. May16 —Nickel Creek, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;
May19 —Lindsey Stirling, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* May19 —Suzanne Vega, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF May 22 —Cage The Elephant, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT May 22 —First Aid Kit, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 22 —Foster the People, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* May 22-23 —Neko Case, Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* May 23 —Christina Perri, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 23 —Tyler The Creator, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 24 —Mogwai, Roseland Theater,
Portland; TW* May 25 — DieAntwoord, Roseland Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW* May 26 —Tech Ngne, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* May 30— The Decemberists, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* May 30— James Taylor,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. May 31 —The Faint, Roseland Theater, * Portland; TF May 31 —Throwing Muses, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF June 8 —Eels, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF June 9 —NeonTrees, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* June11 —Jamie CuHum,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* June14 —The Milk Carton Kids, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF June 20 —Dave Alvin and Phil Alvin with The Guilty Ones,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF June 28 —BobSchneider & Hayes CarH,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* June 30 —Cher, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. July18 —Tori Amos,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com. July 25-27 —Northwest World Reggae Festival,Astoria; www.nwworldreggae. com or 503-922-0551.
March 23 —Maz Jobrani, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF March 26 —Aziz Ansari, Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. March 26 —Jeff Dunham,Theater of the Clouds, Portland; www.rosequarter. com or 877-789-7673. March28 — PatRothfussand Paul8 Storm,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 3 —Julia Alvarez: Part of the Portland Arts 8 Lectures series; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.portland5.com or 800-273-1530. April11 —Anthony Jeselnik, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 19 —Chelsea Handler, Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. April 25 —David Alan Grier, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT May 7 —Carol Burnett, Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. June 19-22 —Summer in Words Writing Conference,Hallmark Inn & Resort, Cannon Beach; www. summerinwords.com or 503-287-2150.
OPERA March 21 —Zakir Hussain & the Masters of Percussion:Steve Smith, drummer of Journey, will join master tabla player Zakir Hussain; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. March 22-23 —"Chamayou Plays Chopin":Featuring pianist Bertrand Chamayou and guest conductor JeanMarie Zeitouni; music by Messiaen, Chopin and Brahms; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
Continued next page
out of town
PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE From previous page March 30 —Seattle Symphony: Featuring music by Luther Adams, Varese and Debussy; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 5-7 —"Bvorak's Symphony No. 5":Featuring music by Part, Shostakovich and Dvorak; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 11-13 —Pink Martini: Performing with the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April17 —"Schumann G Mendelssohn":Featuring music by Sibeli us,Schumann and Mendelssohn; EugeneSymphony;HultCenter,Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. April 21 —"A Tribute to Norman Leyden":Featuring swing music of the BigBand era;Oregon Symphony;Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 26 —"Distant Worlds: Music
from FinalFantasy":TheOregon Symphony and Pacific Youth Choir perform the popular video games' live soundtrack; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. April 28 —"John Williams: Maestro of the Movies":Academy and Grammywinning composer John Williams makes a special appearance to lead the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. May 3 —Chris Botti: Oregon native and trumpeter performs with the Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. May 9, 11, 15, 17 —"The Pirates of Penzance":Gilbert 8 Sullivan's witty operetta; Portland Opera; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. portlandopera.org or 866-739-6737. May10, 12 —"Mahler's Song of the Earth":Featuring music by Haydn and Mahler; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
May11 —"LibbyLarsen, Composer," Beall Concert Hall, University of
Oregon, Eugene;music.uoregon.eduor 541-346-5678. May15 —"Beethoven SymphonyNo. 7": Featuring music by Theofanidis, Hindemith and Beethoven;Eugene Symphony; Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000. May17-19 —"Joshua Bell Plays Sibelius":Featuring Sibelius and Stravinsky; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343.
THEATER8cDAMCE Through March 22 —"The Great Gatsby":Classic Jazz Age tale of
McMenamins Edgefield will host its annual Celebration of Syrah April 11-12 in Troutdale. During the
event, guestscan sample upto 80 varieties of syrah alongside the winemakers.
passion andromance;adapted by Simon Levy from the novel by F.Scott Fitzgerald; Oregon Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse,
Eugene;www.octheatre.org or 541-465-1506. Through March 23 —"A Small Fire": PlaybyAdam Bock followsJohn and Emily Bridges, a long-married couple whose happy, middle-class lives are upended when Emily falls victim to a mysterious disease; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through March 30 —"The Motherf**ker With the Hat":The Tonynominated Broadway hit by Stephen Aldy Guirgis makes its Northwest premiere; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www. artistsrep.org or 503-241-1278. Through Nov. 2 —"The Tempest": Play by William Shakespeare; part of Shakespeare for a NewGeneration; OregonShakespeare Festival;Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219- 8161. Through July 3 —"The Sign in Sidney Brustein's Window":This 50thanniversary production of a neglected classic by Lorraine Hansberry explores the rocky landscape of love, choices and consequences with poignancy and biting humor; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219- 8161. Through Nov. 2 —"The Cocoanuts": Mark Bedard adapts this Marx Brothers classic with songs by Irving Berlin; OregonShakespeare Festival;Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 2 —"The Comedyof Errors":William Shakespeare's farce
about the craziest family reunion ever; Thomas Theatre, Ashland; www. osfashland.org or 800-219- 8161. March27-May 4 — "Totem": Cirquedu Soleil; Portland Expo Center, Portland; EXTENDED;www.cirquedusoleil.com/ totem. April 1-6 —"Sister Act": Broadway musical comedy smash; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530. April 2 —Les Ballets Trockadero de Monte Carlo,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.whitebird.org or 503-245-1600. April 4-12 —Northwest Festival of Ten-Minute Plays:Short play festival expands to include Washington playwrights; The Lord/Leebrick Playhouse, Oregon Contemporary Theatre, Eugene; www.octheatre.org or 541-465-1506.
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
around four acclaimed Alaska Native artists whose groundbreaking
Mysteries Challenge:Learn about the geologic and historic features hidden contemporary worksquestion in the Columbia Gorge landscapes; institutional methods of identifying find 20 items listed on the Histories Native heritage; Museum of 8 Mysteries Challenge Log; Columbia Contemporary Craft, Portland; www. Gorge; www.gorgefriends.org. museumofcontemporarycraft.org or March 30 —Spring Brew Fest, Mt. 503-223-2654. Hood Meadows Ski Resort, Mt. Hood; Through April 27 —"Cycle City: A www.skihood.com or 503-337-2222. Spin on Bikes":Exhibit features "The April 3-7 —Ashland Independent Bike Shop," "Splashguard," "Tandem Film Festival:Featuring more than 90 Sketch," "Bike PDX" and "Pedal feature and short films; special guests Power"; Portland Children's Museum, include actor Ty Burrell, writer Mark Portland; www.portlandcm.org or Monroe and filmmaker Barbara Kopple; 503-223-6500. Ashland; www.ashlandfilm.org or Through May 4 —"TonyHawkj Rad 541-488-3823. Science":Set in a realistic skate park April 5-6 —Monster Jam, Matthew scene, the exhibition's highly interactive Knight Arena, Eugene; www. elements introduce visitors to physics matthewknightarena.com or 932-3668. principles including gravity, force, April 11-12 —Celebration of velocity, acceleration, inertia and Syrah,McMenamins Edgefield, balance;Oregon Museum ofScience Troutdale; www.mcmenamins.com or and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu 800-669-8610. April 5-May11 —"Othello": Set in or 800-955-6674. Venice and Cyprus in the early1600s, April 12-27 —Hood River Blossom Through Aug. 23 —"Portland this classically staged production Fest, Hood River; www.hoodriver.org Collects: British Ceramics":Featuring features stunning period costumes and or 800-366-3530. approximately 50 works drawn a two-story, castle-like set; Portland primarily from local collections in April 19 —Earth Bay Celebration, Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the the Portland metro area; Museum of The Oregon Garden, Silverton; www. Armory, Portland; previews begin April Contemporary Craft, Portland; www. oregongarden.org or 503-874-8100. 5; show opens April11; www.pcs.org or museumofcontemporarycraft.org or April 23-27 —Cinema Pacific 503-445-3700. 503-223-2654. Film Festival:Featuring films and April11-13 —"My Man Godfrey": A March 24-28 —Nature Rangers Spring new media from Pacific-bordering scatterbrained socialite hires a vagrant Break Camps,Oregon Zoo, Portland; countries; Eugene; www.cinemapacific. as a family butler but discovers there's www.oregonzoo.org or 503-226-1561. uoregon.edu or 541-346-4231. more to him than meets the eye; Fred April 5-6 — Saga Goryu Ikebana April 25 —Oregon Garden Brewfest, Crafts' Radio Redux; Wildish Theater, The Oregon Gardens, Silverton; www. Springfield; www.radioreduxusa.com or Exhibition,Portland Japanese Garden, Portland; www.japanesegarden.com or oregongarden.org or 503-874-8100. 541-206-3283. 503-223-1321. April 25-27 —Astoria Warrenton April 17-24 —skinner/kirk DANCE April 11-13 —Gorge Artists Open ENSEMBLE,BodyVox Dance Center, Crab, Seafood 8 Wine Festival, Studios Tour:Featuring 40 juried artists Portland; www.bodyvox.com or Clatsop County Fairgrounds, Astoria; from around the Columbia River Gorge; 800-875-6807. 503-229-0627. various locations; www.gorgeartists.org April 25-27 —Farm to Table Style May16-18 —Sesame Street Live, Veterans Memorial Coliseum, Portland; or509-493-1974. Whole Grain Baking Retreat, www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. April 12-May 4 —"Ray Morimura: Crystalwood Lodge, Klamath Falls; Prints for All Seasons":Part of Art in www. craterlakelodgingatcrystalthe Garden series; Portland Japanese woodlodge.com or 866-381-2322. EKHIBITS Garden, Portland; www.japanesegarden. May 9-10 — WhiskeyFest NorthWest: com or 503-223-1321. Through March 29 —"BOTH/ANB: Featuring renowned distillers selected works fromChris Baskin May 9-Oct. 11 —"Fashioning (with more than120 whiskeys and and OanSchmitt," Eutectic Gallery, Cascadia: The Social Life of the scotches), cocktail competitions and Portland; www.eutecticgallery.com or Garment":Exhibit examines the live music; Block16, Portland; www. 503-974-6518. design, production, circulation, whiskeyfestnw.com. use and reuse of garments with Through March 30 —Portland Art May17 —Columbia Gorge Wine 8 works by eight Northwest fashion Museum:The following exhibits are Pear Fest,Western Antique Aeroplane designers and collectives; Museum of currently on display: "Masterworks/ and Automobile Museum, Hood Portland Three Studies of Lucian Freud' Contemporary Craft, Portland; www. River; www.wineandpearfest.com or museumofcontemporarycraft.org or by Francis Bacon" (through March 30) 541-619-4123. 503-223-2654. and "Venice: The Golden Age of Artand May17 —Stars on Ice, Moda Center, Music" (through May11); Portland; May 30-June1 —Crafts on the Coast Portland; www.rosequarter.com or www.portlandartmuseum.org or Spring Arts S Crafts Festival,Yachats 877-789-7673. 503-226-2811. Commons, Yachats; 541-547-4664. May 21-23 —Living Future Through April 6 —Jordan Schnitzer June14-July 6 —"Rediscovering unConference:Featuring keynote Museum of Art:The following exhibits Lacpuer:11 Artists Reinvent a speakers Maya Lin, Jason F. McLennan are currently on display: "Emancipating Timeless Tradition":Featured artists and Jay Harman; Hilton Portland & the Past: Kara Walker's Tales of Slavery include renowned architect Kengo Executive Tower, Portland; www.livingand Power" (through April 6) and "Ave Kuma; part of the Art in the Garden future.org. Maria: Marian Devotional Works from series; Portland Japanese Garden, Eastern and Western Christendom" Portland; www.japanesegarden.com or June 1 —Mystery Ride 2014: Motorcycle ride event; Greg Coen (through Aug. 10); Eugene; jsma. 503-223-1321. uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. Motor Company, Springfield; 541-953-4472. Through April19 —"This Is Not A MISCELLAMY Silent Movie: FourContemporary June 7 —Grand Floral Parade, Alaska Native Artists":Centered Through Oct. 31 —Histories It Portland; www.rosefestival.org.
Go! MAGAZINE • PAGE 25
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Jaap Buitendijk/Summit Entertainment via The Associated Press
Shailene Woodley, left, and Theo James star in "Divergent." The movie takes place in a post-war future in which society has been divided into stark factions.
• 'Divergent'holds its own against its twin franchise, though neither offers muchdepth By Roger Moore McClatchy-Tribune News Service
ivergent," the latest outcast-teen-battles-The
Illusionist," "Limitless") inserts us into this world with a lack of fuss that the stiff, exposition-stuffed
"Divergent" 135 minutes PG-13, for intense violence and action, thematic elements and some sensuality
"Games" films h av e n ever System thriller, is similar managed. enough to "The Hunger Games" So let's skip past any suggesthat hardcore Katniss fans may tions of novelist Veronica Roth dismiss it. knocking off the formula of SuBut it's a more streamlined film, zanne Collins' wildly successful Tris Prior (Shailene Woodwith alove story with genuine heat "Games" novels. Remember, one ley) lives in a post-war future in has "Katniss" for a heroine, the the semi-ruined city o f C h icaand deaths with genuine pathos. And director Neil Burger ("The other "Tris." World of difference. go. Fenced in against the devas-
which, if you look it up, means "self-denial." They are the self-sactor-equipped skyscrapers, the El rificing public servants. Tris, or trains still run and society still Beatrice, as her parents (Tony functions thanks to "factions." Goldwyn, Ashley Judd) know her, We have the Candor faction, grewup in that class — redistributfamed for popping off without ing food, governing by consensus, self-censoring, and Amity faction, liberal. It's an easy fit. Abnegathe earnest workers and land-lov- tions may "reject vanity" and wear ing farmers. The Erudite, led by drab clothes in shades of gray, but imperious Kate Winslet, are the that doesn't mean a girl can't have scientific, smart class, and Daunt- makeup, lip gloss and highlights, tated outside world in b attered but still habitable wind genera-
less is the reckless "soldier" fac-
never a hair out of place.
tion of young fighters who dive off
When teens hit a certain age, theygo through"The Test" and are
the El rather than waiting for it to stop. And then there is Abnegation,
told where their strengths lie.
Continued Page 27
PAGE 26 e GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
Jay Maidment/ Disney Enterprises, Inc. via The Associated Press
Ricky Gervais and muppet character Constantine, a Kermit the frog look-alike, are a villainous duo in "Muppets Most Wanted."
n or u By Roger Moore McClatchy-Tribune News Service
Usher may need no 10-and-under introduction. But Salma Hayek,
e anS o a n a e
ROGER MOORE Josh Groban, Ray Liotta, Saoirse Ronan, Danny Trejo, "Thor" villain Tom Hiddleston (in light red hair), Tony Bennett and Frank Langella? They're going to give "Muppets Most Wanted" grown-ups a giggle. 112 minutes Kermit and the Muppets have barely reunited as a group when PG, for some mild action a predatory manager (Ricky Gervais) lures them into a world tour eroo work. Somehow, almost evwith promises of sold-out shows erybody is fooled, even the insisWill they know who Celine Dion and worldwide Muppet adora- tently lovesick Miss Piggy. is, and why Miss Piggy wanting to tion. But the tour is basically a Constantine an d Ba d guy sing a duet with her is funny? plot by Dominic Badguy ("It's pro- schedule Muppet shows in Berlin, And clocking in at a kid-pa- nounced 'Bad-gee.' It's French.") Madrid and Dublin in an effort tience-testing 1:52, you have to to put a criminal mastermind and to rob next-door museums. And wonder if Disney doesn't realize, Kermit lookalike in charge of The with the villains indulging every after the 2011 Muppet revival, Muppet Show. lunatic vanity project of every luthat it's making these films not Constantine, "the world's most natic in the company — Piggy's for children, but for the people dangerous frog," breaks out of a Celine songs, Gonzo's "indoor who loved the TV s how back Russian gulag, covers his facial running of the bulls" and the like when Liberaceand Liza Minnel- mole in green makeup and tries to — nobody's the wiser. Interpol's li were guest starring with Jim twist his Russian accent into Ker- silliest Frenchman (TII/ Burrell of Henson and Co. Lady Gaga and mit speech to make the switch- "Modern Family") and the CIA's uppets Most Wanted" is funnier than the last Muppets movie, with far better songs (by Bret McKenzie), punnier puns and all manner of geo-political gags, cultural wisecracks and star cameos. Sure, you can take the kids. But will they get the Swedish Chef-ina-remake-of-Ingmar-Bergmanfilm-"The Seventh Seal" joke?
The new voices don't quite match your memories of the origMeanwhile, Kermit's the one inal cast, a good reason to keep dragged back to the Gulag, where Kermit off camera for much of the Sam the Eagle are slow to catch on as well. fellow inmates Liotta, Jemaine Clement and Trejo accept him as
theirmurderous leader — sort of. And camp commandant Nadya (Tina Fey, terrific) puts him to work casting and planning the prison's musical revue.
film. And "Most Wanted" is en-
tirely too long, which puts a strain on the slight sight gags (towering Ty Burrell and Sam the Eagle stuffed into a tiny Interpol police car) and time-worn puns.
The production numbers are
There's a Pixar "Monster's University" short, "Party Central,"
good" opener, to a Gervais duet
snoozer, to make the trip to the
with Constantine, Miss Piggy sharing a song with her idol Celine and Fey's '60s girl groupstyle prison show stopper, "Big House."
cinemas even longer.
epic — from the "everybody that has about as many laughs knows a sequel is never quite as as last summer's feature length But "Most Wanted" is amusing
enough tomake you think, "So what if the kids don't dig it? Hire a sitter!" This is what PG comedy
was meant to be, with the giggles that Fey and the hilarious Clem- mixed with the groans, someent ("Dinner for Schmucks," TV's thing only "Macarena"-dancing "Flight of the Conchords") sling Muppets can deliver. — Roger Moore is a film critic for are just hilarious, as is much of what pops up here. McClatchy-Tribune News Service The Boris and Natasha accents
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27
011 nB By Noelene Clark Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — When the
directorand producers of the dystopian action-adventure film "Divergent" sought inspiration for the movie's teenage heroine, they didn't turn to "The Hunger Games'" Katniss Everdeen or
"Twilight's" Bella Swan, as might have been expected. Instead, the filmmakers recalled James
"She starts out
questioning where she fits into society, and then
by the end of the movie, she's questioning society itself." — Neil Burger, director of "Divergent"
Dean's Jim Stark, the rebellious protagonist who defies his parents and his peers in 1955's "Rebel
Without a Cause." "He just doesn't feel at home," director Neil Burger said. "So he goes looking for something more." Such can be said of Beatrice "Tris" P r i o r, who struggles
against the pressures of conformity in "Divergent," based on the
bestselling trilogy by first-time novelist Veronica Roth. The tale, adapted for the screen
by Evan Daugherty and Vanessa Taylor, is set in a future version of
Chicago — Burger filmed on location there — in which people are tested when they are young and subsequently divided into five factions based on their personalities and virtues.
"This is a sort of dream city," said producer Douglas Wick of the film due out March 21 from Lionsgate's Summit Entertainment,
the studios behind the box office giants "7wilight" and "The Hun-
From Page 25 And like a college kid declaring a major, there is a "Choosing Ceremony" where you cut your hand and with a drop of blood,
Jaap Buitendijk/ Summit Entertainment via The Associated Press
Zoe Kravitz, left, and Shailene Woodley star in "Divergent."
ger Games" — films that reached heights that executives are opti-
and knife-throwing, and facing Lucy Fisher said. "She has a huge agencyand a lotofpower," Roth is a city that saved the world from off against other kids as part of a amount of inner strength.... She's said. "One of my rules for myself great chaos. It is a city that has brutal initiation into the faction. very mature beyond her age, as is was Tris has to be somehow regreat harmony and the factions But as it becomes more difficult to Trls." sponsible for what happens to her, For Woodley, the draw was the for betteror for worse; no acts of worked — but that system is start- hide her divergence, Tris realizes story's universal appeal, she said, God." ing to fray, which is our story." that the faction system is flawed. "She starts out questioning and its parallels with the world we At the heart of that story is Tris, A sequel titled "Insurgent," based on the second installment played by rising star Shailene where she fits into society, and live in. "It's not just about young people in Roth's series, is already in the Woodley ("The Descendants," then by the end of the movie, she's "The Spectacular Now"). Tris is questioning society itself," Burger figuring their way through life," works for March 2015 —evidence, she said. "It's about young people Wick said, that the filmmakers born into Abnegation, the faction said. that values selflessness, but her It was a demanding role, and in being in really adult situations, have faith that "Divergent" will personality test reveals she is di- casting, filmmakers sought some- and they're treated like adults, appeal to a wide audience. "It's just a really true, well-obvergent, having an aptitude for one who could hold her own in which is ho w a dolescents are multiple factions — something the company of more experienced these days. Everybody's incred- served hero's journey, and it hapthat is not allowed in the rigid- cast members, including Kate ibly smart, and there's not a lot pens to be a young woman, but ly divided society. She hides her Winslet and Ashley Judd, and em- of movies that do that age range above all, it's a story about emdivergence and decides to join body the brave and at times reck- justice." powerment and facing your physThat's just what Roth was aim- icalfears, your inner fears and Dauntless, the faction based on less warrior as well as the ordibravery. nary, vulnerable girl. They found ing for. And though she doesn't taking your own measure," Wick Her choice lands her among their heroine in Woodley, 22. necessarily consider Tris a role said. "Part of what sets it apart is "She really i s v e ry, v ery model — she can be impulsive someone really had something a group of tattooed warriors, including love interest "Four" (Theo self-sufficient and is her own kind and self-destructive — she is guid- original and true to say. I think the audiences really smell the James), and sees her leaping on of warrior in terms of she wanted ing her own story. "Tris is a character with a lot of difference." and off trains, ziplining, shooting to doher stuntsherself,"producer mistic "Divergent" can attain. "It
secret she keeps as she declares any memorable lines. And yes, "Dauntless" and undertakes Dar- she seems too dainty and fragile winian training with the leath- to be up to this soldiering thing. er-jacketed jocks, learning to fight Especially when you compare with guns, knives and her fists, her to the raw-boned and gangly declare your faction — for life. learning to conquer her fears. Jennifer Lawrence of "Hunger Tris is confused; empathetic Woodley is a wonderful, trans- Games." But Woodley makes Tris but fearless, smart but earthy. parentactress who letsus see vulnerable and cunning as she is Her "Test" doesn't take. The tester her thoughts, especially when it given drugs that play tricks on her (Maggie Q) tells her she's "Diver- comes to the hunky stand-offish mind to test her. gent," and that the other factions Dauntless lad (Theo James) who What novelist Roth was aimfear Divergents. So Tris has a trains her. No, she doesn't have ing for here was a parable about
creating well-rounded, compas- ing down on this sci-fi variation sionate adults in a world where
on a rebel teen theme. This latest
The System is literally inside your head. As science fiction, it's no
franchise is not inferior. It's pretty much the same "Games," give
heavierthan Stephenie Meyer's "The Host," or "Ender's Game" or
or take a bow and arrow. And by
any of the other Young Adult fare in this genre — a world we recognize, sliced up into stark metaphors of social strata. B ut " H unger
G ames" f a n s
shouldn't feel superior in look-
not diverging from that simple formula for a Young Adult sci-fi hit, the author and filmmakers
reveal the shallowness of both series. — Roger Moore is a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune News Service
PAGE 28 + GO! MAGAZINE piano. Featuring more than 68LED video screens, this truly unique instrument was created byYamaha Entertainment Group of America Here's what's showing onCentral especiallyfor Elton's Las Vegas Oregon movie screens. For show- residency and took over four years to construct. Cinemaaudiences will also times,seelistings on Page31. be treated to anexclusive behind-thescenes look at the making of Elton's celebrated 1973 album "Goodbye Yellow Brick Road." Theencore event Reviews byRichard Roeper or Roger screensat7 p.m.W ednesdayat Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX in Moore, unless otherwise noted. Bend. Cost is $15. 120minutes. (no MPAA rating) HEADS UP — Synopsis from Fathom Events "Elten John:The Million Dollar "Kiss Me" —Ruth Vega Fernandez Piano" —Captured live from his stars as Mia, a thirty-something residency at TheColosseumat well-to-do architect who finds her Caesars Palace in LasVegas, "The life turned upside downwhenshe Million Dollar Piano" features all unexpectedly falls in love with the of Elton John's greatest hits from free-spirited Frida (Liv Mjones). The throughout his legendary career, two women meet at anengagement including "Rocket Man," "Tiny party in the country — Frida's Dancer" and "Your Song." Atthe mother is about to marry Mia's centerpiece of this larger-than-life father — and discover an instant concert eventisthe show'snamesake attraction that immediately calls into
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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
question Mia's engagement to her longtime boyfriend Tim. Notable for its sumptuous andsensual love scenes, "Kiss Me" deftly portrays the ecstasy of true undeniable lesbian love entwined with the angst of coming out. Beautifully written and directed, and featuring exceptional performances from a stellar cast, this deeply romantic and passionate drama hasearned universal acclaim from fans and critics around the world and hasalready established itself as one of the most beloved lesbian films of the decade.The 2012 Swedish film was originally titled "Kyss Mig" and hasshown as "With Every Heartbeat" at someU.S. festivals. Presented by LGBTQ Stars and Rainbows, the film screens at 7 p.m.Monday (doorsopenat6 p.m .) at Volcanic Theatre Pub.Cost is $5 and reservations are recommended. — Synopsis from Wolfe Releasing "Noah" —Russell Crowe stars as Noah in the film inspired by the epic story of courage, sacrifice and hope. Directed by visionary filmmaker Darren Aronofsky, the film also features Jennifer Connelly, Ray Winstone, Emma Watson, Anthony Hopkins, Logan LermanandDouglas Booth. "Noah"opensMarch28 with a few early screenings Thursday and is available locally in IMAX. 138 minutes. (PG-13) — Synopsis from film's website "Sabotage" —In "Sabotage," Arnold Schwarzengger leads anelite DEA task force that takes on theworld's deadliest drug cartels. Whenthe team successfully executes a highstakes raid on acartel safe house, they think their work is done — until, one-by-one, theteam members mysteriously start to be eliminated. As the body count rises, everyone is a suspect. The film opens March 28 with a few early screenings Thursday. 109 minutes. (R) — Synopsis from Open RoadFilms Trail Running Film FestivalEnjoy an evening of the latest and greatestfull-length and shortfilms
showcasing the challenges, beauty and community inherent in the world of trail running. From worldclass filmmakers to the best works made by weekendwarriors The Trail Running Film Festival takes the audience on avirtual run through forests, up mountains, beyond emotional obstacles andacross the finish line. Theevent screens at 6 p.m. (doors at 5 p.m.) Saturday at the Volcanic Theatre Pub inBend.Cost is $10. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from Volcanic Theatre Pub
WHAT'S NEW "Divergent" —"Divergent," the latest outcast-teen-battles-The System thriller, is similar enough to "The Hunger Games" that hardcore Katniss fans maydismiss it. But it's a more streamlined film, with a love story with genuine heatand deaths with genuine pathos. And director Neil Burger ("The lllusionist," "Limitless") inserts us into this world with a lack of fuss that the stiff, exposition-stuffed "Games" films have never managed.Tris Prior (Shailene Woodley) lives in a postwar future in the semi-ruined city of Chicago. This film is available locally in IMAX. Rating: Twostars.135 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "God's NotDead" — Presentday college freshmananddevout Christian Josh Wheaton (Shane Harper) finds hisfaith challenged on his first day of Philosophy class by the dogmatic and argumentative Professor Radisson (Kevin Sorbo). The film weavestogether multiple stories of faith, doubt and disbelief, culminating in a dramatic call to action. The film will educate, entertain and inspire moviegoers to explore what they really believe about God, igniting important conversations and life-changing decisions. This film was not screened in advancefor critics. 115 minutes. (PG) — Synopsis from film's website
"Muppets MostWanted""Muppets Most Wanted" is funnier than the last Muppets movie, with far better songs (by Bret McKenzie), punnier puns andall manner of geopolitical gags, cultural wisecracks and star cameos. Kermit and the Muppets have barely reunited as a group when apredatory manager (Ricky Gervais) lures them into a world tour with promises of soldout shows and worldwide Muppet adoration. But the tour is basically a plot by Dominic Badguy ("It's pronounced 'Bad-gee.' It's French.") to put a criminal mastermind and Kermit lookalike in charge of The Muppet Show. This is what PG comedy was meant to be, with the giggles mixed with the groans, something only "Macarena"-dancing Muppets can deliver. Rating: Three stars. 112 minutes. (PG) —Moore
STILL SHOWING "3 Days te Kill" —Kevin Costner and the director McGare plunged into the madcap mayhemof Monsieur Luc Besson in "3 Days to Kill," a serio-comic thriller about mortality, murder for hire and fatherhood. This being a Besson scriptand production, it's also about car chases andepic shoot-outs, torture played for sadistic laughs, Paris locations and Peugeot product placement. Costner is Ethan, a veteran CIAagent diagnosed with cancer. But his new control agent, avamp named ViViandplayedto the stiletto-heeled hilt by Amber Heard, wants him to finish one last massacre — taking out a nuclear arms dealer and his associates in the City of Light. Daft and sloppy as it is, "3 Days" rarely fails to entertain. Rating: Two and ahalf stars. 113 minutes. (PG-13) —Moore "12 Years a Slave" —"12 Years a Slave" is a film about great bravery, featuring some of the bravest performances you'll ever havethe privilege to witness.
Continued next page
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More information at Sunriverbooks.com Sign up to attend,call 541-593- 2525, e-mail sunriverbooksgsunriverbooks.com or stop by Sunriver Books 8r Music.
Jennifer Lawrence, left, and Amy Adams star in "American Hustle."
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29
President Business, voiced by Will Ferrell, is the evil overlord in "The Lego Movie." at first sight; it examines in aching remind yourself to breathe. This film So begins "TheGreat Beauty," a film (Kristen Bell) goes to find her. Sure more ravishingly Fellini-esque than detail the limitations of a seemingly to delight children andcaptivate is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Chiwetel Ejiofor stars as a free man perfect relationship when tragedy adults, Disney's musical "Frozen" is Three and ahalf stars. 91 minutes. many of Federico Fellini's own movies. in New York state in the1840s, who strikes. With its exquisite depictions the instantfavorite for the animated (PG-13) — Roeper Director Paolo Sorrentino doesn't is kidnapped andshipped to the of suffering, "The BrokenCircle feature Oscar, anddeservedly so. simply mimic the master's style "The Great Beauty" — You're in South, where he is beaten, given a Breakdown" is not always easyto Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 102 and preoccupations, which anyone Rome, at the kind of party you' v e new nameandforced into slavery. watch. But, as in life, sometimes minutes.(PG) —Roeper could do, but conjures the kind of only everimagined.Theyoungand Unflinchingly directed by Steve there's beauty to befound in the pain. emotions that madeeLa Dolce Vita," "Gravity" — An accident sets gorgeous mix with aging aristocrats e McQueen,e12 Years aSlave" is what Rating: Three stars. 111minutes. (no two astronauts, a veteran (George on a terrace overlooking the Coliseum. e81/2 and others endure. Hecollects we talk about when wetalk about MPAA rating) scenes of superficial extravagance Clooney) and arookie (Sandra These are thesort of people whocan greatness in film. With Michael Bullock), adrift in space. Both make line dancing look sophisticated, and eccentricity, then finds the deeper — Stephanie Merry, Fassbender, Benedict Cumberbatch yearnings they conceal. Rating: Three stunning visual treat andan which is what they're doing whena The Washington Post a and Paul Giamatti. Rating: Four stars. and a half stars.142 minutes. (no unforgettable thrill ride, director white-haired gentleman steps out 134 minutes.(R) — Roeper "Frozen" — When aqueenwith MPAA rating) Alfonso Cuaron'samazingspace of formation and turns to you. The icy powers (voice of Idina Menzel) e300: Rise of anEmpire" — If you adventure evokes"Alien" and e2001: action slows down as hegazes, lights — JohnDeFore,The Washington Post accidentallyfreezes her kingdom, loved the gloriously and gratuitously A SpaceOdyssey." During some a cigarette and muses invoice-over she runs awayandher intrepid sister blood-spattered visual style of Zack harrowing sequences, you'll have to about the things a great writer notices. Continued next page Snyder's epice300,eeyou'll probably enjoythe hell out of 300: Rise of an Empir e,"whichmanagesto be something of a prequel, asequel and a parallel story all at once. TICKETSAVAILABLE ONLINEOR ATTHEMUSEUM The performances, especially Eva www.highdesertmuseum.org/skyhunters Green asthe warrior Artemisia, are uniformly good, but this epic is foremost a triumph of design andCGI. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars.103 minutes. (R) —Roeper "American Hustle" — The best time I've had atthe movies this year. Christian Bale gives atranscendent performance asa conman who falls hard for hard-time gal Amy Adams. Director David 0. Russell and his "Silver Linings Playbook" stars Bradley CooperandJennifer Lawrence went right backto work together on this wild tale about con artists helping the FBI on asting. Theyshouldmake10 more movies e • together. Rating: Four stars. 138 MUSEUM minutes.(R) — Roeper e • • • e • e • BEND, OREGON "The Broken Circle Breakdown"Bluegrass musicians Didier (Johan • e • • e • • • • e Heldenbergh) andElise (Veerle Baetens) harmonizemagnificently onstage andoff in "The Broken Circle Breakdown." Theyhavethe kind of ardent relationship that might make other couples jealous. (PLUSADMISSION) But the Flemish dramadoesn't Spring Break Hours: 9:00 am to 5:00pm - This week only! deal just with the fortunes of love
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"Ner" —In writer-director Spike Jonze's lovely and wondrous ultramodern romance "Her," a fragile fellow in the not-so-distant future (Joaquin Phoenix) falls in love with the voice of an operating system (Scarlett Johansson). One ofthe more original, hilarious andeven heartbreaking stories of the year. It works both as alove story and as a commentary on the waystechnology isolates usfrom human contact. Rating: Three and ahalf stars. 119 minutes.(R) — Roeper "The Hobbit: TheDesolation ef Smaug" —There's far less fussing about in this movie than in its precursor "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey," and although "Smaug" moves at afaster pace, it still feels overlong. At least this leg
of the quest features giant spiders and a hot elf. Can't miss with that. Martin Freeman, lan McKellen and Richard Armitage return to star, and Peter Jackson's 3-D visuals are as breathtaking as ever. Rating: Three stars.(PG-13) — Roeper "The LegeMovie" — Ifthe Looney Toons teamhad played with plastic blocks that snap together, "The Lego Movie" is the kind of surreal subversion they might havemade. Their Looney heirs, the guys behind the original "Cloudy with a Chanceof Meatballs" (Phil Lord andChristopher Miller), have turned a90-minute exercise in product placement into a trippy clarion call for creativityfor not following "the instructions" of these fiendishly simple Danish building blocks. The story — if you can call it that — is a riff on "Tron," an alternate world out of sight of our
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
own whosedenizensleadanassault minutes. (PG) —Roeper to preach, build them around the on conformity. The characters, animal's chief concern — survival. "Need for Speed" —Foranybody ranging from a blind wizard (Morgan tired of digital movie car chases Bugs Bunny andDaffy Duck are Freeman) and "master builder" that, while fastand furious, routinely always avoiding the shotgun andthe ninja (Elizabeth Banks) to Batman stew pot. Wile E.Coyote is desperate defy the laws of physics, here's one (a growling Will Arnett), an evil for a dinner of road runner. That where the cars andstunts are real overlord named President Business principle pays off in "The Nut Job," (mostly) and spectacular. A cross(Will Ferrell) and his BadCop(Liam a surprisingly simple, funny and country sprint followed by adaredevil Neeson) henchman, makethe case often cute slapstick comedy about dash through rural California by the that it's those who canimprovise, superest of today's supercars, "Need a squirrel planning a nut heist so invent and see the world differently that he'll have enough food to last for Speed" is a car-lover's dream, who are "the special." The animation a showcase for everything from through winter. The sight gags havea is a plastic-coated blur at times. thunder-clapsuddenness Bugatti Veyrons to vintage Camaros. marvelous Many of the jokes will fly over the to them. Yeah, wecan seethe squirrel It's a"Cannonball Run" throwback, heads of the intended audience, and smacked against the windshield stuff with drivers punching through the sermonizing about being creative gears and burning through tires as coming. But animated movies live and gets repetitive. But from its slapstick they dodge the cops in illegal street die on their pace, andthis one clips physics to its theology ("The Man along. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. races. Given state-of-the-art stunts Upstairs"), "The LegoMovie" amuses and 3-D cinematography, it's a trip. 85 minutes.(PG) — Moore andnever fails to leave viewersBut "Need f or Spee d" a l so mak es "Son ofGod" —Thefirst feature especially adults — a little dazzled the journey from video game to big in recent memory telling us a lifeat the demented audacity of it all. spanning story of Jesus Christ Rating: Three stars. 91 minutes. (PG) screen without the curse of logic and without the benefit of a punchy, recounts the events with great — Moore pithy script for its cliched characters reverence but, alas, is not a good "The MonumentsMen" —Oneof to quote. But the actors are second movie. The special effects are just the most old-fashioned and at times bananas here — to theKoenigsegg OK, and in the title role, Portuguesealmost breezy World War II films in Ageras, Saleens and Shelby Mustang recent memory is about middle-aged that feed America's "Need for Speed," born heartthrob Diogo Morgado hits a lot of wrong notes. Rating: Oneand curators recovering art stolen by on screen andoff. And whatever a half stars. 138 minutes. (PG-13) the Nazis. GeorgeClooney directs the screenwriter's failings, the cars — Roeper himself and his co-stars (including deliver. This film is available locally in "The WindRises" — "The Wind Matt Damon andBill Murray) as if he 3-D. Rating: Twostars. 130 minutes. Rises" was a dreamproject for the had watched "The Dirty Dozen" on a (PG-13) —Moore continuous loop for a week.Rating: great Japaneseanimator Hayao "Non-Step" — I can' t pretend the Three stars. 118 minutes.(PG-13) Miyazaki, and this gorgeous film checklist of cliches didn't tickle me in makes a fine capstone for his career. — Roeper this genre thriller about a mysterious But even though it has fanciful "Mr. Peabody 8 Sherman" —The terrorist threatening midflight dreamsequencesandsome ofthe old TV cartoon about a genius dog, murder. As the federal air marshal most lovely hand-drawn imagery of his adopted son andtheir timeonboard, Liam Neesoncontinues his the Emperor of Anime's career, the traveling adventures becomesa l a te middle-age run asthe baddest whip-smart, consistently funny and subject matter and his treatment action hero on the planet. Rating: of it are a puzzlement. It's basically good-natured film with terrific voice Three stars. 107 minutes. (PG-13) a biopic about Jiro Horikoshi, who performances led by TyBurrell as — Roeper designed planes for the Japanese Peabody. Lots ofsightgagsand "The NutJeb" — If you're going to military before and during World War goofy puns, with some clever oneliners intended for the parents in the make cartoons about critters, the late II. Rating: Three stars. 125 minutes. Chuck"LooneyToons"Jones used (PG-13) — Moore audience. Rating: Three stars. 90
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Dwarves and elves fuel the action in "The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug."
THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
T I M E S • For the meekfoMarch21
• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I
"Frozen" is now out on DVD
NEW O N D V D L BLU-RAY The following movies were released the week ofMarch18.
"American Hustle" — The best time I've had atthe movies this year. Christian Bale gives atranscendent performance asa conman who falls hard for hard-time gal Amy Adams. Director David O.Russell and his "Silver Linings Playbook" stars Bradley CooperandJennifer Lawrence went right backto work together on this wild tale about con artists helping the FBI on asting. Theyshouldmake10 more movies together. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: Making-of featurette and deleted/ extended scenes. Rating: Four stars. 138 minutes.(R) — Roeper "Frozen" — When a queenwith icy powers (voice of Idina Menzel) accidentally freezes her kingdom, she runs awayand herintrepid sister (Kristen Bell) goes to find her. Sure to delight children andcaptivate adults, Disney's musical "Frozen" won the animated feature Oscar, and deservedly so. DVDExtras: "Get a Horse!" short and music videos; Bluray Extras: Twoadditional featurettes and deleted scenes.Rating: Three and a half stars. 102 minutes. (PG) — Roeper "Saving Mr. Banks" — Emma Thompson is a perfect choice to play prissy P.L. Travers, who wrote the Mary Poppins books and resists the efforts of Walt Disney (Tom Hanks) to give the magical nanny the Hollywood musical treatment. A lovingly rendered, sweetfilm, set in a stylized and gorgeous rendition of1961 Los Angeles. DVDExtras: Deleted scene; Blu-ray Extras: Two additional featurettes. Rating: Three stars. 125 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper
Also available: "Mandela: Long Walkto Freedom"
"Delivery Man," "The GreatBeauty," "The Past,""Walking with Dinosaurs" and "The Wolf of Wall Street"
• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 168 IMAX
Pla00 Well, Retire Well
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • 3 DAYS TO KILL (PG- l3) Fri-Wed: 12:45, 3:55, 7:10, 10 Thu: 12:45, 3:55 • 12 YEARS SLAVE A (R) Fri-Sun: 11:20 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9:10 Mon-Wed: 11:50a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9:10 Thu: 11:50 a.m., 2:50, 6:05 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) Fri-Thu: 3:15, 9:35 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE 3-D (R) Fri-Thu: 12:35, 6:55 • DIVERGENT IMAX (PG-l3) Fri-Wed: 11:45a.m., 3, 6:30, 9:45 Thu: 11:45 a.m., 3 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 11:30 a.m., 12:30, 2:45, 3:45, 6:15, 7:15, 9:30 • ELTON JOHN:THE MILLION DOLLAR PIANO (noMPAArating) Wed: 7 • FROZEN (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:40a.m., 2:30 • GOD'SNOT DEAD (PG) Fri-Sun: 11:15a.m., 2, 4:45, 7:30, 10:15 Mon-Thu:12:10, 2 55, 6:10, 9 20 • GRAVITY3-D (PG-13) Fri-Tue, Thu:7:40, 10:10 Wed:10:10 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:05, 3:20, 6:25, 9:05 • THE MONUMENTS MEN(PG-13) Fri-Wed: 1:10, 4:25, 7:50 Thu: 1:10, 4:25 • MR. PEABODY &SHERMAN (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 3:30, 6:40, 9:15 • MUPPETS MOSTWANTED (PG) Fri-Thu:11:55 a.m., 12:55, 3:10, 410, 6, 7,9,9:50 • NEED FOR SPEED3-D (PG-l3) Fri-Thu: 12:20, 6:45 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-l3) Fri-Thu: 3:40, 9:55 • NOAH IMAX (PG-13) Thu: 7,10 • NOAH (PG-13) Thu:7,9,10 • NON-STOP (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 1, 4:20, 7:25, 10:05 Thu: 1, 4:20 • SABOTAGE(R) Thu:8,9 • SON OF GOD (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:15, 4:35, 8 I
McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 • AMERICAN HUSTLE (R) Fri-Thu: 9:30 • THE HOBBIT: THE DESOLATION OF SMAUG (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 5:30 • THE NUT JOB(PG) Sat-Thu: 11:15a.m. • THE WIND RISES (PG-13) Sat-Thu: 2 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly. Youngerthan 21mayattend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. I
GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • THE BROKENCIRCLE BREAKDOWN (no MPAA rating) Fri-Sat, Mon: 6 Sun:7
775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend 541-720-0321 ewww.elevationcapital.biz
Q NORTHWEST CROSSING
neighborhood on Bend's
"The Wind Rises" tells the story of Jiro Horikoshi, who designed planes for the Japanese military before and during World War II. Tue, Thu: 8:30 • THE GREAT BEAUTY(no MPAArating) Fri-Sat: 3, 8:30 Sun: 4 Mon:3 Tue, Thu: 5:30 • The "Spaghetti Westem" will screen at 6:30p.m. Hfednesday(doors open at 6 p.m) andincludesan all-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner. I
• MR. PEABODY &SHERMAN (PG) Fri:5 Sat-Sun: 1:15, 3:15, 5:15 Mon-Thu: 4:30 • MUPPETS MOSTWANTED (PG) Fri: 4:45, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 2:15, 4:45, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 4, 6:30 • NOAH (PGl3) Thu:7
Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) Fri: 4:30, 7:30 Sat-Sun: 1:30, 4:30, 7:30 Mon-Thu: 4, 7 • HER (R) Fri:7 Sat-Sun: 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6:45 • THE MONUMENTS MEN (PG-13) Fri: 4:30,7 Sat-Sun: 2, 4:30, 7 Mon-Wed: 4:15, 6:45 Thu: 4:15
Visit Central Oregon's
Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE (R) Fri:2,4:30,7,9:30 Sat-Thu: 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7,9:30 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) Fri: 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 Sat-Thu: 12:15, 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 • MUPPETS MOSTWANTED (PG) Fri: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 Sat-Thu: 11:15a.m., 1:45, 4:15, 6:45, 9:15 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) Fri: 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Sat-Thu: 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15
Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) Fri-Sun: 12:40, 3:40, 6:40, 9:35 Mon-Thu: 3:40, 6:40, 9:35 • GOD'SNOT DEAD (PG) Fri-Thu: 1:50, 4:20, 6:50, 9:20 • MR. PEABODY &SHERMAN (PG) Fri-Sun: 1:05, 3:10, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 Mon-Thu: 3:10, 5:15, 7:15, 9:15 • MUPPETS MOSTWANTED (PG) Fri-Sun: Noon, 2:20, 4:50, 7:20, 9:40 Mon-Thu: 2:20, 4:50, 7:20, 9:40 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) Fri-Sun: 1:35, 4:15, 7,9:35 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 7,9:35 •
Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt., Prineville, 541-416-1014 • DIVERGENT (Upstairs — PG-13) Fri: 4:10, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 1:10, 4:10, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • SON OF GOD (PG-13) Fri:4,7 Sat-Sun:1,4,7 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility
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PAGE 32 • GO! MAGAZINE
THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 21, 2014
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