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Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

SUNDAY April 21,2013

?

'115 IN COUPONS INSIDE

BUSINESS • E1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

RETIRING

Teacher

Search for amotive

— "Why did young men who

found kids

grew up andstudied here as part of... our country resort to such violence?"A4

a niche in the kitchen By Elon Glucklich •The Bulletin

PIUS — Investigators zero in on a trip one of the Boston

bombing suspects took to Chechnya — aregion not unfamiliar with terrorism.A3

Bush library —It opens this week, giving admirers and adversaries alike another

chance at defining GeorgeW. Bush's legacy.A7

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

The housing market is off of life support: Central Oregon foreclosures slowed last year, as Bend home sales jumped and the nation started moving out of a yearslong downturn. But a behind-thescenes legal battle over banks' use of an electronic mortgage database is clouding the recovery. The fight pits homeowners, local and state governments against a company that boasts it holds title to more than 60 million home loans, though it hasn't collected a dime in loan payments and employs just 80 workers out of its Reston, Va., headquarters. Officials in states like Kentucky and Rhode Island are pursuing legal action and proposing new

Not made inthe USAMany of America's favorite brands aren't really American

anymore. Guesswhich ones.F1

World news — TheU.S.wil double aid to Syrian rebels.A2

laws to take on the company, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, arguing it has wreaked havoc on their public land records and cheated counties out of recording fees. The stakes are high, potentially casting doubt on thousands of foreclosures nationwide between 2009 and 2011.

ThestatesaddressMERS;someofthem sue

P'

I.OCal —FourAkitas areseized

New York —suedMERsin February 2012; partially settled in

after several dog attacks.B1

March 2012. State continues to

seek damagesfrom MERS. MinneSOta —Legislation

A Web exclusive-

written in 2004 allowed MERS to operate in the state.

An analysis: America is turning left on social issues, but not on government. Why? Two

factors: empathy anddebt. bendbulletin.com/extras

Got a rodeophoto?You could win four front-row tickets. Details onF4

EDITOR'SCHOICE

What 9/'I'I

teachesus about 4/'15

Dregen —Arguments in a state Supreme Court court case chal-

DelaWare —Sued MERSin October

lenging MERS are heard in Janu-

2011; settled in July 2012. Settlement banned MERS from foreclosing in

ary. No ruling date is known.

Delaware for five years.

ning culinary program

Kentucky —suedMERs

The story

in January for unlawful foreclosure practices. Case is ongoing.

of MERS

in Oregon

MERS in December 2011; settled in February 2012. Settlement lets the state seek further action against MERS.

Iagainst suits and complaints filed Mortgage Electronic

Rhode Island —Attorney general proposed alaw in March requiring all mortgage transfers to be recorded, ef-

Registration Systems is difficult to track. Since 2011, MERShas

By Chris Cillizza The Washington Post

counties and states listed the

You could be forgiven for thinking that you had stepped into a time machine this past week. The country witnessed a terrorist attack in Boston, two letters laced with poison were aimed at the White House and a U.S. senator, and a series of suspicious packages and bomb threats were received in and around other American cities. That series of events calls to mind nothing so much as the three-week period in the fall of 2001 when the country was stunned and horrified by the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11 and then further terrified by a series of anthrax-laced letters sent to two senators and three news outlets. The comparison is inexact, especially since "4/15" hasn't entered the lexicon as "9/11" did. The Sept. 11 attacks left nearly 3,000 dead; the Boston bombings left three. Sept. 11 was a pivot point in the history of the United States, a jolting realization that we were not safe even in our own country. The bombings on

companyasadefendantin legal actions. But anOregon case centered on ahomeowner

from the ground up. SeeCulinary/A6

Massachusetts —Sued

he exact number of law-

issued morethan 240 news releases responding tocases where homeowners, cities,

fectively banning MERS. Elon Gluckl>ch and Dav>d Wray/The Bulletrn

Since2009,hundreds ofhomeowners in Oregon and across the

in the Mount Hood-area town

country have filed lawsuits against MERS, alleging the company initiated foreclosures without having any financial stake in their

MERS-backedforeclosures into question.

In2009, MERS appointed a trustee — a third-party com-

pany that handlesdefault cases for lenders — toforeclose on Rhododendron resident Re-

becca Niday's home,after she defaulted on her mortgage. SeeOregon /A5

By Ann Hornaday Cast adrift against the futuristic backdrop of a science fiction thriller, a man and a woman pursue a mysterious romance, haunted by mutual fleeting memories they

ESSAY may or may not

mortgages. Judges in those cases have often ruled in favor of MERS, saying most state laws don't explicitly forbid lenders from nominating the company as an "agent," letting MERS act as a mortgagee in land records despite not providing loans or collecting payments. Other rulings have gone against MERS, including a key case in Oregon. SeeMERS/A5

=a

In defense of cinema's middlebrow The Washington Post

Action inthecourts

of Rhododendronhasdoneas much asany lawmaker or state official to throw the legality of

Louise Markland doesn't mind being called a home economics teacher. In fact, for35 years,she has happily taught students how to sew pillows, how to tastefully design the layout of a room, and even how to baby-sit. But when Markland retires from her position at Bend High School at the end of Mark land this school year, she won't be remembered for any of that. She'll be remembered forthe massive trophy case that sits in the school's culinary room. "I hate to see kids fail," Markland, 56, said. "It makes me feel really good to know I made a difference. A lot of these kids hadn't connected to normal high school classes. Helping them find their niche has made me feelreally proud." Markland has been Bend High School's culinary teacher for 15 years. During her career at the school, she's single-handedly built the award-win-

LEgAL NOTICES Editor's note:This report is part of anoccasional series about the legality of profits being made from the publication of foreclosure notices, as well as the roles of banks, trustees ond the courts in this state-mandated process. Follow along at www.bendbulletirLcom/foreclosures.

genuinely share. Put briefly, that sentence could summarize the plot of two movies opening this weekend: "Upstream Color," a small-canvas drama written, directed, produced, shot, scored, edited by and featuring Shane Carruth, as well as "Oblivion," a 8120 million, ubiquitously marketed behemoth starring Tom Cruise. The two are nothing alike otherwise. SeeFilm/A6

Police, citizens, technologyfactor into Boston probe By David Montgomery, Sari Horwitz and Marc Fisher The Washington Post

BOSTON — Within hours of the Boston Marathon bombing, investigators were already overwhelmed. Bloody

clothing, bags, shoes and other evidence from victims and witnesses was piling up. Videos and still images, thousands of them, were pouring in by email and Twitter. Quickly, the authorities se-

cured a warehouse in Boston's Seaport district and immediately filled the sprawling space: On half of the vast floor, hundreds of pieces of bloody clothes were laid out to dry so they could be examined for fo-

rensic clues or flown to FBI labs at Quantico, Va., for testing. In the other half of the room, more than a dozen investigators pored through hundreds of hours of video, "looking for people doing things that are

different from what everybody else is doing," Boston Police Commissioner Edward Davis said in an interview Saturday. The work was painstaking and mind-numbing. See Clues/A4

The Bulletin

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

Monday simply reinforced that reality. Still, the unease seething through the public over these last four days has real parallels to those days

12 years ago. SeeTerror/A6

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 57, Low 29

Page B6

INDEX Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B5 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1- 6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C8

AnIndependent Newspaper

vol. 110, No. 111, 46 pages, 7 sections

o

88 267 02330


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 2'I, 2013

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ou eS riaai

By Michael R. Gordon

and Sebnem Arsu

New York Times News Service

ISTANBUL — Secretary of State John Kerry announced this morning that the United States would double its aid to the Syrian opposition, providing $123 million in fresh assistance. Kerry's announcement came at a meeting with foreign ministers from 10 other Western and Middle Eastern nations that was convened to decide how to help the opposition in the Syrian civil war, which has killed more than 70,000. A portion of the new U.S. aid, U.S. officials said, will be used to provide additional "nonlethal" supplies to the military wing of the National Coalition of Syrian Revolutionary and Opposition Forces, an umbrella organization formed in November to unite the various rebel groups that have been trying to overthrow President Bashar Assad for two years. U.S. officials did not specify the items that will be sent, say-

ing that will be determined in consultation with th e coalition. But the Obama administration has considered providing items like body armor and

night-vision goggles. "This conflict is now spilling across borders and is now threatening neighboring countries," Kerry said during a news conference he held jointly with Moaz al-Khatib, the leader of the Syrian opposition coalition, and Ahmet Davutoglu, the Turkish foreign minister. "The president directed me to step up our efforts." A major goal of the meeting here was to buttress the role of moderates within the opposition forces and to isolate extremist groups like the Nusra Front, which the United States has asserted is affiliated with al-Qaida. That entailed forcing a consensus among supporting nations about how military assistance should be channeled to the rebels. Toward that end, the foreign ministers decided that all fu-

Deadly aValanChe —Five snowboarders were killed Saturday afternoon after apparently triggering a backcountry avalanche on Colorado's Loveland Pass,authorities said. Search andrescuecrews recovered the bodies several hours after the slide, which was about

600 feet wide and 8feet deep,said Clear CreekCounty Sheriff Don

ture military assistance would be f u n neled "exclusively" through the Supreme Military Council, the military wing of the coalition. This procedure is intended to a ddress the concern that some of the opposition's financial backers in Persian Gulf states have been less particular than Western nations about the rebel factions they support. Another goal was to secure a new commitment from the Syrian opposition coalition that it is prepared to enter into a negotiation over a p o litical transition to a post-Assad Syria, if one can ever be organized, and that a post-Assad government wouldbe a democracy in which the rights of minorities would be protected. At the end of the meetings, the Syrian opposition coalition issued a declaration statingthat it is "aiming at a political solution," rejected extremist ideology, and said that a post-Assad Syria would be pluralistic and based on the rule of law.

Krueger. A sixth snowboarder caught in the avalanche was able to dig himself out and call for help. That person's condition wasn't im-

mediately known. ShOOting at pat gathering —Gunfire erupted at a Denverpot celebration Saturday, injuring two people andscattering a crowd of thousands who had gathered for the first 4/20 counterculture holiday since the state legalized marijuana. The man and woman who were

shot were expected to survive, and police were looking for one or two suspects. Witnesses described ascene inwhich a jovial atmosphere quickly turned to one of panic at the downtown Civic Center Park just

before 5 p.m. Several thought that firecrackers were being set off, then a man fell bleeding.

West, Texas, opens up —Stranded families growing weary and frustrated since a deadly Texas fertilizer plant explosion left them barricaded from their battered homes finally began returning

Saturday, but only under acurfew and strict warnings to not wander beyond their own yards. Authorities gave the much-awaited OK after

a nervous morning. Emergencyworkers hadtold residents packed in a hotel — waiting for updates about their neighborhood — that leaking gas tanks were causing small fires near the blast site, keeping authorities from lifting blockades. Officials quickly emphasized that

the fires were contained. Rape io India —Hundreds of demonstrators besieged NewDelhi's police headquarters on Saturday to protest the kidnapping, rape and torture of a 5-year-old girl last week. The injured girl was moved Friday evening to New Delhi's finest public hospital on a gurney cov-

ered with stuffed toys, and bySaturday shewas alert and in stable condition, according to doctors. She was being given fluids and intravenous antibiotics to fight a blood infection, the doctors said.

smuoo Aw.

Meanwhile, the police arrested a22-year-old garment worker early Saturday in Bihar, said Rajan Bhagat, a Delhi police spokesman.

DcsuuesRe

WITH 180 DEAD IN CHINA, ECHOESOF 2008 QUAKE

EleCtian iII Iraq —Iraq held its first election since the withdrawal of U.S. troops under security so tight Saturday that the only way for many voters to reach polling places was to walk. The election, for lo-

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have received from ayoung democracy still marred by corruption and violence. With the polls closed, no deaths hadbeenreported, although a handful of people were wounded in explosions and mortar attacks near polling centers.

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VOte iII Italy —In a bid to quiet growing political chaos, Italian

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

30Q 39 Q 48 9 DSQsQ The estimated jackpot is now $116 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

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second term, turning to the 87-year-old statesman asthe last best

, (/(I.x 2 'I:

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hope to break a profound deadlock in the eurozone's third-largest

k.

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GaZa raid —As Israeli and Turkish officials prepared for talks Monday to restore relations, which havebeenfrozen since Israel's raid on a Turkish-led flotilla to Gaza, relatives of the nine people killed

(

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health JulieJohnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 Home, All Ages Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan....54f -383-03f 5 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 SporlsBill Bigelow.............541-383-0359

lawmakers on Saturday elected President Giorgio Napolitano for a

'

in the raid said Saturday that they would reject the compensation promised by Israel until it removes restrictions on the movement of

goods and people inGaza.Therelatives also said they would not drop their lawsuits against Israelis involved in the 2010 raid, potentially complicating the Washington-brokered reconciliation that began last

month when Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu of Israel called his Turkish counterpart, RecepTayyip Erdogan, to apologize. — From wire reports The Assoaated Press

A village womancries after her housewas damagedbyanearthquakeinLushancounty,China,on Saturday. Rescuers and relief teams struggled to

reported. In Longmen village, authorities said nearly all the buildings had been destroyed in a frightening

rush supplies into the rural hills of China's Sichuan province today after an earthquake left at least180

"We don't earn much money. We don't know what we will do now," said another woman, 58-year-old

people deadandmorethan6,700injuredandcaused

corn farmer ZhengXianlan, her eyes welling with

frightened survivors to spend a night in cars, tents and makeshift shelters.

tears. "The government only brought one tent for the whole village so far, but that's not enough for us."

minutelong shaking by thequake.

The earthquakeSaturday morning triggered land-

VOLJR lho'I 1(PifOl)KL Pl(t)1'l:SSINiliU,

The quake isevoking memories of a devastating earthquake almost five years ago.Theearthquake oc-

slides that cut off roads and disrupted phone and

power connections in mountainous Lushancounty, further south on the samefault line where a devastating quake wreakedwidespread damageacross

curred on the Longmenshan fault line, the same one

responsible for the 7.9magnitude quake inMay 2008

W Quality Services 4

that left 87,000 people dead or missing. Many residents of this tiny village in the mountain-

the region five years ago. Hardest hit Saturday were

villages further up thevalleys, where farmers grow rice, vegetables andcorn on terraced plots. Rescu-

W Competitive Prices 4

ous region of southwest Chinaspent Saturday night

W Prompt Results! 4

in tents and makeshift shelters, too scared to sleep in their flimsy homes. — From wire reports

ers hiked into neighboring Baoxing county after its

roads were cut off, reaching it overnight, state media

MLlsharraf's

woes worsen New York Times News Service I SLAMABAD — A P a k i stani anti-terrorism court Saturday extended by two weeks the detention of the former militaryruler Pervez Musharraf, ensuring that the legal wrangling surrounding the retired general will continue in the run-up to elections on May 11. Following a h earing that lasted barely five minutes, the judge ordered that Musharraf be held in custody until May 4, during which time he is expectedtoface charges over his decision to sack senior judges while in power in 2007. On Saturday afternoon, Islamabad district administration officials announced that Musharraf would be held at his fortified villa, declaring it as a "sub jail." No visitors will be allowed at the villa on the edge of the capital, officials said. It was Musharraf's fourth court appearance in 48 hours, highlightingtheunprecedented nature of a case that challenges not only the retired general's liberty, but also the sense of impunity that military rulers have long enjoyed in Pakistan. Some critics are trying to have Musharraftried for treason, apoliticallycontentious undertaking that some fear could

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, April 21, the 111th day of 2013. There are 254 days left in the year.

NEED TO KNOW HAPPENINGS 0

Merethell —More than 37,000 runners andevenmore

t

spectators will be in London for the biggest of several

;;",';Chechnya,. s

marathons being held across

Grozny,

the world this weekend. British authorities said after Boston's

marathon bombing that security was being tightened.

MideaSt trip —Chuck I-lagel makes his first foreign trip

The Boston bombing suspects' ties to Chechnya may turn out to have little to do with possible motives.

IngushetIa ' GEORGIA

But one brother's trip to this Russim region, not immune from rebellion and terrorism, didn't go unnoticed.

TURKEY

AZERBAIJAN 0

%~

5 0 0 mi

RuSSia Moscow

HISTORY Highlight:In1836, an army of

Caspian

':;*

as defense secretary, starting today. Hewill visit Israel, Jordan, Egypt, Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates.

5 0 rm

R USS'I A

0

KRAINE

I

Texans led by Sam Houston defeated the Mexicans at San

Jacinto, assuring Texasindependence.

TURKEY

IRAN

In1509, England's King Henry

VII died; hewas succeeded by his17-year-old son, Henry VIII. In1649, the Maryland Tolera-

Adout Chechnya

tion Act, which provided for

diminutive — smaller than New Jersey —Chechnya has an enormous warrior reputation. Resistance is a

freedom of worship for all

Christians, was passed bythe Maryland assembly. In1789, John Adams was sworn in as the first vice president of the United States. In 1910, author Samuel Lang-

horne Clemens, better known as Mark Twain, died in Redding, Conn., at age 74. In1918, Baron Manfred von Richthofen, the German ace known as the "Red Baron," was killed in action during World War I. In1930, a fire broke out inside the overcrowded Ohio Peniten-

tiary in Columbus, killing 332

Although physically

consistent thread running through its complicated

history: against Mongol hordes, against Turkic fighters, against Russian

troops. Chechens themselves arevariously seen as valorous defenders of their beleaguered homeland and as vile terrorists.

THE PEOPLE Chechensareoneof a bewildering array of ethnic groups originating in the

inmates. In1955, the Jerome Law-

steep and inhospitable Caucasus Mountains.Of

rence-Robert Lee play"In-

the estimated1.7 million Chechens worldwide, about

herit the Wind," inspired by the Scopes trial of1925, opened at the National Theatre in New York. In1960, Brazil inaugurated its

new capital, Brasilia, transferring the seat of national gov-

ernment from Rio deJaneiro. In 1962, the six-month Century 21 Exposition, also known as the Seattle World's Fair,

opened.

1.4 million live in Russia, mostly in Chechnyaproper. Their Chechenlanguage is unrelated to Russianor other major tongues, adding to a sense of ethnic unity.

RUSSIAN RULE Russian forces gained control of Chechnya in 1859 after some four decades of fighting. The

In 1972, Apollo 16 astronauts

Russian fortress that

John Youngand Charles Duke Jr. explored the surface of the moon.

was a key element of the

In 1992, Robert Alton Harris

conquest eventually gave its name to what became Chechnya's capital.

became the first person exe-

ETHNIC CLEANSING

cuted by the state of California

in 25 years as hewasput to death in the gas chamber for the1978 murder of two teen-

age boys, John Mayeski and Michael Baker. Ten years ago:Military of-

ficials in lraq announcedthe arrest of MuhammadHamza al-Zubaydi, a key figure in

the bloody suppression of the Shiite Muslim uprising of 1991. State-run media in China

reported the government had dismissed Beijing's mayor following the disclosure of a steep

increase in SARScases in the Chinese capital. Scott Peterson pleaded not guilty in the deaths

of his pregnant wife, Laci, and their unborn son. Five yearsago:Robert Cheruiyot of Kenya won the Boston Marathon in 2:07:46 to

become the fourth man to win the race four times; Dire Tune of Ethiopia won the women's

race in 2:25:25. One year ago:Phil Humber threw the first perfect game in the majors in almost two

years, leading the Chicago White Sox to a 4-0 victory over the Seattle Mariners.

BIRTHDAYS Britain's Queen Elizabeth II is

87. Actress-comedian-writer Elaine May is 81. Actor Charles Grodin is 78. Actor Reni

Santoni is 75. Singer-musician Iggy Pop is 66. Actress Patti LuPone is 64. Actor Tony

Danza is 62. Actress Andie MacDowell is 55. Rock singer

Robert Smith (The Cure) is 54. Actor John Cameron Mitchell is 50. Actor Rob Riggle is 43. Comedian Nicole Sullivan is

43. Football player-turnedactor Brian White is 40. Actor James McAvoy is 34. Actor

Christoph Sanders (TV: "Last Man Standing") is 25. — From wire reports

During World War II, Soviet dictator Josef Stalin saw Chechens as likely allies of the Nazis, so deported

them en masse toSiberia and Central Asia in 1944. They were allowed to return only in1957 and the suffering of the deportation remains a potent

touchstone for Chechens. MODERNWARS After the Soviet Union

collapsed, Chechnyafell into appalling lawlessness, plagued by widespread ransom kidnappings;some abductees werebeheaded. A strain of Wahhabi Islam was taking hold. After a Chechen leader initiated

an invasion of neighboring Dagestan in 1999 to try to form an Islamic caliphate,

Chechnya's days of de-facto independence were numbered. Russian forces pulverized Grozny, the capital, but rebels tormented Russian soldiers with hit-and-run attacks for

years. CHEGHNYANOW Before the insurgents were quelled, they mounted

several grisly terror attacks outside Chechnya but within Russia. Under a

Kremlin-backed leader, the region has quietened. A huge infusion of federal

funds has turned parts of ruined Grozny into a shiny display of new buildings.

But the new president is widely denounced for human rights abuses, including allegations of killing opponents. He has

also imposed someIslamic restrictions on the region, including mandatory public

headscarves for women. Source. The Associated Press

One brother's trip to Russia With one suspect dead and the other captured and lying grievously wounded in a hospital, the investigation into the Boston Marathon bombings turned Saturday to questions about the men's motives, and to the significance of an overseas trip one of them took last year. Federal investigators ar e hurrying to review a visit that one ofthe suspected bombers made to Chechnya and Dagestan, predominantly Muslim republics in the north Caucasus region of Russia. Both have active militant separatist movements. There are concerns in Congress about the FBI's handling of a request from Russia before the trip to examine the man's possible links to extremist groups in the region. Tamerlan Tsarnaev, who died early Friday after a shootout with police in Watertown, Mass., spent six months of last year in Dagestan. Tamerlan's father, Anzor, said his son h ad returned to r enew h i s passport, but his stay was prolonged and, analysts said, may have marked a crucial step in his path toward the bombing of the Boston Marathon. (Tsarnaev's younger brother, Dzhokhar, was taken into custody Friday night and is still too injured to speak.) The significance of the trip to Russia was magnified late Friday when the FBI disclosed in a statement that in 2011 "a foreign government" — now acknowledged by officials to be Russia — asked for information about Tamerlan Tsarnaev "based on information that he was a follower of radical Islam and a strong believer, and that he had changed drastically since 2010 as he prepared to leave the United States for travel to the country's region to join unspecified underground groups." But the FBI never followed up once he returned, a senior law enforcement official acknowledged Saturday, adding that the bureau had not kept tabs on him until he was identified Friday as the first suspect in the marathon bombing case. As the law enforcement official put it, "We didn't find a nything on hi m t h a t w a s derogatory." Still, Kevin Brock, a former seniorFBI and counterterrorism official, said Saturday, "It's a key thread for investigators and the intelligence community to pull on." Of Chechen heritage,the Tsarnaev brothers lived in the UnitedStatesfor years,according to friends and relatives. No direct ties havebeenpublicly established with known Chechen terrorist or separatist groups. Yet, with at least one brother talking of Chechen nationalism on the Internet, their reported involvement in the marathon attack throws a spotlight back on one of the darkest corners of nationalist and Islamic militancy, and to a campaign for separatism and vengeance responsible for some of the most unsparing terrorist acts of recent decades.

History of a troubled region Fired by a potent mix ofblood codes, separatist yearnings and Islamic m i litancy, Chechen groups have staged a string of intermittent but spectacular attacks in Moscow and elsewhere in Russia since the 1990s. They have bombed trains, planes and subways, attacked a rock concert and slammed a truck bomb into a hospital. In 2002, they seized a crowded theater in Moscow, an attack that culminated in a commando raid that killed 130 hostages. In 2004, a bomb placed in a stadium in Grozny, the regional capital, killed th e K r emlin's handpicked C hechen p r esident. That summer, female suicide bombers with hand grenades

brought down tw o R ussian chafed at what they view as passenger jets nearly simulta- Russia's imperial rule. neously, killing 90 people. Boris Yeltsin's prime minisDays later, a group of terter, Vladimir Putin (the current rorists working fo r S h amil Russian president), ordered Basayev, the one-legged sepa- a second war in 1999, after a ratist m i l itary c o m mander brief period of Chechen selfwho was then Russia's most rule that was characterized by wanted man, stormed a pub- criminality and a ccusations lic school in the small town of of terrorism. Putin waged a Beslan, in a nearby republic, relentless campaign that inleading to the deaths of more cluded carpet bombing and than 300 people, most of them the indiscriminate shelling of schoolchildren, their parents Grozny, with more ordnance and their teachers. than any European city had endured since World War II.

and collective punishment. At one point during President George W. Bush's administration, a debate broke out over a proposal by a National Security Council official to e ffectively partner with t h e Russians in fighting Chechen rebels. Other officials from the State Department and Pentagon vociferously opposed it, arguing that the United States should not ally itself with the Kremlin's tactics. By then what had started as a separatist revolt had parA war within Russia tially assumed a jihadi cast. Such violence had typically Response from the West The Chechen cause had been been confined within Russia. With all it s long-standing adopted by Osama bin Laden Reports, often based on little crosscurrents, and partly be- and other f oreign r adicals, more than rumors or Kremcause of its seeming remote- who tried to insinuate themlin-sourced leaks, of extensive ness and small s cale, the selves into the struggle; sevChechen involvement in terror- C hechen conflict ha s l o n g eralChechen rebelleaders emism or insurgencies elsewhere confounded American leaders braced Islam as a rallying cry. have been a staple of public and policymakers. Moscow eventually re-escommentary on such violence While the United States has tablished control over most of since 2001. These reports — of shared intelligence on Chech- Chechnya. Much of Grozny Chechen snipers and bomben militants with the Russian was rebuilt. But the separatm akers appearing i n o n e government over the years, ist insurgency has never been conflict after another, and of American officials have been extinguished. Again, whether Chechens filling the ranks of reluctant to be too associated the Boston bombing was tied armed groups in Iraq, Afghan- with Moscow's Chechnya poli- to it is still unclear, but a genistan and elsewhere — often cies, which resulted in the de- erationofyoung Chechen men proved to be exaggerated. struction of Grozny, the deaths have never known a peaceful Two wars erupted between of tens of thousands of civilians homeland, coming of age as Russia and Chechen separat- and the indiscriminate impris- young Muslims with few prosists in the 1990s. The first had onment of many young men. pects at home in the Caucasus, old roots. Many Chechens, an Then, as open resistance de- and difficulties finding a place independent Muslim people clined, control was maintained abroad. — New York Times News Service of the highlands, have long by flagrantly rigged elections

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

BOSTON BOMBINGS INVESTIGATION

Ll oi'I IeS See amo ive •

Bulletin wire reports

terrorist cell within the U.S. bers in the United States and Authorities pressed forward The brothers are also be- abroad. The family has roots Saturday in their search for an- lieved by authorities to be re- in Chechnya, a war-torn region swers in the Boston Marathon sponsible for the shooting death of Russia (detailed on Page bombing, and the person who of a Massachusetts Institute of A3). The brothers were raised likely knows more than anyone Technology policeofficer, 26- in nearby Kyrgyzstan before else is the surviving suspect, year-old Sean Collier, the family moved to the Dzhokhar Tsarnaev, 19, known on the school's campus United States in 2002. to friends as "Jahar." He re- late Thursday night. The younger brother bemained hospitalized with gunThe i nte l l igence came a naturalized citishot wounds and was "not able community i s p o r ing zen on Sept. 11, 2012. to communicate yet," said Mas- through all terrorismI nvestigators h a v e sachusettsGov. Deval Pa trick. related intelligence in Dzhokhar not offered a motive for Tsarnaev i s at hea v i ly federal databases,in- Tsarnaev the attack. guarded Beth Israel Deaconess cluding State Depart- was in P resident Bar a c k Medical Center, the same hos- m ent, C ustoms a n d serious Obama posed several pital where his older brother, Border Prot e ction, condition questions Friday night Tamerlan, 26, was pronounced Homeland Se c u r ity Saturday. in addressing the nadead Friday after a shootout and FBIsystems, to see tion after the bombing with police in the Boston sub- what can be found on Tsar- suspect was captured: "Why urb of Watertown, Mass. naev, said an intelligence offi- did young men who grew up If and when he recovers, cial who was not authorized to and studied here as part of our Tsarnaev is expected to be speak on the record. communities and our country "What we are doing now is questioned bya special federresort to such violence'? How al team of interrogators from going through basically ev- did they plan and carry out the CIA, FBI and the military, erything we have, looking for these attacks'? And did they retasked with grilling high-value non-obvious terrorist links we ceive help'?" terrorism suspects. The mara- might have missed, looking for Obama saidthere are many thon bombing, which killed internal connections, overseas unanswered questions about three people, has not been connections," the official said. the bombing, including whethlinked so far to any overseas Officials are also interview- er the Tsarnaev brothers — ethterrorist network or any larger ing Tsarnaev's family memnic Chechens who had been in

the U.S. for about a decade and lived in the Boston area — had help from others. The image that is emerging in interviews with those who knew the Tsarnaev brothers is that the older brother, Tamerlan, had become radicalized and troubledinrecent years. In a few months, starting last August, the YouTube account in the name of Tamerlan Tsarnaev took on an increasingly p u r itanical r e l igious tone. It moved from secular militancy to Islamist certainty. The exact trajectory of the 26-year-old Tsarnaev's journey into radicalism is still emerging, but it first surfaced in 2011 when he somehow entered the radar ofthe Russian security services. It accelerated in late 2012 upon his return to the U.S. from a six-month visit to the Caucasus, when friends and relatives noticed a new religious and political fervor. And it ended in violent death after he was identified by the FBI as one of the bombing suspects.

No charges yet —Federal prosecutors are planning to bring charges against the surviving suspect, but there was no immediate word onwhen Dzhokhar Tsarnaev,19,m ightbe charged and what

those charges would be.Thetwin bombings killed three people and wounded more than180. The most serious charge available to federal

prosecutors would be theuse of aweapon of mass destruction to kill people, which carries a possible death sentence. Massachusetts does not have the death penalty, though anti-terrorism experts said Saturday he could face the death penalty in federal court.

Seriously injured —Massachusetts Gov. DevalPatrick said Saturday afternoon that Tsarnaev was in serious but stable condition and

was probably unable to communicate. Tsarnaevwas at Boston's Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, where11 victims of the bombing were still being treated. (As of Saturday, more than 50 victims in total

remained hospitalized, three in critical condition.) "I, and I think all of the law enforcement officials, are hoping for a host of reasons the

suspect survives," the governor said after a ceremony atFenwayPark to honor the victims and survivors of the attack. "We have mi a llion questions, and those questions need to be answered." CNN reported that Tsarnaev suffered a throat injury and may not be able to talk.

NO Mirundu fights —Authorities have notreadthe surviving bombing suspect his Miranda rights, which include the right to remain

silent and the right to anattorney. Federal officials said they plan touse a public safety exception, outlined in a1984 Supreme Court decision, "in order to question the suspect extensively about other potential ex-

plosive devices oraccomplices and togain critical intelligence." A delay in issuing Miranda warnings is justified when suspected terrorists are captured in the United States, according to a Justice Department

memo. But onSaturday, theAmerican Civil Liberties Unionwarned against too broad of an interpretation of that public safety exception.

Status as a terrorist —How to treat the surviving suspect became a matter of debate Saturday in Washington. Four Republican

members of Congress —Sens. John McCain of Arizona, Lindsey Graham of SouthCarolina, Kelly Ayotte of NewHampshire and Rep. Peter King, R-N.Y.— demanded hebe treated as an enemy combatant

rather than as acommon criminal suspect. An enemycombatant can be charged under thelaws of war in a military commission or held indefinitely without charge as a prisoner or detainee of war. "We do not want this suspect to remain silent," they wrote in a joint statement.

Clues Continued from A1 One agent watched the same segment of video 400 times. The goal was to construct a timeline of images, following possible suspects as they moved along the sidewalks, building a narrative out of a random jumble of pictures from thousands of different phones and cameras. It took a couple of days, but analysts began to focus on two men in baseball caps who had brought heavy black bags into the crowd near the marathon's finish line but l eft w i t hout those bags. The decisive moment came Wednesday afternoon, when M a ssachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick got a call from state police: The investigation had narrowed in on the man who would soon be known as Suspect No. 2, the man whom police captured Friday night bleeding and disoriented on a 22-foot boat in a Watertown driveway. Patrick said the images of Suspect No. 2 reacting to the first explosionprovided"highly incriminating" evidence, "a lot more than the public knows." How federal and local investigators sifted through that ocean of evidence and focused their search on two immigrant brothers is a story of advanced technology and old-fashioned citizen cooperation. It is an object lesson in how hard it is to separate the meaningful from the noise in a world awash with information. The killing o f T a m erlan Tsarnaev and the capture of his younger brother, Dzhokhar, may seem like an inevitable ending given that their images were repeatedly recorded by storesecurity cameras and bystanders'smartphones. But for 102 hours last week, nothing seemed certain in the manhunt that paralyzed a major metropolis, captivated the nation and confronted counterterrorism operatives with the troubling and unforgiving world of social media and vigilante detective work. While the analysts combed throughvideos framebyframe, a more traditional tip was developing two miles away at Boston Medical Center. Jeffrey Bauman, groggy from anesthesia, his legs just removed at the knee,managed to eke out a request for pen and paper. In the intensive-care ward, Bauman, who had been near the finish line to see his girlfriendcomplete Monday's race, wrote words that would help lead to quick resolution of the bombings that killed three and injured 176 others: "Bag. Saw the guy, looked right at me." FBI agents quickly came to Bauman's bedside. A man in sunglasses and black baseball cap had walked right up to him, placed a black backpack on the ground and stepped away, Bauman remembered. His tip became a critical lead, according to law enforcement officials. Of course, investigators had 2,000 other leads, too, in the form of photos and video that "almost became a management problem, there was so much of it," said Davis, who led the local piece of the probe from a ballroom at the Westin Hotel where 100 officers and commanders from local,state

Legal defense —Miriam Conrad, the federal defender for Massachusetts, told The Associated Press her office expects to represent

Tsarnaev after he is charged. Conradsays shethinks he should have a lawyer appointed assoon aspossible becausethere are "serious issues regarding possible interrogation."

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New details on the manhunt —Newdetails emerged Saturday about the frenzied manhunt that exploed into violence late Thursday

night. The suspects allegedly carjacked aMercedes SLIV,andthe driver escaped at a gas station, leaving behind his cellphone. Police were able to track the Mercedes to Watertown, Mass., through the abandoned

cellphone, saidEdwardDeveau,the police chief of Watertown, in an interview with CNN. When a lone police officer confronted the Mercedes, the suspects

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began firing with multiple guns andthrew explosives. More police arrived, and over the course of five to 10 minutes, about 200 rounds

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were exchanged. At onepoint, a suspect threw a pressure cooker bomb, like the onesused atthe marathon, and it exploded. "We find the pressure cooker embedded in the car down the street, so there's a major explosion during this gunfight," he said.

The older brother suffered mortal injuries in theshootout, and late Michael Dwyer /The Associated Press

Llfe IS I'utullllng tu nul'mul ln BOStun —Empty streets that gave Boston the feel of a ghost town Friday finally filled up Saturday, though ordinary activities were supercharged bytheevents of the week.After canceling

Friday night the bloodied younger brother was discovered by a Watertown resident in his backyard boat just minutes after police announced

the lifting of the lockdown. In total, during the long night of violence

one game, the Boston Red Sox were back in baseball action at Fenway Park. Players wore special uniforms that said "Boston" on the front instead of "Red Sox," part of an effort to auction off merchandise that will raise money

leading up to the capture, the Tsarnaev brothers killed an MIT police officer, severely wounded another lawman and took part in a furious

for a charity to help bombing victims. AndNeil Diamondshowed up to lead everyone in a rousing rendition of his

shootout and carchase inwhich they hurled explosives at police from a

song "Sweet Caroline," the Red Sox anthem. The day took a somber note, too. The Red Sox lined up during a tribute to victims of the bombing and its aftermath, with pictures of the dead displayed on the scoreboard, including

large homemade arsenal, authorities said. — From wirereports

Sean Collier (abovej, a Massachusetts Institute of Technology police officer who wasshot to death Thursday. and federal law enforcement collaborated.The room was equipped with tables for laptops, power strips and, most important, land lines, since cellphones were unreliable in the chaos after the bombings and satellite phones worked only if you stood by a window. Davis had learned of the central importance of video from a police commander in London after the public transit bombings there in 2005, when the city's extensive system of surveillance cameras led to identification of four suspects within five days of the attacks, after examination of hundreds of hours of video. Eight years later, the social media revolution meant that the FBI and Boston authorities were under intense pressure to move even faster, because thousands of amateur sleuths were mimicking the official investigation, inspecting digital images of the crowd on Boylston Street and making their own often wildly irresponsible conclusions about who might be the bombers. On an investigative forum of Reddit.com, since removed from the site, users compiled thousands of photos, studied them for suspicious backpacks and sent their favorite theories spinning out into the wider Internet. "Find people carrying black bags," wrote the Reddit forum's unnamed moderator. "If they look suspicious, then post them. Then people will try and f ollow their movements using all the images." The moderator d efended this strategy by arguing that "it's been proven that a crowd of thousands can do things like this much quicker and better. ... I'd take thousands of people over a select few very smart investigators any day." In addition to being almost universally wrong, the theories developed via social media complicated the official investigation, according to law enforcement officials. Those officials said Saturday the decision on Thursday to release photos of the two men in baseball caps was meant in part to limit the

damage beingdone to people who were wrongly being targeted as suspects in the news

media and on the Internet. I nvestigators w er e c o n cerned that if they didn't assert control over the release of the Tsarnaevs' photos, their manhunt would become a chaotic free-for-all, with news media cars and helicopters, as well as online vigilante detectives, competing with police in the chase to find the suspects. After the arrest, Davis, exhausted but relieved, stood in

the rain and looked back on four frenzied days of rugged,

hurried and dangerous police work. He watched how first responders and ordinary citizens putpeople back together. " Tourniquets," D a vi s s a i d . "Stemming the bleeding with t heir hands. Putting a m an who was on fire out with their hands. These are the kind of things that came out of this savagery. It makes me proud."

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

MERS

Achangingmortgagemarket

Continued from A1 A Clackamas County woman's foreclosure was nullified by the state Court of Appeals in July. Because MERS didn't collect any loan payments, the court ruled, it couldn't be considered the beneficiary of the mortgage — the entity with a financial stake in the loan. The ruling spurred an unprecedented shift in foreclosure activity. Out-of-court (or nonjudicial) foreclosures had been thepreferred method for lendersto repossess properties in Oregon since 1959. But lenders stopped foreclosing nonjudicially after the ruling, moving cases into the courts. Judicial foreclosures typically involve a longer, more expensive process. Unchecked, the shift could delay the pace of foreclosed homes coming back onto the market, slowing a real estate recovery.

The Mortgage Bankers Association and more

than two-dozen mortgage firms created Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems in1995, eyeing the private registry as a key cog in the home loan industry's new profit model: securitization. Securitization allows the bundling of assets like home loans, credit card interest payments, even student loan debt into big pools with other, similar assets, where they can be sold to investors. In the mortgage market, securitization meant

an endtothedayswhenahomebuyertookona

evaded feesowed to local governments. Most counties charge filing fees eachtime a new mortgage is recorded, and when that mort-

gage is sold to newlenders. In Deschutes County, for example, filing fees are$48 for the first page ofeachnew mortgagedocument,and$5foreach extra page. The$48 fee applies eachtime a mortgage is transferred. Thosefees fund clerk's office operations. Some of that money goes to other

county programs. The fees vary across the country. But for some

mortgage from a local lender, repaying it to that same lender over the life of the loan. Suddenly,

of the counties taking MERS to court, the alleged

a homeowner's mortgage could originate in Or-

suit alleges up to $100 million in lost recording

egon, then be shuttled to lending companies in Texas, North Dakota — anywhere in the country,

fees.

damages arehuge. A Dallas County, Texas, law-

MERS was the method for speeding up the securitization model, allowing lenders to transfer

Counties in Massachusetts, lowa, Missouri, lllinois, Pennsylvania and other states have filed similar lawsuits. Multnomah County has considered its own suit

thousands of mortgages through the company's

against MERS,alleging it has been shortchanged

database, instead of in county clerks' offices, the public bodies that oversee county property

$38 million in recording fees. Deschutes County

any number of times.

commissioners discussed the issue in aDecember work session, but made nodecisions about possible legal action. The foreclosure crisis also raised issues over which entities could repossess ahomefrom a

spelled out in the contract between borrower and lender." Conway's o f f ic e r e j ects those assertions, pointing to Kentucky statutes, which require that all mortgage and otherdeed instruments "be recorded inthe county clerk's office of the county in which the property conveyed ... is located." That language is the basis for Kentucky's legal action. "We should point out that Kentucky's land use and land recording law is very strict, much more so than many other states," Conway's spokeswoman said. "While MERS may h ave had some success (in other court rulings), we do not believe this case will go in their favor.... We're certainly not going to b e w a l king away from this lawsuit."

their loan from the public land records. Although knowing who owns the loan may be important to some homeowners, that information has limited usefulness," Lobo wrote. "In fact, including the investors in the land records will not help the homeowner because it's the servicer — not the investor — that manages the loan. Most importantly, MERS already provides servicer and investor information to borrowers and requires that an assignment out of its name is conductedprior to foreclosure so the land records reflect the most current information." Kilmartin said that l ogic glosses over MERS' alleged

misplacing of mortgage records, and

a c cusations of

MERS employees signing

mortgage documents without knowledge of their contents. Legislation He goes further, pointing to Unlike in Kentucky, Rhode the MERS model as one of the Island has chosen its state driversofthe foreclosure surge Paul Cosgrove, a lobbyist for the OregonBankers borrower in default. In some cases, audits found, Legislature to take on MERS. in recent years. Securitization, Association. repeated mortgage securitization left MERS ofLegal and legislative action Attorney General Kilmartin's the bundling of home loans as MERS supporters have touted the cost savings ficials unable to track who owned a loan because State a t torneys g e neral bills would change state law to investments, helped lead to a for the lending industry, estimated in 2009 at it had been sold so many times, and no public are starting to step into the require recording of all mort- rise in subprime mortgages record of the ownership changes had been re$2 billion. fray, pursuing their own legal gage documents. Those bills — loans made to homeowners But some county officials are crying foul. What corded. and legislative action against await hearings in state House with shaky credit recordsthe lending industry calls savings, officials call — Elon Glucklich, TheBulletin MERS. and Senate committees. during the real estate bubble. They're arguing that MERS' "We thought moving forMany of those loans came with mortgage database violated eral Peter Kilmartin last month "MERS directly violates lison Martin, a spokeswoman ward the best route would be interest rates that rose over state laws, turning the centu- fired a c a n nonball a cross in Conway's office. to go through the Legislature time andledto record numbers ries-old practice of publicly re- MERS' bow: He filed legisla- the law by creating a The motive for Conway's and clean up ou r s t atute," of defaults and foreclosures cording property transactions tion that would change Rhode system that provides holdout became clear in Janu- Kilmartin said. when the market crashed in on its head. Island property law, requiring ary, when he sued MERS. Lawmakers in Oregon have 2008, Kilmartin said. absolutely no public "Kentucky's statute is clear. discussedpossibleMERS leg"MERS is conveniently forBanks' use of MERS as an that all mortgage transfers be agent, or nominee, on their recorded. That would essen- record or transparency. It requires a (mortgage) as- islation, but are waiting for getting that the mortgage crimortgages lets them sell loans tially outlaw MERS from oper- ... You have noidea signment to be recorded in the Oregon Supreme Court to sis led to the recession in this without recording the trans- ating there. county clerks' offices," Con- rule on the Clackamas County country. I consider this market who actually owns the "The Rhode Island Supreme action in local clerks' offices, w ay told reporters at a Jan.23 case after MERS appealed the of securitization and subprime they allege, evading recording Court has backed the opinion (mortgage) note." news conference, the day he July Oregon Court of Appeals mortgages part of the reason fees and throwing the legality that the MERS system is legal ruling. the housing market crashed," — Kentucky Attorney General filed the suit. "MERS directly violates the of foreclosures initiated by the within the statutory structure Responding to Rhode Is- he said. "As I went through the Jack Conway company into question. of Rhode Island, for n ow," law by creating a system that land's proposed legislation, (2012) mortgage settlement M ERS officials deny a l l Kilmartinsaid."Sotheremedy provides absolutely no public Lobo, the MERS spokesman, process,it was obvious there those claims. has to fall to the Legislature." Massachusetts and New York record or transparency.... For wrote in an email to The Bul- were more issues. This one The company stopped filing became the first states to take about 60 percent of mortgages letin that homeowners don't still needs a fix." — Reporter: 541-617-7820, foreclosuresunder its name in Transparency MERS to court over alleged in this state, what you see is really benefit from knowing 2011, said company spokesThe foreclosure crisis put unlawful recording practices. MERS. You have no idea who each entity that has purchased egluchlich@bendbulletin.com man Jason Lobo, and favor- the MERS database under Those lawsuits preceded a actually owns the (mortgage) their loans, only the institution ablerulings by judges across scrutiny. landmark $25 billion mortgage note. It's an important trans- currently collecting payments, t he country r e i nforce t h e While f oreclosure f i lings settlement on Feb. 9, 2012, be- parency issue." known as the servicer. "The main reason usually MERS system's legality. were skyrocketing, a2010audit tween 49 states and the counThe suit is awaiting a hear541-548-2066 But states are pushing back, by Valparaiso University Law try's five biggest mortgage lend- ing date in a state circuit court. cited in support of these bills challenging MERS' standing. School in Indiana, attempting ers over unlawful foreclosure Asked in an email from The is that homeowners need to Adjustable Some, like Rhode Island, to match MERS mortgage re- practices — many of them cen- Bulletin a b ou t K e n tucky's be able to find out who owns Beds want to rewrite their property cords with those in public da- tered around the use of MERS. lawsuit, a ME R S s p o kesrecording laws, an effort to tabases, found that 70 percent One of the last states to sign man declined to answer speMountain Medical keep pace with a mortgage in- of the MERS documents didn't onto that agreement was Ken- cific questions, referring to a dustry whose roots have trans- match up with their publicly tucky. State Attorney General MERS statement saying the Immediate Care formed over the last two de- recorded counterparts. Jack Conway wanted to make suit has no merit, and that the 541-3SS-7799 MM'TRESS cades from small, local instituBetween October 2011 and sure the settlement's terms company business model "is G allery- B e n d 1302 NE 3rd St. Bend tions into global profit vehicles. February 2012, the state at- didn't prevent future state law- straightforward and transparwww.mtmedgr.com Rhode Island Attorney Gen- torneys generalof Delaware, suits against MERS, said Al- ent, and MERS role is clearly 541-330-5084

records.

That opened the door for banks to provide more real estate loans, lifting the housing market to record levels in the early and mid-2000s, said

5

IN l

WILSONSof Redmond

Oregon

Oregon courts aren't used to taking on large numbers of foreclosure cases. It's one of 29 states

Continued from A1

that allow for nonjudicial, or out-

Nidaysued inClackamas County Circuit Court, arguing MERS

couldn't legally appoint a company to foreclose because it didn't have a financial stake in her loan. The Circuit Court sided with MERS. But Niday appealed to the Oregon Court of Appeals, which in July overturned the Circuit Court decision, ruling that only benefi-

of-court, foreclosures. The court cases havestarted to mount: More than a third of all civil

cases filed in Deschutes County Circuit Court in January were foreclosure cases, court records show, totaling 106 foreclosure

cases for the month. In all of 2010, when mortgage defaults were skyrocketing, just 50

ciaries of a mortgage —groups with a financial stake in the loan — can move to foreclose.

foreclosure caseswererecorded in

"A beneficiary that uses MERS to avoid publicly recording

assignments of a trust deed cannot avail itself of a nonjudicial foreclosure process that requires that very thing — publicly recorded

assignments."

Deschutes County Circuit Court, or 1.5 percent of all civil filings.

"A beneficiary that uses MERS

to avoid publicly recording assignments of a trust deed cannot avail itself of a nonjudicial foreclosure

In 2012, as theNiday case played out, the number of case filings spiked to 537.

process that requires that very

MERS hasappealedthe Niday

thing — publicly recorded assign-

ruling to the Oregon Supreme Court, which heard arguments

ments," the appeals court ruling read in part. The fallout was immediate.

Lenders stopped foreclosing on Oregon homeowners out of court — the preferred method since the trust deed act was written in 1959

— Oregon Court of Appeals ruling that the 'beneficiary' under a deed of trust is the party to whom the debt obligation is owed," said Da-

in the case in January. Thecourt

vid Ambrose, anOregon real estate finance lawyer whohasmonitored

could issue a ruling later this year. Lending officials, attorneys

the case. "Under the evidence presented, because MERS was notthe

and lawmakers arekeeping close

party to whom thedebt obligation

' fA", Pf-

watch on the case, calling it a potential precedent-setter.

was owed, it was not the 'beneficiary,' no matter what was stated The appeals court ruling "should in the trust deed." — Elon Glucklich, TheBulletin be viewed as having simply held

— moving them to local circuit courts instead.

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

Culinary

"She holds her students to very high expectations. She set the bar at Bend High for going all the wayin something and really fighting until you've reached it."

Film

lengths to make us feel bad. Frank Capra was the consummate middlebrow director; we have Steven Spielberg, who has pursued the middlebrow via media with remarkably consistent results: For every starchy "Amistad" or saccharine "War Horse," we've gotten a superbly crafted "Jaws" or "E.T." Like f e llow m i d dlebrow maestros Clint Eastwood and Ron Howard (as well as Steven Soderbergh and Gus Van Sant when they feel like it), Spielberg understands and obeys the rules of the middlebrow film — conventions as codified and classifiable as those that govern Westerns, thrillers and romantic comedies. To wit: A good middlebrow movie is simple but never simplistic. It's accessible but never patronizing. I t ' s h i g h-gloss but never just eye candy. It's relatable but never banal. It's straightforward but never onthe-nose. It's audience-friendly, but it never begs to be liked. By these criteria, "The Blind Side," with its matter-of-fact lack of melodrama, was a good middlebrow movie, while "The Help," with its glib, caricatured view of racism and its discontents, was not. "Lincoln," rich in production values but unpretentious in its storytelling, was all that a middlebrow

Anderson, now a senior at OSU, won the national compeContinued from A1 tition twice with Bend High's — Casey Anderson, a former student of culinary teacher Louise Markland restaurant management team. Under her leadership, the s chool's culinary team h a s Thanks to the wins, she won won seven state high school a $10,000 scholarship to atc ulinary c o mpetitions a n d intimidating competitors who tend OSU. She says Markland t W four at t h e n a t ional l evel. would show up with sponsor- had a significant impact on She's also won the ProStart ship backing. The chef coach- her during her formative high Culinary Teacher of the Year es ofthose teams often asked school years. "She really became like a award twice. Markland where she attended Originally from Lake Osculinary school. She'd proudly second mother to me." wego, Markland grew up with tell them she had a degree in Anderson said M a rkland i five siblings. Her mom instilled home economics. taught her students to work a love of sewing and cooking at Over the years, more and hard, to not give up, and to not an early age. Markland gradumore students were enrolling be shy to ask for exactly what ated from Oregon State Univerin her classes. Markland's own they wanted. sity in 1978 and was hired by son went through the program. This year, Molly Ziegler, one "Her impact has been abso- of the students from her 2005 the Hillsboro School District. She taught home economics lutely huge," said Bend High national-winning r e staurant at multiple middle schools and School Principal H.D. Weddel. management team, became a "She's made an impact here, student teacher in Markland's then at the high school level. In 1991, she moved to Bend after at the state level, and at the na- class. Markland sees it as a being hired at then-new Pilot tional leveL She's the Johnny good note for the end of her Butte Middle School. Seven Wooden of the culinary world." teaching career. years later, she was hired at M arkland's culinary s t uMarkland looks forward to Bend High, where she taught a dents are getting real-world spending time with her family, variety of classes, including bae xperience t h r ough B e n d having more time to work out, High's growing catering busi- and volunteering with at-risk sicfood preparation courses. "It was a good program Andy Tullie/The Bulletin ness. The students now cater kids. She'll miss the youthful to keep students in school," Bend High School culinary teacher Louise Markland talks with Bend High culinary students (right to an average of 60 events a year spirit and enthusiasm of her Markland said. "So many of left) Jordyn Maxwell, 18, Kameran Joel, 17, Annaleise Hollingsworth, 18, and Heidi Froelich, 17. Markforlocalbusinesses. students. She won't, however, "If you're just cooking for them really bloom in a hands- land will retire at the end of this school year. miss the daily trips to the groon classroom like this." yourself, you generally don't cery store to gather ingrediIn 2002, she heard about make it as good," Markland ents for class. the ProStart High School Cu- which analyzes case studies in 'Wish Upon a S t ar' t heme practices. said. "But if you're cooking She says the culinary prolinary Competitions and the the culinary field. The all-girl was going on in our heads," Suddenly, Bend High's culi- for someone else, it raises the gram that she dedicated so chance to w i n s c holarship team took top honors at the Markland said. "Then we won nary program was a force to standards. They can't serve much of her life to has very money through the events. Oregon ProStart high school it. It was just unreal. Just ... be reckoned with. Restaurant someone something burned or little to do with making gour"When I started, I had no competition and then compet- unbelievable." management teams and cu- messy-looking." met food. "I've never thought of th>s idea what I was doing," Mark- ed at the 2005 national compeMarkland said winning at linary teams took top honors Said Casey Anderson, one land said. "I mean, we started tition held in Florida. such a high level was intoxi- multiple years. Markland es- of Markland's former s t uprogram in terms of learning to this thing by doing research in She tears up when she looks cating. During her summers, timates her students walked dents:"She holds her students cook," Markland said. "It was the school library." at a photo of the girls that she took courses at various away with more than $100,000 to very high expectations. She always about students buildA few years later, she re- hangs on a wall in her culiculinary institutes to become total in scholarship money. set the bar at Bend High for ing work ethic. It's about them cruited a group of four stu- nary classroom. better-versed in the field. She One of the things she took going all the way in something learning to be achievers." " Nationals were h el d a t also recruited local chef Sean the most pride in was watching and really fighting until you've dents inher class for the res— Reporter: 541-383-0354, taurant management category, Disney World, and that whole Baldwin to oversee student her students take on and beat reached it." mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

Continued from A1 Whereas "Upstream Color" is a film — opaque, inscrutable, challenging — "Oblivion" is a movie: simple, conventional, escapist. Whereas "Upstream Color" is niche, "Oblivion" is unapologetically mass. Whereas "Upstream Color" is highbrow, in other words, "Oblivion" is middlebrow. Like most critics, this witer has been known touse that term derisively, with a contemptuous sniff, to dismiss movies that sought the audience's approval by way of predictable stories, slick production values and interchangeable Q-rated movie stars. But recently, I've begun to question whether "middlebrow" always deserves to be a pejorative. There are plenty of movies that, while not aspiring to high art or slumming their way to the lowest common denominator, qualify as middlebrowand also happen to be skiilfully made, generously humanistic and genuinely entertaining. Where highbrow films seek to unsettle audiences and lowbrow films seek to anesthetize them, middlebrow films seek to comfort and stimulate viewers simultaneously. They may not always be feel-good, but they never go to g r atuitous

Terror Continued from A1 When it felt like life as we knew it would never be exactly the same again. That the institutions — government, military — t hat w e a l ways assumed would keep us safe might not be able to. That participating in everyday life had suddenly become perilous. T he ways i n w h i c h t h e events of those three weeks in September 2001 impacted the political landscape are still being felt, and understood.

Shifting politics The immediate impact was a rallying-around effect from the public toward our elected officials — with approval ratings forPresident George W. Bush and Congress soaring into the 80s and 90s. The 2002 midterm elections turned into a referendum on which party could keep the country saferas Republicans scored Senate gains by using a vote over the creation of the Department of Homeland Security as alleged evidence of Democrats' weakness on national security. (The defining ad of that election — and perhaps of the decade — was the attack on Sen. Max Cleland, D-Ga., a Vietnam War vet who lost three limbs in the conflict.) And even as far out as three years from those awful days in the autumn of 2001, the issue of national security/terrorism remained a top-of-the-mind issue for many voters. Bush put the fact that he had kept the

movie should be. The most recent example of a good middlebrow movie is "42," Brian Helgeland's movie about the trailblazing baseball player Jackie Robinson. Leaving naturalism and n uance behind, Helgeland staged "42" with a combination of nostalgia and dogged earnestness, giving 1940s Florida and Brooklyn the spit-shine perfection of a studio back lot and Robinson's difficult story a gentle top-spin of consoling uplift. The Robinson of "42" was undeniably idealized, shorn of psychological complexity and elevated (reduced'?) to something of a secular saint. But were Ito knock"42" solely on that basis, I'd be lying about how pleasurable the movie is on a purely sensual, emotional level, how Helgeland's prettified past throws into even sharper relief the vile abuse Robinson suffered, and how gratifying it is to see his story finally being told in a rousing, old-school version of the most important medium of our time. It bears noting that, like most but not all middlebrow movies, "42" is rated PG-D — a category that gets little respect in a postTarantino era of "Bridesmaids" and torture porn. Just a few days ago, National Association of Theater Owners President

John Fithian called on Hollywood studios to make fewer Rrated movies— for everyone's good. (Nine out of 10 of last year's top-earning films were rated G or PG-13.) "Make more family-friendly films and fewer R-rated titles," Fithian told executives gathered at the movie industry trade show CinemaCon in Las Vegas. "Americans have stated their choice." Put another way: Mass is the new niche. In an increasingly fragmented media multiverse, b eing middlebrow may b e downright subversive. Thanks to festivals, on-demand and funding m e chanisms such as Kickstarter, the cinematic ecosystem will c o ntinue to find ways for the "Upstream Colors" of the world to thrive, just as lowbrow spectacle will never go away. But a healthy ecology will also make space for movies that aren't ashamed to meet their audience halfway without overreaching or underestimating. As "42" proves, you can admit you want to be liked and still deserve some love.

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Our desire to draw hard-and-fast conclusions about "what it all means" days after a tragedy ... is admirable but impossible. country safe from any further attacks at the center of his reelection campaign — and it worked. Roughly I in 5 voters in that election said that terrorism was the most important issue in deciding their vote, and Bush won 86 percent of that group. A majority, 54 percent, of 2004 voters said that the country was "safer from terrorism" than it was four years previously, and Bush won 79 percent of those voters. As the decade wore on, however, the political dynamic of the issue changed drastically, moving in close coordination with the public's souring on the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. By 2006, Democrats began to pull even with Republicans on which party was better able to keep the country safe. In the 2008 presidential election, 70 percent of voters said they were worried aboutanother terrorist attack against the United States; John McCain won 50 percent to Barack Obama's 48 percent among that group, a statistical dead heat. The capture and killing of Osama bin Laden in May 2011 brought the national security/ terrorism issue almost full circle as it turned what had been a weak spot for Democrats a decade before into an unquestioned strength for President Obama as he sought a second term in office.

3 lessons T he lessons of t h a t f a l l of 2001 as we look beyond Boston? No I: When the culture is shaken to its core by external events, politics changes, too. While the depth of the changes this time around seem likely to be less drastic than what we saw in the aftermath of Sept. 11, the unsettling of the population is, w i thout question, meaningful. No. 2: The near-term political impact may be very different than the longer-term impact. While Republicans benefited politically from the focus on national security and terrorism in the three years after the events of 2001, the attacks — and the actions the government took — wound up badly damaging the GOP brand over the long hauL No 3: Our desire to draw hard-and-fast con c l usions about "what it all means" days after a tragedy like Boston is admirable but impossible. We are standing right in front of a very large picture at the moment, a view that makes true perspective impossible. Uncertainty and unease are two of the most powerful emotions in life. And anytime the country is at a point of raw emotion, the possibility for a shifting of the cultural and political tectonic plates exists.

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SUNDAY, APRIL21,2013 • THE BULLETIN

A7

TODAY'S READ:THE GEORGE W. BUSH LEGACY

's recor

ra o ens, a res Oo By Tom Benning e The Dallas Morning News

UNIVERSITY PARK, Texas — More than four years after George W. Bush

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left the White House — settling in Texas with a desire to leave politics behind — the former president remains reluctant to give up the liberation of "not feeling like I've got to be in the limelight." But as the George W. Bush PresidentialCenterpreparesto open, Bush and his confidants don'thesitatetodefendapresidency that's taken its share of lumps overtheyears. The former president is doubling down on "compassionate conservatism." He's listing no new regrets. He's focused on the center's policy institute, which builds upon the main themes of his presidency. And hedelightsintakingonpreconceivednotionsofhim, Taking measure of a driving

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Former President George W. Bushhasstayedoutofthe limelight since leaving the White House. Hesayshe's"a

person searching for away to philosophy behind his presi- continue to servewithout being dency, Bush said in an interviewwith The Dallas Morning News that discussion of his legacyshouldstartwithafresh lookathisrecord. "The best way for people to understand what I meant by 'compassionate conservative' is to look at the programs we implemented and look at the results,"hesaid. The spotlightwillturn again to Bush this week, when the fourotherlivingU.S.presidents are slated to visit Dallas for the dedication of the center. And Bushisreadytoretakethepublicstageonhisownterms. He wants to share the experience of the presidency, what he calls his "area of expertise," andhopesthat the Bush Center allows people to better understand why he did what he did. But he has little desire to enter theday-to-daypoliticalscrum. "People askme,'What about the economy?'" Bush said."My answer is, 'Why don't you go hire aneconomist? Orhire five economists and get 15different opinions'?' "I enjoy telling people what it'slike. Therearesomelessons inherent in sharing the stories ofthepresidency." A prevalent story line of the Bush post-presidency is that he's hiding out in Dallas' tony Preston Hollow neighborhood withhiswife, Laura. Bush, a Republican, did no campaigning for GOP candidates last year, even skipping theparty'snationalconvention, rareforaformerpresident.

'He'sadifferentbreedof cat' In the 40-minute interview at his Bush Center office, there was little doubt he relishes the relative privacy of being back inTexas. Wearing a light blue, opencollar shirt, Bush, 66, said repeatedly that he's "comfortable" with both life and legacy. Among his most pressing concerns was whether his hamstrings were ready for a mountainbikeridelaterthatday. That easeis genuine, friends and close advisers said. But they also stressed that the formerpresidenthasbeenbusy. Confidants noted that Bush is simply approaching life after the White House differently than,for instance, predecessor BIII Clinton, though they took pains not tocriticizethe Democrat, now close to the Bush family. "Bush is going to do it differently because he's a different breed of cat," said Midland oilman Joe O'Neill, one of Bush's childhoodfriends. Bush also made clear that he's not interested in being idle. He described his role as"a person searching for a way to continuetoservewithoutbeing involvedinpolitics." He's traveled the globe giving privatespeeches, some for lucrative pay. He's played an activeroleinplanningthe Bush Center, which i n cludes the policy institute, a museum and the official government library dedicated to hi s p residency. And he's poured his time and energyintotheGeorgeW. Bush Institute. "Oneoftherealchallengesof life isthatwhenyoucompletea chapter, you don't atrophy, that you continue to find ways to contribute,"Bushsaid.

The presidentiallibrary The institute is nonpartisan but reflects Bush's conservativebent. Itcentersonsixareas: economic growth, education policy, global health, human freedom, military service and

the newprescriptiondrug benefit as too costly and slammed Bush for expanding an entitlement. Bush bristled at that critique, saying the "entitlement was already in place" and that "wewere modernizing an antiquatedsystem."

involvedin politics." women'srights. Clinton and Jimmy Carter have similar policy initiatives, part of a trend of presidents lookingtostayengagedasthey live decades after leaving the White House. "One way of looking at a president's impact is not only what he finishes in office, but what he starts," said presidential historian Richard Norton Smith."That's a perfectly logical foundation for some of the effortsatthecenter." Bush described the i nstitute's focus in broad, familiar terms: Freedom is universaL Free marketsare fairest. Free societies are based upon good education. Those who fought forfreedomshouldbehonored. To whom much is given, much isrequired. The former president was particularly proud that the institute, started in late 2009, has already been active — with a cancer-fighting initiative, for instance,thathashelpedscreen more than 28,000 women in Africa. "People have d i scovered that we're advancing universal principles in a way that is constructive, results-oriented and focusesonhumanity,"hesaid. It can be hard to discern Bush's exact influence. Fellows aregivenamplediscretion.And Bush wants programs "based on something greater than the individual for whom the buildingisnamed." But aides said the institute is based upon the lifelong passions of Bush and hiswife. The former president, who speaks often at institute events, emphasized his desire to "defend principles and h el p i m plement policy based upon those principles."

Atoddswithhisparty

Bush also took o n t h ose — including many members of his own party — who say his policies led to excessive spending. He compared himself to Clinton, George H.W. Bushand Ronald Reagan on several economicstatistics. In his tenure, total government debtinrelationtothe size of the overall economy,"which is theonly accurate measure acrosstheadministrations,was close to Ronald Reagan's and lessthan41 and42,"hesaid. Bush said he also matches up well when measuring the annual deficits and govern-

Kim Johnsonpodin/TheAssociatedPress

The George W. Bush Presidential Center in Dallaswillbe dedicated Thursday. Theroughly 227,000square-footcenter houses Bush's presidential library, a museum anda policy institute. ago": that the Iraqinvasionhad bipartisan support and t hat

niversary — as many stepped forwardtorevisittheircriticism of the conflict — Bushmadeno mention of weapons of mass destruction, "enhanced interrogation techniques" or other controversies. But he reflected on the "realities of the situation 10 years

has been a punching bag for Obama, Democrats and even some Republicans. But while hesaid"nobodylikestobecriticized all the time," he brushed asidetheconstantpummeling. "I'm comfortablewithwhat I did," he said. "I'm comfortable withwhoIam."

seekingregime change in Iraq had also been the policy under Clinton. "It's easy to forget what life was likewhenthedecisionwas made,"Bushsaid. Since he left office, Bush

ment spending against gross domestic product. That's even as analystsnotethatbothoverall federal debt and the annual deficit rose significantly during the Bushyears. "The deficit was a bit troublinglyhigh at thetime,though now we'd be pretty pleased to have it at that level," said Maya MacGuineas, president of the Committee for a Responsible FederalBudget."What'snoticeableduringthat timeisthatyou didn't see real deficit reduction efforts." Bush did not v oice such comparisons to t h e t e nure of Obama, who inherited an economy in a deep slide and whohasn'tbeenshyinblaming Bushforthemess. "My only point," Bush said, "is that when there's an objective analysis of our fiscal record, people will say, 'Well, that'sdifferent thanIthought.'" Bush said he's not interested in "finger-pointing" or "selfpity."Buthewashappytoshare historyfromhisview.

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Asked what he might have done differently — with t he benefit of hindsight — Bush listedthe same regrets he mentioned upon leaving the White House: the failure to overhaul Social Security and immigrationpolicy. But he also noted that his presidency was shaped by the unexpected, such asthe9/11 attacksand Hurricane Katrina.

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was defined by things that you AMERIC ANLICORICE Chevron Involvement i n ong o i ng didn't necessarily want to have REDCROSSFULL policy debates has on occasion happen,"hesaid. AMEIIICAs CIRCLEPARTNER brought him into conflict with Bush defended his handling the GOP. The party, particu- of the economy, recalling that larlyitspresidentialcandidates, he came into office during a repudiated key parts of Bush's recession, albeit a modest one recordinthe2012campaigns. compared to the financial criBush has championed for- sis near the end ofhis term. He eign aid, which some Repub- toutedhis tax cuts as the"most lican contenders pushed to sustaining" and "fairest" way curtailoreliminate. Hedefends toboosteconomicgrowth. federalaccountabilityineducaThough he described the tion, a key provision of his No Wall Street bailout as a "painChild Left Behind law, even as ful decision," he said it had to Bigfoot Beverages HarriganPrice Fronk & Co.,LLP some Republicans declared it be done to break the country's Lulu's Boutique Cascade BusinessJournal "psychological gridlock" after failedfederaloverreach. The former president has thefinancialmeltdown. CELovejoy's BrookswoodMarket PaciRcSource HealthPlans touted tax policy as the first He likewise reiterated his Rick'sCustomFencing & Decking CentralOregonAssociationof Realtors stepto economicrecovery; oth- supportforthewarsinAfghaner Republicansfocused more istan and Iraq, saying that he's Cityof BendEmployees Wal-MartFoundation on spending cuts. He called for "confident the decisions were a "benevolent spirit" in the im- madetherightway." Erickson'sThrifhvay Markets ZivneyFinancialGroup, LLC migrationdebate. Near the Iraq war's 10th anAsked what message he's sendingtotheGOP,Bushrevertedtobroad descript ions offreedom. He steered clear of giving ~gC hispartyspecificsonhowtorebuild, but he said that he stands OGSTAR P R O D U C T IONS " by "the principles that guided Just plain fun. Sandy Schneider and mewhenIwaspresident." "These are principles that her band of canines will delight you need to be articulated and deHith triCkS, S kitS and danCing™t ~P l e 2003-2N3 fended as time goes on," he Bistinctive Retir ement Xi festyles breeds represented. sa>d. For Bush, "compassionate Wednesda A ri l 24th conservatism," much derided bytheparty'sharder-edgedtea 10:30 am party adherents, is still a powerfuldraw. He predicted a renewed inSeating is limited. Please RSVP terest in the philosophy, which he described as "the idea that articulating and implementing An educational and fun, FREE program conservative ideas leads to a betterlifeforall." including live demonstrations anddiscussion on 292o 3V;S. Conners A v e Bush touted inparticular the each animal. Refreshments provided for humans. Medicare overhaul he signed Send, Oregon 97 7 01 intolawin2003. Some Republicans blasted

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A8 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

www.bendbulletin.com/local

DESCHUTES COUNTY

I

LILYRAFF

McCAULOU rI

Talking to teens: just listen sking what teens care about is a little like asking what women want; any question about an entire demographic can only be answered accurately with: "It

A

depends." That doesn't mean the question isn't worth asking, however. During the monthly City Club of Central Oregon forum last week, three high school seniors answered questions to shed some insight on their generation. If the three teens featured are, in fact, indicative of their peer group, our future is in good hands. There isn't room here to list these teens' academic and extracurricular achievements. Surely they'rethree of the most driven, eloquent and accomplished in Central Oregon. When asked what they most look forward to in life, they each mentioned college and their future careers. Brad Kaufman, of Summit High School, is headed to the College of Idaho in the fall to major in pre-medical studies and eventually become a physician. Paige Westoby, of Mountain View High School, will attend Oregon State University and wants to eventually fly planes for the U.S. Navy. Shelby Fioravanti, of Crook County High School, will go to the Oregon Institute of Technology and become an ultrasound technician, then "provide for the rest of my family as they provided for me," she said. When introducing the panel, City Club member Laura Furgurson apologized for the absence of a fourth teen, her son, Evan Furgurson. He missed the event to compete in the state debate championship. Furgurson scheduled a replacement who also missed the forum, though the reason for his absence suggests he would have brought a dash of normalcy to the group. "I'm not going to reveal who it is," she told the crowd, "but he is grounded." During the hourlong discussion, only one question focused on technology. A City Club member asked the teens if our society seems "so connected right now, we're disconnected." Kaufman admitted that he spent too much time on his cellphone in middle school. His parents had to intervene, he said. Westoby, who still doesn't have a smartphone, said she worries about younger teens who communicate primarily by text message. "If I'd had a smartphone (in middle school), I wouldn't be able to be up here in front of you today," she said. Fioravanti offered a counterpoint: Her phone lets her keep in touch with thoseshe can'tsee regularly. "Gas costs a lot of money," she said. These teenscredited much of their success to strong family support. They acknowledged that not everyone is so lucky. When asked how adults could help more teens, Kaufman suggested that parents eat dinner with their kids every week. "Keep your family strong," Kaufman said. "And if you see someone (struggling), pull them in, ask them if they want to come to dinner." A common theme was the importance of talking, perhaps not surprising for a generation with more ways of communicating than ever before. Yet these teens emphasized simple, frequentface-to-face conversation. "A lot of people are out there — teens, children, adults — who don't have anyone to talk to," Westoby said. If these individual teens are exceptional, there's evidence that their advice — to reach out to others — is universal. UNICEF issued an annual report this month, "Child Well-Being in Rich Countries," which found that out of 29 wealthy nations, U.S. children and teens were 28th in ranking the quality of their relationships. Just 56 percent of American youth said their classmates are "kind and helpful." That brings up one thing that just about any teen cares about: being heard. For that, as the City Club showed, all we have to do is ask. Then listen. — Lily Raff McCaulouis a columnist for The Bulletin. 541-617-7836, Iraff®bendbulletin.com

Sheri investi ates og attacks Bulletin staff report The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office seized four dogs Saturday and cited their owner for an April 7 attack on a neighbor and his dog near Redmond that seriously injured both, a sheriff's captain said. The dogs are Akitas, described as large and powerful by the American Kennel Club. They attacked a couple from the Tetherow Crossing subdivision walking their Australian shepherd on public land northwest of Redmond, said Bob

Wilson, owner of Jodi, the shepherd. "She's pretty beat up," he said recently. "She's getting a little better every day." The April attack was the latest in a series of incidents involving the same animals, said sheriff's Capt. Shane Nelson. Deputies had cited their owner, Brett Hodgson, of Northwest 69th Place, Tetherow Crossing, twice since December for violating county code on loose and nuisance dogs. The criminal citations Saturday marked

a step up in severity. Nelson said Hodgson, who cooperated with deputies who arrived around I p.m. to take his animals, faces four counts of maintaining a dangerous dog and one of reckless endangerment. All are Class A misdemeanors. The dogs were seized as evidence under a search warrant and taken to BrightSide Animal Shelter, Redmond, he said. "What happened to us shouldn't happen to anybody," Wilson said Sunday.

"Until they were seized, there was no guarantee it wouldn't happen again." On April 7, the 8-yearold shepherd suffered 20 puncture wounds and a lacerated stomach, Wilson said. He said an Akita bit his hand down to a bone that required a screw to reset and heal. "It bit me so hard, I let out a scream so loud, my wife said she never heard me make such a loud noise in my life," Wilson said. "It tore it open pretty bad." SeeDogs/B2

WASHINGTON WEEK WASHINGTON

— After months of discussion following the December shooting

rampage in SandyHook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn., that left 20 children and seven adults dead, the

Senate took upvarious gun control proposals this week.

Sens. Joe Manchin, D-W.Va., andPat Toomey, R-Pa., introduced a plan that would have

extended background checks to include guns purchased at gunshows and overthe Internet. Needing 60 votes to

EARTH DAY

pass, the measure failed, 54-46.

Four Republicans (SuzanneCollins of Maine, Mark Kirk of IIlinois, John McCain of

Arizona, andToomey) voted with 51 Democrats in favor of the

measure, while four Democrats (Max Baucus of Montana, Mark Begich of Alaska, Heidi

Heitkamp of North Dakota, and Mark Pryor of

Arkansas) voted against the measure. Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., voted no

for procedural reasons so he could bring the

matter up again at a later date.

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Extended background

checks to include guns purchased at gunshows

u

and overthe Internet Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Tina Myers, of Bend, aka "Silly Lilly," twirls a ribbon while stilt-walking in the crowd at the Earth Day parade through downtown Bend on Saturday morning.

Merkley (0) ..................Y Wyden (D)....................Y See Week/B2

ecies e eaures man i eren ree By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

Frogs and fish, butterflies and bees filled the streets of downtown Bend by the hundreds Saturday morning, marking Earth Day with the annual Procession of the Species parade. A fixture of the Environmental Center's Earth Day Fair for the last 14 years, the parade is a largely doit-yourself affair, open to anyone who shows up, costume or not. Buddy Thomas said his mask of feathers presumably made him something "of the feathered species," albeit a v a r iety standing nearly 10 feet tall. One of several stilt-walking parade participants associated with the Bend Circus Center, Thomas, 29, said the extra height makes for a superior parade experience. "It's good, you've got a good view of all the beautiful faces and costumes," he said. Mother and son Alicia and Ira

MAY 21 ELECTION Events Another spring election is just ahead. The Bulletin will publish a daily calendar of election-related events, including candidate fo-

rums and issue-related town halls.

Are you planning an event? Please submit

your notice to bulletin© bendbulletin.com, or by conventional mail to P.O. Box 6020, Bend OR 97708-6020.

To qualify for publication in The Bulletin calendar, the event must

Holiday Barnes, 8, of Bend, center, and a group of costumed kids dance to a drum beat at the Earth Day parade.

be open to the general public by free admission. Fundraising events do not qualify, nor do strictly partisan gather-

ings. Merrill went for a similarly winged theme, arriving at the parade clad as bird and bat. While Ira, 5, said he was inspired by a bat costume he'd seen at last year's parade, Merrillfound her

costume outside her own window. Merrill, 32, fashioned a paper and cardboard northern f l icker suit based on seeing the smallish woodpeckers around her neighborhood. SeeSpecies/B2

Keydates • April 30: Last day to registerto vote • May 3: Ballots will be mailed out • May 21: Election Day

Who's running

Forest Servicesurveyestimates bilions Of bnard feet in DeSC huteS FOreSt in 1913 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archivedcopies ofThe Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 20, 1913

4billion feet of ripe timber According to the latest estimate prepared by the Forest Service, there are over four billion board feet of merchantable timber within

YESTERDAY the Deschutes National Forest, headquarters of which are at Bend. Of this amount at least two and one-halfbillion feet is Western yellow pine. Approximately two billion feet of this is located so that it is available for sale and exploitation with a comparatively small additional railroad construction. Most of the Deschutes National Forest timber lies to the west of Bend on the east slope of the Cascade

mountains. The best and largest body is in townships 12 and 16 south, range 9 east and small adjoining areas. Here there are over a billion and a half of Western yellow pine of good quality, and growing in a country the topography of which offers an extremely easy logging proposition. To reach this timber, about 25 miles of railroad building is necessary, nearly all through a country where railroad building is easy, and part of the distance

through an agricultural section. Another excellent but smaller body of timber lies along the west fork of the Deschutes River southwest of Bend. This, however, will probably not be logged until the railroad line shall extend south from Bend, which, if it follows the present location, will pass within a few miles of the site. Other smaller bodies of desirable timber occur in other places. SeeYesterday/B3

A complete list of candidates for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties is at www.bendbulletin.com/ may21candidates

Measures andlevies • Deschutes 911 • Madras Aquatic Center

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

operation and equipment levies

• Culver school bond • Crook County school bond

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


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

E VENT TODAY "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free;1 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1033 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan classic musical about pirates and young lovers; $15, $10 students and ages younger than18; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. HOMESTEADINGCENTRAL OREGON:Kelly Cannon-Miller of the Des Chutes Historical Museum discusses the reality of early 20th century homesteading; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1033 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "CRAZY ABOUT ME": Stage Right Productions and SuzanNoyes present a new romantic comedy play about moving ahead with both feet firmly planted in the past; $18, $15 studentsand seniors;3 p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. AUTHORPRESENTATION: Noah Strycker talks about his book,"Among Penguins,"witha slide show; free; 3 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. BANFF MOUNTAINFILM FESTIVAL: A screening of a collection of action, environmental and adventure films about mountains; proceeds benefit Rimrock Expeditionary Alternative Learning Middle School; $20; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org.

AL E N D A R trip to Tunisia shortly after the Arab Spring Uprising plus a presentation by Jesse Roberts, CEO of Rise Up International; free; 6:15 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-388-1793 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.

TUESDAY LUNCH AND LECTURE: Learn about how John Muir's ideas about nature brought about the establishment of national forests, parks and wilderness areas in Oregon; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. SHUFFLECONCERT:A m usical celebration where the audience chooses what pieces the musical ensemble will perform; $20 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.

WEDNESDAY

"BALSEROS":A screening of a Spanish documentaryfilm (subtitles)about Cuban refugees; free; 6 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-318-3726. "CLIMB TONEW HEIGHTS TO TAKE BACKTHE NIGHT":Climb to the top of the butte in support of Sexual Assault Awareness Month; free; 6 p.m.; Pilot Butte State Park, Northeast Pilot Butte Summit Drive, Bend; 541-382-9227 or lauren© saving-grace.org. FOLKLORE IN OURLIVES: Terry Krueger, a literature instructor at Central Oregon Community College, explores the significance of folklore; free; 6 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. BOOK DISCUSSION: Discuss"The Snow Child" by Eowyn Ivey; part of "A Novel Idea .. ReadTogether"; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library,110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or www. MONDAY deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "PUSH TUNISIA":A screening "THE BIGBANDS: PASTTO of the documentary film about PRESENT":The Oregon Jazz skateboarders and street artists on a Ensemble performs Big Band songs

Dogs

The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office asks that

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

Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. "THE INVISIBLEWAR": A screening of the 2012 documentary about the rape epidemic in the military; free; 7 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W.Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. "CRAZYABOUTME": Stage Right Productions and Suzan Noyes present a new romantic comedy play about moving ahead with both feet firmly planted in the past; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "LINCOLN":A screening of the PG-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541475-3351 or www.jcld.org. "SHOOTINGSTAR": Opening night of Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of the romantic comedy about two former lovers who reunite Submitted photo in an airport; with a champagne and Yonder Mountain String Band willperform Wednesday at the Midtown Ballroom in Bend. dessert reception; $24, $18 seniors, $12students;7:30 p.m.;Greenwood as part of the University of Oregon's feet firmly planted in the past; $18, Compassionate Crusade of Dorothea Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Dix."; $5, refund with featured book Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. SchoolofM usicand DanceJazz $15 students and seniors; 7:30 cascadestheatrical.org. Appreciation Month festivities; purchase; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 Books, 252 W. HoodAve., Sisters; BEND FOLLIES: A fast-paced variety free, ticket required; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; or www.2ndstreettheater.com. 541-549-0866. show starring local business, civic, 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre. "SHOOTINGSTAR": Preview night educational and entertainment IMPROV COMEDY NIGHT: The Ol'g. personalities; proceeds benefit the of Cascades Theatrical Company's comedy improvisational troupe Tower Theatre Foundation; $50-$75 BOMBADIL:The North Carolinapresentation of the romantic comedy performs, with dinner available for no fees; 7:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. silent sale; $8; 6 p.m., doors open at 5:30 based folk-rock act performs; about two former lovers who free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. reunite in an airport; $10; 7:30 p.m.; p.m.; Bend Senior Center,1600 S.E. auction; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www. Reed Market Road; 541-3898-1133 Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. towertheatre.org. or www.bendparksandrec.org. St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389COMEDY WITHDARRYL RHOADES mcmenamins.com. 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical. "HOW DIDWE GET HERE?" OI'g. AND DAVEMENCARELLI: The LECTURE SERIES: Melissa Cheyney YONDER MOUNTAINSTRING comedians perform; $10 includes a talks about"Call the Midwife: BAND:The newgrass band BOBBYJOEEBOLAAND THE drink; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 Evolutionary Perspectives on performs, with Head for the Hills; CHILDRENMACNUGGITS:The p.m.; The Original Kayo's Dinner Normal Physiological Childbirth"; California-based rock group $20 plus feesin advance,$25 at House and Lounge,415 N.E. Third the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 $10, $50 for series; 6:30 p.m.; performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; Central Oregon Community College, St., Bend; 541-323-2520. Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408College Way, Bend; 541-383-7257. 4329 or www.randompresents.com. com/thehornedhand. F RIGIDL I R E "0.HENRY ...A COLLECTION OF Dishwasher NASHVILLEUNPLUGGED: Features JOOKALORUM":Sunriver Stars Nashville star Buddy Jewell and duo 7 Wash Cycles Community Theater presents a FRIDAY Blue County; $13 plus fees; 9-11 Orbitclean~ collection of O. Henry stories; $5; p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, Technology "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A UltraQuiet™ Plus 7 p.m.; Sunnver Homeowners 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541Sound Package screening of the documentary film Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 325-1886. about the life of Richard Proenneke Overlook Road; dramama@comcast. in the wilds of Alaska; free; 3 p.m.; net or www.sunriverstars.com. Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. "PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": THURSDAY Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1033 or Bend Experimental Art Theatre www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan "CRAZY ABOUTME": Stage Right Productions and Suzan Noyes AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Jane classic musical about pirates and present a new romantic comedy Kirkpatrick presents per book, young lovers; $15, $10 students TV.APPLIANCE "One Glorious Ambition: The play about moving ahead with both and ages younger than18; 7 p.m.; Johnsonbrotherstv.com

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Wilson said that around 9 a.m. April 7, he and his wife, Garnet Wilson, took Jodi for a walk on Northwest Homestead Way and along a road through Bureau ofLand Management property. "Well, I saw the dogs running toward Jodi, and immediately it hit me that these must be thedogs I was warned about. Two of them were on Jodi before I even got there," Wilson said. The Akitas' owner appeared and restrained two of the animals, which each weighed 100110 pounds, he said. His dog, he said, weighs about half that. Wilson said he retired in March 2012 from a careerin environmental public health, in which he worked at various times for Crook, Wasco and Benton counties and for 15 years in Corvallis. Among his responsibilities: quarantining dogs that had bitten people to check for rabies. "We moved out here (from Redmond) for the country life," he said. "I wasn't expecting to get attacked by dogs."

Continued from B1 Wilson said the b ite o c curred as he covered his dog with his own body to shield it from the larger animals. "There's no question in my mind I saved her life," he said. At the time, Hodgson was cited for dogs at large and animal nuisance, one count each for each dog for a total of eight, Nelson said. All are county code violations. The dogs were held for a rabies check and returned to Hodgson, a routine procedure, Nelson said. He said the Akitas in December attackeda border collie, and in January they chased a woman in her car into her driveway. E fforts b y The Bul l e tin to contact Hodgson for comment at his home were unsuccessful. During its investigation after April 7, the sheriff's office heard of other, unreported incidents involving the Akitas, including one in which a third

dog was attacked and required stitches, Nelson said. He said the sheriff's report of the April incident is headed this time for the Deschutes County District Attorney's Office. "This is kind of a u nique situation," he said Friday. Seizingthe dogs as evidence allowed the sheriff's office to remove the animals as a matter of public safety, he said. Their fate depends upon the outcome of the case against Hodgson: "There are so many options, it just kinda depends on how the criminal case works out and what's worked out when the case is adjudicated. Our main concern is for public safety," Nelson said.

Week

Merkley (D)...... I/I/yden(0) .......

large amounts of information with the government. Most GOP members — 196 to 29 — sup-

On Thursday, the House of Representatives passed the

ported the measure, while Democrats were almost evenly divided,

anyone in theTetherow Crossing subdivision with information about four

Akitas running loose there call the Sheriff's Office at 541-693-6911.

Continued from B1

Alsoon Wednesday, theSenate voted on Sen. DianneFeinstein's (D-Calif.) proposal to ban assault weapons. It also failed to garner the 60 votes needed, with 40

senators voting yes and 60voting no. Sen. Kirk was the only Republican to join with 39 Democrats in voting in favor of the ban, while 16 Democrats voted against it. U.S. SENATE VOTE • Ban assault weapons

Cyber lntelligence Sharing and

against. U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Cyber lntelligence Sharing and

intelligence agencies to share

Protection Act

classified information about cyberattacks with businesses in the

I/I/alden(R) ................. Y Blumenauer (0/.......... N Bonamici (D) .............. N OeFazio (D)................. N Schrader (D)...............Y

tained that it would allow private companies to violate the privacy

of everyday citizens by sharing

— Andrew Clevenger, TheBulletin

For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.comlofficials.

U.S. Senate • Sett.Jeff Merkley, D-Ore. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701

Phone: 541-318-1298

• Sett. RonWyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C.20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 Web: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

Continued from B1 "Y'know, it was just last minute ... I've been seeing 'em in the yard," she said. Linda Sclechter, 61, and grandson Cash Hoffman, 4, marched innewly made homemade costumes, her as a tree, and him as the Earth. "Save the trees, that's what we're going for," she sa>d. Brothers Cole and Eric Hansen were jellyfish, car-

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rying umbrellas draped

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with long tentacles of green bubble wrap. Cole, 6, struggled to explain the origins of their costumes. "Cause it's like ... we're just from the ocean! That's it!" he said. Eric, 8, filled in the gaps of Cole's account, explaining how they'd recently returned from a trip to the tide pools along the Oregon Coast.

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— Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

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U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. GregWalden, R-HoodRiver 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone: 202-225-6730 Web: http:I/walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408

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Visit the Summer Session website for more information about classes, workshops, and opportunities at the University of Oregonnear and far. Summertime in Oregon is all about adventure. Make the UO your next journey.

PUBLIC OFFICIALS

CONGRESS

Species

with 92 voting for and 98 voting

Protection Act by a veto-proof margin of 288-127. The bill would make it easier for government

public sector. Opponents of the bill main-

$ 549

uosummer.uoregon.edu facebook.comluosummer 5 41-346-3 4 7 5

EO/AA/ADA institution committed to cultural dwereity. © 2013 University of Oregon DES 189w


SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Sheriff frees inmates at media event

OffShOre wind pOwer —A Washington company intends to moor

The Associated Press

with a separate proposal for liquefied natural gas.TheCoos BayWorld

EUGENE — Sixteen Lane County inmates walked free in the middle of a news conference on Friday, part of an event designed by an Oregon sheriff to emphasizethe need formore money at his jail. "We are releasing nearly 100 (inmates) a week, and we specifically timed this event so you can see this event firsthand," said Sheriff Tom Turner. "We do this every day." The inmates scrambled to get away from attending news crews and photographers, going so far as to jump through bushes, The Eugene RegisterGuard reported. Turner said the releases are done because of shortages and budget cuts, something rooted in both Oregon's budget deficit and the expiration of federal payments to timber-dependent counties. The closedbeds force jailers to releasepeople accused of crimes, but not tried, as well as

"We are releasing nearly 100 (inmates) a week, and we specifically timed this event so you can see this event firsthand. We do this every day."

Yesterday

son's attorney at a deposition hearing in his $4 million suit for accounting of his earnings as a child film star. Dabbing her eyes frequently with a handkerchief, Mrs. Bernstein declared that under the law her son had no claim on his earnings as a child.

Continued from B1

Dibble finds it lively here "It's the best town I ever saw." That's what Del Dibble, the hotel man of Burns, said yesterday about Bend. Thirty

years ago he was here and bought 100 head of cattle from Sam and Jim Smith, driving them back to the Silver Creek country. "Bend surely has changed s ome," said D el, a f ter h i s friends had shown him about town. "It's the livest, finest little city I ever saw. It's got enough push and hustle to do anything." Mr. Dibble autoed over with his brother-in-law, Price Fennick, and was a guest at Hotel Bend. He said the road west of Brookings is in fine shape, but that the section through Lake county is a disgrace. He called attention to the fact that this road has been the means of settling a lot of northern Lake county and urged that county be petitioned to improve the 16 miles of the route within its boundaries. "Bend offers the best route

for freightand passengers Burns ever has had" said the Harney county visitor, who added that all th e business men of Burns entertain the warmest feelings for Bend, and are highly satisfied with the treatment their freight receiveshere and in transportation. In comparing the Bend route with that from vale, Mr. Dibble mentioned, as an example of the disadvantages of the eastern route, that he had six casesof sugar at Vale for eight months, and can't get them. Bend's sidewalks, w ater power and sewer construction especially impressed Mr. Dibble.

— Lane County Sheriff Tom Turner those who have been convicted of crimes before they have served their f ul l s e ntences. Many of thosereleased before trial fail to show up for their court dates. The most illustrative example for Turner's campaign is a Junction City man suspected of more than 50 crimes over five months, mainly burglaries and car break-ins. The man w as arrested but released from the Lane County Jail five times during that period. After each arrest, Junction City Police Chief Mark Chase said the man returned to Junction City and committed more crimes. After a final arrest, the man was sent to state prison for nearlysix years.Chase said the

Mike McGeary, Excelsior; Jerry Wetle, Epicurian, and John Peters and Alan McKinney, Independents. The Independents got on the ballot by filing petitions requiring a minimum of 200 signatures of registered voters. Other candidates on the Ex"The boy is my son," she celsior ticket are Kip Kemple, said, "and I love him and I have vice-president; Terrie Todd, done my best for him. I have secretary; K aren S k j ersaa, tried to make a man of him but treasurer, and Lee Pinckney, haven't succeeded very well." paymaster. Attorney W i l liam R a ins, Epicurean candidates are representingthe young actor, Steve Foley, vice-president; then asked, "Is it your position Jean McCusker, secretary; Juthat all of Jackie's money be- lie Pease, treasurer and Scott longs to you'?" Nielsen, paymaster. "I believe that's the law," she The candidates and their answered. workers put the final touches Q. You and your deceased on their signs and other parahusband (Jack Coogan, Sr) phernalia last night, and conhad an u nderstanding that verged on the school parking all ofJackie's earnings were area this morning at 4 o'clock, yours? with c a m paign m a t erials A. Yes loaded on trucks, pickups and Mrs. Bernstein said she had family cars. At 4 a.m. the signot consulted with Jackie on nal was given, and contenders financial matters since he be- for favorite spots went into a came 21 years old last year. mad scramble to get their proAttorney Rains attempted to paganda in the most advantalearn from her whether she geous locations. and the late Mr. Coogan had d iscussed the m a tter w i t h Runoffneeded Jackie during his minority. He for BHS president particularly sought to recall Jon Peters, I ndependent, any date when the boy's future and Jerry Wetle,Epicurean, was discussed. led a field of four candidates "I never had any idea my for president of the Bend High son would do anything of this School student body. sort" she replied, "so I never A run-off election will be discussed any dates." held tomorrow, in o rder to During her infrequent talks conform to the requirement with the boy about money, she for a majority vote. said, he had been informed The Excelsior party swept that he could expect nothing the fiel d for the other officers. except spending money and Elected were K i p K e m ple, such sums as he required for vice-president; Terrie Todd, living purposes. secretary; K a ren S k j ersaa, treasurer and Lee Pinckney, paymaster. 50 YEARS AGO Note:Jon Peters won the For the week ending runoff. April 20, 1963

Campaigning reaches fever pitch at BHS

Campaigning in the annual Bend High School elections For the week ending reached the fever stage today. April 20, 1938 The politicians of tomorrow will consume quantities of Roadside oasis throat lozenges, engage in to be established grown-up shenanigans and A roadside oasis on t h e attend caucusesin smokeless Central O r e gon H i g h w ay rooms until the voting starts near Brothers has been ap- following an assembly tomorproved for construction and row morning. work will be started this seaThe walls of the school corson. The "high desert" oasis ridors are l iterally papered is listed as one of 16 state road solid with p osters, banners projects. wave from vantage points on The oasis project calls for the campus, and well-planned the drilling of a deep well at demonstrations break l oose Brothers. When water is avail- with a pparent s pontaneity, able, grounds adjacent to the when supportersof the varihighway wil l b e b e autified ous candidates know together and trees planted. A 40-acre during breaks. tracthas been secured forthe The campaign preparations work. consumed all of l ast week, A maintenance headquar- with the various hopefuls and ters will also be established their cohorts preparing balat the oasis. Crews stationed lyhoo gimmicks in r u mpus there will b e a ssigned the rooms, family quarters and care and beautification of the even barns, throughout the grounds, to provide a wayside city environs. resting place for travelers. The two-party system was The plan for the oasis was used to select finalists in priconsidered by the state high- mary elections, and as usual, way commission, on a dusty the i n d ependents s t a rted trip across the Central Oregon swinging after the initial elimplateau to Bend from Burns. ination. The parties this year are the Epicureans headed Coogan's mother by Martha Pence and Harvey weeps at hearing Freeman, and the Excelsiors, Jackie Coogan's m other, with Tamsin Boardman and Mrs. Lillian Bernstein, wept Jim Leagjeld as whips. today when questioned by her In the race for president are

75 YEARS AGO

city's crime rate immediately dropped. Turner estimated that, with its present staffing, the jail will release more than 5,000 inmates during the current fiscal year, which began last July. Already, 3,500 inmates have been releaseddue to a lack of jail beds, and Turner said 500 of them are suspected of committing crimes after release. "These criminals pose a serious threat to our community," Turner said. "Those being released early are being held for violent crimes, such as rape, m anslaughter, assault a n d robbery." The levy vote is May 21. Formal opposition hasn't coalesced around the vote. Area Demo-

cratssay they support the provisions in the levy that provide for more juvenile detention and treatment beds, along with more adult jail beds. County Republican Party officials said they would prefer to see the state reform its pension system to bring down the cost of incarceration before contributing more tax dollars to local governments. But opponents didn't always organize in previous elections and the ballot proposals still lost, said Steve Candee, a Lane Community College political science instructor. It's difficult to convince voters to approve a tax increase,partly because some people don't trust government to spend their tax money as promised, Candee said. Yet the repeated mention of the early release of inmates could sway some voters to support the levy, he said. "I would call that the fear factor," Candee said. "It becomes a campaign tactic."

AROUND THE STATE five wind turbines off the Oregon coast, and hopes the project dovetails reports reluctant fishermen on the southern Oregon coast agreed after six months to support Seattle-based Principle Power's plans for a 30-

megawatt wind energy flotilla off the waters of CoosBay. Thecompany plans to anchor its proposed wind farm beyond the three-mile limit, outside of state jurisdiction and under federal law.

Cane CaPer —Nancy Thompson thought she musthavejust misplaced her credit cards whensheopened her purse on March 30 ata Portland restaurant to pay for her adult daughters' meals and found the cards were gone. A half hour later, a Bank of America employee

called her at home toquestion a quick series of purchases being made on her stolen credit and debit cards. Police discovered restaurant surveillance video showed a woman with a cane sitting near Thompson and her daughters.Thevideo showed the woman hooking hercane

on Thompson's purse, sliding it across the floor, extracting the credit cards and pushing the purseback. Police are looking for the woman. Crane COllaPSe —Work crews fled an unusual sound while using a 600-ton crane to remove an outdated bulk loader at the Port of Portland. One minute later, the crane collapsed. No one was injured in the

Saturday collapse. TheOregonian reports the port has concerns the marine piermayhavebeendamaged. From wire reports

GOUT & CARDIOVASCULAR DISEASE

after years of lobbying by

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historical society members. The building and grounds are owned by Deschutes County. The historical society has banked about $11,000 in dona-

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tions and is hoping to pick up the costs of the interior restoration of the building, said Betty Rink, museum manager. "We want to present a nice picture of what Bend was and what Bend is now," said Rink. "This building alone is one of our bests exhibits," said Rink. "This is a nice museum already, and by the time we get through with this project it will be a super museum." Note to readers:Many improvements and renovations have been made to the museum in the last 25 years. Next year will be the 100th anniversary of its construction.

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Club. • Construction of new parking and landscaping. • Addition of a new outdoor exhibit area. The Des Chutes Historical Center was opened in the old Reid School building in 1980

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A sweeping plan to renovate the Des Chutes Historical Center and create an attractive "anchor" at the south end o f downtown Bend will b e presented tomembers of the Deschutes County Historical Society on Friday. O fficials W ednesday r e leased details about the renovation of the 74-year-old museum building and grounds at the corner of Wall Street and Idaho Avenue. The work would cost an estimated $112,000 and would include the following: • Restoration of the i nterior of the museum, a threestory building constructed in 1914 from stone hand-cut in a quarry near Bend. Replace antiquated bathroom facilities and repair a leaky roof. • Reopening of Idaho Avenue that runs between the museum and the abandoned Bend Amateur Athletic Club. Note: Now the Boys and Girls

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

WEST NEWS

wea er as ai. iiei ersrea or a e By Hector Becerra

areas through at least Saturday and issued a red-flag fire LOS ANGELES — South- w a r n ing for much of San Diern California is m arching e g o County. toward its fourth-driest year L os A n g eles has seen only since 1877, and that has fire- 5 . 14 inches of rain this year; fighters increasingly girded n o r m a l would be 14 inches. for battle. Forecastersare increasingly In the hills of Los Angeles s k eptical of any significant County, tests show the brush s t o rm s o n t h e w a y b e fore is drying out at a significantly s u m m er. "We're so close to the end quickerratethisyearbecause ofthelackof r ain. InVentura o f t h e r ainy season and we County, firefighters say th e r e a l l y r a rely get that much p arched c o n d i r ain beyon d t ions f e e l l ik e this point," said what they typical- -/f t/I< 117>rjrI < D avid Sweet, a ly see in June or m eteo r o l o g i s t July. The Califor- /~ V el lS for the N ational nia D e p artment dgp l g SSgd Weath er Se r v i c e o f Forestry a n d in Oxnard. >rlg IAr| /I>y< Fire P r o tection, W illiam P a t zw hich h an d l es cI p"~ttY Irycf"1TI e rt, t h e cl i m a fire protection for Sprjllg cfl1d tologist for the Jet a bout a t h ir d o f Propulsion Labo<>1/ SUrllrlI<l.' the state, said it ratory in La Canhas dealt with150 tjIBrl Iry|-'"|-' a da-Fli n t r i d g e , Los Angeles Times

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m ore blazes so far this year compared with 2012. "We've had

some large fires in Inyo C o unty , which t y p i c ally

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said th a t i f t h e trend continues, it would mean three of L.A.'s four dri-

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doesn't have fires arld the fireS in th e w i nter," yy j//Qg Qjgggl. sai s p o e s man Daniel B e r l ant.

"Many areas of California

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seeinglarger fires m uch earlier i n t he year, and i t relates to the fact that January, February and March

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b u t w hen the new yea r s h owed up, t he s p igot j u s t shut off," he said,

adding jokingly:

"It's s o dr y i n Los Angeles that

have been really dry through- crooks are siphoning off raout California." Cal Fire announced it was deploying fir e c r ews earl y this year in some areas, including the I nland Empire, because of what it described as "extreme" dry conditions. Other d epartments s ai d they are on high alert, especially with forecasts that call for two weeks of w a rmin g temperatures and gusty offshore winds. The N ational Weather Service warned of dry, gusty w i nds i n s o m e

diators instead of gas tanks." Swat h s o f C a l i fornia r eco r d ed the smallest rainfall t o t a l i n h i story for January, F e b ruary and March — norm a l l y t h e w e t test m onths. Th i s has left the snowpack in t h eSierra Nevada, an import a n t part of the state's water s u p p ly, far lower than usual. T h e d r y c onditions are also ma k i n g i t d i f f icult for o f fic i a l s to replant forest areas because there'snot enough mo i s ture.

replaced with a brown shag rug, with no pretty flowers blooming this year. That has sent the number of visitors

MANDATORY EVACUATIONS ASFIRE GROWS

plummeting. And in places like Central C alifornia, farmers are a l ready thinking about how to manage resources and crop yields into the next year as

they prepare for a shrinking allotment of purchased water from the state and federal governments. "People are going c razy now," said Steve Patricio, a cantaloupe and melon farmer. "When you're a f armer in Central C alifornia, you absolutely watch the w ater as much as you watch your kids." So far, officials say they don't see problems with the water supply. Jeff Kightlinger, general managerfor the MetBarbara Davidson i Los Angeles Times via The Associated Press r opolitan Water District of Firemen walk with shovels out of a wall of east of Los Angeles, authorities said. S outhern C a l i fornia, s a i d smoke Saturday after digging ditches to try and In addition to Monrovia firefighters, crews the agency is in good shape slow down a raging fire in Monrovia, Calif. from Pasadena, Montebello, Arcadia, Los Angeles because it has stored water Residents of about100 homes were affected County and the U.S. Forest Service have been disfrom stronger rain years. by mandatory evacuations after a brush fire patched to the scene, authorities said. Firefighting Most of Southern California's water is imported, and erupted in the San Gabriel Mountain foothills planes and helicopters are also assisting. most of the places that supply the region have seen very little rain, including the Owens Rain or w ater years are aren't good." grasses,but it has become so Valley, the Colorado River measured from July I of one L.A. fire Capt. Jamie Moore dry that the net result could and the Sierra. "We don't intend to c a ll year to June 30 of the next. said flying over the city last be more fuel for future fires. The driest year in L.A.'s re- week provided a s o bering With t h e r a i n y s e ason for any rationing this year," corded history was 2006-07, p icture of just how dry t h e close to over, firefighters and Kightlinger said. "But we're when a meager 3.21 inches of landscape has become. weather expertsare counting keeping a close eye on this if "It is alarming how much rain fell. on the cloudy "May gray" and this becomes a two- or threeThat broke the record set the brush has grown since "June gloom" weather condi- year trend." in 2002-03, when 4.42 inches last season," he said. "We tions to provide a measure of For now, forecasters are fell. The third-driest year was have a l o t o f d r y u n d e r- moisture and relief. looking nervously at the fore"If the marine layer is de- cast for the next two weeks. 1961, when just under 5 inch- brush. We have 20- or 30es fell. foot-tall trees with brush and pressed and we have a pretty Rolinski, of the U.S. Forest The current fourth-driest undergrowth." warm spring and early sumService, said live fuel moisyear saw 5.58 inches in 1959, Last week, a wind-driven mer, then we're going to be ture levels in Southern Caliand weather experts said this brush fire broke out near Fillseeing a lot more fire activity fornia are lower than they year wil l a l m ost c ertainly more and quickly devoured earlier this season, and the should be and t hat t h ere's beat that record. 150 acres of dry hillside, forc- fires will be bigger than they already concern about pos" Don't le t s o m e of the ing evacuations and threaten- normally are," said Tom Ro- sible Santa Ana winds in the green out there fool you," said ing homes. linski, a meteorologist with region early next week. "Over the next couple of Los AngelesFire Department Ventura County Fire Capt. the U.S. Forest Service's PreCapt. Tony Valdez, who is in Scott Quirarte said it was the dictive Services Program. weeks, there'ssome offshore charge of brush clearance for kind of blaze they normally The lack of rain can be seen wind events we're concerned the city. s ee in the summer or f a l l. across the landscape. about because it's basically "We get t h e o c casional But the conditions this year In the Antelope Valley Cal- going to be on the warm side," rains that spur growth, but were different. It rained just ifornia Poppy Reserve, fields Rolinski said. That's fire weather. underneath th e c o n ditions enough in the fall t o g r ow of orange poppies have been

Pi r

Montana loophole leaves bitter taste with bar owners

7

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By Jack Healy New York Times News Service

MISSOULA, Mont. — It was Saturday afternoon, and that meant the pale ale was flowing inside Draught W orks, the latest brewery to open in this beer-loving college town. People swooned over the Czech pilsner and the coffee stout. A string band plucked away. As parents ordered another round, their children darted around

the tables like giggling schools of fish. It could have been a scene from an y t h r i ving u pscale neighborhood brew pub. And that is precisely what has ignited a beer war in Montana. Two decades ago, t h ere were a handful of small brewers across the state. But as the U.S. love affair with homemade beerand microbreweries spreads, Montana breweries have popped upfrom Wibaux to Whitefish, wit h f r o ntier monikers like Blacksmith, Outlaw and Glacier. Today, this state of wheat and barley fields has at least 36 small breweries, serving up pints for oil workers on the eastern plains, skiers in the mountains and summer travelers bound for national parks. It had the makings of a golden age for bars, beer makers and tipplers across the state.

Then things got ugly. To entice customers and to promote their beers, many of Montana's brewers have seized on a 1999 law that lets them open tasting rooms without having to buy a liquor license. There are strict limits — they can sell only three pints per person, and they have to close by 8 p.m. — but the brewers embraced the chance to sell directly to the public. They hired bands, sponsored art events and invited food trucks to park outside. "It's literally our billboard," saidJeffGrant,30,who opened Draught Works a year and a half ago. Montana's bar owners and their powerful tavern lobby

Tony Demin i New York Times News Service

Jeff Grant, the owner of Draught Works brewery, stands among his brewing tanks in Missoula, Mont. howled in protest at what they called unfair new competition. The shiny new tap rooms were bars by another name, they said, and threatened to drain business from bar owners who had paid $100,000 or more for one of the state's scarce liquor licenses. "There are two different sets of rules,"said John Iverson, a lobbyist for the Montana Tavern Association. "We're asking to be treated fairly." So they took the battle to the state House. Tavern owners proposed a bill that would limit breweries' retail business to 10 percent of their overall sales. When that effort failed, they unsuccessfully urged lawmakers to require nearly all breweries to buy a liquor license. "If you want to act like a bar, be a bar," said Dax Cetraro, whose family runs the Rialto bar in Helena, the capital. M ontana's brewers casttheir fight in the Legislature as a hoppy version of David and Goliath, saying the laws could drive them out of business and would stifle a fast-growing industry that employs at least 320. "We are not breaking the law," said Tony Herbert, the executive director of the Montana Brewers Association. "We thought that when you created a $50 million industry, you'd get a pat on the back. Instead, we've had nothing but people coming

y• 'I

in to stop it and slow it." But Cetraro said some of the breweries had not been playing fair. Some tasting rooms are

now bigger than an average bar,he said.Other beermakers have stopped distributing their beer to him because they can sell it for higher profits from their own taps. The efforts by the tavern owners failed this year, but they may yet succeed inpassingnew limits in the next legislative session. For now, the small breweries appear to be winning the battle of public sentiment. Back at D r aught W orks, the mood was decidedly more upbeat as the band tuned up. Grant's father once ran a brewery in eastern Montana and

gave his son a home-brewing kit when he turned 21. Grant served as an apprentice to an Arizona brewer, worked on an oil rig in the summers to save money and attended brewery school, all with the goal of being here, surrounded by silver tanks of pale ale and pilsner. Bottling and canning beer is expensive, and building a distribution network takes time. For now, Grant is selling all of hisbeer out of his shop. He said he had been overwhelmed by the business inside the tap room, more packed than just about any bar in town. "Walk in here on a Friday night and see," he said.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Aleese "Lisa" Patricia Faulkner, of Bend May 7, 1936 - April 17, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A private Celebration of Life will take place at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care Hospice 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Clarence Henry Blair, of Redmond Dec. 13, 1938 - Mar. 13, 2013 Services: Celebration of Life, Terrebonne Grange Hall, April 27, 2013, 2-4 p.m. Contact information: 541-548-7652.

James A. Duncan, of Bend Oct. 13, 1947 - April 17, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

541-382-2471. Services: A celebration of life will be held, Friday, April 26, 2013 at 2:00 PM at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend, OR 97701. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701 or to the Bend Lions Club, P.O. Box 7769, Bend, OR 97708.

Cheryl 'Cheri' McLaughlin

Dorothy Alice Schulte

Richard 'Dick' Gerald Leon Kenneth Hanson Inman

June 29, 1944- April 7, 2013

Fed. 24, 1923 - April 6, 2013

Oct. 2, 1918 — March 23, 2013

C heri w a s b o r n i n E u gene, OR to John and Gladys Ames. She was 6 years old when they moved back to Minneapolis, MN, where she fi n i shed h e r schooling. In 196 0 Cheri met the love of h er li fe , Jerry; I t hey m a r r ied th e next year. Cheri After McLaughlin having two d aughters i n M N, t h e y moved to Portland, OR in 1 968, then ha d a s o n i n 1970. They also began fost er parenting (r etiring a f ter 40 years), and adopted a baby g ir l t h e y c o u l dn't live without i n 1 9 96, and finally moved to Redmond, OR in 2011. C heri is survived by h e r husband, Jerry; daughters, Jan (Bill) Stienbrecker, Jill ( Steve) W i n s l ow , S a s h a a nd s o n , Ja m e s ( K i m ) M cLaughlin; h e r m o t h e r , G ladys Braaten; 5 g r a n d d aughters a n d 3 gr a n d sons; b r oth e r , Joh n (Doree) Ames; sister, Mary (Don) Pedersen; stepsister C heryl ( R i ck ) B a l l ; a n d many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her f a ther an d s t epfat her. A c elebration of l i f e w as held i n h e r h o nor i n June of 2012. She is missed s o very mu ch, but a s s h e would say, "It is what it is."

D orothy A l i c e Sc h u l t e w ent to be w it h h e r L o r d and Savior Jesus Christ on April 6, 2013. She passed a way w i t h s o m e o f h e r n ine c h i l d ren by h er s i d e , a lmost 7 y ears t o the d ay that h er beloved husband, c: I lli A l died. Dorothy Dorothy Schulteiived quite an ext raordinary an d ex em p lary life, ful l o f l o v e f o r her large family. She was born Dorothy D e Vaere in Huntington Park , C a l ifornia February 24, 1923, the eldest of four children. Her father emigrated from Tielt in Fl a n d e rs , Bel g i u m , shortly a f t e r W W I . H e r mother came to the U.S. as an infant f ro m T i p perary, Ireland. She attended Huntington Park High School in C alifornia, graduating in 1941. She was later employed as a s e c r etary . Fol l o w i n g World War II i n l ate 1945, s he was i n t r oduced on a b lind date t o t h e l o v e o f her life, Al Schulte. He had recently returned from the W ar, f i ghting i n t h e P a c ific t h e atre. T h e y w e r e married in 1946. Their first c hild, A n n , w a s b o r n i n 1 947, and t hey s ettled i n W hittier CA , w h e r e t h e y h ad 7 m o r e c h i l d r en. I n 1963 t h e y mov ed to Woodlake, CA and bought the Sentinel Butte Ranch, a c attle and citrus r anch i n the foothills of t h e S i erra Nevada mountains. There Dorothy had her h a ppiest m emor>es and j us t l o v e d living on the ranch, where she had the last of her nine children, Paul. She so enj oyed going t o h e r b o y s ' f ootball and b ase b a l l games and her daughters' swim meets. She enjoyed g ardening, c o o k i ng , a n d o ing on r o a d t r i p s w i t h er husband, Al. She was also an avid reader. In 1984 they bought their h ome i n Be n d , O r e g o n . They w o u l d sp e n d si x months o f t he y e a r in B end. Dorothy j us t l o v e d t he Bend a rea an d l o v e d the change of seasons. She so loved it when it snowed. When Al died in 2006, she m oved t o Be n d p e r m a n ently. He r c h i l d ren f e e l she was the g r eatest lovi ng mother the w o rl d h a s known. S he w a s pr e c eded i n death by her husband of 59 years, Alfred, and her sister, Mary. She issurvived by her children, Ann, Tom, M att, Jane, D an , N a n c y , Ellen, David and Paul; 16 g randchildren; 6 gr ea t grandchildren, w i t h tw o more on the way; and her brothers, Joe and Johnny. She was a devoted grandmother and beloved greatgrandmother (GG). In lieu of flowers, please s end d o n ations t o P a r t ners in C a re, H ome H o spice, 2075 NE W y a tt C t . , Bend, OR. 97701.

D ick H a n so n o f Red m ond, p a ssed a w a y on March Z3, Z013 at the age of 94. Dick was born near Great Falls, Montana on October Z, 1918, to Richard and Lucille

Faye Estelenne Hall Nov. 16, 1923- Dec. 25, 2012

Ruth M. Anderson, of La Pine Mar. 25, 1920 - April 9, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Saturday, April 27, 2013, at 2:00 p.m., at Baird Memorial Chapel, located at 16468 Finley Butte Road in La Pine. Contributions may be made to:

Heart 'n Home Newberry Hospice, P.O. Box1888, La Pine, OR 97739; (541) 536-7399.

George Evans Scott May 27, 1963 - April 12, 2013 Our beloved George left t his l i f e , a f t e r a cou r a geous battle w it h c a n cer, v ery much as h e l i ved i t : quietly, w it h c o n summate grace and amazing dignity. George was born in M elb ourne, FL. Raised in t h e Bay Area,

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graduated fr om t he U ni v ersity o f Oregon on March 19, 1983 with h is BA i n ArchitecGeorge Scott ture. George w as a f a b u l ou s a n d a c complished architect, winning several awards for his work. G e o r ge's i n t e grity a nd i n g enuity w e r e be yond reproach in all facets o f hi s l i f e , w h e t her p e r taining to his architecture, the engines of his cars, or i nterpersonal g r o w t h of himself and his family. H e had a n a m a zing c a pacity f o r l o v e , l a u g hter and forgiveness. He will be greatly missed by his fami ly and all who k new h i m . He l e a v e s b e h i n d h i s mother, M a r i an ; s i s t ers, Sue, Cindy and Jenny; his wife, G a il ; s o n , J o s h u a; and beloved dog, Doc. At George's request, no s ervice w i l l b e h e l d : h e p referred that w e b e o u t doors l a u g h ing , a s o pp osed to i n d o or s m o u r n ing. A gathering celebrating his full and admirable life will be held for family and friends this summer. The f a m i l y w i s h e s t o thank Dr . C a lomeni, Ti na and the staff at St. Charles Cancer Center, Dr. Sylvia Lee o f F r e d H u t c h i nson Cancer R esearch , Redm ond H ospice - a l l w h o provided love and care for G eorge; a nd Redm o n d Memorial Chapel for their kind care. P l ease sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com

F aye Hall wa s b or n N o v ember 16, 1923, i n K l a m ath F a l ls , O r e g on , t o Bessie Allen Womack, and Owen Womack and passed December 25, 2012 at her home i n Redmond. Faye grew up and at tended schools in Rogue Valley, Oregon. F aye r e y mained in Rogue Valley until coming to Central Oregon in 1957. F aye wa s a me m b e r o f P owell B u t t e Ch r i s t i a n C hurch a nd Jeh o v a h ' s Witness organization. F aye was i nvolved i n t h e P owell Butte L o r d' s A c r e a nd C h r i s tia n W o m a n ' s o rganization f o r se v e r a l years. F a y e vo l u n t eered for local nursing homes for many years. Faye always stressed the importance of v olunteering a n d giv i n g back to your community. F aye and F red l o ved t o travel, going to Mexico eve ry w i n ter f o r 3 m o n t h s was an annual event they d id w it h f r i e nds fo r s e v e ral y e a rs . I r e l an d w a s Faye's favorite tr ip, along w ith a c r u i s e d o w n t h e Mississippi w i t h h e r f av orite cousin, Bo b W o m ack. She loved her f amily and loved to garden. Faye made f r i ends ev e rywhere sh e w e n t . S h e loved people, an d p e ople l oved h e r w ar m , ki n d , loving heart. Faye's quick wit was alw ays an a m azi ng t r ai t s h e w o u l d s u r prise you with. F aye loved making h o l i d ay c a n d y , s he l ov e d r oses, and she loved A L L b abies. Faye w a s a k i n d and generous person. Faye w as a w o nd e r f u l r ol e model not only to her children, but grand-children. Faye is preceded in death by her husband, Fred Hall, who passed o n F e b ruary 13, 2009. Faye is survived by f ou r ch i l d r en , J a n e t May, Vada Harlow, JoAnn D elu an d G a r y R o m i n e , several grandchildren, and great-grandchildren. Saturday, A p ri l 2 7 , 2 : 00 p.m., a g r a v eside service w ill b e h e l d f o r F a y e a t Redmond Memorial C eme tery w h er e P a stor D o n Nicholson will preside. A ny d o n ations t o H o s pice o f Re d m o n d/Sisters would be ap pr e c i ated. P lease s i g n o ur on li n e g uest boo k a t w w w . r e d mondmemorial.com.

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet 1000's Of Ads Every Day

t ives, an d i n 1 9 8 9 , t h e y made their home in Sunrtv er. W h i l e in Sun r i v e r Gerry dabbled in Real Estate and pursued his pass ion for f l y f i s h i ng, w i n d surfing a n d r ac q u etball. For many years, Gerry and B ettina w oul d e scape th e c old central O r egon w i n ters by driving their RV to San Carlos, Mexico, where he took on the challenge of kite boarding . Gerry was a sportsman in e very sense of t h e w o r d . While in th e bay area, he a nd t h e fam i l y w ou l d s pend many a d a y a t t h e beach while he su rfed al l h is f a v o r it e b r e a k s i n S anta Cruz. H e l o v e d t o water ski and was a member of the Golden Anchor Boat Club i n T r a cy, California. One could also find G erry l oo k i n g fo r a pick-up game of h a n dball at the Iocal YMCA. A n a v i d sa i l o r , G e r r y sailed an d r a ce d s e veral c lasses o f s a i l b oats. H e q ualified fo r O l y m pi c t r i als sailing team in the Finn c lass, pr io r t o t he 1 9 7 2 Summer G a me s i n M u nich, Germany. Travel was a p a ssion of G erry's. H e a n d B e t t i n a traveled t h r o u ghout th e United S t a tes, A u s t r alia, N ew Z e a l an d a n d af t e r moving to O r egon, w ould spend winters in San Carlos, Mexico. O ver t h e y e a r s , G e r r y was very involved with the Shepherd's House, a shelter for h o meless men. He w as a ls o a mem b e r o f Christian Life Center. W hile G err y h a d m a n y interests and passions, his greatest love was his wife, Bettina. He was, above all else, a d e v oted h u sband, f ather, g r a n d f ather a n d great-grandfather. Gerry is survived by hi s w i fe, Bett ina; daughters Terri a n d K imber; so n J e ff ; g r a n d children an d g r e at-grandchildren. In lieu of f l o w ers, donations m a y be sen t , i n m emory o f G e r ald L . I n man, t o t he Sh e p h erd's House, 1854 N E D i v i sion Street, Bend, OR 97701. B aird F u n eral H o m e i s most honored to serve the family; 541-382-0903.

Fed. 15, 1930- April17, 2013

G erald Leon I n m an, d ev oted hu s b a nd , fat h e r , g randfather a nd gr ea t grandfather, departed this world and i nt o th e l o v ing arms of hi s H e avenly Father on W ednesday, April 17, 2013. (Miller) A celebration of l if e w i l l Hanson, be held at t he se c the Chrisond of t ian L i f e four sons. C enter o f He grew Bend, up in 2 1720 E . Nampa, Highway Idaho. 20, B end, He w as OR on Dick Hanson drafted Monday, into WWII in 1941 into the A pril 2 2 , Gerry Inman Army Air Corps. After Officer Candidate School, he Born February 15, 1930 in commanded a QMC Truck G rinnell, I owa, G err y ( a s Company in P e ndleton, h e was k n ow n b y m o s t ) Oregon. There he met and w as 83 years old bu t o n e m arried E t h e l B r u c e i n would never have known it 1 943. She w a s a n A r m y by how he l i ved life ... to n urse, stationed i n S p o - i ts fullest. Gerry m e t h i s k ane until th e en d o f t h e b ride, B e t t i na , i n 195 1 , war. while trying to impress her D ick w as ev en t u a l l y a t th e l o c a l r o l l e r r i n k . shipped to the island of TiThey celebrated 62 y e ars n ian in 1 9 44. From t h e r e o f m a r r i ag e th i s p as t the bombers of Hi roshima summer. P r i o r to t h at , a nd N a g asaki t o o k off Gerry attended high school e nding th e w a r i n 1 9 4 5 . in North Platte, Nebraska, S hortly after t h e w a r , h e and joined the Navy r i g ht settled in s o u theast Port- out of h igh school, where l and an d w o r k e d i n th e he served as an electrician m onument b u siness w i t h for 4 years. Gerry and Beth is f a t her-in-law o n M t . tina made their first home S cott. They had f iv e c h i l i n M o u ntain V i e w , C a l i dren there. He remained in fornia, where they raised 3 the Army Reserves and reb eautiful c h i l d r en; T e r r i , t ired after 26 years as Lt . Jeff and Kimber. Gerry Colonel. worked for H e w lett PackI n 1 9 66 , h e tr a d e d a ard where he w a s i n stru' dead' b u s i ness f o r th e mental i n mo vi n g A drunning of a ' l ively' resort vanced Products D i v i sion on L ak e B e r r yessa, near from the bay area to CorN apa, California. H e w a s v allis, O r e go n in 197 5 . active in the politics of the Gerry retired after 30 a rea t h e re . R e t i r in g i n y ears wit h H P . U p o n r e 1980, to the north Oregon tiring he took a sabbatical coast for a few years, they s o tha t h e a nd Be t t i n a m oved i n 1 9 8 7 t o dr i e r c ould s a i l th e Paci f i c Redmond, where he had 30 O cean for 5 y e a rs. W h i l e acres of alfalfa.Here they p reparing fo r t h ei r n a u t i w ere active i n t h e C o m - cal adventure in their sailm unit y Pr esb y t e r i a n boat, "Breakaway," docked Church and at t h e S enior in Sausalito, Gerry worked Center of Redmond. for Lee Mah Electronics in T hey too k l o t s o f t r i p s S an Francisco. Th e s a i l w ith f r i e nd s a n d f a m i l y b oat was sold a f ter c o m and he o r ganized several pleting their voyage and a reunions of his Army budmotor h o m e p u r c h ased. dies over the years. Ethel The adventure c o n tinued died in 2011. o n land w it h m a n y c r o ss He is survived by daughcountry tr ips to v i sit r elat er, D aw n (Jonathan) Smith of R e d mond; sons, ~i~ ~i~ i ~~ i ~~ ~i ~ ~c~ Tom (Sallie) of Hailey, ID, c~ Dave (Zora) of Sebastopol, Bob Miller's Celebration of Life was one of the most CA, John (Annette) of Sacphenomenal gatherings of friends and family, that our family r amento, CA , a n d S t e v e has ever experienced. (Barbara) of L a P i ne, OR; e leven grandchildren a n d To see hundreds of people gathered together in one place to seven great-grandchildren; honor one man, was overwhelming. Realizing all the lives he 4 b rother, B r u c e o f Po c a touched, caused us to feel the sincerity and love for those in tello, ID; and m any n ephCentral Oregon and beyond. ews and nieces. A Celebration of Life will There's no easy way I can thank you each individually, but t ake place o n M a y 4 , a t publicly I want to thank you all for the mountains of cards, 11:30 a.m. at the Commuletters and gifts that I've received. nity P r esbyterian C h u r ch in Redmond. A special heartfelt Thank You to my children, Kristy and Kelly, Memorial co n t r i b utions for taking a big load off my shoulders. You both will never may be made t o P a rtners ~ know what a pleasure you are to this mama's heart. All the ~ In Care H o spice, 2075NE 4 planning, coordinating and taking care of everything relatedto W yatt C o u rt , B e n d , O R the celebration, gave me the opportunity to visit with all of the 97701. A utumn Fu n e r a l s of friends and family ho came during that eek and the eeks R edmond is i n c h a rge o f that followed. the arrangements, What a wonderful place to live, where you 541-504-9485. can feelso much love from all the people who

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A Virtiinia girl tuboJell in love toitb a little toton called Bend Apri121, 1985 —April 7, 2013

Fern Irene EA Priborsky May 13, 1918April 14, 2013 I just had to write a small

p iece about one of t h e greatest ladies I had the p rivilege to k n ow, m y mother-in-law, Fern Irene priborsky, I could go on and mention she was a child from the great depression, that she was raised in Omaha,

Nebraska from a hard working familythat included 4 sisters (one a twin) and a brother Ted, who my husband was named after, Everything Steve is or has accomplished in his life was because of her, I don't want to mention all that she did or accomplished, I wanted to acknowledge one of the most amazing women I knew, Not many ofus can say

how lucky weare to meet such a person, but I w as, She was my husband's mother, my mother-in-law, a grandmother, a great-grandmother, sister, friend, and I loved her, She will be missedby all of us, • %~ •

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aW i t h love, CarolynBcSteve priborsky

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Meredith Lmdsey Trapp, age 27, passed away suddenly on the morning of Sunday, April 7, 2013 in Bend, OR. She was born Apnl 21, 1985 in Annapolis, MD, the daughter Ol William John Trapp and Jamie Paroby Trapp. She was a beaut>ful young lady, known for her bright blue eyes, tremendous smile, and her v>brant, authenac, and compassionate temperament. Her contagious laughter, energy, and "you-first" disposition left a positive imprint on all ol those around her. In 2006, she moved from Harnsonburg, VA, a rural farm community where she grew Up, to Hend, OR, a town that she fell m love with which would become hometo her the remainder of her ltfe. She graduated from Oregon State Llmverstty with a degree <n Natural Resources and, as ol late, was awaiting acceptance into nursing school, the ideal career for such a warm person. Meredith loved Bend, its warm people, and its mounta<ns and rivers. It was <n Bend where she met her fiance and many of her best fnends in the world. Meredith will be so dearly missed by all that knew her, and will forever be remembered for her positive spirit and ab>lity to make those around her better people. She is survived by her parents, Wilham andJamieTrapp; brother, Chnstopher Trapp; grandparents, Walter and Alice Paroby, and William Trapp; f<ance, Callahan Dillon; numerous aunts and uncles; and dog, Jumor. The family was served by Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home and a memorial service was held Saturday, April 13, 2013 at Shepherdsfield in Sisters, OR. There will be an additional service at Bluestone Vineyard in IIndgewater, VA on April 27, 2013. For memonal contributions, contact Dilloncallahan@gmail.com.


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.

I

4 • •

Today:1 Mostly sunny and

Tonight: Clear and calm through the night.

nice. CHANNE

LOW

KTVZ.COM

57

29

I

Is

WEST A Stu l la'. x88 xxxx xx88 88xx xxxx88 xxxx xx88 88xx xx888 8xxx xxx88 88xx xx Partly to mostly xxxx xx x x x x fa rvrvrkxxxxxxxx xxx x x 8 Umatilla xx8 x x x iixx x x x x 9 x « " 5easjdev 9 9x x k hx x h h k k h h x ' Lx x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x 60/asxx' , x x x x x x x x N x x x x x x x x x 52/43 .CannonBeachx,xxxxxxgjVertxithh cloudy with a t i vx x x x x x x x . . a xcx« « t x x x i x x x t N e rmlston 60/31,x x Wallowa 'xxx x x s x chance of showers ' (7/4 ~ xt x ' ,x x x x x x x I exhkbi l x u ggvxx« x POrtlanetii. ',xpxi 'az/36 xxxx 60/34 xx x x • Pendie«n xsr +ie21xiky xx IIlse «xtH gg s >t e e /41 .' 4xx xxv ir hewascoxxxxxt 6 x x x t e9/34 K~E «rmrewd across the north. Tillamook• .iig x x t w~ s an d v x x i i i x ) i i xxxx xxx 54/32 xx'oxmm '.99 /3reix x x x xx xx x ix iR iuggs x x x x x x c• tMeacham 44/25 I .9% 59/38 Maupin CENTRAL McMinnvige 54/30 • F s X x t34/39 X X X X X X X X X X x x x i x X X X X X X X X X X X X X X

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Warm and sunny.

More

sunshine, a

3

Bs A very comfortable clay.

near aver-

More nice weather.

age day.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

59 25

62 33

65 34

63 30

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE I

Be

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 6:11 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday...... 7 57 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 6:I 0 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 7:58 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 3:40 p.m Moonsettoday .... 3:46 a.m April25 May2 May9 May17

• Pl

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:40 a.m...... 6:13 p.m. Venus......6:31 a.m...... 8:29 p.m. Mars.......6:11 a.m...... 7:50 p.m. Jupiter......8 23 a m.....11 36 pm. Satum......812 pm...... 647 a.m. Uranus.....5:24 a.m...... 5:54 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 55/28 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........83 m 2009 Month to date..........0.30" Record low......... 15 in 1952 Average month todate... 0.51" Average high.............. 58 Year to date............ 2.57" Average low .............. 31 Average year to date..... 3.86" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.18 Record 24 hours ...0.29 in1997 *Melted liquid equivalent

63/36

Lincoln City 58/43

57/42 ~

54/26

• Crescentv

65/36

58/41 •

Redmand •

54/24

Chemult

5 5I22

66/42

5j ive r

• Beach 58/46

+

61/3i

56/27

56/26

55/28

54/27

Frenchgle 62/31

Rome

Medford

62/30

• 71/42

• Klamath

• Brookings

• 70'

64/30

Paisley

Chiloquin

MedfOrd

Yesterday's state extremes

Jordan Valley

Chr i stmas Valley

62/30

rants ~ Pass 71/4

Ontario Partly to mostly 64/37 cloudy with a Valev 65/37 • chance of showers Nyssa across the north. • 63/38 Juntura

• Burns

I.ake

Port Orford 0

• Fort Rock 55I28

Baker City

53/29

• Brothers 54/26

• Lap.inessas— HamPton

CreSCent

50/I 8

'Roseburg

5 7/2 9

Day

paulinai/26s

52/27

I.ake

• seae

57/29

Sunriver Bend

55/28

Grove

• Bandon

EAST

Prinevillessoo

Sisters

61/3 5

Coos Bay

eone

Eugene •

Partly to mostly cloudy with a chance of showers across the north.

50/25

Granite • Spray 59/29

Vyar m Springs •~

64/35

60/44

Florence•

52I29

57/31

Aibany~

NeW Ort ewpo,

50/26 Unio~

Condon

Willowdale

60/37•

4 6 I22 txx 9

Camp 43/3i

Salem Sa em

eo/n

Government

Falls I 4/Jt

66I46

• 19'

Fields•

• Lakeview

Lakeview

McDermitt

62/33

63730

69/31

o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):

— 305

+ .

qrtlaod ~x

et et tyh e r Bay et 4-' 37/34

t +

90

Halifax 48/27 NM v ortland ' 50/30

I

48/35 . '

48/36 «~

t I t

50

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" go ' 56/40 i. ~r • Che y enne. Jv+9+ t 'Omah ' tt t ' 48/27 or ~ W ngon, Salt a Lake a e ., t , D.C . 65/42 t — -65/4 5 as 58/41 'a. Denver v Louisville Vegas 63/40 Kansas City • 61/30 6S/46 65/47 I ' 88/65 St. Louls t gO Charlotte 66/47 ' ', 65/44 E Ibuqu erque I Los Angeles, I OklahomaCity Nashvine Little Rock, 69/57 '. 73/47 ' 71/52 • 69/45, 70/48 Phoenix ' Atlanta'.

• 2.04 w

-

I

-

69/52

Pompano Beach, Fla.

- ,

.

Ff

+

Honolulu 84/70

'

ttt

Crane Lake, Minn

vO

Quebec

,$QB st.'Patrr,ereenBay „Toronto ~

38/24

36/23

• 95 0 Thermal, Calif. •

)

205 9 iwinnfpe

50/41;~ C algary

I

72/56

New Orleans H ouston ( /60 •

H AW A I I Chihuahua 86/61

rla o

t

81 5+

74/60 v

+

Miami 85/73

Monterrey

a Paz 88/59

Anchorage

~gOS

41/29

40S

Mazatlan

Jun e au 52/30

OA L A S K A

84/64 t

CONDITIONS

FRONTS

s

Cold

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

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

S K IREPORT

M onday The higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

for solar at noon.

Astoria ........54/46/0.05....54/39/sh......62/38/s Baker City......57/39/0.00.....55/26/c......54/29/s Brookings......62/42/0.00....66/46/pc......75/49/s Burns..........61/33/0.00....59/26/pc......53/28/s Eugene........ 64/44/0.00.....61/35/c......67/33/s Klamath Falls .. 63/22/0 00 ...64/31/pc ... 62/29/s Lakeview.......61/19/0.00 ....63/30/s..... 58/32/s La Pine........57/31/0.00.....55/25/s......57/27/s Medford.......70/37/0.00....71/42/pc......74/39/s Newport.......52/46/0.00.....55/39/c......61/38/s North Bend......55/48/NA....57/42/pc......62/42/s Ontario........67/41/0.00....64/37/pc......60/35/s Pendleton......60/45/0.00.....59/34/c......64/33/s Portland .......59/48/0.01 ....60/41/sh......67/39/s Prinevige....... 58/34/0.00.....55/30/s......61/31/s Redmond.......60/29/0.00.....59/28/c......57/25/s Roseburg.......67/47/0.00....66/42/pc......73/44/s Salem ....... 61/46/000 . . 60/37/c ... 68/35/s Sisters.........62/33/0.00....56/29/pc......59/29/s The Dages......63/49/0.00.....62/36/c......63/35/s

Snow accumulation in inches

4 L OW MEIJ 0

2

4

HIG H 6

8

10

ROAD CONDITIONS Snow level androadconditions representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday. Key:TT. = Traction Tires. Pass Conditions 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit........ Carry chains or T. Tires 1-84 at Cabbage Hill....... .. . Carry chains or T. Tires

Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Hoodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 . . . . 103-131 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 3 . . . . . . . 111 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . 0 .0 . . .no report Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 . . . . . . . 165

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . 0.0...no report

Aspen, Colorado...... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Mammoth Mtn., California.....0.0. . . . .55-165 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . 0.0. . .no report SquawVagey, California..... . .0.0 .. 6-8 2 Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . 0.0... no report Hwy. 58 at Wigamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, NewMexico....... . . . . . 0.0...no report Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . 1 .. . . . . . . 63 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to thelatest ski conditions visit: www.skicentral.com/oregon.html www.tripcheck.com or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,cclouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass...... Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy 26 at Government Camp.. Carry chains or T. Tires Hwy. 26 at Ochoco Divide..... Carry chains or T. Tires

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

Yesterday's extremes

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

OREGON CITIES

+++ t ++++t ++

3 44 d 4>

'* ** * * *

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

Ice

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......75/47/0 00..77/57/pc. 83/52/pc Grandilapids....38/29/0.00..54/40/pc. 65/47/pc RapidCity.......53/28/000 .. 50/27/sh.34/21/sn Savannah.......64/51/024... 69/54/t .. 69/57/c Akron ..........46/34/003...52/38/s. 61/41/pc Green Bay.......43/25/0.00..43/39/sh. 56/39/sh Reno...........70/41/0.00... 76/43/s .. 70/39/s Seattle..........57/47/0.0856/40/sh .. .. 61/41/s Albany..........53/41/014...55/29/s.. 59/37/s Greensboro......64/42/000..62/40/pc.. 59/45/c Richmond.......64/51/017..57/39/pc. 58/45/sh Sioux Falls.......39/16/000... 54/31/t..37/2B/rs Albuquerque.....70/42/000...73/47/s.. 79/49/s Harnsburg.......56/43/000...56/36/s.. 56/40/c Rochester, NY....43/36/0.00... 47/33/s .. 59/39/s Spokane........60/38/0.00 .. 53/25/sh.. 56/32/s Anchorage ......42/26/0.00..41/29/pc. 42/32/pc Hartford,CT .....61/45/0.34...56/32/s.. 58/36/s Sacramento......85/58/0.00...85/53/s .. 85/52/s Springfield, MO ..65/33/0.00..65/45/pc...68/46/t Atlanta .........63/39/000..68/47/pc.. 65/50/c Helena..........58/42/000..35/21Isn.38/23/pc St. Louis.........56/34/000..66/47/pc.69/51/pc Tampa..........77/66/002... 82/68/t...84/65/t Atlantic City.....58/47/0.36...53/38/s.. 50/43/c Honolulu........82/71/0.00...84/70/i...82/71/r Salt Lake City....58/44/020 ..63/40/pc. 53/33/pc Tucson..........85/47/000...90/58/s .. 91/59/s Austin..........72/33/000 ..73/57/pc.80/63/pc Houston ........69/39/000..74/60/pc. 79/68/pc SanAntonio.....75/41/000..77/60/pc.81/64/pc Tulsa...........72/40/000..69/51/pc.73/48/pc Baltimore .......59/46/007 ..58/41/pc.. 58/47/c Huntsville.......65/37/000..69/46/pc. 69/50/pc SanDiego.......77/55/000...6I57/s .. 66/58/s Washington,DC.62/48/004 .. 58/41/pc.. 58/47/c Billings.........62/38/000.. 36/23/rs..37/23/rs Indianapolis.....48/30/000..SB/41/pc.67/50/pc SanFrancisco....73/50/0.00... 71/51/s .. 80/54/s Wichita.........62/39/0.00 ..68/49/pc...62/39/t Birmingham .. 65/36/000 ..69/50/pc. 67/54/pc Jackson, MS.... 69/38/000. 74/48/pc.77/59/pc SanJose........79/51/000.. 84/61/s 87/57/s Yakima.........68/39/000 60/32/c.. 62/35/s Bismarck........34/15/000...38/24/c. 35/19/pc Jacksonvile......62/50/0.36... 68/59/t...72/55/t SantaFe........64/36/0.00... 67/39/s .. 70/42/s Yuma...........93/57/0.00... 93/62/s .. 92/64/s Boise...........61/44/000...61/33/c.57/34/pc Juneau..........45/22/0 00... 52/30/s. 45/32/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........64/48/041 ... 52/36/s .. 51/38/s KansasCity......54/30/0 00 ..65/47/pc...62/42/t BndgeportCT....61/46/025... 53/36/s .. 52/39/s Lansing.........37/26/0 00..53/35/pc. 65/46/pc Amsterdam......52/34/000 54/35/sh 54/42/s Mecca.........100/77/000 .97/72/s ..93/72/s Buffalo.........40/33/0.00...48/35/s .. 59/40/s LasVegas.......82/57/0.00...88/65/s .. 90/61/s Athens..........68/54/0.00.. 71/53/pc.. 69/55/c MexicoCity .....82/48/0.00..82/53/pc. 82/53/pc Burlington,yf....52/41/000...47/25/5.. 58/38/s Lexington.......56/34/000..61/42/pc. 67/48/pc Auckland........75/63/000..70/63/sh.70/59/sh Montreal........46/37/016...45/32/s.. 54/34/s Caribou, ME.....61/42/031 ...44/21/5 .. 54/30/s Lincoln..........48/20/000... 66/41It.49/34/sh Baghdad........82/66/000 ..80/63/pc. 82/64/pc Moscow........55/45/000... 46/33/c .. 42/32/c CharlestonSC...63/52/039..69/52/pc..68/55/c LittleRock.......70/38/000..70/48/pc.73/55/pc Bangkok........99/82/0.00..99/82/pc...96/83/t Nairobi.........77/61/0.04... 75/60/t...75/60/t Charlotte........65/39/000..65/44/pc..61/45/c LosAngeles......78/55/000...69/57/s.. 67/56/s Beiyng..........61/34/000 ..66/52/pc. 72/49/pc Nassau.........84/77/000... 80/73/t...78/73/t Chattanooga.....65/37/000..69/46/pc.69/49/pc Louisville........58/37/000..65/46/pc.71/51/pc Beirut..........63/54/016 ..64/55/sh.. 65/55/s New Delhi.......99/75/000 ..99/75/pc...95/75/t Cheyenne.......46/28/0.00... 48/27/t. 34/20/sn Madison,Wl.... 45/27/trace ..56/43/sh. 61/41/pc Berlin...........54/41/000..63/44/pc. 67/49/pc Osaka..........61/39/007..53/47/pc. 60/57/pc Chicago.........47/31/000 ..56/43/pc. 67/51Ipc Memphis....... 68/40/0 0071/49/pc.74/58/pc Bogota .........64/52/1.95... 63/48/t...66/51/t Oslo............52/28/0.00 52/34/pc. .. 51/31/pc Cincinnati.......52/35/0.00 ..58/40/pc. 69/47/pc Miami..........90/74/0.18... 85/73/t...85/72/t Budapest........75/39/000 ..70/44/pc.. 70/52/s Ottawa.........43/32/024...45/30/s.. 55/37/s Cleveland...... 44/32/002...49/42/s.59/42/pc Milwaukee.....43/28/trace...48/42/c.58/42/pc BuenosAires.....81/52/000... 78/57/s ..77/56/s Paris............$7/41/000... 61/32/c. 58/40/pc Colorado Spnngs.57/28/000..58/31/pc..48/23/rs Minneapolis.....42/21/0 00... 52/36/t ..44/32/rs CaboSanLucas ..84/55/000..81/68/pc .. 82/70/s RiodeJaneiro....81/68/000... 74/66/t. 75/65/pc Columbia,MO...60/30/000 ..65/45/pc...67/47/t Nashville........63/35/0 00..69/45/pc. 72/51/pc Cairo...........72/55/000... 75/52/s. 78/54/pc Rome...........63/50/000 ..60/52/pc. 61/49/sh ColumbiaSC....68/50/000 ..67/47/pc.. 62/48/c New Orleans.....67/52/0 00 ..74/60/pc. 77/66/pc Calgary.........36/28/000.. 27/19/sf.. 41/27/s Santiago........70/50/000... 77/60/s .. 77/61/s Columbus GA....69/41/000 ..72/52/pc. 70/55/pc New York.......60/50/0 06... 57/40/s. 57/45/pc Cancun.........86/79/0.00... 84/73/t...85/74/t Sao Paulo.......72/57/0.00..69/59/pc. 69/55/pc Columbus,OH....49/37/001 ..56/40/pc.66/47/pc Newark,Nl......61/50/005...56/38/s. 56/43/pc Dublin..........55/36/0.00 ..53/39/sh.. 58/42/c Sapporo ........51/35/0.03... 48/36/c. 39/37/pc Concord,NH.....59/42/032...54/23/s.. 56/31/s Norfolk, VA......66/51/041 ..57/45/pc. 58/50/sh Edinburgh.......57/37/000 ..47/35/sh. 50/41/sh Seoul...........48/39/000... 60/44/s.66/47/pc Corpus Christi....76/47/000 ..75/68/pc. 82/70/pc Oklahoma City...70/42/000 ..71/52/pc...73/47/t Geneva.........4667/0.28... 50/44/c. 53/41/sh Shanghai........55/45/0.73 ..54/53/pc. 58/59/sh DallasFtworth...71/42/000..72/56/pc.79/60/pc Omaha.........51/23/000...65/42/t. 50/34/sh Harare..........79/63/000... 81/55/t...79/61/t Singapore.......90/79/003... 91/80/t...90/80/t Dayton .........47/34/004 ..56/40/pc.67/47/pc Orlando.........75/63/000... 81/65/t...82/63/t Hong Kong......86/72/000..76/73/sh.. 74/74/c Stockholm.......52/34/000 .. 56/34/pc.. 51/35/c Denver..........58/31/0.00..61/30/pc. 39/23/rs Palmsprings.... 94/62/0.00...95/62/s.. 95/63/s Istanbul.........59/46/000 ..53/44/sh.59/47/pc Sydney..........66/55/000 ..68/57/sh. 72/57/sh DesMoines......50/26/000... 61/44/t. 61/37/sh Peoria ..........49/30/0.00..62/45/pc...66/47/t Jerusalem.......58/48/010..55/48/sh.59/47/sh Taipei...........77/63/000..68/68/pc. 75/72/pc Detroit..........42/32/002..48/36/pc.57/44/pc Philadelphia.....60/50/012...59/39/s. 59/45/pc Johannesburg....53/45/028..62/47/pc .. 64/46/s TelAviv.........63/54/1.17..64/56/sh. 67/55/sh Duluth..........38/11/000.. 40/32/rs. 41/30/sn Phoenix.........90/58/000...95/66/s.. 95/67/s Lima...........72/63/000 ..75/65/pc. 74/65/pc Tokyo...........52/43/000 ..54/48/sh. 57/55/pc EIPas0..........81/41/000...85/63/s.. 87/60/s Pittsburgh.......47/36/002..56/38/pc. 63/42/pc Lisbon..........75/55/000 74/54/s 71/52/s Toronto.........41/30/003 43/34/s .. 57/39/s Fairbanks.........43/5/000...47/13/s .. 48/I9/s Portland,ME.....S//46/0 I7... 50/30/5.. 49/35/5 London.........57/37/0.00 .. 58/38/pc.. 59/46/c Vancouver.......54/48/0.29.. 50/41/sh.. 59/43/s Fargo...........36/19/000.. 42/27/rs.. 37/24/c Providence......62/47/OA4...54/34/s..54/3Is Madrid .........66/37/000...71/47/s .. 64/39/c Vienna..........61/48/000..69/44/pc.69/St/pc Flagstaff........64/28/0.00...65/31/s .. 68/33/s Raleigh.........63/48/0.02 ..62/43/pc .. 58/47/c Manila..........97/82/000..82/79/pc. 92/78/pc Warsaw.........54/43/000...57/34/s.. 59/37/s

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Signup for communitygarden Registration for the

garden plots at Hollinshead Community Garden will be held at

9 a.m. on Saturday, April 27. Open plots will be allotted on a

first-come, first-served basis. The line for

open plots and new gardeners forms early.

z„-t:jljlj'

A required, two-hour work party follows

rg n t

registration to prepare

f p

the garden for the

2013 season. Dress for weather. Costs: $25 for a10by-10 foot plot; $35 for a 10-by-15 foot plot. Cash

or checks only. Information: Oregon State University Extension Service, 541-5486088.

Floral event supports hospice The Bloom Project

t

is hosting its second

R

"Bouquets of the Heart" event from 11:30 a.m.

to1:30 p.m. Friday at the Broken Top Club in Bend. Established in 2007, The Bloom Project is a

nonprofit organization that designs fresh floral arrangements for hospice and palliative care patients. The event is a three-

courseluncheon accompanied by floral

f

design. According to

organizers, "three floral designers will discuss the creative process and construction of their arrangements along with highlighting

the design elements involved in their interpretive design of three

pieces of art." Tickets are $50. Proceeds benefit The

Bloom Project. Organizers suggest registering for the event early, since seating is limited and

they anticipate selling out. Contact: www.

thebloomproject.org or 541-480-8700.

Earthquake sudject of talk Don Webber, the

emergency services managerforthe Des-

Photos by John Gottberg Anderson

The Cape Blanco Light Station, built in 1870, is the oldest standing lighthouse on the Oregon Coast. Visitors may climb the 245-foot tower to view its original Fresnel lamp, but the keeper's house and other outbuildings, including a barn and shop, are gone from the site.

• Port Orford and the surrounding coastline are steeped in marine and maritime heritage By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

PORT ORFORDf you ever want to hypnotize a fish, the first thing you must do is turn it upside down. I know this because I was told by Tom Calvanese, a man who has performed thissorcery upon 30 ocean dwellers in the past 2'/~ years. Calvanese doesn't swing a p o c ket watch beforethe fish's eyes and suggest that it is getting very sleepy. His methods are far less innocuous but considerably more intrusive. After flipping the subject, usually a rockfish, and placing it in a cradle, he lays a wet towelover itseyes an d runs sea water from a hose through its gills, inducing what he

calls"aresponseofatonicimmobility." Then he performs surgery: He cuts intothebellyofthefishandinsertsatag with a tiny transmitter. When finished, he sutures its wound and cautiously releases it to it s b r i ny

home.

Bando

Or for d , a t own of 1,200 people on the s o u thwestern Oregon coast, about halfw a y b etween Bandon and Gold Beach. F o ur other reserves have since been crea t e d — near Yachats, Newport, Lincoln City and Manzanita-

NORTHWEST TRAVEL

Calvanese is a gradufollow. a te student i n m a r i ne In two weeps: San Francisco's B ut none o f th e s e fisheries science, an d p rn e r fcas C com m u n ities Itp preparattons coastal his t h esis e x periment may be as inextricably — designed to track the tied to the sea as Port Ormovements of different species through f o r d. Built in the lee of a great headland, Oregon's first coastal marine reserve — f r a med north and south by two others, adds important details to the work of the O r e gon's westernmost town is a 19th-cennonprofit Port Orford Ocean Resource t u r y logging and fishing port whose rich Team (POORT). heritage is focused heavily upon the view The Redfish Rocks Marine Reserve f r o m i t s w indows. was established in 2009 just south of Port See Port Orford/C4

chutes County Sheriff's Office, will discuss the

Langlois De™ark

Cape' Blanco C

Sixes

Port Orford

PACIFIC OCEAN

potential for a large earthquake off the

Ophir

Oregon Coast. The free event — "Cascadia: The Earthquake in Your Future?" — is I

sponsored by Osher Lifelong Learning Institute of the University

Gold Beach

of Oregon and will take place at the Bend

Senior Center at 2 p.m. April 30. Webber will talk about how an earth-

quake might affect Central Oregon and what people can doto prepare for it. Contact: osher.u oregon.edu or 541-6174663.

Hospital seeks art for display St. Charles Bend

is displaying works by local artists in its current show, which is on display through

June 30, and seeks more local artists for other quarterly shows.

Watercolors, acrylics/oils, drawings and photographs can be submitted for jury approval to Linda FrancisStrunk, coordinator of arts in the hospital.

St. Charles employee "Caregiver Art Show" begins July 30.

Contact: lindartsy1© gmail.com or 541-7061086. — From staff reports

0 REG0 N

•Bend Porl Orford The Redfish Rocks rise eerily through the marine mist as a gull circles overhead. Rockfish and other marine animals find good habitat among the undersea crags and caves of the marine reserve, from which no creature or plant may be legally removed.

THE SUNRIVER MUSICFESTIVAL

An invitation to join the ance By David Jasper The Bulletin

The Sunriver Music Festival has announced its 36th season, taking place Aug. 9-21, as well as the extension of conductor George Hanson's contract through 2016. Hanson's previous contract had been through 2014, and was extended thanks in part to higher attendance at last year'sfestival.Some 32 percent of the 2012 audience attended the festival for the first time, accordingtothe press release announcing the news. This year, the festival's theme is "Come Dance with Us — Let

the Music Move You." Hanson will lead the Sunriver Festival Orchestra through five classical concerts and one pops concert. The Festival opens Aug. 9 at Summit High School in Bend, with a Pops Concert featuring Bill Ganz Western Band and the festival orchestra. "Bill Ganz and his band are therealclassic cowboy sound from the era of Roy Rogers and Dale Evans," the release quotes Hanson. The maestro has previously worked with Ganz and band through his work with the Tucson Symphony, performing to sold-out houses. SeeFestival/C3

If yougo The Sunriver Music Festival will be held Aug. 9-21 in Sunriver and

Bend. All concerts begin at 7:30 p.m.

Tickets range from $10 for youth tickets to $60 for

box and premier seats and are on sale now to festival members. Tickets will

go on sale June1 to the public. Contact: www. sunrivermusic.org or 541593-1084.

Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Europe, feet first New York Times News Service So much of the travel experience involves the schedules and deadlines of airlines, trains, buses and cabs. But there's another way to see the sights: at ground level. Here are eight suggestions for appreciating the bustle of the city and the solitude of the European countryside at, literally, your own pace.

Berlin canal walk Berlin might not be defined by its waterways — like, say, Amsterdam or Venice — but they are among the city's most endearing characteristics. On

a spring day, there are few better walking routes than the stretch of the Landwehrkanal that runs through the Kreuzberg quarter and the rapidly gentrifying immigrant district of Neukolln. Built in 1850, the Landwehrkanal was once used as a drainage system and to transport goods. Today, it's used mainly by tourist boats and other watercraft, many bearing anti-capitalist flags or rigged with bass-heavy sound systems. Start at the Lohmuhlenbrucke, where the canal forks out to the River Spree. SeeEurope/C6


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 20'l3

M II ESTONE~ BIRTHS Delivered at St. Charles Bend

Jayson HalseyandAlexandra Mae Howes, a girl, KennedyTaylor Halsey,6 pounds,1 ounce, April 8. Ryan Jones-HeardandStaci Fox, a boy, Colby RayFox, 7 pounds, 2.5 ounces, April13. StephenandKathrynDuVal, a boy, Bennett William DuVal, 8 pounds, 5 ounces, March 25. Delivered at St. Charles Redmond Daniel andHeidi Harris, a girl, Avenleigh RoseHarris, 7 pounds, 7 ounces, April 9. Joshua Enfield andBethany Piercey,a girl, Laneah Madisyn Enfield, 7 pounds, 1 ounce, April 9.

n

Formsforengagemeni weddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavaiiabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandterAve.,gend orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

enSe Owra

By Melinda Wenner Moyer Slate

N EW YORK — I do n ' t r emember much about t h e first few months of my son's life. It's a collection of tidbits — our doctor yelling "It's a boy!,"the "dun-dun" of 4 a.m. "Law 8g Order" reruns, painful nipples. But I do remember five things that were, I think, largely responsible for the fact that I am now a parenting columnist and not a patient at the Kingsboro Psychiatric Center. These were pediatrician Harvey Karp's famous Five S's for calming fussy babies: swaddling, side/stomach posi-

tion, swinging, shushing and sucking.

Let nature

be your vacation gulde By Lynn O'Rourke Hayes The Dallas Morning News

The simple pleasures of family life can be found at lakeside retreats. Here are five places to enjoy gentle breezes and a book on the

porch: • Lake Powell. Page, Ariz. Spectacular red-hued rock formations rise from the water's edge. Sunny days fade into star-filled nights on this vast blue lake created when the Glen Canyon Dam stopped the waters of the mighty Colorado River. A houseboat holiday on Lake Powell promises adventure, un p a ralleled beauty and a host of opportunities for hiking, rock

climbing and exploring. With more than 2,000 miles of shorelineand scores of inlets and cozy coves, family members of all ages will depart with memories to last a lifetime. • Flathead Lake Lodge. Big Fork, Mont. Combine a dude ranch experience with the joys of a lake holiday on this 2,000-acre family-operated getaway near Glacier National Park. Kids will love trail rides, joining the junior wrangler program, swimming, waterskiing and sailing on the lake, arts and crafts, and spending the night in a tepee. Parents should be prepared to join their kids for the family rodeo events. • Lake of th e O zarks.

Osage Beach, Mo. Visit Lake of the Ozarks, one of the state's largest and most scenic lakes, and enjoy hiking, horseback riding and b iking through oak a n d hickory forests. Climb to the bluffs for views of the lake, where water enthusiasts enjoy beaches, fishing and boat-based water sports. Stay in one of the park's rustic Outpost Log cabins, a spacious yurt or your own tent.

• Blg Cedar Lodge, 10 miles south of Branson, Mo., on Table Rock Lake. Families will find a picturesque lodge tucked into the Ozark Mountains' wooded hillsides. Stay in c h arming lodge rooms or quaint cabins and cottages spread throughout this 8 00-acre retreat. From water-skiing and kayaking to horseback

riding and bass fishing, there is plenty to entertain each member of the family. Kids ages 4 to 12 can join the fun at the kids adventure club, wherethey'lllearn skills such as fire-building, stargazing and canoeing. • Broken Bow Lake. Broken Bow, Okla.Located in the foothills of the Kiamichi Mountains and with 180 miles of shoreline, the whole

gang will love canoeing, boating and fishing on this scenic lake. With rich green forests as your backdrop, spend a day mountain biking or bird-watching, then take time to visit the nearby kid-friendly Beavers Bend Wildlife Museum.

So I was surprised when I

learned a few weeks ago (from Karp, actually) that swaddling — the act of wrapping babies snugly in cloths or blankets, which inhibits the startle-inducing Moro reflexand calms them — is now illegal in child care centers i n M i n nesota and strongly discouraged in centers in Pennsylvania and California. This has created a ripple effect that is scaring moms away f r o m t he pra c t ice nationwide. The bans stem from a 2011 decision by the National Resource Center on Child Health and Safety, a Colorado-based organization t h a t p r o v ides health and safety guidelines forchild care centers,to recommend against swaddling. The NRC cites "evidence that swaddling can increase the risk of serious health outcomes," including Sudden Infant Death

Syndrome (SIDS) and hip diseases. (The American Academy of Pediatrics has not taken an official stance on the safety of swaddling in child care settings but notes that swaddling "is an effective way to calm infants, especially in the newborn period, and is generally used in the first three months

of life.") Karp is,of course, furious. (He called the recommendations against swaddling "crazy and unintelligent and unscientific.") These moves make me mad, too,because they do seem scientifically unjustified. Worse, Karp fears that if parents around the country stop swaddling, rates of postpartum depression and child abuse could increase. For my part, I can't imagine parenting without swaddling, and I didn't have a colicky baby. What will parents of difficult infants do if they feel they no longer have effective strategies for calming them?

LII'I'I OS Bradley Thach, a pediatrician at Washington University in St. Louis. Even the International Hip Dysplasia Institute agrees that with p r oper technique, swaddling is perfectly safe.

easier. Of course swaddling can be risky, if you do it wrong. Make sure you can get a hand in between the blanket and your baby's chest, Moon says, because it's dangerous to swaddle The risk of not swaddling so tightly that your baby has So what happens if parents trouble breathing. — particularly ones with fussy On the other hand, don't babies — stop swaddling after swaddle so loosely that the they hear about the child care blanket unravels and covers swaddling bans? your baby's face. Karp's swadA 2005 study by researchers dling method helps to prevent at Brown University found that such unraveling, and you could 45 percent of parents of colicky also opt for a swaddling sack if babieswere moderately to se- your baby is particularly adept TttteetWng verelydepressed, and that the at escaping. If it's hot out, swaddle in a more their babies cried and fussed, the worse their depres- light blanket and keep your sion was. With one less tech- baby's head uncovered. nique available for soothing Finally, regardless of whethbabies, mothers might be more er you swaddle or not, always at risk. put your baby on his or her Fussy babies also don't sleep back to sleep. ThinkstOCk as well, and a 2005 Ohio State Just because there is a right study reported that the level of and a wrong way to swaddle SIDS risk While it's true that arousal fatigue mothers experienced doesn't mean t ha t p a rents Let's start with the claim problems areconsidered a risk two weeks after birth predicted should be made to feel afraid that swaddling increases SIDS factorfor SIDS, research on the their risk for postpartum de- of it .There are safe and unsafe risk. One British study does swaddling aspect is conflict- pression two weeks later. ways to feed your kids, dress associate swaddling with an ing. One 2010 Australian study Abuse is another potential them and disciplinethem,tooincreased risk of death, but the found that babies who were issue. When pediatricians at we just educate parents on how researchers didn't distinguish r egularly swaddled did n o t the Albert Einstein School of to do these things properly. between swaddled babies who have any more trouble waking Medicine in New York interAnd we can't assume that were left to sleep on their backs than did unswaddled babies. viewed 23 mothers ofcolicky if moms and dads become too versus their stomachs. Yes, At the same time, it was slight- babies, they found that 70 per- scared to swaddle, there will swaddled babies left on their ly harder to wake swaddled 3- cent had entertained aggres- be no negative consequences. stomachs are more likely to die month-olds who were not used sive fantasies about harming No matter how cute their ba— you, too, would have trouble to being swaddled (though the their infants by shaking them, bies are,new parents need all catching your breath if some- effect didn't exist among 3-to- dropping them, throttling them the moments of peace they can one wrapped you like a burrito 4-week-old infants). or even stabbing them; more get. and put you belly-down. But it A 2005 study conducted by than a quarter of the mothers turns out that swaddled babies French and Belgian research- admitted to having thoughts are also more likely than un- ers suggested thatswaddled about killing their infants. swaddled babies to be placed 10-week-olds were a ctually It would probably be smart lES SCHNIB on their backs, which means more easily awakened (but, not to scare desperate, exthat swaddlers are more likely paradoxically, sleep b etter) hausted parents away from a to adhere to th e A m erican than unswaddled babies. tool that could make their lives Academy of Pediatrics' safeUltimately, it's hard to say sleeping r e c ommendations. what swaddling does to arous(The Back to Sleep campaign, al, but there's little evidence AIS9'Xgtfydtg ,sf B» now called Safe to Sleep, is be- that routine swaddling poses a I~ S wg IO, lieved to have cut SIDS rates in problem. t r n t r r r t gr ty l v s ssssasrs half since 1994.) Retire with us Today! •t e• In a 2011 study of 103 inner- Hip problems ' city U.S. parents, none reportThe other big concern hight 541-312-9690 I I I I ed putting their babies to sleep lighted by the NRC — that on their stomachs when they swaddling could cause hip swaddled, whereas 9 percent of problems — is not particularly parents left unswaddled babies relevant to American babies. If on their stomachs. (A few par- parents swaddle so that their ents did leave their swaddled baby's legs are bound together babies on their sides, though, or tied to cradle boards, as is which isn't good because they done in certain cultures for could accidentally roll o nto portability, then, yes, swadtheir stomachs.) dling can damage the cartilage When a 1994 New Zealand in the hip socket and loosen study tried to separate out all the hip joints. This increases If you would like to receive forms possible bedding-related fac- the risk of hip dysplasia. But to announce your engagement, tors that contribute to SIDS, it the type of swaddling taught wedding, or anniversary, plus r s concluded that tight swaddling in U.S. hospitals and recomhelpful information to plan the significantly decreases the risk mended by Karp allows babies' perfect Central Oregon wedding, of death. legs and hips to move freely. II pick up your Book of Love at Another c o ncern v o iced Plus, "for the past ten years, The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler by the NRC is that swaddling Americans have been swadAve., Bend) or from any of these might impair sleep arousal, dling a great deal, and we valued advertisers: indirectly putting babies at an haven't been seeing reports increased risk for SIDS. of more hip dysplasia," says tbl!I".ytfstlnvr

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Dreaming of a good night's sleep By Lori Borgman

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smacked yourself on the head with them. I'm almost willing to try. I should organize the linen closet tomorrow. Was that a door'? None of our neighbors are out this late. Could be the leaning tower of Tupperware on that closet shelf

Been sleeping like a baby lately — a baby that wakes up at midnight and doesn't go back to sleep until 3. Do you watch the clock, or not watch the clock? Recite passages from memory or say the alphabet backward? It's dark. I can barely make out theshape of the old secretary (a piece of furniture, not a woman) sitting in our bedroom. A side view of the piece resembles the profile of Abraham Lincoln. Wonder what Lincoln's doing? The furnace just kicked in again. Round number nine. This is how people get started listening to talk radio at night. I wonder if I can name all the Supreme Court justices. Yep, I can name all 10. (That was a

joke.) How can he sleep like that? My pillow has gone flat. Is that moonlight hitting the blinds? Wonder what phase the moon is in? Maybe I should look. No, I heard when you can't sleep, it's better to lie still, because a body at rest recharges more than a body in motion. If I did check on the moon, I could get some ice cream while I'm up. I heard a spoonful of ice cream can help you sleep. I'm willing to try. I'll probably get all the way downstairs to the freezerand find allw e have are frozen chicken breasts. Those

INE S

shifting again. Maybe it was an intruder. If it is an intruder, he's quiet now. Probably listening for footsteps. He's not going to hear my footsteps, until I hear his footsteps. Two can play this game, buddy. The last time I heard an intruder, it was the hot water heater. The time before that, well, there's no point in dredging up the past. Who has time? Time, time, time. If it really is an intruder, we should have an exit plan. I'll need the sheets. I can tie them together, tether one end to the legs of the wing back chair and we can lower ourselves out the window. I could be over reacting, but what if I'm not? If I could just roll him over. I've seen nurses change sheets with patients still in the bed. Wish I'd paid closer attention. Ugh. There we go. I need to move his legs. How can legs . be. so. heavy? Once I knot the sheets, they'll lose length. I may need the window coverings as well. Funny, I ha v en't h e a rd anything from the i ntruder. Hmmm.

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Oh, great. Now the husband is stirring. If I hold still and freeze — which I already am without sheets and a blanket — maybe he won't wake up. "Why is it so cold?" he mutters, without opening his eyes. "You probably heard me say I was going for ice cream. Go back to sleep." If there is an intruder, maybe he'd like some ice cream. The night is young. I hope he'll stay and talk.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN C 3

BURLINGTON, VT.

eci By Josh Noel Chicago Tribune

BURLINGTON, Vt. — There was a McDonald's downtown in Vermont's largest city for years, but then Vermont's largest city decided it didn't want McDonald's anymore. So the McDonald's closed. A McDonald's closing. Who ever heard of such a thing'? In Vermont's largest city, these things happen. Not only did the McDonald's on Bank Street disappear, it was replaced by The Farm House Tap & Grill, a casually comfortable spot that has the town abuzz with its commitment to sourcing its meat, vegetablesand cheese from more than two dozen nearby farms. And there, in one building, you have Burlington, where a McDonald's doesn't last, farmto-table dining and taps pouring local craft beer soar. Burlington likes it that way. "There was definitely a feeling of 'We won,'" said Beth M ontuori Rowles, 46, w h o moved to Burlington in her mid-20s. "Look, I worked at M cDonald's when I w a s i n high school. It was a g reat first job. But we've learned a lot since then about how to strengthen a community by

buying food grown locally and supporting local business and how it's important to your personal health to know what you are eating and where it came from." Welcome to Vermont's largest city — albeit one of 43,000 — which has brought us Phish and Ben and Jerry's. Sitting just 45 miles south of the Canadian border, Burlington exists in a friendly and progressive bubble that quickly can feel utopian to a visitor charmed by nothing more than a fresh, memorable meal, clean air and such gentleness that the honk of a car horn seems out

of place. Such commitment to quality living regularly wins Vermont and Burlington all sorts ofhigh rankings when it comes to superlatives — healthiest, happiest, safest, even "most peaceful." While walking past the

town's charmingly weathered homes of two- and three-digit addresses,it quickly becomes no surprise to see the front door of one of those houses, on Maple Street, near downtown, painted with a rainbow. It just fits. "We say people here are earthier, but city people, they might just look at us like we're backward," said Brian Dalmer, who, with his wife, Olga, owns the city's only hostel — and it's one of the cleanest, most inviting hostels I've seen. "There are a lot of millionaires here, but you'd never know it. They drive pickup trucks like everyone else." Burlington doesn't put on appearances. In fact, sometimes it doesn't put anything I ar on. City law d oesn't prohibit public nudity, except in parks. "I saw two of them standing in front of a bar once — two girls," Dalmer said. Two c ompletely naked Josh Noel / ChicagoTribune women standing in front of a The pedestrian mall in downtown Burlington is decked out with Christmas-like cheer in February and bar? March, perfect for a city not bound by convention. "No," he said. "They had hats on." I saw no public nudity durbeing needlessly complex. It bright and sunny winter afvintage-clothes shop celebrating three days in Burlington, ranges from freshnessof The ternoon, I met a precocious 9- ing its 40th year. but it wouldn't have been that Farm House to th e c lassic year-old fisherman who was The city's annual M a rdi surprising, especially when white wine-and-garlic muse xperimenting with a n e w Gras celebration — held a few compared with, say, Cleve- sels at Bluebird. I didn't have pole, and, in a 10-minute solil- weeks after the proper date, land. Until recent years, the a single disappointing meal in oquy on the merits of fishing, when the Vermont weather is University of Vermont not only Burlington. lamented that he wasn't catch- kinder — was approaching, sanctioned an end-of-school And t o g o w i t h d i n ner, ing much. so the mannequins were out"I'm not very good with it naked bike ride for students, it Vermont boasts three of the fitted in extra sparkles and helped finance it. nation'smost respected brew- because it's my first time," he feathers. No surprise, then, that a eries — The A l chemist (in said. On Church Street, the brick "Yes, but imagine how good pedestrian walkway cutting town embracing nakedness Waterbury), Hill F a rmstead also would gravitate to life's (North Greensboro) and Law- you'll be if you keep using it through downtown, the offerson's Finest Liquids (Warren) for the next year," I told him. other good things, such as ings are more evenly split be— all of which are distributed " Yeah, you're r i ght!" h e tween local funkiness and the farmers markets (so many farmers markets), live mup rimarily i n V e r mont. A l l said. more vanilla — and not just sic and, while I was in town, three can be found in many Andthen it struckme: That's the inevitable Ben and Jerry's. a "Downton Abbey" dinner Burlington restaurants. a pretty idyllic concern to have (The original Ben and Jerry's, for fans of the PBS show to Perched along Lake Cham- as a 9-year-old on a Thursday at the corner of St. Paul and " travel back in t ime to t h e plain, one of the largest fresh- afternoon. College streets, is now a parkearly 20th century and learn water lakes in the nation, BurBack I went up toward town, ing lot.) the proper way to serve and lington is open for year-round passing an array of storefronts There, amidthe pedestrians, eat a formal meal." Name an- recreation, which is evident that are just what you'd expect: sit several national chains the other town of 43,000 where in both the ample four-wheel vintage clothes, outdoor gear, town doesn't always embrace. that happens and you win one drive vehicles and the equally more vintage clothes, more With one obvious exception. authentic B u r l i ngton-made ample stickers upon them that outdoor gear, th e c r ystalsSpeaking of which, should hemp bracelet. tout skiing, fishing, biking, and-incense store, two record you really need that McDonThe commitment to good climbing or whatever else gets stores (that actually sell vinyl), ald's fix while visiting Burlliving has led to a r emarka Burlingtonian moving. a head shop and, proving that ington, you can find it on your ably strong food scene that's Walking alongLake Chamthe city has long been the way way back to the airport — in often fresh and tasty without plain's shore on a chilly but it is, Old Gold, a costume and the town of South Burlington. 4

Festival Continued from C1 "They are a r e a l c r owd pleaser, and with all the western music lovers in Central Oregon, we feel confident this group will be performing to a standing room only crowd." From there, th e c o ncert moves to Sunriver's Great Hall for Aug. 11's orchestra concert "Music Moves You — Come Dance with the Great Classical Composers." The program includes the music of Verdi, Rossini, Dvorak and Bernstein, as well as a featured clarinet solo in Witold Roman Lutoslawski's "Dance Preludes," featuring Principal Clarinetist Benjamin Lulich. "It's consistent throughout: Whether it's Mozart night or tango night, there's a dance element in every single concert," Pam Beezley, executive director of Sunriver Music Festival, told The Bulletin. The rest of the festival lineup is as follows: • Aug. 14: "Mozart In Mo-

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Argentinian bandoneon player Daniel Binelli will join the Sunriver Festival Orchestra for a night of tango music Aug. 16 at the Sunriver Resort Great Hall. tion — Wolfgang Light on His Feet," Tower Theatre, Bend.

The program will appeal to Mozart lovers, and includes Overture to the Magic Flute, German Dances and Mozart Symphony No. 39.

• A ug. 16: "Tango FireSunriver Music Festival Brings Heat And Passion To The Tower," Tower Theatre, Bend. Enjoy the music of South America with works by composers Ginastera and Piazolla. Guest Daniel Binelli, from Buenos Aires, will join the orchestra for Piazolla's Concerto Aconcagua. Binelli plays the bandoneon, an instrument similar to an accordion that's popular in South America. • Aug. 18: Solo piano recital featuring 2013 Cliburn International Piano Competition gold medalist, Sunriver Resort Great Hall. Every four years in May, the world's premier piano competition crowns a new winner. The program will be determined after the crowning, and will include a tribute to founder Van Cliburn, who died in February. • Aug. 19: "Hungarian Spice — Stories told through Dance," Sunriver Resort Great Hall. Oregon Symphony's Principal Trumpeter Jeffrey Work will perform two trumpet concerti

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Ascending Bird, the concert includes a piano concerto by the newly crowned 2013 Van Cliburn gold m edalist and Beethoven's Symphony No. 3, also known as "Eroica." "Our ticket sales are double (where they were) this time

GETTING THERE Burlington gets direct flights from Atlanta

(starting June 7); Chicago; Cleveland; Detroit; Newark, N.J.; New York; Philadelphia; Toronto; and

Washington. DINING There are moreworthy dining options than can be mentioned here, but these will getyou started: • American Flatbread

(home of Zero Gravity brewery, 115 St. Paul St., 802-861-2999,

americanflatbread.com) • Farmhouse (a lot of buzz, 160 Bank St., 802-859-

0888, farmhousetg.com) • Bluebird (a Burlington classic, 86 St. Paul St. 802540-1786, bluebirdtavern.

com) • Zabby 8 Elf's Stone Soup

(a popular andvegetarianfriendly lunch spot, 211 College St., 802-862-7616,

stonesoupvt.com) • Misery Loves Company ( just outside Burlington

owned and operated by former Bluebird folk, 46 Main St., Winooski, 802-497-3989,

miserylovescovt.com). LODGING The hotel landscape is as underdeveloped asthe food scene is strong. Cozystays can be had at the following: • Hotel Vermont, a boutique

hotel set to open in June (41 Cherry St., 802-8644700, hotelvt.com) • Willard Street Inn (349 S. Willard St., 800-577-8712,

willardstreetinn.com), a Victorian-style bed and breakfast. • For those on a budget, Burlington Hostel (53 Main St., 802-540-3043, theburlingtonhostel.com) is

immaculate andpeaceful, and its 48 beds top out at

$40 per night.

last year," said Beezley. "So there's some momentum and excitement, and I think that has a lot to do with the program George Hanson put together for the summer." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

FACI N G CAN CE R TOG ETH E R V Ve know a cancer diagnosis can be scary and o v erwhelming. W it h m o r e than 40 years of e x p e rience, ou r b o a rd-certified O n c o l o gists and c a ring staff are d e d i c ated t o t reatments an d

p r o v i d in g o u r p a t i e nts w it h t h e m o s t a d v a nced

c o m p a ssionate s u p p or t s e r vices. VVe offe r a v a r i ety o f

medical treatments for adult cancer, including surgery and chemot herapy. To learn more about the treatments we offer, visit bendmemorialclinic.com.

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by Haydn and Handl, and the concertalso includes dances from Kodaly and the Ballet Pulcinella Suite by Stravinsky. • Aug. 21: Beethoven's "Eroica" — with a Tribute to Van Cliburn, Sunriver Resort Great Hall. Opening with Jacobsen's

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

Port Orford Continued from C1

History and habitat Port Orford dates its history to June 1851, when steamboat Captain W i l l ia m T i c henor landed nine men to establish a settlement on tribal land. The local Tututnis didn't take kindly to the incursion. Though armed with rifles and a small cannon, the landing party was forced toretreat to a craggy tidal island known today as Battle Rock. When the confrontation turned deadly, the settlers escaped to the north under cover of night. A month later, Tichenor returned with a b e tter-armed p arty of 7 0 m e n a n d d i s patched the Tututnis. Within fiveyears, the tribe had been marched 125 miles north to the Siletz reservation, where descendants remain t o day. But Battle Rock is protected as a monument to their tenacity. Beside the parking lot at Battle Rock Wayside Park, outside the chamber of commerce visitor center, a set of interpretive plaques tell stories of Port Orford's human and natural history. Supporters ofthe Redfish Rocks reserveare hopeful that the visitor center might be expanded to incorporate displays that "bring the marine reserve to land." "We want to display deepwater creatures on s hore," explained Tyson Rasor, project coordinator for POORT's Redfish Rocks Community Team. "Not everyone is able to dive." The 2t/~-square-milereserve begins at the point of the lowest low tide of the year, extending straight to sea through its namesake set of a half-dozen prominent sea stacks. No fish, no othercreatures nor plants, m ay be removed from t h e reserve. Where the m arine reserve ends, salmon trolling and crabbing are permitted in a 5-square-mile"marine protected area." For now, visitors may get a sense of th e m a rine r eserve when they comb the tidepools at Rocky Point, a couple of miles southeast of Port Orford. Gulls and other sea birds, meanwhile, pitch

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A single large wharf dominates the Port of Port Orford, where nearly $5 million worth of fish were landed by 30 vessels in 2012. The port was a major shipping point for valuable Port Orford cedar until the local lumber mill closed in the early1970s. and dive around the Redfish Rocks. "Those rocks provide good habitat for the rockfish, with their crags and caves," said Calvanese. "The fish prefer a rocky structure over a sandy bottom." The Port of Port Orford is a small, natural deep-water harbor named by English Captain George Vancouver, as he sailed past in 1792, for his friend, the Earl of Orford. The hardy but endangered Port Orford cedar

u nique distinction: It i s t h e only port on the West Coast — and one of only six in the world — to employ a "dolly dock" system. Vessels are hoisted in and out of the water with giant cranes.

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Above the port rise the dramatic Port Orford Heads. The U.S. Coast Guard operated a lifesaving station here, amid the conifer forests of its rocky crags, between 1934 and 1970. (or Lawson cypress) was once B ecause shipwrecks w e r e shipped from here in quantity. once common on this coast, This tree is prized by wood- lifeboat crews played a crucial workers. But P ort O r f ord's role in rescuing the crews of lumber mill closed in the early doomed vessels. 1970s. From atop a 37-foot observaSince then the port, with its tion tower, manned 24 hours a single large wharf, has been day, Coast Guardsmen surdedicated to commercial fish- veyed 40 miles of coastline, ing. Last year, according to the north to C ape Blanco and chamber of commerce, 30 ves- south past Humbug Mounsels landed nearly $5 million tain to Cape Sebastian. The worth of fish. But a well-in- moment a distress signal was tended breakwater,construct- sighted, the lookout rang the ed by the Army Corps of Engi- crew quarters, and a team of neers in the 1960s, has had the sailors rushed down 532 steps unfortunate effect of causing to Nellie's Cove, boarded their shoaling. Without dredging, resilient 36-foot lifeboat, No. boats cannot moor here dur- 36498, and put their lives on ing the southwest winds of the line to save the imperiled winter. travelers. That gives Port Orford a The crew quarters are now

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Lifeboat No. 36498, an unsinkable 36-foot craft that support-

ed search-and-rescue missions from 1934 into the 1980s, is displayed in Port Orford Heads State Park. The former crew quarters of the historic Coast Guard Lifeboat Station is now a

museum. C

a two-story m useum w i t h exhibits that tell the stories of those life-saving forays, as well as the station's role in monitoring Japanese submarine activity d u ring W o rld War II. One room has displays tracking local history.

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A visitor to Battle Rock Wayside Park gazes at the tidal island where Tututni warriors besieged a landing party of white settlers in June 1851. The settlers fled under cover of night, but a larger party returned one month later to claim the tribal land and establish the Continued next page town of Port Orford.

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SEVEN PEAKS S C H O O L

We wish to thank all Of the following individuals and businesses for their generous donations to our auction. Sonsors ~ * Destination Advisors* Timm Family Dentistry* Taurus Freight, Inc. * Central Oregon Dermatology* Sundowner Capital Management LLC* *Cornerstone Lenders* WIndowAIert * Food4Less* Valentine Ventures, LLC* The Center * Fleet Feet Sports * C.E. Lovejoy's 8rookswood Market * * La Rosa a Modern Mexican Kitchen* Columbia Distributing * Lost Tracks Golf * Central Oregon Limos*

Donors Dean & Leslje Tuftjn *

Rayn 8 Kalje whitcomb* patjand Estate Vineyard* James & Christine Benton * Tanaku Lodge* Gobejle Orothodonjcs * *

Strubje Orthodontics Hayden & Krjstjn Watson* * Mjraval Resort Carjson Sign*

Jeffrey & Amanda Stuermer* The Loft

*

Nashejle I Heather Straw* * Elite Island Resorts John & Cathy McGrath* * Drew & Maura Bledsoe Treo Ranches, Inc.* *

David & Annie Winter Scott & Krjsty Lovejoy* Denny Denton* Bend Urology Associates* Jonathan a Stephanje Schultz * * Deschutes Public Library Tye Engineering 8 Survey, Inc.* Destination Advisors, Inc.* Jakson 8 Soma Ljljy* Evan & Patricia Jujber 8 Alan 8 Melanje Embree* Groove Yoga* * Iden 8 Deborah Asato Seven PeaksSchool & Staff Acrovjsjon Sports Center American Licorice Anthony's Apollo Tanning Arts Central At The Beach Awbrey Glen Golf Club Baby Phases Tot 2 Teen Back Bend Yoga Baltazar's Barre 3 Bejlezza Face & Body Bend Golf and Country Club Bend Lax Shack Bend On Site Screening Bend Outdoor Movie Experience Bend Plastic Surgery Bend Rock Gym Bend Wedding& Formal Bjg Foot Beverages Bjg Island Kona Mjx plate Black Sutte Ranch

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cc Evans salon CE Lovejoy's Brookswood Market Central Oregon Gymnastics Central Oregon Indoor Golf Clos Pegase COCC Exercise Physiology Lab Cog Wild Bicycle Tours Complements Home Interior COPA cpd Studios Crossings at the River House Cuppa Yo Cycle Pub Dani Naturals Dave Kamperman Photography Denfeld Paint Derma Spa Deschutes Brewery Deschutes County Fair and Rodeo Desert Creek Ranch

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Maya Moon McKay Cottage McMenamjn's pub & Brewery Michael Vjllano, MD

Mjchelle powell properties pc Mjraval Resort Mt. Bachelor, Inc.

Music Makers Newport Avenue Market Nordic Construction NW Crossing Chiropractic & Health Old Mill District OMSI Oregon Body & Bath Oregon Coast Aquarium Oregon Shakespeare Festival Oregon Spirit Djstjllers Oregon Taj Chj / Wushu Overleaf Lodge Papa Murphy's Pine Mountain Sports Pine Tavern Restaurant Pizza Mondo Portello Wine Cafe Pretty Nails Round Table Pizza Sage Cafe

Savory Spice Shop Saxon's Seattle Mariners Seventh Mountain Resort shelvjn stables Sjlverwood Theme park Skjersaa's Snap Fitness Sortor Bushjdo Kaj Karate Sprouts Kids Salon Stand On Liquid Stella a Dot/Hejdj wright

Tower Theatre Foundation Treo Ranches, Inc. True pjlates Tumalo Creek Kayak Victorian Cafe Wanderlust Tours Webfoot Painting Wildlife Safari Will Race Performance Zydeco Lani Dunjthan Margaret Seaborn Mark & Jann Borgers Meredith Mcclurg Michael 8 Ljsa Hurley Nathan & Njchole Becker patrjce & Barbara Calmejs Robert Rusk Amanda Sarles Andje Desha Joe Kennedy Joseph a Deanna Adzjma Roger Worthington Daniel 8 Kjmberjee Radattj Ashley Vaccaro

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Parisian pickpockets, Seattle andhurricanes

From previous page Old No. 36498 is displayed in the open air, protected from the elementsby a sturdy roof. The only signs of the observation tower today are its concrete footprints, but the view from its perch is worth the quarter-mile walk f r om the museum. Visitors often see gray whales, especially during their winter migration. Nellie's Cove is still there, too, for those who want to brave the steps; remnants of a railm ounted carriage used t o launch the lifeboat may still be seen. The oldest standing lighthouse on the Oregon coast is nine miles north at Cape B lanco. Protected within a state park, the 245-foot tower has stood on its windy, isolated bluff, at the mercy of howling winds, thick fog and heavy rains, since 1870. Visitors may climb to the original French-made Fresnel lamp, which continues to burn. Volunteer docents describethe role of the keeper in making sure the lamp was fueled with oil and lit during the early decades. Electricity was first employed in 1936; today a s i n gl e 1 ,000-watt bulb burns continuously. The home of the keeper and his family, a barn and other outbuildings, are long gone from Cape Blanco, but there is a small visitor center at the site. The keeper's nearest neighbors were the Hughes family. Irish immigrants Patrick and Jane Hughes settled on Cape Blanco in t h e 1860s. They built a new homestead near the mouth of the Sixes River in 1898. With no modern conveniences, they raised seven children and managed a herd of 100 dairy cows on a 1,800-acre ranch. They also built a school and a church; although neither remain, Patrick Hughes' grave is prominent in a tiny cemetery on the chapel grounds. Visitors now a r e g u i ded through the various rooms of the two-story Hughes House, finishing i n t h e s p a cious kitchen with its large, woodburning cooking stove. The house is on the National Register of Historic Places, and it is worth a short detour for anyone making the excursion to the lighthouse — or camping among the trees of Cape Blanco State Park.

Art, food, beds The Hughes House was erected by local builder Pehr Johan Lindberg, a Swedish immigrant who also crafted several other V i ctorian-era homes that r e main s t anding in Port Orford today. A stroll around its streets reveals many beautiful if aging structures. In recent years, Port Orford has become known for its artistic community. There are 14 galleries in this tiny town. Among them are T r i A ngle Square Art, where oil painters Karen Auborn and Elaine Roemen work; the Johnson Gallery, featuring the sculpture of E r i c J ohnson; and the Cook G allery, displaying hand-crafted f u r niture by Rick Cook. The elegant Hawthorne Gallery e x h i bits the paintings, sculptures and multi-media creations of numerous artists — notably Gregory Hawthorne, whose gallery in Big Sur has been a fixture on that storied California coast since 1995. It is no accident that the Hawthorne Gallery is linked to a fine-dining restaurant, Redfish. Greg's brother, Chris Hawthorne, himself a veteran blown-glass artist, is a longtime Port Orford resident and a skilled chef who opened his restaurant fewer than three years ago. Its ever-changing menu, served beside Battle Rock, is a must for any Port Orford visitor. A full wall of windows affords a fabulous sunset view toward the eponymous Redfish Rocks. A block away i s a l o c al institution, The Crazy Norwegian's Fish & Chips. Longtime town f a vorite Paula's Bistro is across the highway. Griff's on the Dock has a lot of character, its kitchen sharing a crude shack with a small store and museum of fishing lures. Eggs and morning coffee, meanwhile,are best enjoyed at the Port 8t Starboard or the Paradise Cafe. Don't look for fancy motels in Port Orford. But there are some good lodging options. Pet-friendly Castaway by the Sea, perched upon a hill, has very comfortable and r e asonably priced rooms with a spectacular view over the port and beyond. The Com-

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The Washington Post • I'm going to France • this summer, my first overseas trip in 15 years. I keep hearing about scammers and pickpockets in Paris. I'm a careful traveler but wonder if there is something specific that I should

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Christmas, and I wanted to look into group travel discounts. What's a reasonable amount of discount to expect? . I've not seen airlines offer . significant discounts for groups. It seems as if they offera discount ofbetween 5 and 10 percent from their standard, rather than sale, fares. You may very well get a better deal going with an economy sale fare. — Carol Sottili

be doing. • I've never had a ny • t rouble in P a ris. I f you exercise normal caution, you should be fine. Keep your purse close at all times. Don't respond to the "beggars" who try to hit you up outside the main attractions such as the Louvre. Don't keep anything in a back pocket, where it can be swiped without your noticing. If you're especially concerned about your valuables and passport, either lock them i n y our h otel room safe or give them to the front desk to lock up for you, or get a pouch that you can wear inside your clothing. — Zofia Smardz

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The elegant Hawthorne Gallery, which adjoins the Redfish restaurant, exhibits the paintings, sculptures and multi-media creations of more than a dozen artists. One of its owners is Gregory Hawthorne, whose gallery in Big Sur has been a fixture on the California coast since1995.

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(All addresses in Port Orford) INFORMATION Port Orford and North

Curry County Chamberof Commerce. Battle Rock Wayside Park; 541-332-8055,

www.enjoyportorford.com LODGING • Castaway by the Sea. 545 W. Fifth St.; 541-332-4502, www.

castawaybythese a.com. Rates from $65 • The Compass Rose B8 B. 42497 Gull Road; 541-332-7076, www.

compassroseportorford.com. Rates from $135. • WildSpring Guest Habitat. 92978 Cemetery Loop Road; 541-332-0977, 866-333-9453,

www.wildspring.com. Rates from $198 DINING • The Crazy Norwegian's Fish and Chips. 259 Sixth St.; 541-

• Paradise Cafe. 1825 Oregon St.; 541-332-8104. Three

meals every day. Budget

• Paula's Bistro. 236 U.S. Highway 101; 541-332-9378, www.paulasbistro.com. Dinner Tuesday to Saturday. Moderate

to expensive • Port 8 Starboard Restaurant and Lounge. 460 Madrona St.; 541-332-4515, www.

portandstarboardrestaurant. com. Three mealsevery day. Budget to moderate • Redfish Restaurant. 517 Jefferson St.; 541-366-2200, www.redfishportorford.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to

expensive ATTRACTIONS • Cape Blanco State Park. 91814 Cape Blanco Road; 541-332-6774, www.

oregonstateparks.org. Light station, 541-332-2207.

• Historic Hughes House and Ranch. CapeBlanco Road; 541-332-0248, www.

332-8601. Lunch anddinner capebiancoheritagesociety. every day. Budget com • Griff's on the Dock. 460 Dock • Port Orford Lifeboat Station. Road; 541-332-8985. Lunch

and dinner every day. Budget to moderate •OneLump orTwo.345 Sixth St.; 541-366-2055, www.

Port Orford Heads State Park; 541-332-0521, www. portorfordlifeboatstation.org

Oil painter Elaine Roemen touches up a painting in her studio at the TriAngle Gallery, on U.S. Highway 101 in the heart of Port Orford. The gallery that Roemen co-owns with artist Karen Auborn is one of 14 in the small town, a draw for visitors traveling south from Bandon.

also really enjoyed hiking around D iscovery P ark. The Woodland Park Zoo is nice. Restaurants I liked: Serious Pie/Serious Biscuit, Chan, Portage Bay Cafe and Top Pot Doughnuts. Beautiful Victoria, British Columbia, would make a great side trip. You can take the Clipper from downtown Seattle. — Becky Krystal

Expenses Gas, Bend to Port Orford

(round-tripj, 590 miles @$3.60/gallon: $84.96 Lodging (3 nights), Castaway by theSea: $210.60 Dinner, Redfish: $20 Breakfast, Paradise Cafe: $12.75

Admission, CapeBlanco Light:$2 Admission, HughesHouse: $2 Dinner, Paula's Bistro: $40 Breakfast, OneLumpor Two: $5 Lunch, TheCrazy Norwegian: $10.25 Dinner, Redfish: $49

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. MyhusbandandIwill . be in Seattle in April. What are your m ust-see recommendations, including one side trip and some great local restaurants? . I would recommend . Pike Place Market, the Theo Chocolate factory tour and Chihuly Garden and Glass. Even though the ride is short, taking the monorail is fun. (Yes, we skipped the Space Needle. C onsider the t a ller C o lumbia Center instead.) I

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•I'm headed to Atlanta in •a few weeks for the first time. Will I need a car to get around to tourist destinations beyond downtown, or will public transit be extensive enough? • The M A R TA sy s t em • doesnt extend very far. Traffic in Atlanta is also pretty bad, so I'd figure out my itinerary and then make a decision from there. But if you want to go outside Fulton or DeKalb counties, you'll probably need a car. — Carol Sottili •I'm getting married in the •fall, and we want to go on our honeymoon right afterward. Our idea is to go and relax in the Florida Keys. Is October a good month for Florida travel, or should we look elsewhere? • T emperature-wise, O c • tober is a great time to visit Florida, plus the crowds are down, unless you go to Key West over Halloween. Prices are also lower, since it's shoulder season. The one risk: October is still hurricane season, and the keys are vulnerable to storms. If you're worried about hurricanes, check out one of the ABC islands (Aruba, Bonaire, Curacao) outside the hurricane belt. — Andrea Sachs

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With large windows and a deck facing seaward, Port Orford's finedining Redfish restaurant opened in 2010 as the pride of chef and blown-glass artist Chris Hawthorne. Its upper floor is a private loft, available on a nightly basis as a sumptuous vacation rental.

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lot of time in the reserve, but also a lot of time outside the oceanresourceteam.org Fifth through Seventh Places: S25 in Free Play reserve." Contact Bonus Club for complete details and registration. The tracking process, Calvanese said, is called acoustic pass Rose is a lovely bed-and- first love, enrolling at Oregon telemetry. The t r ansmitters breakfast inn, located beside S tate for graduate work i n he has planted in th e f i sh freshwater Garrison L a k e, marine biology. Research fel- transmit "pings" to 40 undera short walk from Paradise lowships in behavioral ecol- water receivers. The tags ping LIMIT ONE COUPON PER PERSON PER VISIT•CO UPON EXPIRES MAY is, 2013 Pa. ' 'Qa Point Beach on the north side ogy in Friday Harbor, Wash., every 2 to 3 minutes. Calvaof town. and in California's Channel nese estimates that he has 4 And Michelle and Dean Islands sparked an interest in million data bits to analyze. Call for reservations, location 8 times: 541.783.1529 ext.209 Duarte's WildSpring Guest rockfish. On May 21, Calvanese will Habitat is a quiet sanctuary in On the West Coast alone, find out if he's been elected a forest setting that is a short Calvanese told me, there are to Port Orford's five-member 25 Miles North of Kjamath Falls walk but a world away from more than 70species of rock- port commission. That won't U.S. Highway 101. Five prifish, sometimes erroneously leave him much more time to 35 Miles South of Ciater Lake vate cabins beckon with rus- called snapper or sea bass. go through all that data. tic luxury, and the grounds Several species of rockfish Hypnosis might help. 34333Hwy.97 + Chjjoquin,Oregon97624 s helter a beautiful hot t u b may live from 80 to 100 years. — Reporter: j anderson@ =541.783.7529 AR888-KLAMOYA with an ocean view. They may not reach reproducbendbulletin.com tive maturity until they are in Water, water everywhere their 20s. Like most fish, as Port Orford's annual Water rockfish get older, they get I t I I Festival is held in April to pro- larger, which m akes them mote environmental educa- more inviting to fishermen. "But targeting the bigger, tion. Most events take place in the local elementary school, older fish is the most damagwhich is located across the ing," Calvanese cautioned. highway f ro m a w e l l -con- Older, heavierfemales prosidered 150-foot interpretive duce more live offspring and wetlands boardwalk. are more successful atnurOn the festival's opening turing them t ha n y o unger For bookings made April 17 - 30 night, I l i stened to Oregon females, he said. Marine reState University p r o fessor serves, such as Redfish Rocks, Jessica Miller detail fears of promote sustainability. 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At the other extreme, canary For new bookings made thru 7/7/201a For travel thrt/ 3/31/2014. It was beside the t ouch rockfish left and never came • Stay 7 nights and SAVE $500 per booking! tanks that I met Calvanese. back. Black rockfish hung out • SAVE 50% on Paul Gauguin full cruise fares After 15 years in San Francis- briefly, but then they, too left. 2014itineraries now open for booking! www.peaktravelgroup.com *Rates based onroundtrlp air travel to/ttom LosAngeles(tAX), are per person, based on double occupancy. Adverllsed rates above valid for select Vavel 5/1 —5/31/13 Must be co, where he was a housing In the middle were copper booked by4/30/1 3 Ratesbased oncurrent currency exchange rates ssof4/8/1 3 &are subject to change without notice Rates, terms, conditions & itinerary are subject to availability Restrictions apply Rates shownlnc.govt imposed fees &taxes ss of4/8/1 3 Add'l airline restrictions, including, butnot limited to baggagefees, standbypollaes & fees, non refundable advocate for the homeless, and quillback rockfish and tickets & changefees with pre-llight notlfication deadlines mayapply. Hot Deals$500 Savings Otter. Valid onnewbookings made4/1 -7/7/13 for travel 4/1/13- 3/31/14. Minimum 7-nlght hotel accommodations at participating property & roundtnp airfare required. Discount is per booking &taken atthe time of booking. Copyright© 2013 Pleasant Holidays, LLC h e returned in 2009 to h i s cabezon. All of them spend a

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Today's North-South can m ake 3NT, but only i f t h e y arrange for South to be declarer. If they "wrong-side" the contract, making N o rt h d e clarer, a s p a de opening lead sets up four spade tricks for West while he has the ace of clubs as an entry. But if South is declarer, a spade l ea d f r o m We s t i s not immediately fatal. "Right-side" situations ar e c ommon, and e x pert p a ir s h a v e agreements to cope with them. When N orth c u e-bid t h re e s p ades, h e promised (by agreement) a trick in spades, so South had an easy 3NT bid. Some pairs might agree that the cue bid would ask South to bid 3NT

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Europe Continued from C1 The former East Berlin district of Treptow starts just on the other side (the bridge used to come to an end at the Berlin Wall). Follow the weeping-willow-lined canal westward. If it's Sunday, ironically attired residents can be found selling hand-drawn comic strips and vintage costume jewelry at the canalside Nowkoelln F lowmarkt. Tuesdays and Fridays, the lively older Turkish Market unfolds a bit farther down. Produce, baked goods, spices, fabrics and other wares represent the Turkish-Kurdish-Arab community that has historically resided here. In the barking cadences ofa seller at an Istanbul bazaar, Turkish men in tracksuits belt out the price of tomatoes — in German. Cross Kottbusser Damm and follow the canal past the startlingly grand, curved facades of the Jugendstil residences thatstare across the water at the remaining wing of the neoclassical-style Fraen-

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tholomew, and a wall of gilded icons. Farther up the main avenue is the golden-domed Church of St. Stephen of the Bulgars, constructed of iron panels that were cast in Vienna, barged down the Danube and pieced together here in the late 1800s. Continue along Murselpasa Caddesi for a meatball break at Kofteci Arnavut (look for kelufer Synagogue, which a Mavi Kose sign), then duck was desecrated by the Nazis into the Jewish neighborhood but once again houses an ac- of Balat to reach the intersective congregation. Continue tion with Leblebiciler Sokak on to the Admiralbrucke, a (the Sellers of Roasted Chickwrought-iron a r t no u v eau peas Street). Straight ahead is bridge; depending on your the Yanbol Synagogue, named level of tolerance or inebria- for a town in Bulgaria. Contion, join the backpackers and tinuing deeper into Balat takes others drinking beer and lis- you to the Ahrida Synagogue, tening to Spanish street musi- with its restored wooden intecians play bad Oasis covers. rior dome. Finally, venture on until you Head back to the main road reach the grassy banks of the and walk along the waterside Planufer where residents pic- parks where Turkish families nic and read as boats slide by. picnic. Pass under the high— Charly Wilder way bridge, past Feshane, a former Ottoman fez factory, ln Istanbul, the Golden Horn cross the boulevard and walk Turkey is a majority Mus- past the souvenir market to the lim country, but I s tanbul's Eyup Sultan Mosque and the religious history remains mul- tomb of the standard-bearer ticultural. Evidence of this is for the Prophet Muhammad. visible during a 2I/z-hour walk Here you can see brides in along the Halic, or G olden lacy gowns praying and boys Horn, which separates the parading in white capes and Old City from the more con- caps as part of their circumcit emporary Beyoglu. At t h e sion rituals. Fener ("lighthousen) bus stop, To the left is a passageway cross A b dulezelpasa C aduphill through a tulip-accentdesi — the main shore road ed cemetery to the Pierre Loti — and walk past the trinket Cafe, named for the French nashops to the walled compound val officer and novelist. From that includes the Church of the cafe, over pistachio ice St. George, seat of the East- cream and coffee (still brewed ern Orthodox Church. Inside, over hot coals), you can see all you'll f in d t h e i v o ry-inlaid the way to Topkapi Palace. throne of the patriarch, Bar— Susanne FoLtyler

The wobbly bridge in London They nicknamed it the uwobbly bridge" when it opened, in 2000, because an engineering miscalculation caused it to sway so badly that people who tried to walk across it grew dizzy and even fell down. But after it was modified and opened again two years later, the Millennium Bridge, a pedestrianonly suspension bridge across the Thames, connecting Bankside on the south side to the City of London financial district on the north, became one of the great walking experiences in a city that might have been invented for strolling. At 1,006 feet long, the bridge takes just five minutes to cross and can be a destination in itself. At one end is St. Paul's Cathedral, and that is where I like to start; you climb up to the top and get someone to whisper at you from acrossthe Whispering Gallery, and then you climb down again. Then you walk straight down to the Thames and the bridge, slender and elegant in gleaming steel. As you cross, the noises and bustle of the city fade away, replacedby the caws ofsea gulls. All of London seems laid out around you: Blackfriars Railway Bridge and Southwark Bridge up- an d d o wnriver; the Shard, a tall, thin, new addition to the London skyline, upriver; St. Paul's Cathedral, with t h e o v a loid b u i lding known as the Gherkin in the distance, behind you; the Tate Modern, a glorious celebration of art housed in an enormous building that was once a power station, directly in front.

Continued next page

(C) 2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

SHAKINGTHE EARTH O a~M LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norris andJoyceNichols Lewts "HERBAL TEASE" 93 Many IRA By ROBIN STEARS payees

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

From previous page And next to that, the small and humble Globe Theatre, a replicaof Shakespeare's original theater, authentic even down to it s t h atched roof. There is no better spot than the Millennium Bridge from which to appreciate London a s a p a l impsest, the n e w gracefully overlaid on the old, as if every era coexisted with every other era in perpetuity, all at once. — Sarah Lyall

Tapas in Madrid The visitor who happens upon Madrid's Cava Baja on a weekend evening c ould be forgiven for t h i nking a public celebration of the sort that accompanies World Cup championships or overturned dictatorships was under way. In fact, for the joyous hordes of young people who stroll its length while flirting, singing, smoking an d o c c asionally stopping into a bar for a drink or a snack, it is just another Saturday night. Cava Baja is ground zero for that most Spanish of rituals, the tapeo. The reason tapas restaurants outside Spain n ever have the right vibe is t h at they mistake a means for an end. A proper tapeo, in which y ou stand at one bar w i t h your friends, order a drink and a snack to share, then move on to the next, repeating as long as your wallet and equilibrium hold out, is more about socializing than small plates. Cava Baja, which has dozens of tapas bars along its two-blocklength,compresses the process. The street has a long history of h ospitality. Located on what was, centuries ago, the edge of the city, it used to house inns that would fill with traveling merchants. A stroll that starts at the street's northern end, called Puerta Cerrada (for the gate in the c ity walls that used to b e locked at night), quickly takes you to two of those inns, recently redone as funky hotels fronted by modern tapas bars. At the Posada del Leon de Oro (No. 12), a plate of croquettes — some with ham, some with blood sausage, some with the potent blueCabrales cheese, all of them properly crisp and creamy — starts things off well. A few b u ildings on, t h e street turns into a culinary tour of Spain's regional cuisines. At Orixe (17), the Galician grilled razor clams make a nicely b r in y a ccompaniment to fried Padron peppers. Txakolina ( 26) s p ecializes in the slightly fizzy Basque white wine it's named after; a glass there goes well with a tigre, a broiled mussel filled with bechamel and topped with breadcrumbs. El Escaldon (29) is the place to try the classic Canary Islands dish of papas arrugadas — tiny potatoes cooked in seawater until they wrinkle and served with a garlicky mojo sauce. Farther on, Casa Lucas (30) offers some of the tastiest tapas on the street. But with just six tables, it's best to make like the Madrilenos and squeeze yourself, standing, at the bar for calamari, wrapped in bacon and served with a squid ink mousse. If you've done it right, by the time you get to the end of the street, the tapas bars will be closing, and you'll be ready to cross the street to Vaova, order a gin and tonic

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Stars and birds in Scotland

J. J

Yet whatever the Jura lack Britain is a land of walkin awesome, icy g r andeur ers. Ambitious trails abound is offset by a quiet splendor from the year-old, 870-mile offered to anyone willing to Wales Coast Path, to the new take a stroll a mong them: 470-mile Gore-Tex Scottish not a hike, although you can National Trail from the Eng- do that in the Jura, too, but lish border to the northern a sweatless, pokey amble on - l. Highlands. There are paths a well-marked r oute. One forfoodies,artlovers and his- warm day a few years ago tory buffs. And in one pocket my wife, Heidi, and I took our of rural Scotland, there are young daughter on a 7-mile paths for stargazers. walk from Avenches to MurAs of 2009, the Galloway ten, two villages near the Jura v i. F orest Park, i n t h e r u r a l foothills. The terrain suited us Dumfries and Galloway rewell. The farmers' path was ,I gion, is home to Europe's first stroller-friendly, and we wanInternational Dark Sky Park, dered along great patches of s' a designation bestowed by the flowering rapeseed, through Tucson-based I n ternational m urky forests and next t o Dark-Sky Association as de- an 11th-century chapel built termined by the relative lack from stones the Romans had of light pollution. On clear cut. Here on the border dividnights, stargazers gather in ing three Swiss cantons the Is clearings at trailheads near languages mix l i k e k i r sch Guillermo Cervera/ New York Times News Service the park's v i sitor c enters. in a fondue: A rue melts into Madrid's Cava Baja Street bustles with young peopie smoking, singing and flirting as they take part But some of the best view- a strasse that ends at a table in that most Spanish of rituals, the tapeo. In Spain, tapas restaurants are more about socializing ing, like the best hiking, lies with brats and bieres. We're stil l b i g -mountain than the small plates. in the remote highlands area accessed by the Queens Way h ikers who can hoof it f o r road, where hikers can wan- days, but this jaunt, normalSpanish Synagogue, where der over spongy meadows or ly three hours, 20 minutes, Jaroslav Rona's memorial to along the edge of Clattering- w ould take u s m o n ths t o Franz Kafka has the young shaws Loch under a canopy complete. The path presents author riding on the shoulof stars. no real challenges other than ders of an empty suit. Stargazing, of course,is trying t o l e av e A v enches. Head west on Siroka and m ore stationary t ha n a m - There you'll find an amphiturn left o n P a r izska, the bulatory. On a recent trip, I theater built when the 2,000home of high-end boutiques; spent many daylight hours year-old town was known as in a city of beer and sausages, on the numerous hiking trails Aventicum, the Roman capithe $6,000 saddle in the win- t hat score the r egion a n d tal city of the Helvetii people. dow at Hermes counts as con- turned up a Scottish sampler Blues concerts and operas ceptual art. Follow Parizska of Bronze Age sites (Torhouse now fill its void. and cross Old Town Square, Stone Circle near Wigtown), F rom here you p ush o n turning right and briefly enmossy forests (from the Kir- t oward the hamlets of D o t ering K a rlova s t reet, b u t roughtree V i sitor C e nter), natyre, Villarepos and Chancontinuing straight onto Jilrugged highlands inset with dossel, with yellow signposts David Cerny's statue depiction of Sigmund Freud, "Man Hanging ska, then veering right onto lochs (from Clatteringshaws to guide the way. But like the Out," is one of several thought-provoking pieces of public art in narrow Jalovcova, then left at and Glentrool Visitor Cen- defeated Burgundy army of Prague's city center. Husova. ters in the heart of the park). 1476, Heidi and I could not T wo blocks d own , l o o k I found seaside cliffs (near make it to Murten, at least not up for David Cerny's statue t he southern town o f I s l e then. and settle into a low sofa. a sign tells visitors. of Sigmund Freud hanging of Whithorn) an d w i l d l ife Instead we w a lked u ntil — Lisa Abend At the midway point, the contemplatively by one hand blinds, including one farmwe found a Roman temple, a promenade descends to the above thestreet.For another house feeding station along castle upon a hill and at last Paris promenade Jardin de Reuilly, an expanse controversial C erny p i ece, the Galloway Red Kite Trail a bench under an oak tree. In the 2004 film " Before of grass, trees and statues. continue to Narodni, turn left that attracts flocks of colorful We restedwhile our daughter Sunset," Jesse, an American At the eastern end of the and follow 28 Rijna Street up birds of prey. slept. One day we'd finish the — Elaine Glusac trip but for the moment we (Ethan Hawke), and Celine, a promenade it is a short walk to a right turn onto WencesFrenchwoman (Julie Delpy), to the National Center of the las Square where you'll find were happy to pause someThe jura in Switzerland spend an afternoon travers- History of Immigration. Built the equestrian statue of St. where in between. i ng Paris as they flirt w i t h in neoclassical style for the Wenceslas. Then backtrack The Jura Mountains hardly — Tim Neville love. At one point they ascend 1931 international c olonial to turn l ef t o n S t epanska count as mountains by Swiss a staircase to a n e l evated exhibition, it is now celebrat- Street. After 100 feet, enter standards, not when you have park called the Promenade ed as an art deco-era master- the Lucerna Passage, where the Alps next door. Their forCerny's witty parody has the ested swales roll for about 225 Plantee. piece. The interior, with its T he 2 .8-mile-long p a r koriginal marquetry, lighting Czech national hero sitting miles along the Swiss-French way, inaugurated i n 1 9 93, fixtures, staircases and mo- upright on a bound, upside- border northeast from GeHOME INTERIORS follows the abandoned Vinsaics,has been frozen in time. down horse. neva and aresofterthan their 70 SW Century Dr. Swte145 Bend, OR 97702 Bas-reliefson the facade byc ennes railway line; it w a s — Evan Rail Alpine kin in every regard. c 541 322 7337 www.complementmome.com the inspiration for New York Alfred Janniotcelebrate the City's High Line. In the film, success of the French empire. H awke and Delpy use t he It is a brilliant work of propastaircase midway along the ganda: tropical plants, anipromenade. I prefer to start mals, colonial faces and agat the staircase entrance at ricultural and mineral riches the promenade's western end, extracted from the colonies. which rises from the Viaduc France, naturally, is an alledes Arts, the redbrick archgorical figure of abundance es filled with boutiques and at the center. P AIN T C O ; — Elaine Sciolino galleries. 'gglC E 18g) Tunnels, emb a n k ments Prague's public art and trenches have been preserved.Benches and trell ises Much of Prague's art scene h ave been i n stalled. W i l d is moving out to the roughI moss, lichens and bamboo hewed Zizkov neighborhood, I grow w i l d . L i m e , q u i nce, where the year-old Drdova I -g i 1 I cherry and holly trees, climbGallery and the tiny 35m2 • 1$• » • • g I ,eing roses and honeysuckle exhibition space wil l s o on and (M~ler olors n y im i one free ga on ofequal or esser va u'e. o cash value. Excludes Evolution, quarts, are among the plantings. be joined by the new location f 5- al ails. Limit one allon er household. Not valid with an other offer. Offer ends Ma 2 2013. Visitors can peek into winof Hunt Kastner Artworks. dows and look down at narOther ar t a t t r actions hide To redeem this offer, bring this <oupon to Denfeld Paints I row streets. On the left is the in the Holesovice or Karlin NAMi: steeple of the St.-Antoine des districts. But in the city cenQ uinze-Vingts Church. O n ter, travelers can link several ADDRESS: the right is a police headquar- thought-provoking public inters decorated with a dozen stallations into an art w alk EMAIL: I reproductions of M i chelan- without leaving Old Town. L ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ II gelo's "Dying Slave." (The Start out on Dlouha Street, original sculpture sits in the where a giant golden sculp• 2121 NE DIVISION • BEND, OR 97701 Louvre.) ture of a human femur hangs 5 41-382-4 17 1 For much of the way, the o ver the i n t ersection w i t h flaneur (stroller) r e igns Rybna Street, installed last 641 NW FIR AVE• REDMOND, OR 97756 supreme. year by the artist Jiri David. "The practice of jogging is Continue west o n D l o uha, 541-548-1107 $ p "> perfect colorssiace 1975 tolerated to the degree that it turning right on V Kolkovne MON-FRI 7:30- 5 :30, SAT 8:00-3 :00 • W W W . D ENFELDPAINTS.COM does not annoy the walkers," Street, until you come to the

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

e ix rovesi canma e un oo TV SPOTLIGHT "Hemlock Grove" Streaming on Netflix By David Wiegand San Francisco Chronicle

San Francisco — N etflix

has already made a big splash with the superior "House of Cards" series, but, in a way, it solidifies its place as a TV content provider with "Hemlock Grove." That would be because the new series, whose 13 episodes became available Friday for streaming, is as mediocre as anything the dinosaur broadcast networks and basic cable channels spew forth on a regular basis. The writing is ham-fisted and occasionally just howlingly bad, and the performances are OK for the most part, but Famke Janssen is godawful. The weird thing is that "Hemlock Grove" is almost watchable, at least for the three episodes Netflix sent to critics. Whether we'd be in for the whole D episodes is another story. And speaking of another story, did I mention that the plot makes very little sense? Is it a werewolf series - "Teen Wolf" with m ore gore and fewer perfect abs? A "Twin Peaks"-like murder mystery? A gothic soap with shades of "Revenge"? Who the hell knows? Apparently not even Brian McGreevy, who developed the show from his own

The dead cheerleader was supposed to meet her female teacher that night for a little extracurricular activity. The scent of homoeroticism wafts through the relationship between Roman and Peter, with Roman sending his new pal a note in class, asking simply, "Can I watch'?" Naturally, when Peter turns, clothes would be ruined, so he just strips naked while in front of his mother. And Roman's sexual appetite is often whetted by blood. In the midst of Sophie Giraud/Netfiix via The Associated Press one tryst, he slices his own Landon Liboiron stars as the handsome half-Gypsy loner Peter thumb with a handy straight Rumancek in "Hemlock Grove," a Netflix original series. razor. When a second girl is murdered, the cops bring in the novel with Lee Shipman and W hen a t e enage girl i s big guns. No, not anything as producer Eli Roth. found eviscerated, the cops logical as the state police or "Hemlock" is about a small suspect the handsome half- the FBI: They call the Fish and town dominated by a wealthy Gypsy loner, Peter Rumancek Game Department, who take family named Godfrey. Olivia (Landon L i b oiron, "Terra time off from their busy days Godfrey (Janssen, "Nip/Tuck") Nova"), wh o h a s r e cently issuing fishing l i censes to is the evil widow of one of the moved into his dead uncle's send investigator Clementine Godfrey brothers, who killed trailer with his mom, Lynda Chasseur (Kandyse McClure, "Persons Unknown"). himself in despair over the (Lili Taylor). birth of his disfigured daughPeter forms a "bond of outIf you parlez francais, you ter Shelley (Nicole Boivin). s iders" friendship with R o - will i m mediately appreciate His son, Roman (Bill Skars- man and soon lets him in on the extraordinary sophisticagard, "Anna Karenina"), is a a few family secrets. Like any tion of naming the character " Chasseur," w h ic h m e a n s spoiled pretty boy with a thing new friend, he brings him for kinky sex. Roman's uncle, home for dinner with Mom in " hunter." I' m k i d d ing. I t ' s psychiatrist Norman Godfrey the trailer. Unlike other best blatant signaling and really (Dougray Scott, "Desperate buds, though, he allows Ro- dumb. Housewives"), despises Olivia man to watch him "turn" Aha, but whom or what is for whatever she is up to in become a werewolf. The spe- Clementine hunting? Could the "white tower," the Godfrey cial effects of the turn, by the she be a werewolf "chasseur" Institute, run by mad scientist way, are masterfully done. or maybe a vampire hunter'? Dr. Johann Pryce (Joel de la The whole show is laced Oh, did I mention the vampirFuente). with an undercurrent of sex. ism? That's on the horizon too, -

Wi e can't stan t e ice c ewin Dear Abby: My h u sband has ice water with every meal. During breakfast and dinner he loudly crunches all of the ice in his glass throughout the meal. I have asked him not to do it at the dinner table, but he thinks I'm being unreasonable. At breakfast, I usually eat in another room DEAR and wear noise reABBY duction headphones. I'm deaf in one ear and have only about 60 percent hearing in the other. We have beenmarried for more than 30 years and he claims he has "always" done it and it's part of his enjoying his meal. Am I selfish to ask that he not crunch while I'm sitting next to him? — Hates The Crunching in New Mexico

Dear Hates The Crunching:I reviewed your letter with an expert at the House Research Institute in Los Angeles and was told that hypersensitivity to sound can occur as a result of hearing loss. If you haven't discussed this with an ear, nose and throat specialist or an otologist, you should, because your problem may be related to your limited range of hearing. If you wear a hearing aid, it may be amplifying the n oise, which

could contribute to your hypersensitivity. Also, because you find your husband's habit irritating, you may think you are hearing more noise than you actually are. For him to persist in doing something he knows annoys you is not only insensitive, but also rude. P.S. I'm surprised his d e ntist h a sn't cautioned him about chewing ice because it can chip the enamel on his teeth — or even cause a tooth to fracture. Dear Abby: I have been reading your and your mother's columns for many years. After hearing about her passing, I want you and your family to know you will be listed in my prayers in the days ahead. I thought you might be interested to know some of the lessons I have learned from reading your column. They are: 1. Don't blame your server for bad food. Always be polite and send compliments to the chef when

applicable. 2. It's YOUR wedding; you don't have toinvite "drama mama" and "long-gone dads" unless you want to. And do NOT ignore Stepmom. 3. It's never too late to change bad habits. Today is a good time to begin

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORSUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013:This yearyouopen

YOURHOROSCOPE

up to a radical change, yetyou manageto By Jacqueline Bigar remain anchored. Youwill be more critical; you also will gain a precision that previously was unknown. Your Think "tomorrow." Stars showthe kind high energyallows 21-Joly22) of day you'll have yo u to cover a lot of CANCER (June beenthinking about ** * * * D ynamic ground this year. If * ** You have ** * * P ositive y o u are single, you making a newpurchase. Youalso need a changeofscenery.Listentonews,and be ** * A verage open up becauseof more aware of what is expected. A loved ** So-so a relationship. This one could be demanding. If you do not * Difficult bond could develop respond, control games could lurk. Tonight: into something Return calls. more as early as this summer. If you are attached, the two of you connect with more LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) passion and stronger emotions than in the ** * * Whether you're paying bills or treating others to lunch, you will be focused past. VIRGOalways intrigues you. on funds. A family member supports you in ARIES (March 21-April 19) your endeavors. Beaware of the liabilities of ** * * Don't allow confusion to making a certain choice. Join friends for a mark a situation. Even if there is a get-together. Tonight: A suddencase of the misunderstanding, there is no reason to green-eyed monster. hold a grudge. Share ahobby with a loved one. You might be at it all day.Youcould be takenaback by how competentsomeone close to you is. Tonight: At a favorite spot.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * * * Y our normally seductive qualities reveal themselves oncemore. Let go of responsibilities and gowith the moment. If you areattached, you'll act like a new couple. Beopen to sharing an issuethat might have bothered you.Tonight: Live it up!

GEMINI (May21-June20) ** * * Understand what makes a roommate or loved onetick. You might want to motivate this person, as you have little patience right now. Your compassion comes from a centered place. Understand what is going on with a friend. Tonight:

apparently, because Peter has figured out Roman is an "upir," a vampire, but Roman doesn't know it yet. And for a second "did I mention," there's Roman's cousin Letha ( P enelope M i t chell) who is pregnant and insists she was ravished by an angel — not like a high school hottie, but a dude with wings. When Roman asks for more information, sh e r e sponds, "How do you explain dancing to a person who has no legs?" That's what I call a "Letha" injection of bad dialogue. As ridiculous as all of this is, there's a point where you stop both laughing at the silly lines and trying to follow the crazy plot and kind of go along with it all. That's largely because of an attractive cast, some of whose performances are sufficiently competent to make "Hemlock G r o ve " al m o st believable. That w ould n o t i n c lude Janssen, however. Is she trying t o c h a nnel M a deleine Stowe's V i ctoria G r a yson from "Revenge"'? Despite the fact that Stowe has never been a terribly interesting or inventive actress, she comes off like Vanessa Redgrave compared with Janssen. Taylor, who is only listed as a guest star, Liboiron and Skarsgardare fine. Scottdoes what he can to make Norman credible, but it's probably a losing battle.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

making healthy new ones. 4. Kindness is always important. Do it randomly if you must, but do it often. Pennies are a gentle reminder of heaven. 5. Being the other woman is a dead-end job. No matter what he says, the odds are he is never going to leave his wife. 6. Workplace romances are usually doomed. Don't risk it unless you want to find a new job. 7. Counseling is a good thing. Don't suffer for years or in silence. Get some help today. 8. Reconcile and forgive estranged parents IF YOU CAN. You don't have to be dysfunctional because they are. 9. Pursue that thing you dream of now. You're going to get older anyway. Which would you regret more, doing something or not doing it? 10. You deserve to be loved. Start with yourself, become the best that you can be and live until you die. P.S. I just thought of one more: Send thank-you notes, and no, it's never too late to do it. — Cynthia B. Hopson, Lebanon, Tenn. Dear Cynthia:Your letter made me smile. Thank you for sending it. It

brightened my day. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

** * * You'll realize how serious you have become. Recognize thatyou simply are more somber at this point in time. Youare transforming how you communicate and deal with your feelings. Others don't seem to be focused on thesameissue. Tonight: Where the crowds are.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Oec. 21) ** * * * Y ou keep wanting to bring someonecloser.Thoughyou mightwant to devote more time to this effort, certain responsibilities must be met. Youcould spend a good part of your day handling one project after another. Tonight: Make up for lost time.

CAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan.19) ** * * Understand what is happening with a child or loved one.This person would really like to be thecenter of your universe. Knowthatyou could makeall the difference in this person's life. Reachout to a friend at a distance. Tonight: Ever playful.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)

** * * * B eam in more of whatyou want. ** * * * L ive the moment to the max. Encourage a lovedone to join you for a few It's as if you're carrying a lucky rabbit's foot. A serious conversation is in the offing. playful moments. Once this person can let go and enjoy him- or herself, he or shewill The sooner it takes place, the happier you want to do it more andmore. Call aparent will be. Do not forget to check in with an sometime during the day.Tonight: Opt for older relative or a loved one.Tonight: Wish togetherness. upon a star.

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * You might want to revamp plans. Stay close to home,andfigure out how to achieve your goals. Your laughter helps a family member lighten up. This person appreciates your efforts. Stay within your budget when outand about.Tonight:Make it early if possible.

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov.21)

PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * * Defer to others as you try to sort through a problem that seems to recur. Go along with a differentsuggestion — the path that you havegone down before obviously didn't work. Make time for a friendly get-together with a pal or two. Tonight: In the whirlwind of living. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional feefor 3-0 andIMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to change after presstime. I

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TV TODAY 8 p.m.on H A, "Once Upon a Time" — Mr. Gold (Robert Carlyle) seeks David's (Josh Dallas) help in jogging Belle's (Emilie de Ravin) memories so she'll love him again. When Anton's (guest star Jorge Garcia) magic beans begin to grow, holding out the possibility of returning everyone home, Emma (Jennifer Morrison) mustdecide which world she wants to live in. Ginnifer Goodwin also stars. 8 p.m. on CMT, "Oogand Beth: Onthe Hunt" — Former "Dog the Bounty Hunter" stars Duane (aka Dog), Beth and Leland Chapman return to IV in this new reality series that follows the three as they travel across America teaching struggling bailbond agencies how to succeed in the embattled trade and helping them hunt down some of America's most dangerous criminals. 9 p.m. on H g), Movie: "Remember Sunday" — A lonely, down-on-her-luck waitress (Alexis Bledel) meets a handsome, quirky jewelry store clerk (Zachary Levi), and thinks that maybe, finally, she's met the right guy. But it turns out that three years ago he suffered a brain aneurysm and his memory is virtually nonexistent — every day is a brand-new day. But who says you can't fall in love every day? . 9 p.m. on H D, "All-Star Celedrity Apprentice" —The contestants will find one of their own on the other side of the table in this new episode, as rocker Bret Michaels,whowo n Season 9, returns to the show as aboardroom adviser. Their assignment is to create an interactive travel expo for South Africa Tourism. One team struggles with a difficult member, while the other team's project manager drops the ball. 9 p.m. on FOOD,"Chopped" — Aaron Sanchez, MarcusSamuelssonandGeoff rey Zakarian must decide which of their fellow judges — Alex Guarnaschelli, Amanda Freitag, Scott Conant or Marc Murphy — will be crowned champion in the third leg of the all-star charity tournament. 10 p.m. onf®, "The Mentalist" — Rigsby and VanPelt (Owain Yeoman, AmandaRighetti) go under cover as atroubled couple to investigate the case of awoman who turned up deadafter getting advice from a radio "love doctor." Molly Hagan ("Herman's Head") and John O'Hurley ("Seinfeld") guest star. ©Zap2it

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Scoreboard, D2

NBA, D3 MLB, D4

NHL, D2

Sports in brief, D3 Prep sports, D3

Golf, D5

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

PREP TRACK & FIELD

RUNNING

NFL

Run in Bendto support Boston

ota oto amour as rat ooms

Runners for Boston, a fun run that is part

of a national event to support those affected by the recent Boston

Marathon bombings, is set for Monday in downtown Bend.

The local run will begin at 6:30 p.m. and will start and finish behind FootZone, 845 N.W. Wall St. The course is

approximately 3 miles, and the run will not be timed. Runners and

walkers are welcometo take part. A limited number of

commemorative shirts will be available for sale; the cost is $20, 100 percent of which will

By Judy Battista

go to support OneFund Boston (onefundboston. org). The shirts will go on sale Mondaybefore

You remember last year's NFL draft, the one with the two franchisequarterbacks at the top, the one that produced a rookie class that may have made more of an immediate impact than any other'? It is time to get over it. This draft class does not have franchise quarterbacks at the top. In fact, it seems to have precious few franchise anythings. Offensive tackles are important in a pass-centric game, but when the nexus of speculation is which one will go first, well, you know it is a low-glamour year. This, then, is the draft of the complementary players, the ones who fill the holes in the roster, but perhaps not the ones on the marquee. And because the strength of this class is not in the first few picks, but later in the first round and

New York Times News Service

the run.

Those planning to participate are asked to RSVP through the FootZone website at

www.footzonebend. com/event s/runners-

Photos by Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Ridgeview's Reid Stroup leads the final heat of the girls 200-meter dash on Saturday at La Pine High School. Stroup won the event.

for-boston.

Runners andwalkers are encouraged to wear blue and yellow, the offi-

cial colors of the Boston Marathon.

For more information, visit www.footzonebend.com or call 541317-3568. — Bulletin staff report

COLLEGE TRACK & FIELD

Duck sprinter runs11.00100 WALNUT, Calif.

— Oregon's English Gardner ran the fastest 100 meters in the world this season — 11.00

seconds — Saturday at the Mt. SAC Relays. The Duck junior beat a field of elite professionals with a legal tailwind of 1.8 miles per hour. In addition to being the fastest time

by any woman in 2013, Garnder's time was a

school record, No. 2 all-time in Pac-12 history and No. 6 all-time in NCAA history. The Pac-12 record is 10.97

seconds by UCLA'sGail Devers in 1987. Gardner

broke her own school record, 11.03, set in 2011. Professional Tori

• Ridgeview's girls hold off Summit and 13others for a win at the LaPineinvite Bulletin staff report LA PINE — Midway through the track and field season, the Ridgeview girls are becoming comfortable at the top of the team standings. The Ravens stayed hot at the La Pine Invitational on Saturday, riding eight first-place finishes en route to 159'/~ points, topping Summit's 152 to take the win in the 14-team field. "We definitely are starting to hit our stride," Ridgeview coach Rachel Hinze said. "Amazing standouts from some solid girls that have just continued to perform well week after week, meet after meet." Reid Stroup and Hosanna Wilder led the way for the Ravens. Stroup won the 200-meter dash in27.04 seconds while also running the anchor leg of the winning 400-meter relay team and the first leg of the top 1,600 relay squad. Wilder took the high jump and long jump — setting a personal best in the former event with a leap of 5 feet, 3 inches — and was a part of the first-place 400 relay group. "We enjoy the field we get to compete

beyond — and because many •I

Brent Sullivan, of Madras, clears the bar on a high jump attempt on Saturday at La Pine High School. Sullivan won the event with a high jump of 6 feet, 2 inches.

against," Hinze said. "It definitely helps us perform and gives us what we need to stay up there and keep going for PRs and things of that nature." Tess Nelson won t h e 1 ,500-meter run to pace the Storm while taking second in the 3,000 to teammate Veronique Calmels. Culver was third with

61/z points, led by L or i Sandy, who claimed top honors in the triple jump and long jump. Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh logged Redmond High's lone girls win, a first-place showing in the 800, to guide the Panthers to fourth place with 50'/2 points. SeeRavens /D2

Bowie was second in 11.14. — From wire reports

GOLF

GIRLS PREP TENNIS

teams filled some desperate needs with free agents from a flooded and low-cost veteran market — it is especially difficult to predict what teams will do when the draft starts Thursday night, because so many of them want to trade down. AFC EAST Jets:The flight of free agents left the Jets with many needs.An outside linebacker to rush from the edge — maybe LSU's Barkevious Mingo — and a guard are high on the list. But if the Jets add another first-round pick in a potential Darrelle Revis trade, might Mark Sanchez's eventual successor be on the radar? Bills:The Bills have already acquired Kevin Kolb, but they could also draft a quarterback, perhaps Ryan Nassib, who played for the new coach Doug Marrone at Syracuse. At some point, they have to get a receiver to team with Steve Johnson and perhaps a guard to replace Andy Levitre.

Dolphins:Free agency's

StormtopBears orthir atBen invite Bulletin staff report Summit High finished 3-1 en route to a third-place finish at the Bend Invitational on Saturday, falling to Jesuit 6-2 in the semifinal round before besting the host Lava Bears 6-2 in the third-place match of the two-day girls tennis tournament. Bend, which was looking to advance to

the finals of their own invitational for the first time in recent memory, dropped a heartbreaker to Tualatin 5-3 in the other semifinal before its loss to the Storm. "It was a great opportunity for us to see some different competition outside of district," Summit coach Ryan Cruz said. "It just prepares us for districts and

state." The Lava Bears placed fourth with a 2-2 finish. "It was a good effort by us," said Bend High coach and tournament director Kevin Collier. "The main goal was to get the kids as much tennis in as possible." SeeTennis/D5

most active team filled many of its most pressing needs, and with five picks in the first three rounds, Miami could also set the draft pace. The

gaping hole is obvious: offensive tackle. Patriots:New England lost out when Pittsburgh matched its offer for restricted freeagent receiver Emmanuel Sanders. SeeDraft /D5

NBA Charley Hoffman walks off the green during the third round of the RBC Heritage in Hilton Head Island, S.C., Saturday.

From player to official, referees enjoying the transition game

Hoffman shoots 66 at Heritage

New York Times News Service

• Four games onSaturday kick off the NBAplayoffs, D3

As a layup by Brooklyn Nets center Brook Lopez dropped through the basket during a recent game, the Charlotte Bobcats inbounded the ball and Haywoode Workman tore down the court, just as he had done for eight years as a guard in the NBA. But now he wears a different uniform: that of a referee. Workman's shift from shooter to whistleblower is unusual — he is one of only three NBA players to ever become a referee in the league. If players and referees are sometimes antagonists, there are plenty of similarities between the two jobs. Both demand fitness, steady travel and teamwork under the contin-

ual scrutiny of fans and bosses. But a referee who was an NBA player has the additional burden of managing the expectations of former peers. "If someone gets called for a carry on a discontinued dribble, they'll say, 'You did that,' said Leon Wood, a referee who played for eight NBA teams, including two stints with the Nets, over eight years. "I'll say: I may have, but the rules back then were a little different than they are now. You may not want me to call it, but it's there in front of me." SeeReferees/D3

After missing previous cuts, golfer take the lead into the final round,D5

NBA

Nuggets goup 1-0 over Warriors Game-winning shot by Andre Miller lifts Denver to playoff win,D3

By Hillel Kuttler

InSide

li;, j) '-

"

Chuck Burton / rhe Associated Press

Cleveland Cavaliers head coach Byron Scott, left, talks with referee Haywoode Workman during a recent NBA game in Charlotte, N.C. Workman is a former NBA player.


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 2'I, 20')3

COREBOARD ON DECK Monday Baseball: Molagaat Madras,4:30 p.m.; Westem Mennoniteat Culver, 430p.m.; Redmondat Bend, 4:30 p.mzRtdgeviewat Crook County, 4:30 p.m.; Summiat t Mountain View,4:30p.m. Softball: WesternMennonite atCulver,4.30 p.m. Boys golf: SummitMountai , nView,Sisters, Crook County,BendatTetherowInvttational,10a.m. Girls golf: Bend, MountainView, Summ it, Crook County, Redm ond, Ridgeview, Madrasat Bend CountryClub,noon. Boyslacrosse:SummitatRedmond,4:30p.m.

PREP SPORTS Baseball Saturday's result Nonconference G ig Harbor (Wash.) 012 400 1 — 8 7 5 Summit 140 104 x — 10 7 1

Track & field Saturday's results Girls La Pine Invitational At La Pine Team scores — Ridgeview159.5,Summit152, Culver61.5,Redmond50.5, LostRiver49, Burns33, Tulelake(Calif.) 31, HosannaChristian 29, La Pine 27.5, Paisley22, Gilchrist 20,Loweg13, Mazama 9, Madras6. 400-meter relay — 1, Ridgeview (Steigman, H. Wilder,Yeakey,Stroup), 52.35. 2, Culver, 52,89. 3, Summit53.60. , 1,500 — 1,Nelson,S, 5:18.18. 2, Johnson, S, 5:21.27 3 Meteer,C, 5:23.16.3,000 — I, Calmels, S,11:38.03. 2,Nelson,S,1138.42. 3, Martin, S,12:42.66.100 — 1, Sandy,C,13.04. 2, Stroup,RV,13.15. 3, Steigman,RV,13.25. 400 — 1, Parks, LR,1:00.31. 2, Lewis, C,1:01.59. 3, Marchment,RV,1;04.40. 100h—1, Hampton, HC,16.31. 2, True,RV,17.34. 3, Moore, 8, 17.68.800 — I, Mitchell-Hoegh,R, 2:25.35. 2, Walker,S, 2.30.45. 3, O'Leary,P,2:31.69. 200 — 1, Stroup,RV,27.04. 2, Parks,LR,27.30.3, Steigman,RV,28 01.300h —1, Steen, RV,4800.2,Hampton,HC,49.90.3,Gunderson, 8,50.15.1,600 relay — 1,Ridgeview(Stroup, Marchme nt,Formen,Steen),4.20.62.2,Redmond, 4:24. 96.3,Summit,4:27.54. HJ — 1, H. Wilder, RV,5-03. 2, Danek, S,4-09. 3, Kenneagy, S,4-09. Discus —1,Hidalgo,RV106-03. 2, Kooker,G,106-00. 3, James, G,100-06. PV—1, Ingram,LR,9 06.2,Needham,S,9 00.3,Holland, RV,9-00. Shot —1, Lowrie,LR,33-03.75. 2, Smith, B, 31-00. 3, Hidalgo,RV,30-05.50. Javelin — 1, Yeakey,RV,112-01. 2, Fulton, C,108-04. 3, Wettig, S, 103-02. TJ —1,Sandy, C, 34-05. 2, Haigler, LP, 31-0750 3, Danek, S,30-01. LJ —1, H.Wilder, RV, 15-01. 2,True,RV , 14-08. 3, Renault, Mad,14-05. Elmira Relays At Elmira Team scores — Elmira125.94,JunctionCity 116.45, Sisters 110.94, Philomath92.92, Stayton 88.44, Cascade86.98, Taft 79.95, Toledo 52.98, Monroe11. Winners andtopCentral Oregonfinisbers 400-meter relay — 1,Toledo,52.41; 4, Sisters, 54.78. 3,000 — 1, LaChapege,C, 11:45.13.100h — 1, Cagender,P,17.16; 4, Lovegren,Sis, 17.69. 1,600 relay 1, JunctionCity,4:26.52; 5, Sisters, 5:03.61.800 relay — I, Phtlomath,1:52.90;2, Sisters, I:56.47. 3,200 relay — I, Sisters(Boettner, Blumm,Calarco, Ausm an), 10:31.71. Sprint medle y 1, Philomath, 2:01.20; 3, Sisters, 2.05.71. Distance medley — 1,Sisters(Boettner,Blumm, Ausman,Calarco),14:06.04.Shuttle hurdles — 1, Cascade, 1:1305; 2,Sisters, 1.1402. HJ — 1, Haken,Sis, 4-10. Discus — 1, Bell, C, 102-05; 21,Mcginness,Sis,58-01 PV — T1, O'Hern,Sis,9-00; T1,Smith, Stay,9-00.Shot — 1, Gomez, JC,31-06; 21, Stewart, Sis,22-11.Javelin —1, Shaw,E,121-09; 6, Meeter,Sis,91-02. TJ—1, Smith, Stay, 33 06; 3, Haken,Sis, 31-04. LJ 1, Smith,Stay,15-08;3, Falk, Sis, 14-09.50. Crater Classic At Crater High, Central Point

Team scores (top five) Grants Pass89, Roseburg60, Thurston59.5, Bend59, Yreka(Calif.) 45, Henley45 Winners andtopCentral Oregonfinishers 400-meter relay — 1, GrantsPass,50.22; 2, Bend, 50.23;3,Mountain View,51.00.1,500 — 1, Norris, R,4:42.19; 9, Hasseg,MV,5:06.85; 21, Maxwell, 8, 5:20.66.3,000 — 1, Croy,CascadeChristian, 10.48.85, 4,Leapaldt,MV,11:21,28;5, King, 8, 11:3469.100 1, K D'Arpino,NorthValley,1212; 8, Pease,8,13.06; Murphy,MV,13.70.400 —1, Morris, Mazama, 59.51;5,Cunningham,B,1.00.78;20,Jeffcott, MV,1:06.84 100b — 1,Charlton, H, 16.05,2, Evert, 8, 16.68; 8,Farnsworth,MV,17.47. 800 1, Gal up, T,2:17.83; 3, G. Curran, 8, 2:24.97, 5, Hatton, MV, 2:25.82. 200 — I, V. D'Arpino, NorthValley, 24.86; 7,Pease, 8,27.18,18, Murphy,MV,28.42. 300h — 1, Weston, T,48.11;11, Evert,B,51.43;19, Brick, MV,5368.1,600 relay — 1, HiddenValley,40563; 5,Bend,4:14.53;9,MountainView,4:22.98. HJ — 1, Brumm ett, GP , 5-02; 3, S. Curran,B,501; T10, J.Roshak,MV,4-08. Discus — 1, Kinney, Cascade Christian, 120-06; 7,A. Roshak, MV,103-10; 21, Sumrag,8,78-10. PV— I, Geddes, 8,10-00; 11, Markle ,MV,7-06.Shot— 1,A.Roshak,MV,39-04.75; 14, Sumrall, B,31-0475. Javelin — 1,Johnson,T, 132-11; 8,J.Roshak, MV,110 09;14, Peterman,B,9600. TJ — 1,Pitts, R,34-00.50;T9,Schneider, B,30-10; 20, Randolph,MV,29-05. LJ— 1,Gallup, T,17-11.50; 9, S. Curran, B,15-03;17, Place,MV,14-01.50.

Boys

La Pine Invitational At La Pine Team scores — Summi120, t La Pine112, Redmond 93, Ridgeview83, Loweg51, l.ost River 39.5, Burns38,Madras36.5,Tulelake25,Culver23, Gilchrist16, Hosanna Christian15, Paisley11. 400 relay — 1, La Pine(Desrosiers, Swa yze, KimmelWi , lson)44.19. Redmond, 45.99 Ridgeview, 47.07. 1,500 — 1,Sjogren,S, 4:25.46. 2, Bowlin, S, 4:25.54. 3,Leon,LR,4:3992. 3,000 — 1, Buckley-No onan,RV,10:0853.2,Smith LP,10.08.56 3, Naegele, S,1013.85.100 1, Gonzales, R,11.52. 2, Yount,S,11.67. 3,Kimmel, LP,11.77. 400 — 1, Belanger,C,51.93.2, Anderson,S,53.03.3, Kriz, LP, 53.98. 110h — 1, McNichols, L 15.48. 2,Taylor, RV, 16.38. 3,Davis, R, 16.77.800 — 1, Herman, T, 20554 2 Relanger,C, 2:06.38. 3, Prescott, RV, 2:08.26.200— 1,Desrosiers, LP,22.30. 2, Kimmel, LP, 24.13. 3,Stevens, RV,24.40. 300h — 1, Hickey, R,41.93.2,Leon,LR,44.66.3, Davis,R,4553.1,600 relay — 1,l.aPine(Desrosiers, Ramirez, Kriz, Ogle), 3:34.38. 2,Tulelake,3:40.18. 3, Ridgeview,3:41.44. HJ — 1, Sullivan, M,6-2. 2,Ronhaar,RV,6-1. 3, Troutman,R,5-9. Discus — 1, Shelton,S, 12903 2, Cabral, M, 127-11. 3, Link, G, 127-07. PV — I, Bierman,R,13-0. 2, Petz,LP,12-6.3, Gahley, B, 12-0. Shot — 1,Nieves,R,47-00. 2, Anderson, G,46-09.5.3,Sigado,R,45-03.25.Javelin — 1, Nonnemacher, 8, 161-02. 2, Blackbum, 8, 15108. 3, Gallagher,S, 146-01. LJ—1, Oesrosiers, LP,22-

04.5. 2, Kinnamon,L, 21-05.3, Todd,LR,19-07. TJ 1, Kinnamon,L, 42-00. 2, Swayze, LP,40-06.5. 3, Weaver,S,39-07. Elmira Relays At Elmira Team scores — Elmira 133.97, Philomath 132.95,JunctionCity104.41, Cascade96.93, Sisters 76.47, Stayton7146, Taft 62.97, Monroe39, Salem Academy 37.46, Toledo2997. Winners andtop Central Oregonfinishers 400-meter relay —1,Cascade,44.13,8, Sisters, 48.16. 110h 1, Lewegen,E,15.75;5, Baldessari, Sis,17.53.1,600 relay 1, Philomath,334.27;7, Sisters,41241.800 relay — 1,Philomath,1:3714; 3, Sisters, 1:43.85. 3,200 relay — 1 Philomath, 8:51.86, 2,Sisters, 9:14.39.6,400 relay — 1,Cascade,20:21.13;4, Sisters, 21:36.20Sprint medley 1, Philomath,1:40.36; 9, Sisters, 1:4939 Distance medley — 1,Philomath,11:59.56; 2,Sisters, 12:13.95.Shuttle hurdles — 1, Elmira, 59.89;4, Sisters,1:05.86. HJ — 1, Messman,E,5-08; T3,Jacob, Sis, 504; T3,Streeter,Sis, 5-04. Discus 1, Phelps, C, 135-03; 15Wattenburg,Sis, 93-07. PV 1, Manning, P,11-06.Shot — 1, Fleming,JC, 43-01;25, Wattenburg,Sis, 31-10.Javelin — 1, Messman, E, 146-11;18,Wattenburg, Sis, 107-11.TJ — 1,Deetz, Stay, 41-00; 6,Jacob,Sis, 37-00.50.LJ — 1, Tully, M, 20-11.75;8,Streeter,Sis,18-06.50. Crater Classic At Crater High, Central Point Team scores (top five) — GrantsPass68.5, Thurston 67, SouthMedford66, NorthValley57, MountainView51 .. (10th) Bend32. Winners andtop Central Oregonfinishers 400-meter relay — I, Thurston, 43.93; 9, MountainView,45.74.1,500 — 1, Freem an, Roseburg, 4.07.12;9,Thornton, MV,4:15.66. 3,000 — 1, Gindlesperger,S,10:34.15. 100 — 1, Ovgard,Triad Christian, 1100; 5, Mitch Modin, MV,11.35. 400 1, Lowe,SM,51.29;2, Wygie,MV,51.88.110h — 1, Gretz,RogueRiver, 14.93;6, Modin,MV,15.86.800 —1, CampbellSi , uslaw,1:56.98;3, Hoffmann,Bend, 1:59.09. 200 — 1,Ovgard,TriadChristian, 22.44; 11, Fagen, Bend,2355 300h 1, Gretz, Rogue River,4015;4,Wilcox, MV41.87.1,600 relay —1, Roseburg ,3:2797;4,MountainView,3:29.22. HJ — 1,Sampson, Yreka,6-2; 11, Jackson,MV, 5-8. Discus —1,Brennan,GP,152-03; 9, Knirk, MV, 130-02. PV—1,Johnson, Bend, 1406;2,Stoddard, Bend,14-06 Shot 1, Turituri, Crater,51-075; 21, Powers,Bend,38-07. Javelin — 1, Hutchins, Roseburg, 170-09; 2,Johnson,Bend,169-02.TJ — I, Larson,SM,42-09; 14,Wiley, MV,38-02. LJ — 1, Modin, MV,22-04.

BASKETBALL

10,Novak0-0 0-00,J.White0-00-00.Totals 327912-15 86. Boston 29 24 17 8 — 7 8 New York 26 23 18 18 — 85

Noggets 97, Warriors 95 GOLDEN STATE(95) Barnes 3 40 08, Lee 4142 410, Bogut4-71-2 9, Curry7-201-119,Thompson10-19 0-022, Ezeli 0-1 1-2 1, Jack3-12 4-4 10, Landry6-14 2-2 14, Green1-10-0 2.Totals 38-92 11-15 95.

DENVER (97) Iguodala2-44-68, Chandler 5-161-211, Koufos

2-7 2-2 6, l.awson6-15 0-0 12, Foumier 3-9 5-6 11, McGee 4-41-39, Brewer 4-12 0-210, A.Miger 11-16 5-7 28,Randolph1-2 0-0 2. Totals 38-85 18-28 97. Golden State 25 2 3 16 31 — 95 Denver 28 16 27 26 — 97

Nets106, Bulls 89 CHICAGO (89)

Oeng3-110-36, Boozer12-201-2 25, Noah2-6 0-04 Hinrich 0-32-3 2, Butler 5-8 3-313, Gibson 3-53 4 9,Hamilton0-2 0-00,Mohammed 0 10-0 0, Robinson 8-120-017, Belinegi3-86-713. Totals 38-76 15-22 89. BROOKLYN (106) Wallace 5 73-5 14,Evans2-3 1-25, Lopez7-15 7-7 21,Williams9-152-222, Johnson7-13 0-016, Blatche6-110-012, Stackhouse0-3 0-00, Watson 6-81-1 14 Bogans 0-00-0 0, Humphries1-2 0-02, Brooks0-00-00, Taylor 0-00-0 0,Teletovic 0-00-0 0. Totals43-77 14-17 108. Chicago 14 21 27 27 — 89 Brooklyn 26 36 29 17 —108

Clippers 112, Grizzlies 91 MEMPHIS(91)

Prince 1-50-0 2, Randolph6-101-2 13, Gasol 4-12 8-1116, Conley5-112-3 12, Al en3-4 2-2 8, Davis 3-40-0 6, Bayless6-125-5 19,Daye0-10-0 0, Arthur 0-3 0-0 0,Dooling2-4 0-0 6, Pondexter 2-3 0-0 5,Leuer0-0 0-00,Wroten1 2 2-24. Totals 33-71 20-25 91. L.A. CLIPPERS (112) Butler 6-90-013, Grifiin 3-94-510, Jordan1-1 1-23, Paul7-116 623, Bigups4 84-514, Crawford 5-12 2-213, Barnes 4-6 2-210, Hogins1-20-1 2, Odom1-7 2-44, Bledsoe 7-71-215, Turiaf 2-21-2 5, Green 0 00-00. Totals 41-7423-31112. Memphis 21 30 18 22 — 91 L.A. Clippers 29 2 818 37 — 112

NBA

HOCKEY

NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AH TimesPDT

First Round

(x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) Eastern Conference Milwaukeevs. Miami Today,April 21 Mi waukeeatMiami, 4p.m.

Tuesday, April 23: Milwaukeeat Miami, 4:30 p.m. Thursday,April 25:MiamiatMilwaukee,4p.m. Sunday,April 28:MiamiatMilwaukee,12:30p.m. x-Tuesday,April 30 MilwaukeeatMiami, TBA x-Thursday,May2 Miamiat Milwaukee,TBA x-Saturday,May4: MilwaukeeatMtami, TBA New York1, Boston 0 Saturday,April 20.NewYork85, Boston 78 Tuesday, April 23:Bostonat NewYork,5 p.m. Friday,April 26: NewYork atBoston, 5 p.m. Sunday,April 28:NewYorkat Boston,10a.m. x-Wednesday, MayI: Bostonat NewYork, TBA x-Friday,May3: NewYorkat Boston, TBA x-Sunday,May5. Boston atNewYork, TBA

Atlanta vs. Indiana Today,April 21:Atiantaat Indiana,10a.m. Wednesday, April 24:Atlantaat Indiana, 4:30p.m. Saturday,April 27:IndianaatAtlanta, 4p.m. Monday,April 29.IndianaatAtlanta, TBA x-Wednesday, May1: Atlantaat Indiana,TBA x-Friday,May3: IndianaatAtlanta, TBA x-Sunday,May5: Atlanta atIndiana, TBA Brooklyn1, Chicago 0 Saturday,April 20:Brooklyn106, Chicago89 Monday,April 22.Chicagoat Brooklyn, 5p.m. Thursday,April 25 Brooklynat Chicago,5:30 p.m. Saturday,April 27:Brooklynat Chicago,11a.m. x-Monday,April 29:ChicagoatBrooklyn, TBA x-Thursday,May2: Brooklyn atChicago,TBA x-Saturday,May4. ChicagoatBrooklyn, TBA WesternConference OklahomaCity vs. Houston Today,April 21:HoustonatOkahomaCtty, 6:30p.m. Wednesday,April 24: Houstonat OklahomaCity, 4 p.m. Saturday,April 27: OklahomaCity at Houston,6:30 p.m. Monday,April 29:OklahomaCity at Houston, TBA x-Wednesday,MayI: HoustonatOklahomaCity TBA x-Friday,May3. OklahomaCity atHouston,TBA x-Sunday,May5. Houston atOklahomaCity, TBA San Antoniovs. L.A. Lakers Today,April 21: L.A. Lakersat SanAntonio, 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, April 24:L.A.LakersatSanAntonio, 6:30

NHL NATIONALHOCKEYLEAGUE AH TimesPDT

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

GP W L OTPts GF GA y-Pittsburgh 4 4 3 4 10 0 68 150 108 N.Y. Islanders 45 24 16 5 53 134 131 N.Y.Rangers 4 4 2 3 17 4 50 116 105 NewJersey 44 1 7 17 10 44 105 117 Philadelphia 4 5 2 0 22 3 43 124 137 Northeast Division GP W L OTPts GF GA x-Montreal 45 27 13 5 59 139 120 x-Boston 43 26 12 5 57 120 97 x-Toronto 45 25 15 5 55 138 124 44 23 15 6 52 108 96 Ottawa Buffalo 45 19 20 6 44 118 138

SoutheastDivision

GP W L OTPts GF GA Washington 4 5 2 5 18 2 52 140 123 Winnipeg 45 23 19 3 49 121 134 TampaBay 4 4 1 7 23 4 38 138 138 Carolina 44 17 24 3 37 115 143 Florida 44 13 25 6 32 104 159

WesternConference Central Division

GP W L OTPts GF GA 44 34 5 5 73 146 94 44 26 16 2 54 116 107 45 21 17 7 49 110 114 Detroit 44 20 16 8 48 109 112 Nashville 45 15 21 9 39 104 128 Norlhwest Division GP W L OTPts GF GA Vancouver 45 2 513 7 57 121 110 Minnesota 44 24 17 3 51 115 115 Edmonton 43 17 19 7 41 110 121 Calgary 44 18 22 4 40 119 148

z-Chicago St. I.ouis Columbus

Colorado

4

p.m.

p.m.

x-Tuesday, April 30 Memphisat LA.Clippers, TBA x-Friday,May3: L.A.Clippersat Memphis, TBA x-Sunday,May5: Memphis at L.A Clippers,TBA

KITicks 85, Celtics78 BOSTON (78) Green8-157-7 26, Bass2-2 0-04, Gamett 4-12

0 0 8, Bradley7-140 015, Pierce6 158 821, Terry 0-5 0-0 0,Crawford0-00-00, Lee0-24-44. Totals 27-85 19-1978.

NEWYORK(85) Anthony13-296-636,Copeland0-30-00, Chandler 0 0 0 0 0, Felton5-132-313, Shumpert1-2 0-0 3, Smtth7-190-115,Kidd 2-62-28, Martin 4-72-3

73-68-71—212 73-69-70 —212 71-71-70 —212 70-70-72—212 71-69-72 —212 70-69-73 —212 72-72 68 212 71-72-70 —213 71-73-69 —213 72-72-69 213 71-70-73 —214 70-73-71 —214 68-71-75 —214 73-71-70 —214 71-73-70 —214 75-69-70 —214 75-69-70 —214 74-68-73 —215 71-70-74 —215 70-73-72—215 68-72-75 215 71-69-75 —215 71-69-75 —215 68-75-72 —215 69-75-71 —215 69-70-76 —215 73-71-71 215 72-72-71—215

oug' nship ub Course waii igion Par: 72

GOLF PGA Tour RBCHeritage Saturday At Harbour TownGolf Links Hilton HeadIsland, S.C. Purse: $6.8 million Yardage: 7,101; Par:71 Third Round CharleyHoffman 66-70-66 —202 WebbSimpson 68-71-65 —204 KevinStreelman 66-70-69 —205 BrendondeJonge 70-69-67—206 71-67 68 206 Graeme McOoweg 69-72-66 —207 Jerry Kelly

of playoff;

teur)

65-69-68-67 —269 69-71-67-62 —269 64-75-68-66 —273 70-70-70-65 —275 70-71-67-67 —275 70-74-67-66 277 72-70-66-69—277 67-68-70-72 —277 70-70-73-65 278 71-71-70-66 —278 69-72-70-67 —278 67-71-69-71 —278 66-71-69-72 —278 65-72-66-75 —278 70-71-72-66 —279 68-71-74-66 —279 71-72-71-66 280 69-72-72-67 —280 69-74-70-67 —280 67-70-72-71 280 72-73-70-66—281 72-68-68-73—281 70-75-71-66 —282 70-70-73-69 —282 72-71-69-70 —282 72-70-69-71 —282 69-72-69-72 —282 72-71-70-70 —283 66-76-69-72 283 70-69-71-73—283 71-73-73-67—284 71-71-73-69—284 73-69-72-70—284 71-72-71-70 —284 67-74-70-73 284 69-70-80-66—285 70-74-75-66 —285 70-75-71-69 —285 67-74-73-71—285 71-72-71-71 285 72-70-70-73 —285 67-76-75-68 —286 70-71-76-69 286 70-72-75-69—286 71-73-72-70—286 71-74-71-70 —286 67-72-75-72 —286 70-73-70-73 —286 67-72-72-75 —286 69-72-73-73 —287 70-76-70-72 —288 71-71-73-73 —288 71-74-70-73 —288 71-73-71-73 288 71-74-74-70 —289 68-75-75-71—289 70-74-74-71—289 75-70-73-71—289 71-73-77-69 —290 69-77-72-72 —290 70-76-70-74 —290 72-74-77-68 —291 70-70-75-76 —291 73-71-79-69 —292 71-73-76-72 292 70-74-75-73—292 72-72-73-75—292 73-71-71-78 293 73-73-73-75 —294 70-76-78-71—295 70-75-74-76—295 71-75-78-72 —296 72-71-75-78 —296 74-70-74-79 —297

Coyotes beatBlackhawks in shootout The Associated Press

NHL ROUNDUP

CHICAGO — Mikkel Boedker and David S c hlemko s c ored s h ootout goals to lift Phoenix to a 3-2 victory Also on Saturday: Penguins 3, B r uins 2 : B O STON over the Chicago Blackhawks on Saturday night, snapping the Coyotes' — Hockey returned to Boston after three-game losingstreak and preserv- t he manhunt f o llowing th e m a r aing their fading playoff hopes. thon bombings, and Jarome Iginla Schlemko beat Corey Crawford scored the tiebreaking goal that gave with a high shot for the deciding score Pittsburgh a win over the Bruins and in the third round of the tiebreaker to home-ice advantage throughout the Eastern Conference playoffs. end Chicago's seven-game winning streak. Canucks 2, Red Wings 1: VANCOURostislav Klesla and Radim Vrbata V ER, British Columbia — M a x i m scored in the first period for Phoenix. Lapierrescored in the shootout, Cory Chicago defenseman Brent Sea- Schneider made 33 saves through overbrook scored two power-play goals in time and Vancouver clinched a playoff regulation for his first two-goal game berth with a victory over Detroit. thisseason and second ofhis career. Islanders 5, Jets 4: WINNIPEG, ManDespite the loss, league-leading Chi- itoba — John Tavares scored the wincago has points in 11 straight games ning goal in a shootout to help surging (9-0-2). New York put a dent in Winnipeg's

playoff drive. Devils 6, Panthers 2: NEWARK, N.J. — Patrik Elias scored twice and New Jersey kept its faint playoff hopes alive by rallying from a two-goal deficit for a win over Florida. Maple Leafs 4, Senators 1: OTTAWA — James Reimer put in a monstrous effort with 49 saves and Toronto clinched a playoff berth for the first time since 2004 with a win over Ottawa. Capitals 5, Canadiens1: MONTREAL — Troy Brouwer and Alex Ovechkin each scoredtwice as Washington beat Montreal. Flyers 5, Hurricanes 3: RALEIGH, N.C. — Wayne Simmonds got his first career hat trick and added an assist to lead Philadelphia to a win over Carolina in a matchup of teams eliminated from playoff contention.

SouthernCal Ca ifomia

Utah Washington

6 6 6

11 11 11

5

9

Saturday's Games

14 17 17 11

24 21 17 25

Utah7,USC4 Arizona10,Stanford9 Washington5-10, OregonState1-3 WashingtonState7,Cal6 x-Arizona State15, Valparaiso3 UCLA1,Oregon0

Today'sGames

USC atUtah,11a.m.

UCLA atOregon,noon x-Va paraisoatArizonaState,12:30 p.m. Oregon StateatWashington, 1p.m. WashingtonStateatCal 2 p.m. Arizonaat Stanford,2 p.m. x =nonconference

MOTOR SPORTS

TENNIS Professional Monte Carlo Masters Saturday At The Monte-Carlo Country Club Monte Carlo, Monaco

Purse: $3.93million (Masters1000) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Semifinals RafaelNadal(3), Spain, def.Jo-WilfriedTsonga (6), France, 6-3,7-6 (3). NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia, def. FabioFognini, Italy, def.RichardGasquet (7), France,6-2, 6-1. Fed CupResults WORLD GROUP Semifinals Winners to final, Nov. 2-3 Italy 2, CzechRepublic 0 At Circolo del TennisPalermo Palermo, Italy Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles SaraErrani, Italy,def.LucieSafarova,CzechRepublic, 6-4,6-2. RobertaVinci, Italy, def. PetraKvitova,CzechRepublic, 6-4,6-1. Slovakia 2, Russia 0 At Sports Center Krylatskoye Moscow

Surface: Clay-Indoor Singles OominikaCibulkova,Slovakia,def.AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova,Russia,5-7,6-1,6-4. OanielaHantuchova,Slovakia, def. MariaKtrilenko, Russia6-2, , 6-4.

70-76-69-68 —283 70-76-68-69 —283

Friday,April 26:SanAntonio atL.A. Lakers, 7:30p.m. Sunday,April 28:SanAntonioatL.A.Lakers, 4 p.m. x-Tuesday, Apri 30:L.A. LakersatSanAntonio,TBA x-Thursday,May2: SanAntonio at LA. Lakers,TBA x-Saturday,May4. L.A. LakersatSanAntonio, TBA Denver 1, GoldenState 0 Saturday,April 20:Denver97, Golden State 95 Tuesday,Apri 23:GoldenState atDenver,730p.m. Friday,April 26:Denverat Golden State,7:30 p.m. Sunday,April 28:Denverat Golden State,6:30 p.m. x-Tuesday, April 30:GoldenStateatDenver, TBA x-Thursday,May2: Denver atGoldenState, TBA x-Saturday,May4 GoldenStateat Denver,TBA L.A. Clippers 1, Memphis0 Saturday,April 20:L.A.Ciippers 112,Memphis91 Monday,April 22:Memphisat L.A.Clippers, 7:30p.m. Thursday,April 25: L.A. Clippersat Memphis, 6:30 p.m. Saturday,Apri 27: L.A. Clippersat Memphis, I:30

Saturday's Summaries

68-72-67 —207 Kris Tamulis, $3,163 73-73-81-79 —306 68-71-68 —207 69-70-68 —207 Champions Tour 68-71-68 —207 71-68-68 —207 Greater Gwinnett Championship 68-69-70 —207 Saturday 68 68-71 207 At TPCSugarloaf 70-72-66—208 Duluth, Ga. 68-71-69—208 Purse: $1.8 million 70-69-69 208 Yardage: 7,131; Par:72 68-70-70—208 SecondRound(Leading Scores) 70-68-70—208 Esteban 68-70 — 138 Toledo 69-68-71—208 BemhardLanger 73-66—139 70-70-69—209 RogerChapman 71-68 — 139 67-71-71—209 TomPerniceJr. 71-68 — 139 67-71-71—209 MarkCalcavecchia 68-71 — 139 75-67-68—210 GeneSauers 72-68 — 140 68-73-69—210 MichaelAllen 67-73 — 140 73-70-67—210 AndrewMagee 70-71 141 65-75-70—210 Bart Bryant 68-73—141 72 68-70 210 GaryHagb erg 72-70—142 71-73-66 —210 Jeif Sluman 76-66 — 142 70-69-71 —210 TomLehman 71-71 — 142 72-72-66—210 ChienSoonLu 71-71—142 70-74-66 —210 FredFunk 69-73—142 69-69-72 —210 DuffyWaldorf 69-73 142 70-72-69—211 Jay Haas 73-70—143 70-71-70 —211 Mike Goode s 71-72—143 70-71-70 —211 BobTwa y 71-72 — 143 70-71-70 —211 StevePate 75-69 — 144 67-73-71 —211 RoccoMediate 75-69 — 144 72-71 68 211 WayneLevi 72-72 — 144 70-70-71—211 John Cook 71-73 144 69-75-67—211 TomWa tson 69-75 — I44 70-71-71 —212 Neal Lancaster 69-75—144 70-71-71—212

WORLD GROUPPLAYOFFS Winners to 2014World Group; losers to 2014WGII Sweden1, United States1 At Delray BeachTennis Center Delray Beach, Fla. Surface: Hard-Outdoor

IndyCar

Singles

Soiia Arvidsson,Sweden,def. SloaneStephens, UnitedStates,6-4, 4-6, 6-1. SerenaWiliams, UnitedStates,def.JohannaLarsson, Sweden, 6-2, 6-2.

Also: Spai2, n Japan0, Serbia1, Germany1.

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AH TimesPDT

EasternConference W L T P t sGF GA S porting KansasCity 4 2 2 14 8 5 Houston 4 2 1 13 11 8 Montreal 4 1 1 13 7 5 NewYork 3 4 2 11 13 12 Columbus 2 2 3 9 9 7 Philadelphia 2 2 2 8 7 8 TorontoFC 1 2 4 7 9 10 Chicago 2 4 I 7 6 12 NewEngland 1 3 2 5 2 6 D.C.

1 4

1

4

Western Conference

2

7

W L T P t sGF GA 6 1 1 19 13 7 3 1 2 11 10 4 3 2 11 7 7 3 1 10 10 9 2 1 3 9 10 8 2 3 2 8 7 9 2 4 2 8 6 8 SanJose 2 3 2 8 5 8 Seatte 1 3 2 5 3 5 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint ior tie.

FC Dallas Los Angele s RealSaltLake 3 ChivasUSA 3 Portland Vancouver Colorado

Saturday'sGames TorontoFC1,Houston1, tie SeattleFC1,Colorado0 NewYork4,NewEngland1 Chicago1,Columbus0 FC Dallas 2, Vancouver0 RealSaltLake1,ChivasUSA0 Los Angele2, s Sporting KansasCity 0 Today's Games PhiladelphiaatO.C. Llnited,2 p.m.

Portlandat SanJose,8p.m.

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings AH TimesPDT

Conference Overall OregonState Oregon UCLA Stanford ArizonaState Arizona WashingtonState

W L 10 4 12 5 9 5 8 6 8 7 9 8 6 8

W 29 28 25 21 24 25 19

L 8 10 10 12 11 13 17

Ravens Continued from 01 La Pine finished ninth, led by Brittnie Haigler's secondplace finish in the triple jump, and Gilchrist was 11th thanks to Paige Kooker and A shley James, who finished 2-3 in the discus. Elle Renault was third in the long jump for Madras, which took 14th overall. Summit edged out the Hawks in the boys team standings, 120112. Redmond placed third (93 points), Ridgeview was fourth (83) and Class lA Lowell took fifth (51) to round out the top five. The Storm, who also had athletes at the Oregon Relays on Saturday, had no multiple event winners at the La Pine Invitational but recorded top-five finishes in all but two events. Matthew Sjogren and James Bowlin

Toyota GrandPrix of LongBeachLineup After Saturday pualtfying race today At Long BeachStreet Circuit Long Beach,Calif. Lap length: 1.968 miles (Car number inparentheses) 1. (10)OarioFranchitti, Oagara-Honda,105.369. 2. (1)RyanHunter-Reay, Oagara-Chevrolet,105.282. 3. (12)Will Power,Dagara-Chevrolet,105.118. 4 (14) Takuma Sato Dagara-Honda 105042 5. (17)MikeConway, Dagara-Honda,104.806 6. (3) HeltoCastroneves,Oallara-Chevrolet,104.235. 7. (27)JamesHinchcliffe, Dagara-Chevrolet,105.06. 8. (11)TonyKanaan,Dagara-Chevrolet,104.822. 9. (83)CharlieKimbag,Oagara-Honda,104.757. 10. (5)E.J.Viso Dagara-Chevrolet,104.618. 11. (15)GrahamRahal, Dalara-Honda,104527 12. (4)J.R. Hildebrand,Oagara-Chevrolet,104.511. 13.(16)James Jakes, Dagara-Honda, 104.313. 14.(2) A Al Jlmendtnger, Oagara-Chevrolet, 103.883. 15. (7) Sebastien Bourdais, Dagara-Chevrolet, 104.215.

I6.(67)JosefNewgarden, Dagara-Honda,I03.795. 17.(77) Simon Pagenaud, Oagara-Honda,104.191. 18.(22)Oriol ServiaDagara-Chevro et 103747 19.(55) Tristan Vautier, Dagara-Honda, 103.957. 20. (78) Simona de Silvestro, Dallara-Chevrolet, 103.704.

21. (6) Sebastian Saavedra, Dagara-Chevrolet, 103.518. 22.(98) AlexTagliani, Oagara-Honda I03.212. 23.(18)AnaBeatriz, Dagara-Honda,101.337. 24.(20) EdCarpenter, Dalara-Chevrolet, 102631. 25. (19)JusttnWilson,Dagara-Honda. 26. (25)MarcoAndretti, Dagara-Chevrolet,102.012. 27. (9)ScottDixon,Oalara-Honda,101.69.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague CHICAGOWHITE SOX — PlacedOFDayanViciedo on the15-dayOL,retroactive toApril19. Recalled OF Blake Tekotte tromCharlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANS— ReinstatedLHP Scott Kazmirfromthe15-day OLOptioned INFCord Pheps to Columbus (IL). HOUSTONASTROS — Rei nstated LHP Travis BlackleyandOFFernando Martinez from the 15-day OL. PlacedOFJO. Martinez onthe15-day DL. LOS ANGELESANGELS Placed RHP Mark Lowe onthe 15-dayDL. Recalled INFTommy Field from SalLake t (PCL). OAKLANDATHLETICS — Optioned RHP Evan Scribner toSacramento (PCL). Recaled RHPJesse Chavez fromSacramento. National League ATLANTABRAVES— Sent 18 Freddie Freeman to Gwinnett(IL) for a rehabassignment. PlacedINF BlakeDeWitt onthe 15-dayOL. Recalled RHPDavid Carpenter fromGwinnet. MILWAUKEE BREWERS — Recalled RHP Hiram Burgos fromNashvile (PCL). SAN DIEGO PADRES — Placed RHP Tyson Ross on the15-dayDL,retroactiveto April18. RecalledRHP ThadWeber fromTucson (PCL). HOCKEY National HockeyLeague CALGAR YFLAMES—SignedGJoey MacDonald to a one-yearcontract.

went 1-2 in the 1,500 to pace Summit. Riley Shelton added a victory in the discus. La Pine rode another strong performance from Jeremy Desrosiers to second place. The senior standout won the 200 and long jump and helped the Hawks take first in the 400- and 1,600meter relays. The Panthers boasted four winners Saturday in Anthony Gonzales (100), Josue Nieves

(shot), Jeffrey Bierman (pole vault) and John H ickey (300 hurdles). Zane Anderson led Gilchrist, which was 11th with 16 points, with a second-place showing in the shot put. Dillon Link finished third in the discus. Other area athletes that took first were Culver's Kyle Belanger

(400), Ridgeview's Brennan Buckley-Noonan (3,000) and Madras' Brent Sullivan (high

jump).


SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

PREP ROUNDUP

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY MOTOR SPORTS

Time

Formula One, Bahrain Grand Prix NASCAR, Sprint Cup, STP 400

5 a.m. 10 a.m.

NBCSN Fox

TV/radio

10 a.m. 10 a.m. N oon 1 p.m. 4 p.m.

CBS ABC NBC S N NBC S N ESP N 2

Motorcycle racing, AMA Supercross World Championship

Le Mans, Long BeachGrand Prix (taped) IndyCar, Indy Lights (same-day tape) IndyCar, Grand Prix of Long Beach NHRA, Dollar General Four-wide Nationals

GOLF European Tour,Spanish Open PGA Tour, RBC Heritage PGA Tour, RBC Heritage

6 a.m.

Golf

10 a.m. Noon

Gol f CBS G o lf

ChampionsTour, Greater Gwinnett Championship 1 1:30 a.m. BASKETBALL 10 a.m. NBA, playoffs, Atlanta at Indiana NBA, playoffs, Los Angeles Lakers at San AntonioNoon

TNT ABC

NBA, playoffs, Milwaukee atMiami

4 p.m.

TNT

NBA, playoffs, Houston at Oklahoma City

6:30 p.m.

TNT

BASEBALL MLB, Los Angeles Dodgers at Baltimore College, Texas AB M at Arkansas MLB, Seattle at Texas College, Arizona at Stanford MLB, St. Louis at Philadelphia

1 0:30 a.m. T B S 11 a.m. E S P N2 Noon Root 1 p.m. KICE-AM 940 2 p.m. Pac - 12 5 p.m. ESPN

BULL RIDING PBR Caterpillar Classic (taped)

11 a.m.

College, OregonState at Washington

CBS

HOCKEY NHL, New Jersey at New York Rangers NHL, St. Louis at Colorado

Noon 5 p.m.

NBC NBC S N

SOCCER MLS, Philadelphia at D.C. United

2 p.m.

ESP N 2

MLS, Portland at SanJose CYCLING Liege-Bastogne-Liege (same-day tape)

8 p.m.

Root

11 p.m.

N B CSN

MONDAY BASEBALL

Time

College, Washington St. at Cal (Same-day tape) Midnight

MLB, NewYorkYankees atTampa Bay MLB, Seattle at Houston

4 p.m. 5 p.m.

TV/radio Pac-12 ESPN Root

Summit baseball outscoresGig Harbor Bulletin staff report Offenses took over at Summit High on Saturday, with the Storm and Gig Harbor (Wash.) combining for 18 runs in the nonconference baseball contest. With a four-run sixth inning, however, the home team grabbed a three-run lead and held on for a 10-8 victory. Summit's Tyler Mullen got the scoring going in the sixth with a one-out, runscoring single to bring in Austin Peters, and Tyler Palfrey came in as well on an errant throw. Mullen later scored on a wild pitch, and Erik Alvstad capped the inning by getting hit by a pitch with the bases loaded, forcing in Duncan MacDougall. Jake Munsell gave up back-to-back doubles to open up the top of the seventh, but he settled down and retired the next three batters to seal the win. Alvstad and D.J. Wilson each went Ifor-4 with three runs batted in to lead the Storm (8-9), and Mullen was 2-for-4 with two runs scored and an RBI. Munsell picked up the win, pitching the final 3 '/3 innings while allowing just three hits and one run. In other Saturday action: TRACK AND FIELD Foursome leads Sisters to third place: ELMIRA — M a d ison Boettner, Ar ia Blumm, Megan Calarco and Elizabeth Ausman teamed up to take first in the 3,200-meter relay as well as the distance medley, as the Outlaws finished third as a team with 110.94 points at the Elmira Relays. Elmira finished atop the nineteam standings with 125.94 points. Alisha Haken won the high jump for the Outlaws, and Tessa O'Hern tied for first in the pole vault. For the boys, Glatz Jacob and Timothy Street highlighted the day, tying each other for third in the high jump. Sisters was fifth in the 10-team field with 76.47 points, and Elmira won with 133.97 points.

Roo t

HOCKEY NHL, Phoenix at Detroit

4:30 p.m. NBCSN

BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, Chicago at Brooklyn 5 p.m. NBA, playoffs, Memphis at LosAngeles Clippers 7:30 p.m.

TNT TNT

the long jump (22-04) and Gabe Wyllie's runner-up finish in the 400. Bend, which was 10th in the boys team standings, was led by JoelJohnson and Camden Stoddard's 1-2 finish in the pole vault. Johnson added a second-place effort in the javelin and Caleb Hoffmann turned in a thirdplaceperformance in the 800. Two Cowboys post wins on coast:COOS BAY — Competing at the 24-team Prefontaine Classic, Crook County's Luis Rivera won theboys 800-meter distance race and the Cowboys' 1,600-meter relay team of Sam Santiago,Alonzo Lopez, Rivera and Grayson Munn placed first to highlight the coastal trip for the Prineville school. Team scores were not reported.Munn and Chance Sutfin added a runner-up finishes in the 3,000 and discus, respectively. Cowgirl sophomore Laken Berlin sparked the girls team with a second-place effort in the long jump and a third-place finish in the 100. Kathryn Kaonis added a second-place toss in the shot put.

Simpson, Giacci lead Panthers: EU-

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Beavs droptwo to Hus-

kieS —The Oregon State baseball team dropped adouble-

100 percent of proceeds will be donated back to MBSEF.The vouchers will be available at the MBSEF office, to be redeemed

this Monday through Friday at

header to Washington Saturday afternoon at Husky Ballpark in

a Mt. Bachelor ticket window along with the $25 lift-ticket fee.

Seattle. The Huskies took game

To reserve vouchers or for more information, email molly©mb-

one, 5-1, and followed that up with a10-3 win in game two.

sef.org or call 541-388-0002.

An eight-run eighth gavethe Huskies the come-from-behind

win in gametwo. In Game1, the Beavers were held to just five

MOTOR SPORTS

hits by Washington starter Jared

Franchitti wins Long

Fisher, who workedsevenscoreless innings for his first win of

BeaCh POle —Dario Franchitti won the pole for today's IndyCar Series race atLong Beach.

the season. He improved to1-2 on the year. The teams finish the

Franchitti came into the weekend

series today with a1 p.m. PDT

ranked last in the IndyCarstand-

start at Husky Ballpark.

ings and is off to the worst start of his career. But he insisted he's

Ducks fall to Bruins-

not concerned about the start,

UCLA put one run on the board in the top of the first inning en

route to a1-0 Pac-12Conference

and proved it with a big last lap in Saturday's qualifying. Franchitti's last lap was1:07.2379 and

victory over Oregon at PK Park

bounced RyanHunter-Reay

in Eugene onSaturday night. The Ducks could only generate three hits on the night, one each from Brett Thomas, Mitchell Tol-

off the pole at the last second.

Will Power wasthird and was followed by Takuma Sato, Mike

Conwayand Helio Castroneves.

man andTyler Baumgartner as Oregon fell to 28-10 overall and

12-5 in conference play. UCLA, a1-0 winner over Oregon on Friday night, took its record to 25-10, 10-5 in conference. The

two teams will conclude their series today at noon.

TENNIS Serena pulls U.S. evenin Fed GuP —Serena Wiliams evened the United States' Fed

Cup World Group playoff match against Sweden inDelray Beach, Fla., waiting out a long rain delay

Johanna Larsson 6-2, MIXED MARTIAL ARTS to6-2beat on Saturday night. In the Hendersonretains crown openingmatch,Sweden'sSofia — Benson Henderson kept his UFC lightweight crown, out-

Arvidsson beat Sloane Stephens 6-4, 4-6, 6-1.

pointing Gilbert Melendezwith a split decision Saturday night in San Jose, Calif., in a fight that

Nadal, Djokovic in final — Eight-time defending cham-

lived up to its promise. Hender-

pion Rafael Nadal recorded his

son haswon allseven ofhis UFC bouts and is19-2 overall.

46th consecutive win at the Monte Carlo Masters by beating

SKIING Bachelor vouchersavail-

adle — Lift-ticket vouchers for $25, redeemable this weekat

Frenchman Jo-Wilfried Tsonga 6-3, 7-6 (3) Saturday in Monaco to set up a repeat of last year's final against top-ranked Novak Djokovic. The Spaniard has reached five straight finals since

returning from a seven-month

Mt. Bachelor ski area, are available through the Mt. Bachelor

layoff following a left knee injury. He will go for his fourth title of

Sports Education Foundation.

the season against Djokovic, who cruised past unseededFa-

The vouchers are part of the annual Charity Ski Week program at Mt. Bachelor, through which

bio Fognini ofItaly 6-2, 6-1. — From wire reports

Chopra/Isaac Johnson (6-2, 6-2) and Jesse James/JadenBoehme (6-4,6-0)were winners for the Lava Bears. GIRLS LACROSSE Marist 13, Bend United 7: Bend United absorbed its first league defeat of the season, falling to the Spartans from Eugene at Summit High School. Tori Landin scored three goals to lead BU. Katie Alhart scored two goals and Allie Rockett and Kyra Hajovsky had one apiece as the Bend squad slipped to 4-3 overall, 4-1 in Oregon Girls Lacrosse Association South

League play. BOYS LACROSSE

Centennial (Idaho) 13, Bend 8:The host Lava Bears led 5-4 after the first quarter, but Centennial of Boise, Idaho, outscored Bend 5-0 in the second period and went on to win the nonleague match. Cade Hinderlider and Hayden Baney each had three goals and an assist to lead the Bears

(6-5 overall).

Nu ets eat Warriors inseries o ener The Associated Press DENVER — Andre Miller

filled a gaping hole in his basListings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by TVor radio stations.

ton (1,500) took fifth in their respective events, and Eric Alldritt (1,500) and Calvin Aylward (javelin) took home sixthplace honors. For the girls, Summit's 400meter relay team finished fourth in the 30-team field, with the 1,600-meter sprint medley squad taking seventh. The Storm also took seventh in the 1,600 relay. Danielle Taylor tied for eighth in the high jump to highlight Summit's individual events. Kiersten Ochsner led the Panthers with seventh-place performances in the 100 and 200.Running unattached in an open race, Summit senior Travis Neuman ran the men's 1,500 in 3:57.26. BOYS TENNIS Bend 5, Hermiston 3: REDMONDFederico Puga was a 6-2, 6-3 winner at No. I singles, and Aaron Banquer-Glenn won 6-1, 4-6, 6-2 at No. 3 singles for the decisive fifth point to give the Lava Bears the team victory in a match played at Sam Johnson Park. Bend also got a 7-6, 6-2 win from Steven Dougherty at No. 4 singles. In doubles play, the teams of Amit

NBA PLAYOFF ROUNDUP

Manchester United FC vs. Aston Villa FC 11:55 a.m. ESPN2 English Premier League, Tottenham Hotspur FC

2 p.m.

team placed fourth and the Mountain View boys finished fifth at the 21-team Crater Classic. Emily Geddes paced the Lava Bear girls with a first-place finish in the pole vault after clearing 10 feet, and Grace Curran took third in the 800. The Cougar girls ended the day in eighth place, highlighted by Anna Roshak's win in the shot put (39-04'/4). Mountain View's boys squad was led by Mitch Modin's victory in

GENE — R edmond's Cody Simpson cleared 13 feet, 11'/4 inches to claim thirdplace honors in the 22-athlete boys pole vault at the Oregon Relays at Hayward Field. Teammate Gabriel Giacci took fourth in the discus with a throw of 14803, beating out 18 others for the spot. Summit also saw top-10 finishers, with five athletes finishing seventh or better in six events. Michael Wilson was sixth in the 300-meter hurdles to go along with a Bears, Cougs post top-five finishes: seventh-place showing in the 400-meter CENTRAL POINT — Bend High's girls dash. Luke Hinz (800) and Matthew Ma-

SOCCER English Premier League, vs. Manchester City FC (taped)

D3

ketball resume Saturday. "I've never hit a game-winning shot," th e 3 7-year-old guard said after sinking a nifty layup with just over a second left that gave the Denver Nuggets a 97-95 win over the Golden State Warriors in their playoff opener. Not in high school. Not in college. Not in his 13 NBA seasons. "Never," Mi ller r e peated. "I've taken a couple a n d missed or turned the ball over. But that was big for a f i rst

playoff game." With the youthful Nuggets in danger of losing at home for the first time in more than three months, Miller stepped up and scored 18 of his playoff career-high 28 points in the frenetic fourth quarter that made up for a plodding start to this much-anticipated series between two of the NBA's highest-octane teams.

Referees

Chns Schneider i The Assoaated Press

Denver guard Andre Miller, right, drives past Golden State forward Draymond Green for the game-winning basket in the second half of Saturday's playoff game in Denver. The sixth-seeded Warriors trailed 93-92 when Stephen Curry was pick-pocketed by Ty Lawson, whose layup made

disputing a missed call. "A good official, whether he Continued from D1 played the game or not, would Locker rooms can f oster make that call," Stackhouse friendships, but the camara- said recently. "I haven't had derie ends as soon as a player two words with Leon Wood puts on a referee's uniform. ever since." "When you go from being Wood, who has worked as a player or coach to a referee, a referee since the 1995-96 you've gone to the dark side," season, shrugged off the critisaid Wood, who will be refer- cism, saying he did not even eeing in the playoffs for the remember the game. "Eleven years go by, holding ninth straight year. "You're on this island, and your oth- a grudge," he said. er friends are referees.It's Workman became an NBA Refereesville." referee in 2008, after officiatH enry B i bby, w h o h a d ing in the Continental Basketplayed with Bernie Fryer on ball Association and the NBA the New Orleans Jazz during Development League. Fryer the 1974-75 season, said he worked as a referee from 1978 hoped he would receive spe- to 2007;he eventually became cial treatment when Fryer be- the director of officials until retiring in January. came a referee. "I thought I'd get some calls All three were drawn to reffrom him because we were ereeing as they sensed their friends," said Bibby, an as- playingcareersending,seeing sistant for the Memphis Griz- that path as a surer route back zlies. "He'd always tell me to to the NBA than coaching or stop shooting outside shots management. and go to the basket, and mayWorkman said he did not be you'll get a foul. I wanted a view the transition as a major favor from him, and he wasn't change. "You play for the company; going to give me one." Bibby added: "We were you ref for the company," he friends, but once he stepped said. "You move from one deon the other side, we weren't partment to the next." friends anymore. We w e re In other sports, the transicordial." tion to referee from player is Referees have t o e n dure more common. the ire of players. Jerry StackMore than 60 NFL players house, a veteran with the Nets, have worked as on-field ofremembered Wood's ejecti ng ficials, including two current him from a game in 2001 for ones — the back judge Steve

it a three-point game with 35 seconds remaining. Curry, who shot his way into NBA history by sinking a record 272 3-pointers this season, got a whistling pass from Jarrett Jack in the left corner and swished a contested 3 with Lawson all over him and 14 seconds left. "That's a tough shot," Lawson said. "He pumped-faked, I still contested it and he knocked it down. That's what he does." With the game tied at 95, Denver called timeout and coach George Karl started going through the options. "We were all l o oking at each other. Andre was hot, we were kind of like, 'Why don't we just get out of the way and let Andre have the ball,' " Corey Brewer recounted. "That's what happened. He had Draymond Green on him and we kind of like those odds." Also on Saturday: Knicks 85, Celtics 78: NEW YORK — Carmelo Anthony scored 36 points, and New

Freeman, who played safety for 13 years;andthe head linesman Phil McKinnely, an offensive lineman for seven years, according to the Pro Football Hall of Fame. In Major League Baseball,32 players became umpires, although Bill Kunkel, who retired 50 years ago as a pitcher for the Athletics and the Yankees, was the last one to do it. The NHL knows of 24 players who became on-ice officials, although no former playersare currently working as referees. Some Hall of Fame players even went into NFL officiating, like Paddy Driscoll, a quarterback, and George McAfee, a running back an d p u n t returner. In baseball, Hank O'Day (who will be inducted this summer) and Jocko Conlan reached the Hall of Fame for their umpiring acumen after having played in the major

York beat Boston in its playoff opener. After knocking the Celtics from the top of the Atlantic Division, the Knicks took the first step to knocking them out of the playoffs by holding Boston to three baskets and eight points in the final period. Nets 106, Bulls 89: NEW YORK — D e ron W i l liams, Brook Lopez and the Nets turned the Brooklyn blackout into a blowout, beating Chicago in Game I of their playoff series. Williams scored 22 points, Lopez had 21 and the Nets ripped apart the Bulls' vaunted defense with a spectacular second quarter, when they made 16of 20 shots. Clippers 112, Grizzlies 91: LOS ANGELES — Chris Paul

led seven players in double figures with 23 points, Eric Bledsoe had 15 and the Los An-

geles Clippers beat Memphis while getting just one dunk in their playoff opener. Chauncey Billups scored 14 points, and Caron Butler and Jamal Crawford had 13 apiece.

officials, but you look at those guys in a different light." Wood and Workman have sought to interest current players in joining their exclusive group. It's been a tough sell, they said. The players Workman eyes are journeymen like himself, he said during an interview at his Brooklyn hotel the day beforethe Nets-Bobcats game. Two turned down his recruiting efforts during pregame warm-ups this season. "For real?" one disbelieving player told Workman. Both men have also tried recruiting b a sketball p l ayers closer to home — their daughters. Whitney Wood completed her college basketball career last year at Seton Hall, and Breanna Workman is heading to play at Arizona. Leon and Whitney Wood refereeda girl's summer basketball game leagues. Southern Methodist coach together, but she does not plan Larry Brown, who coached on following her father's path. Workman w it h t h e P acers Workman said his daughter from 1993 to 1997, said he be- would not, either. lieved that the NBA would be Referees earn playoff apwell served to hire more for- pearances for t h eir p erformer players as referees. He mance inthe regular season, has called for a formal pro- just as th e t eams do, and gram to encourage ex-players Workman is still waiting to be to become referees. tapped for the postseason. "You take Haywoode, Leon, "As a player, I wanted to be Bernie — they obviously love the best; as a referee, I want the game, love the sport and to be considered the best," he want to give back," Brown said. said. "My next challenge is the "Not that you don't respect all playoffs."


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 12 4 NewYork 10 6 Baltimore 10 7 Tampa Bay 7 10 Toronto 7 11 Central Division W L Kansas City 8 7 Detroit 9 8 Minnesota 7 7 Chicago 7 10 Cleveland 6 10

West Division

Oakland Texas Los Angeles Seattle Houston

W 12 11 6 7 5

L 6 6 10 12 12

Pct GB .750 625 2 .588 2'/r 412 Si/r

500

I/2

.412 2 .375 2'/~ Pct GB .667 647

I/2

.375 5 .368 5'/z 294 Bi/r

L 4 7 8 11 14

Pct GB 765 .588 3

W L St. Louis 10 7 Cincinnati 10 8 Pittsburgh 9 8 Milwaukee 8 8 Chicago 5 11 West Division W L Colorado 13 4 SanFrancisco 11 7 Arizona 9 8 Los Angeles 7 10 SanDrego 5 12

Pct GB 588

Central Division

1 1

0 0

2 1

6

1

1

1

500 4

1/2

.389 6'/z .222 9'/r

556 '/r .529 1 .500 1'/z .313 4'/z

Pct GB .765 .611 2'/z 529 4 .412 6

.294 8

Saturday's Games Baltimore7, LA.Dodgers5, 1st game Cincinnati 3,Mrami2,13 innings Washington 7, N.Y.Mets6 Pittsburgh3,Atlanta1 Baltimore6, L.A.Dodgers1, 2ndgame St. Louis 5, Philadelphra0 Milwaukee 5,ChicagoCubs I Colorado 4, Arizona3 SanFrancisco2, SanDiego0 Today's Games Miami (Sanabia2-1) at Cincinnati (H.Bailey 1-1), 10:10 a.m. Washington(Zimmermann 3-0) at N.Y.Mets(Gee03), 10:10a.m. Atlanta (Medlen1-1) at Pittsburgh(J.Sanchez0-2), 10:35a.m. L.A. Dodgers(Bilingsley 1-0) at Batimore(Arrieta 1-0), 10:35a.m. Chicago Cubs(Feldman 0-2)at Milwaukee(W.Peralta 0-1), 11:10a.m. San Diego(Stults 2-1) at SanFrancisco (Zito 2-1), I:05 p.m. Arizona(Mccarthy 0-2) at Colorado(Nicasio 2-0), 1:10 p.m. St. Louis(Westbrook1-1) at Philadelphia(K.Kendrick 1-1), 5:05p.m.

American League

Rangers 5, Mariners 0 ARLINGTON, Texas — Derek Lowe pitched four hitless innings in relief of injured starter Nick Tepesch, A.J. Pierzynski and David Murphy each hit solo

Veal pitched to1batter in the8th. HBP by Thomton (Parmelee). T—3:34. A—22,417(40,615).

Angeis10, Tigers 0 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Mike Trout

capped a nine-run first inning against Rick Porcello with his

HOUSTON — Jason Giambi, Mark

NATIONALLEAGUE

Washington NewYork Philadelphia Miami

8 0

Pct GB .533 529

10:07a.m.

Atlanta

3 0

tndians19, Astros 6

Kansas City (E.Santana1-1) atBoston(Dempster 0-1), 10:35a.m.,1stgame L.A. Dodgers(Bilingsley 1-0) at Baltimore(Arrieta 1-0), 10:35a.m. Oakland(Milone 3-0) at TampaBay (Ro.Hernandez 0-3), 10:40a.m. Cleveland(U.Jimenez0-2) at Houston(Bedard 0-1), 11:10a.m. Minnesota(Diamond 0-1) at ChicagoWhite Sox (Floyd0-3), 11:10a.m. Seattle (Harang0-1) at Texas(Grimm0-0), 12:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 3-0) at L.A.Angels(C.Wilson 1-0), 12:35p.m. KansasCity (Guthrie2-0) at Boston(Webster 0-0), 4:05 p.m.,2ndgame

W 13 10 8 7 4

HBP—byCrow(Nava). T—2:58. A—35,152(37,071).

1 0 1 2

.389 6

Saturday's Games Baltimore7, L.A.Dodgers5,1st game N.Y.Yankees5,Toronto 3, 11innings Boston 4, KansasCity 3 LA. Ange s10, Detrort0 Minnesota 2, ChicagoWhite Sox1,10 innings Baltimore6, L.A.Dodgers1, 2ndgame Cleveland19,Houston6 Tampa Bay1, Oakand 0 Texas 5, Seattle 0 Today's Games N.Y.Yankees(Nova1-1) atToronto (Jo.Johnson0-1),

East Division

Shields 6 4 1 CrowH,3 1 -3 1 0 11-3 11 Collins H,2 K.Herrera L,1-2 BS,1-31-3 1 2 Boston BuchholzW,4-0 8 8 2 A.BaileyS,3-4 1 2 1

Reynolds andCarlos Santana homered, and Cleveland routed

Houston. The Indians roughed up Philip Humber (0-4) and finished

first career grand slam, Garrett Richards pitched two-hit ball over

seveninningsandtheLosAngeles Angels routed Detroit.

BOSTON — After honoring the victims and the survivors of the

Boston Marathon bombings,

ER BBSO 2 3 2 0 2 1 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 0 4 0 1 3 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 0

1 0 0 1 0

6 2 1 0 1

Rockies 4, Diamondbacks3 Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi AJcksncf 4 0 0 0 Bourjoscf 4 2 3 1 DENVER — Jorge De La Rosa with 22 hits while stopping a fiveT rHntrrf 3 0 0 0 Troutlf 5224 game slide. pitched six innings of two-hit ball, D .Kellyrf 0 0 0 0 Pujolsdh 4 I 2 1 Micarr3b 3 0 1 0 Hamltnrf 3 1 0 0 Michael Cuddyerhomeredand Houston Cleveland RSantg 3b 1 0 0 0 Romine ss 0 0 0 0 Colorado won its eighth in a row ab r hbi ab r hbi F ieder1b 3 0 I 0 Trumolb 4 I 2 I Brantlylf-cf 6 1 2 3 Altuve2b 3 0 2 0 Tuiassp1b 1 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 1 2 by beating Arizona. De LaRosa(2Kipnrs2b 6 2 1 0 MGnzlz2b 2 0 I 0 V Mrtnzdh 4 0 0 0 Field2b 0 0 0 0 1) won for the first time at Coors Acarerss 2 1 1 0 Maxwllcf 5 0 1 0 D irkslf 3 0 0 0 lannettc 3 1 1 0 Field since returning late last year Avilesss 4 2 2 1 B.Laird1b 5 1 2 1 J hPerltss 3 0 I 0 BHarrsss 3 I I I S wisherrf 7 3 4 2 Carterlf 4 1 0 0 A vilac 3 0 1 0 Shuckrf 1 0 1 0 from reconstructive surgery on Giambidh 4 3 2 5 C.Penadh 4 2 1 0 Infante2b 3 0 0 0 LJimnz3b 4 1 1 0 C Santnc-lb 5 3 2 2 Corprnc 3 0 1 0 Totals 3 1 0 4 0 Totals 3 5101410 his pitching (left) elbow. MrRynl1b 4 I 2 4 RCedenss 4 0 1 3 Detroit 0 00 000 000 — 0 YGomsc 1 0 1 0 Dmngz3b 3 1 0 0 Los Angeles 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 1x — 10 Arizona Colorado Chsnhll3b 5 1 2 0 Barnesrf 4 1 1 2 DP Detroit 2, LosAngeles1. LOB—Detroit 5, ab r hbi ab r hbi Stubbscf 4 2 3 1 Los Angele4. s 28—Mi.cabrera (3), Pujols (5), lan- P olockcf 4 1 2 0 EYongrf 4 1 1 0 Raburnlf 1 0 0 0 netta (2),Shuck(2). HR—Trout(2). SF—Bourjos. P rado3b-2b 3 0 1 0 Fowlercf 3 1 0 0 Totals 4 9 192218 Totals 3 7 6 106 Detroit IP H R E R BB SOG ldsch1b 4 0 1 0 CGnzlzlf 3 0 1 1 Cleveland 861 31 0 0 0 0 — 19 PorcelloL,0-2 2 - 3 9 9 9 1 0 C .Rossrf 3 0 0 0 Tlwtzkss 3 0 I I Houston 0 33 000 000 — 6 Smyly 52-3 4 0 0 0 7 GParrarf 0 0 0 0 Cuddyr1b 4 1 1 1 E—Brantley (1), R.cedeno(3), Corporan (1), Villarreal 12-3 1 1 1 1 1 AMartelf 3 0 0 0 Rutledg2b 3 1 1 0 Dominguez(I). DP—Houston 1. LOB —Cleveland Los Angeles MMntrph 1 0 0 I Brignc3b 2 0 1 0 12, Houston 8. 28 —Brantley (2), Swisher 3 (6), RichardsW,1-0 7 2 0 0 0 8 N ievesc 3 1 1 0 Torrealc 3 0 0 0 Giambi (1), C.Santana(6), Chisenhall (3), Maxwell Roth 1 2 0 0 0 1 J oWilsn2b 2 0 0 0 JDLRsp 2 0 0 0 (4), CPena(5). HR Giambi(2), C.Santana(3), Mar Kohn 1 0 0 0 0 1 Erchvzph-3b1 1 I 2 Pachecph 1 0 0 0 Reynolds(6), B.Laird(I), Barnes(1). HBP —byKohn(D.Kely). WP —Porcelo, Richards. P nngtnss 3 0 0 0 Escalnp 0 0 0 0 Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO T—2;52. A—35,081(45,483). Cahillp 2 0 0 0 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 3 1-3 7 6 6 3 4 Kazmir Hinskeph I 0 0 0Nelsonph I 0 0 0 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Shaw C llmntrp 0 0 0 0 RBtncrp 0 0 0 0 KluberW,1-0 4 2 0 0 0 4 Totals 3 0 3 6 3 Totals 2 94 6 3 National League Houston Arizona 0 00 000 021 — 3 HumberL,0-4 1 3- 8 8 8 1 0 Colorado 012 001 Ogx — 4 2 2-3 7 7 3 2 3 Keuchel E Nieves (1), Jo.Wilson (1). DP Colorado Blackley 1 3 3 3 2 0 Pirates 3, Braves1 2. LOB —Arizona 3, Colorado 8 2B—Pollock (8), R.cruz 12-3 3 1 1 3 1 3 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Clemens HBP—by Kluber(corporan),by Keuchel(chisenhall). WP — Kazmir 2. T—3:45. A—19,904(42,060).

Detroit

PITTSBURGH — James McDonald pitched six dominant

C.Gonzalez(6), Rutledge (2). 3B—E.Young (2). HR — Erchavez (1), Cuddyer(4). SB—Fowler (2), C.Gonzalez (4). CS — Pollock (I). S — Brignac. SF — Tulowitzki.

inningsandGabySanchezhita

Arizona

Yankees 5, BlueJays 3 (11 innings)

tiebreaking two-run home run to lead Pittsburgh to a victory over Atlanta.

Collmenter Colorado

TORONTO — Blue Jays reliever

Atlanta

Aaron Loup had a two-run throwing error in the11th inning and the New York Yankees beat Toronto for their ninth win in11

games. New York

Toronto

ab r h bi ab r h bi G ardnrcf 6 1 2 0 RDavisrf 5 1 1 1 BFrncs dh 5 0 0 0 Mecarr If 5 0 2 2 Cano2b 4 0 1 0 Bautistdh 4 0 1 0 Youkilslb 3 0 I 2 Encrnc1b 4 0 0 0 O veray1b 2 0 I 0 Arenciic 5 0 0 0 VWellslf 5 2 3 1 Lawrie3b 5 0 0 0 Cervellic 5 1 1 0 Rasmscf 4 1 1 0 ISuzukirf 4 0 1 0 Mlzturs2b-ss 4 0 1 0 N unezss 4 0 0 0 Kawskss 2 0 I 0 J .Nix3b 5 I I 0 L indph 0 0 0 0 Bonifacpr-2b 0 1 0 0 T otals 4 3 5 11 3 Totals 3 8 3 7 3 New York 010 0 2 0 000 02 — 5 Toronto 000 000 030 00 — 3 E—M.lzturis (3), Loup (I). DP—New York I, Toronto1. LOB —New York8, Toronto 6. 28—Gard-

Pittsburgh

ab r hbi ab r hbi B uptoncf 4 0 I 0 SMartelf 2 I 0 0 H eywrdrf 3 0 0 0 Tabatarf 3 0 0 0 J.uptonlf 3 0 1 0 Mcctchcf 4 1 2 1 Gattis c 3 1 0 0 GSnchz1b 4 1 2 2 CJhnsnlb 4 0 2 0RMartn3b-c 2 0 I 0 uggla2b 1 0 0 0 Walker2b 4 0 1 0 R .Pena2b 2 0 0 0 McKnrc 3 0 1 0 JFrncs3b 4 0 0 0 Presleypr 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 3 0 0 1 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 M ahlmp 2 0 0 0 Grillip 0000 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Barmesss 3 0 0 0 Gearrinp 0 0 0 0 JMcDnlp 2 0 0 0 Waldenp 0 0 0 0Watsonp 0 0 0 0 JSchafrph 1 0 0 0 PAlvrzph-3b 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 1 4 1 Totals 2 73 7 3 Atlanta 0 10 000 000 — 1 Pittsburgh 000 0 0 3 Ogx — 3 DP Ailanta 3. LOB Atlanta 8, Pittsburgh 6

MaholmL,3-1 6 4 3 3 3 5 Gearrin 1 1 0 0 1 1 Walden 1 2 0 0 0 1 Pittsburgh ner (4), Overbay(3), Me.cabrera(1), Bautista(2) Ja.McDonaldW,2-2 6 2 1 1 4 9 HR — VWels (5). SB—R.Davis (5). S —I.Suzuki, WatsonH,3 1 1 0 0 0 1 Nunez,Bonifacio. M elancon H,6 1 1 0 0 0 0 New York IP H R E R BBSO Grilli S,6-6 I 0 0 0 0 3 Kuroda 7 1-3 3 1 1 1 7 D.RobertsonBS,1-1 2-3 2 2 2 2 2 HBP—by Maholm (S.Marte), by Ja.McDonald(Gattis). WP Gearrin. Chamberlain 2-3 0 0 0 0 I Logan 2-3 I 0 0 0 1 T—2:30. A—29,313(38,362). KelleyW,1-0 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 RiveraS,5-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 Nationais 7, Mets 6

Toronto Buehrle 7 8 3 E.Rogers 1 I 0 Janssen 1 0 0 Loup L,1-1 1 2 2 Deabar 1 0 0 Loup pitched to 3baters inthe11th. T—3:23. A—46,095(49,282).

3 0 0 0 0

1 0 0 0 0

7 0 1 0 2

Rays1, Athletics 0

Cahill L,0-3

NEW YORK — Bryce Harper

launched two long homeruns, including a tiebreaking drive in the eighth inning, and also doubled

to lead Washington over the New York Mets.

BurgosW,1-0 5 5 1 1 KintzlerH,2 2 0 0 0 Mic.Gonzale z 1 2 0 0 Badenhop 1 0 0 0 MicGonzalezpitchedto I batterinthe9th. T—2:58.A—42,230(41,900).

0 0 0 0

1 3 3 0

J.De La RosaW2-1 6

2 1 1-3 2 Escalona BrothersH,3 2-3 0 R.BetancourtS,7-7 1 2

HBP —byCahil (Fowler). T—2:50. A—30,380(50,398).

0 0 2 2 0 0 1 1

2 0 0 1

4 2 1 0

SAN FRANCISCO — Pablo

Sandoval hit a two-run homer three pitches after another hardhit ball fell about an inch foul of an RBI double, Tim Lincecum struck out a season-best eight batters

and San Francisco beat SanDiego.

MILWAUKEE — Jonathan

Lucroy homered, Hiram Burgos pitched five innings in his major

league debut and Milwaukeetook advantage of shoddy fielding by Chicago. Chicago

Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi D eJesscf 3 0 1 0 Aokirf 4000 Hairstn ph 1 0 0 0 McGnzl p 0 0 0 0 Loe p 0 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 ASorinlf 4 0 1 1 Weeks2b 3 0 0 0 Schrhlt rf 4 0 1 0 Lucroy c 4 2 1 1 DNavrrc 4 0 0 0 LSchfrcf-rf 3 I 0 I Valuen3b 3 0 1 0 Maldnd1b 3 1 2 1 Barney2b 3 0 0 0 YBtncr3b 4 0 0 0 E Jcksnp 2 0 0 0 Burgosp I 0 0 0 R ondonp 0 0 0 0 Lalliph 10 0 1 S appeltph-cf 1 0 1 0 Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 CGomzph-cf 2 0 0 0 T otals 3 3 1 7 1 Totals 3 25 6 4 Chicago 0 00 100 000 — 1 Milwaukee 01 0 022 Ogx — 5

E—A.Soriano (1), E.Jackson(1), S.castro(4).

Lincecum W,2-0 62-3 4 0 0 2 2-3 1 0 0 0 MijaresH,1

Ji.JohnsonS,7-7 1 0 0 0 0 PRodriguezpitched to I batterinthe8th.

L os Angeles 3 1 0 0 0 0 100 — 6 B altimore 020 1 0 2 0 2x — 7 E Kemp (2). DP Los Angeles1, Baltimore1. LOB —Los Angeles 8, Baltimore5. 28—C.crawford T otals 3 0 0 5 0 Totals 2 52 3 2 (5), M.Ellis (2), C.Davis 2(6), Reimold(1). HRS an Diego 000 0 0 0 000 — 0 Ethier (2), Hardy(3), Reimold(3). SB—Kemp (1). San Francisco 000 200 Ogx — 2 CS — McLouth(1). SF—M.Ellis, Hardy. DP —San Diego 2, SanFrancisco1. LOB—San Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Diego 7, San Francisco 2. 28 — Ev.cabrera (2). Ryu 6 8 5 5 2 6 HR — Sandoval (3). SB—Ev.cabrera (5), Pence(4). Jansen 1130 0 0 0 1 S—Cashner. PRodriguezL,0-1 0 1 I 1 0 0 San Diego IP H R E R BB SO Belisario 2-3 1 1 1 2 1 CashnerL,0-1 4 2 2 2 I 5 Baltimore Bass 2 0 0 0 1 0 Hammel 6 7 4 4 3 5 Brach I 1 0 0 I 2 StropBS,2-2 1-3 1 1 1 2 0 Thatcher 1 0 0 0 0 0 Matusz 1 0 0 0 0 I San Francisco O'DayW,2-0 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Bassp 0 0 0 0 Mijaresp 0 0 0 0 Kotsayph I 0 0 0 Scasillp 0 0 0 0 Brachp 0 0 0 0 Quirozph 1 0 0 0 T htchrp 0 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0

S.casillaH,3 RomoS,8-9

2 3- 0 0 0 I

1 0 0 0 0 T 2:22. AM1,995 (41,91 5)

8 0

0 1

Cardinals 5, Phiiiies 0 threw one-hit ball for seven innings and Carlos Beltran homered for the third straight game to lead St. Louis to a win over Philadelphia.

Orioies 6, Dodgers1 Second Game Los Angeles Baltimore ab r hbi ab r hbi Crwfrdlf 2 1 0 0 McLothlf 3 2 2 0

Punto2b 3 0 2 0 Machd3b 4 2 3 4 Kempcf 3 0 0 0 Markksrf 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 3 0 1 1 AJonesdh 4 0 1 1 H rstnJrrf 4 0 2 0 C.Davislb 3 I I I Ethierdh 4 0 0 0 Hardyss 4 0 0 0 A.Ellisc 2 0 1 0 Drckrsncf 4 0 0 0 U ribe3b 4 0 0 0 Tegrdnc 4 0 0 0 Lcruzss 3 0 0 0 Flahrty2b 4 1 1 0 Schmkrph I 0 0 0 Totals 2 9 1 6 1 Totals 3 36 8 6

E LEVATIO N

Interleague

E R BB SO Orioies 7, Dodgers 5 1 1 4 0 2 1 First Game 0 0 1

BALTIMORE — Wej-Yjn Chen

Elevation Capital Strategies 400 SW Blun Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 xvww.elevationcapitnrl.biz

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Jeremy

run in the10th inning on Alexei

Ramirez's throwing error, and Minnesota beat the Chicago White

Sox.

Reds 3, Marlins 2 (13 innings) CINCINNATI — Brandon Phillips

had a game-ending sacrifice fly in the13th inning, giving Cincinnati a

Minnesota Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi the Red Sox kept on with their victory over Miami. D ozier2b 6 1 2 0 DeAzalf 5 1 1 1 best start in11 years by beating Mauerc 4 0 2 0 Kppngr2b-1b 5 0 0 0 Kansas City as David Ortiz played W lnghlf 4 0 I I Riosrf 3 0 0 0 Miami Cincinnati Mornealb 4 0 0 0 A.Dunndh 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi his first game since last summer Parmelrf 3 0 1 0 Konerk1b 4 0 2 0 P ierrelf 6 0 0 0 Choocf 4 1 3 0 and Daniel Navahit a three-run Plouff e3b 4 0 0 0 Greenepr-2b 0 0 0 0 Polanc3b 6 0 1 1 Cozartss 6 0 0 0 Arciadh 3 0 0 0 Gillaspi3b 4 0 0 0 Stantonrf 6 0 I 0 Clztursph 1 0 0 0 homer off Kelvin Herrera (1-2) in Doumitph-dh1 1 I 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 I 0 D obbs1b 5 0 1 0 Votto1b 6 I 4 2 the eighth inning. Hickscf 3 0 0 0 JrDnkscf 3 0 1 0 Ruggincf 4 0 1 0 Phillips2b 5 0 1 1 Flormnss 3 0 0 0Gimenzph 1 0 0 0 N Greenss 4 0 0 0 Brucerf 5 0 1 0 KansasCity Boston W Rmrzph 1 0 0 0 Flowrsc 2 0 1 0 Olivoc 4 I 2 0 Frazier3b 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi EEscorss 1 0 1 0 Tekottepr 0 0 0 0 Brantlypr-c 1 0 0 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 G ordonlt 5 0 I 0 Ellsurycf 4 I I 0 Totals 3 7 2 8 1 Totals 3 51 6 1 DSolan2b 3 1 1 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 — 2 AEscorss 3 0 2 0 Victornrf 2 0 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 10 0 0 000 1 L eBlncp 1 0 0 0 Paulph 1 0 0 0 Butler dh 3 0 0 0 JGoms ph-If 1 1 1 0 Chicago 100 000 000 0 — 1 M ahnyph 1 0 1 1 Simonp 0 0 0 0 Hosmer1b 4 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 2 0 0 0 E AI.Ramirez(2). DP—Minnesota1. LOB—Min- K oehlerp 0 0 0 0 Heiseylf 6 0 2 0 Lcaincf 4 3 4 I D.Ortizdh 4 0 2 I nesota15,Chicago7 2B—Parmeee(1), Doumit (5) Kearnsph 1 0 0 0 Mesorcc 5 1 2 0 I-IR—DeAza(4). CS—Flowers(I). S—Plouffe. Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 Napoli1b 2 1 0 0 M Dunnp 0 0 0 0 Arroyop 2 0 0 0 Francrrf 4 0 2 1 Navalf-rf 2 1 1 3 Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO Quallsp 0 0 0 0 DRonsnph 1 0 0 0 S.Perezc 4 0 1 1 Mdlrks3b 4 0 1 0 Worley 7 5 1 1 2 7 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 G etz2b 3 0 0 0 Drewss 3 0 I 0 Burton 1 0 0 0 0 2 Coghlnph 1 0 0 0 Hannhn3b 2 0 0 0 Kottarsph 0 0 0 0 D.Rossc 2 0 0 0 Duensing 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 W ebbp 0 0 0 0 EJhnsnpr 0 0 0 0 Sltlmchph-c 1 0 0 0 Fien W,I-I 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Valaikaph 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 4 3 103 Totals 2 7 4 7 4 PerkinsS,4-4 1 0 0 0 1 2 Cishekp 0 0 0 0 K ansas City 0 0 0 0 1 0 101 — 3 Chicago Totals 4 4 2 8 2 Totals 4 83 I 3 3 — 4 Boston 000 001 03x Peavy 7 6 1 1 4 9 Miami 000 020 000 000 0 — 2 E Moustakas (3), Saltalamacchia (1). DP Kan- Lindstrom 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 Cincinn ati 001 100 000 000 1 — 3 sasCity3,Boston 2.LOB— KansasCi ty7,Boston6. Veal 0 0 0 0 1 0 Twooutswhenwinning runscored. 28 — Gordon (4), Lcain 2 (4), J.Gomes (2). 38N.Jones 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 E—Mesoraco (I). DP—Miami I, Cincinnati 1. S.Perez(1). HR —L.cain (1), Nava(4). SB—L.cain Crain 1-3 0 0 0 1 0 LOB —Miami 7, Cincinnati 17. 2B—Polanco (4), Thornton 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 O livo (1),Choo(5), Bruce(6). HR —Votto(2). SB(2), Francoeur (2). S A Escobar,Victorino Kansas City IP H R ER BB SO H.SantiagoI.,0-1 1 2 1 0 0 0 Stanton(I), Choo(2). CS —Bruce (2). S—N.Green,

1

HBP —by O'Day (L.cruz). WP—Strop. PBRa.Hernande z. T—2:54. A—26,811(45,971).

Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi SRonsncf 4 1 0 0 Rollinsss 4 0 0 0 B eltranrf 5 1 2 1 Galvislf 4 0 0 0 H ollidylf 3 I I 0 u tley2b 3 0 0 0 L os Angeles 1 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 Craig1b 4 1 1 2 MYong3b 4 0 1 0 Y Molinc 4 0 3 1 Brownrf 2 0 0 0 Baltimore 010 0 2 3 D gx — 6 Freese3b 4 0 1 1 Mayrry1b 3 0 1 0 E Beckett (1), A.EIlis (1). DP Baltimore 3. Descals2b 4 0 0 0 Reverecf 3 0 0 0 LOB —Los Angeles 8, Baltimore 6. 28—Machado Kozmass 2 I 0 0 Kratzc 3 0 I 0 (5), A.Jones(7). HR—Machado (2), C.Davis(7). L ynnp 3 0 0 0 Leep 1 0 0 0 SB — Kemp(2), McLouth(4). SF—Ad.Gonzalez. R osnthlp 0 0 0 0 LNixph 1 0 0 0 Los Angeles IP H R ER BB So Wggntnph 1 0 00 Aumontp 0 0 0 0 BeckettL,Q 3 52 - 3 8 6 6 3 3 B oggsp 0 0 0 0 Horstp 0 0 0 0 Howell 1130 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph I 0 0 0 Guerrier 1 0 0 0 0 2 Saveryp 0 0 0 0 Baltimore T otals 3 4 5 8 5 Totals 2 90 3 0 W.chenW,1-2 6 3 1 1 4 2 St. Louis 0 04 010 000 — 5 Tom.HunterS,1-1 3 3 0 0 1 2 P hiladelphia 00 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 HBP — by W .che n (C. c rawf o rd). E—Descalso(3). DP—St. Louis 2, Philadelphia1. T—2:47. A 45,248 (45,971). LOB —St. Louis6, Philadelphia 5.2B—Mayberry (6). HR — Beltran (4). St. Louis IP H R E R BB So LynnW,3-0 7 1 0 0 3 8 Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 0 2 Boggs 1 1 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia Lee L,2-1 5 7 5 5 3 5 Aumont 2 0 0 0 0 2 Horst I 1 0 0 0 0 Savery 1 0 0 0 1 1 T 2:48. AM1,050 (43,651).

Maldonado(3). HR—Lucroy (3). SB—Segura (3). S—LSchafer. R 5 0 0

Los Angeles Baltimore ab r hbi ab r hbi

Headly3b 3 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 3 1 1 2 A lonso1b 4 0 0 0 Arias3b 0 0 0 0 G uzmnlf 4 0 1 0 Poseyc 3 0 1 0 B lanksrf 4 0 0 0 Pencerf 3 0 1 0 Amarst2b 4 0 1 0 Bcrwirss 2 0 0 0 J oBakrc 2 0 0 0 Belt1b 3000 C ashnrp 0 0 0 0 GBlanclf 3 0 0 0 M arqusph 1 0 0 0 Linccmp I 0 0 0

DP — Milwaukee 1. LOB—Chicago 5, Milwaukee 7 28 —Schierholtz (7), Sappelt (I), Segura (3), Chicago IP H E.JacksonL,0-3 6 4 Rondon 1 1 Loe 1 I Milwaukee

behind Nolan Reimold, who homered and hita tiebreaking two-run double in the eighth inning.

C rwfrddh 5 0 I 0 Markksrf 4 0 I 0 M.Ellis2b 3 2 2 1 Machd3b 4 0 0 0 Kempcf 5 1 3 0 AJonescf 3 0 0 0 A dGnzl1b 4 0 0 0 Wietersc 3 1 1 0 Ethierrf 3 1 1 3 CDavis1b 4 3 3 0 R Hrndzc 3 0 0 0 Hardyss 2 2 I 3 Schmkrlf 3 0 0 0 Pearcedh 3 0 1 1 Lcruz3b 3 0 0 0 McLothph-dh0 0 0 0 S ellersss 4 1 1 0 Reimldlf 4 1 2 3 Dickrsnpr-If 0 0 0 0 Acasill2b 4 0 I 0 Totals 3 3 5 8 4 Totals 3 17 107

San Diego San Francisco ab r hbi ab r hbi Evcarrss 3 0 2 0 Pagancf 3 1 0 0 Venalecf 4 0 1 0 Scutaro2b 3 0 0 0

St. Louis

Brewers 5, Cobs1

pitched six innings of three-hit ball, Chris Davis and Manny Machado homered and Baltimore beat the Los Angeles Dodgers to

complete adoubleheadersweep. The Orioles won theopener, rallying from a four-run deficit

Giants 2, Padres 0

IP H R E R BB SO 7 6 4 3 3 3 PHILADELPHIA — Lance Lynn 1 0 0 0 1 1

28 — C.Johnson(4), Mccutchen2(8), McKenry (2). HR — G.Sanchez (1). SB—Mccutchen (6). S—Tabata. Scastro ss 4 1 1 0 Segura ss 4 0 2 0 Atlanta IP H R E R BBSO RrzzoIb 4 0 I 0 Braunlf 3 I I 0

Washington New York ab r hbi ab r hbi Spancf 5 0 0 0 Turnerss 5 0 1 2 Hellickson pitched sevenstrong W erthrf 3 2 I 0 DnMrp2b 5 I 2 I innings and Matt Joyce hit a solo Harperlf 3 3 3 3 DWrght3b 3 0 1 0 homer to help TampaBaybeat L aRoch 1b 3 1 1 3 Buck c 4 111 Dsmndss 4 1 1 1 I.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 Oakland. T racy3b 2 0 0 0 Byrdrf 4 I I 0 homers andTexas beat Seattle. E spinos2b 4 0 1 0 Dudalf 2100 Oakland TampaBay KSuzukc 4 0 0 0 Cowgillcf 3 1 1 2 Seattle Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi GGnzlzp 1 0 0 0 Vldspnph-cf 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Crispcf 4 0 0 0 Jnnngsci 4 0 1 0 L mrdzzph 1 0 0 0 Hefnerp 1 0 0 0 FGtrrzcf 4 0 1 0 Kinsler2b 2 1 0 0 Jasodh 4 0 0 0 RRorts2b 2 0 0 0 Stmmnp 0 0 0 0RTejadph 0 1 0 0 Seager 3b 3 0 2 0 Andrus ss 4 0 0 0 S .Smithlf 4 0 1 0 Zobristrf 4 0 1 0 T Mooreph 1 0 0 0 Laffeyp 0 0 0 0 KMorlsdh 2 0 0 0 Brkmndh 3 0 I 2 Lowriess 3 0 0 0 Longori3b 3 0 I 0 M atthsp 0 0 0 0 Lyonp 0000 Morserf 4 0 0 0 LGarcipr-dh 0 I 0 0 M oss 1b 3 0 I 0 JoyceIf 3 I 1 1 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Niwnhsph 1 0 0 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 0 0 0 DNorrsc 2 0 0 0 Duncandh 3 0 0 0 B erndnph 1 0 0 0 Edginp 0 0 0 0 I banezlf 2 0 0 0 Przynsc 4 1 2 2 Reddckrf 3 0 0 0 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 Atchisnp 0 0 0 0 Bayph-If 1 0 0 0 N.cruzrf 4 0 0 0 D nldsn 3b 3 0 0 0 JMoin c 3 0 2 0 B axterph I 0 0 0 J Montrc 3 0 1 0 DvMrplf 3 1 I 1 Sogard 2b 3 0 I 0 YEscorss 3 0 0 0 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 Ackley2b 4 0 1 0 Morlnd1b 2 0 0 0 T otals 2 9 0 3 0 Totals 2 8I 6 1 T otals 3 2 7 7 7 Totals 3 46 7 6 Ryanss 3 0 0 0 LMartncf 3 1 1 0 Oakland 0 00 000 000 — 0 W ashington 0 1 2 0 3 0 010 — 7 T otals 3 0 0 5 0 Totals 2 95 5 5 Tampa Bay 0 1 0 0 0 0 Ogx- 1 New York 0 00 500 100 — 6 Seattle 0 00 000 000 — 0 E R.Roberts (1). DP—Oakland 2, Tampa Bay2 D P — N e w Y or k1. LOB —Washington 3, NewYork Texas 000 100 13x — 5 LOB— Oakland3,TampaBay5.HR— Joyce(2). 7. 28 Werth(2), Harper(3), Espinosa(5), Buck(2) DP Texas2. LOB Seattle8,Texas4. HR Pier- Oakland IP H R E R BB SO 38 — D.Wright (3). HR—Harper 2 (7), LaRoche (3), zynski(3),Dav.Murphy(2). SB—Kinsler (2). ParkerL,0-3 6 1-3 6 1 1 2 5 Desmond (3). CS—Tracy(1). Seattle IP H R E R BB So Cook 12-3 0 0 0 0 1 Washington IP H R E R BB SO MaurerL,1-3 62 - 3 2 2 2 3 2 TampaBay G.Gonzalez 4 5 5 5 4 5 1-3 1 1 1 0 0 HellicksonW,1-1 7 Furbush 3 0 0 1 6 Stammen 2 0 0 0 0 5 Medina I 2 2 2 I 2 Jo.PeraltaH,3 1 0 0 0 0 1 MattheusBS,1-1 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 Texas RodneyS,2-3 1 0 0 0 0 1 ClippardW,1-0 1 1 - 3 0 0 0 1 2 12-3 2 0 0 0 3 T 2:42. A 25,611(34,078). Tepesch R.SorianoS,6-7 I 0 0 0 1 0 D.LoweW,1-0 4 0 0 0 0 1 New York J.Ortiz H,2 I I 0 0 I I Hefner 4 4 3 3 3 2 ScheppersH,3 1 1-3 2 0 0 2 1 Twins 2, White Sox1 2-3 2 3 3 1 0 Laffey Frasor 1 0 0 0 1 2 (10 innings) I 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 Lyon Furbush pitchedto 1batterin the8th. 11-3 1 1 1 0 3 EdginL,0-1 HBP—by D.Lowe(K.Morales). WP—Medina. PB2-3 0 0 0 1 0 Atchison CHICAGO — Ryan Doumit J.Montero. Hawki n s I 0 0 0 0 0 T—2:32.A—43,025(48,114). doubled and scored the go-ahead T—3:20 A—24,325(41,922).

Red Sox 4, Royals 3

DSolano,Arroyo. SF—Phillips. IP H R Miami LeBlanc 4 7 2 Koehler 2 0 0 1-3 2 0 M.Dunn 2 -3 0 0 Qualls A.Ramos 2 1 0 Webb 2 I 0 C ishek L,1-2 12 - 3 2 1 Cincinnati Arroyo 8 6 2 Chapman 1 0 0 Lecure 2 1 0 Hoover 1 I 0 SimonW,1-1 1 0 0 T 409 A 35,645(42,319)

New Models to Engage Your Board in Fundraising THE NoNPROFIT ASSOCIATION OF

Adrienne Graham, LeadConsultant Leapfrog Training R Facilitation

OnncoN

Jen Rusk, Owner Rusk Coaching R Consulting Tjm Rusk, Executive Director MountainStar Family Relief Nursery

DATE Apnl 24, 2013

TIME eioo to xoioo a.m.

This interactive session will provide a quick review of proven practices to

successfully engage your Board in your fundraising program. VVe'll explore a framework developed by The Bridgestone Group that provides six stepsto identifying and developing funding models that are the bestRtforyour organization (not a one-size-fits-all proposition!). Finally, vv'll look at a fevv of the newer models of fundraising, such as social fundrafsfng, and some tips on how you can employthese models in your organization.

cosT san.so NAO Members s25 Nonmembers

LOCATION St. Charles Medical Center zsoo NE Neff Road Bend, Oregon gzzox

REGISTER Register online at WWW.NONPROFITOREGONinRG

About the Network

Or, caII 503-239-4001, eXt. 123

Each session of the Nonprofit Network of Central Oregon is designed to strengthen your management skills while providing field-tested concepts and tools to take back to your organization for implementation. In addition to skills

QUESTIONS? Call 503-239-4001, eXt. 123

development, each session allows for networking and peercoaching in a collaborative learning environment.

Network made possible 0y:

Are You an NAO Member? Remember, NAO Nonprofit and Affiliate Members get discounts on network events and trainfngs. For Nonprofit Members, benefits of membership are extended to everyone in your organization.

CASCADES

St fCharles

The Bulletin


SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S

o man ires The Associated Press HILTON HEA D I S L A ND, S.C. — Charley Hoffman thought he was through with Harbour Town Golf Links and the RBC Heritage. Turns out, he just wasn't ready as a younger player to handle one of the PGA Tour's trickiest layouts. Hoffman missed the cut his first time here in 2006, then didn't do much better the next visit, going 7280 on the weekend in 2009 and took it off his schedule for good. But Hoffman has found a new appreciation and success at Harbour Town that has him 18 holes away from his third career tour victory.

GOLF ROUNDUP

Harbour Town like few others. The renaissance began last year with a second-round 65 here that led to an He'll need to have one more to hold off those chasing him down. Simpson, bidding for his first victory since winning his major at Olympic Club, finished with a bogey-free 65, tying the lowest round of the tournament. Kevin Streelman shot a 69 and was alone in third at 8 under. Also on Saturday: Pettersen wins: KAPOLEI, Hawaii — Suzann Pettersen won the LPGA Lotte Championship, beating Lizette Salas with a par on the first hole of a

enough to play this golf course," Hoffman said Saturday. "I didn't understand how to play it. I guess I would get frustrated when I hit the fairway and didn't have a shot at the

green." These days, the 36-year-old Hoffman had learned his way around

tion would fill one. But after saying goodbye to Desmond Bryant, R i chard S e ymour Continued from D1 So it stands to reason that and Tommy Kelly, they are the Patriots will try to find a most desperate for a defensive field-stretching receiver to join tackle. And while Matt Flynn Danny Amendola in a c a st might patch the hole at quarthat is going to look different terback, drafting another one this season. But after that, Bill seems likely. B elichick can return to t h e Chiefs: They got their quardefense, which struggled for terback in A lex Smith, and with the first overall pick, the much of last season. NORTH Chiefs will almost certainly Ravens: The hyperventilat- take an offensive tackle, one of ing over the post-Super Bowl the strengths of this class. Afdepartures subsided w h en ter that, defense should domithe Ravens filled many of the nate; they need a safety and an holes with g ood f r ee-agent inside linebacker. signings. They are not desChargers: The most obvious perate for anything, but their need for the Chargers' new reneeds areinside linebackers, gime is a left tackle to protect to replace Ray Lewis and Dan- Philip Rivers, but picking at nell Ellerbe, a left tackle and at No. 11 could leave them out receiver. And did Ozzie New- of range for the best of this some tip his hand when he told class. They also need a nose reportersthere was a safety tackle and plenty of help in the the Ravens could take in every secondary. round'? Broncos: Is there anybody S teelers: Historically o n e in the game who better apof the league's best drafting preciates how much a running teams, Pittsburgh will have to back can help a quarterback be this year to address a num- than John Elway? So maybe ber of needs. None are bigger he will draft one, but the Bronthan the one left by James cos have many more defensive Harrison, which makes a new needs: on the defensive line, pass-rushing outside lineback- which lost E lvis D umervil; er necessary. The Steelers' at middle l inebacker, after secondary needs to be shored Keith Brooking's departure; up, too. And even though Em- and throughout th e s h aky manuel Sanders will stay this secondary. year, the Steelers have to get SOUTH another receiver and a runColts: A busy free-agency ning back. period filled a lot of holes, but Bengals: With 10 picks, the one priority has to be protectnormally staid Bengals could ing Andrew Luck, so expect move up toget anybody they a guard to be taken at some want. But what do they need? point. With Dwight Freeney A safety, an offensive tackle, gone, a pass rusher could be a linebacker, maybe a wide the first pick of general manreceiver to join the superb A.J. ager Ryan Grigson. Titans: They signed Andy Green, maybe a running back to eventually supplant BenJar- Levitre, but the Titans could vus Green-Ellis. take another guard to fix their Browns: One of the most offensive line. After that, imintriguing teams because of proving one of the league's all the unknowns. Cleveland worst pass defenses could could draft a q u a r terback prompt the Titans to focus on if it is not sold on Brandon pass rushers, cornerbacks and Weeden and Jason Campbell, safeties. and it definitely needs a startJaguars: For a new regime ing cornerback. The Browns beginning yet another overdo not have a second-round haul, the needs are many, but draft pick. the first question is whether WEST it believes any of the quarterR aiders: The y h a v e s o backs are worthy of the No. many needs that almost any 2 pick to replace Blaine Gabplayer they take at any posi- bert. After that, the Jaguars

playoff after Salas chunked her approach shot into the water. Pettersen, the leader after the second and third rounds at Ko Olina, bogeyed the final hole of regulation to set up the playoff on the par-4 18th. The 32year-old Norwegian closed with a 5-under 67, and Salas had a tournament-record 62 to finish at 19-under 269. Rookie takes Champions lead: DULUTH, Ga. — Esteban Toledo, a rookie looking for his first win on the Champions Tour, has a one-stroke lead heading into the final round of the Greater Gwinnett Championship. Toledo, from Mexicali, Mexico, com-

eighth-place finish.

Hoffman had four birdies his first five holes Saturday to shoot 5-under 66 and take a two-stroke lead at 11 under over U.S. Open champion Webb Simpson. "I would say I w a s n't m ature

Draft

olli's ei'I a e

o ea

also need an offensive tackle, the secondary is bereft of experience, and the pass rush

of the best will be gone by the time they pick. Then they can look for a safety, a position the needs a big upgrade after Cowboys have struggled to finishing last in the league in nail down for years. sacks. SOUTH T exans: For o n e o f th e Saints: After last season's league's most complete teams, defensive debacle, the focus there is a glaring need — a re- should be clear. They have ceiver to play opposite Andre to get help all across the unit, Johnson, and it would be a with a p a r ticular emphasis surprise if the Texans did not on an outside linebacker to address it in the first round. improve the pass rush. Coach After that, with Connor Bar- Sean Payton has also indicatwin gone to Philadelphia, the ed he is worried about protectTexans need another pass ing Drew Brees, so do not be rusher, and the right side of surprised if an offensive tackle the offensive line has to be is in the mix. shored up to limit pressure on F alcons: Their d r aft w i l l revolve a r ound i m p r oving Matt Schaub. the pass defense, by finding a NFC EAST cornerback after several deE agles: N o body kn o w s partures and a pass rusher to which way Chip Kelly will go solve a perennial issue. With in his first draft. Is he satis- 11 draft picks and an established willingness to boldly fied with some amalgam of Michael Vick/Nick Foles/Den- go after players he wants, gennis Dixon at quarterback, or eral manager Thomas Dimidoes he think anybody in this troff will be worth watching less-than-a-lock class is better, Thursday. especially in the first round'? Buccaneers: So much deAnd is there any way he can pends on whether a trade for pass on a badly needed left Darrelle Revis finally h aptackle'? pens. Cornerback is so clearly Giants: It is no secret that the Bucs' biggest need that the defense, statistically one of even if they get Revis, they the worst in the league, has to should probably use one of get better, and selecting line- their remaining picks on anbackers, a defensive lineman other corner. They could also and a cornerback seems likely. use a tight end and a defensive But do not discount the need to tackle. But everything hinges strengthen the offensive line, on Revis. too. P anthers: With o nl y f i v e R edskins: Washington i s picks, the Panthers are not limited because it does not going to get everything they have a first-round pick and need, and they need plenty. picks late in the second round. Their mostpressing problem: The secondary is the primary a lack of d efensive tackles concern, particularly safety, — a position that is talent-rich after the defense struggled in this class. They could also against the deep pass all sea- use anotherreceiver for Cam son. But s i nce e verything Newton, and upgrades across revolves around Robert Grif- the board in the secondary. fin III, the Redskins have to WEST consider drafting an o f fen49ers: With an absurd 13 sive tackle, even though they picks, the 49ers can do pracsigned the inconsistent Jeremy tically anything they w ant, Trueblood. including moving up to add Cowboys: Yes, the change- critical pieces to an already over in defensive scheme will talented roster. The only real demand some new parts, but hole is at safety, after Dashon first the Cowboys have to im- Goldson's departure, but the prove an offensive line that strugglesof the pass rush afwas no help in pass protec- ter Justin Smith's injury last tion or run blocking. Luckily season highlight a n eed to for them, this is a good draft build depth on the defensive for linemen, although many line, too.

pleted his first-round 68 early Saturday before shooting a 2-under 70 in the second round. Bernhard Langer shot a 66 that left him in a four-way tie for second. Langer is tied with Roger Chapman, Tom Pernice Jr. and Mark Calcavecchia. Scotsman takes lead in Spanish Open: VALENCIA, Spain — Mark Warren of Scotland shot a 4-under 68 to take a two-shot lead after the third round of the Spanish Open. Warren was at 8-under 208. Craig Lee of Scotland is two strokes back after a 70, with English pair David

Horsey (66) and Paul Waring (69) another shot behind.

Continued from D1 L indsey Brodeck led t h e Storm i n t h e i r t h i r d-place match against the Bears, topping Bend's Sierra Winch 6-3, 6-7, 13-11. "Once again, it was great tennis," said Collier, referring to Bend and Summit's Intermountain C onference dual e arlier this month that t h e Storm won on sets. The Bears' No. I d oubles team of Riley Palcic and Allison Daley led Bend on Saturday, finishing the day with a 2-0 record. Jesuit, which has won at least a share of the state title in six of the past eight years, defeated Tualatin 6-2 in t he tournament's c h ampionship match. R edmond H i g h , Cr o o k County and Mountain View also competed in the Bend InvitationaL The Panthers, who went 1-1 on Friday, finished the tournament 1-3, but could have easily gone 2-2 or even 3-1. Wilsonville defeated Redmond 10-9 on sets Saturday morning after the two teams tied 4-4 in the consolation bracket. The Panthers then fell to Hermiston 65-62 ongames afterthe two teams both won the same amount of matches and sets. Nathan Saito, Redmond's coach, pointed out the play of his top two doubles team

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of safeties, and Green Bay has to come away with one to replace Charles Woodson. But how about giving Aaron Rodgers a viable running game? For that the Packers need a running back. Expect them to look at linemen, too. The Packers indicated that they think they need a nose tackle when they sniffed a r ound Steve McLendon, and theoffensive line needs shoring up, particularly at tackle. Bears: Could the successor to Dick Butkus, Mike Singletary and Brian Urlacher be Manti Te'o? It could happen because the Bears need a player at their most iconic position, middle linebacker. The Bears have a measly five picks, but it isa deep cornerback draft, so they could pluck one of those andthen perhaps select a guard. Lions: Somewhere, M atthew Stafford i s p r o bably cowering under the covers, hoping Detroit uses its fifth overall pick on an offensive tackle, since he needs two. The problem for Stafford is that the Lions are also desperatefor an outside rusher. Whichever way they go first, they need both if they are to avoid backsliding into perpetual mediocrity.

//

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Properties rangefrom $50,000 to $595,000 with cabins and homes "to die for."

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Seahawks: Um, are there any holes at all? Seattle has to do something with its 11 picks, even though it added two pass rushers and a game-changing receiver/returner, so it might as well try to get an offensive tackle who can pass protect better than Breno Giacomini did last season. Cardinals: The acquisition of Carson Palmer solves the q uarterback problem for a t least the short term, but now the Cardinals have to get an offensive tackle to protect him. The entire offensive line has to improve if the run game is going to get better. The secondary took major hits in the offseason,so drafting a safety is imperative. Rams: With two first-round picks, St. Louis could address several needs. After the Rams lost Danny A m endola and Brandon Gibson, the m o st glaring one is receiver. But this division features two of the league's most explosive offenses, and Anquan Boldin and Percy Harvin have been added. That puts a premium on secondary play, and neither of the Rams' starting safeties last season is still on the roster; finding one is critical. After that, they need a running back becausethey lost Steven Jackson. NORTH Vikings: Some o f fseason d epartures dictate th e V i kings' needs, and to fill them, they have six picks in the first four rounds — two each in the first and fourth. The Vikings needed a wide receiver even b efore Percy H a rvin w e nt west, and with Antoine Winfield gone, too, finding a cornerback is apriority. Jasper Brinkley went to Arizona, so a middle linebacker has to be found.

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

Labor

L II

eyesbig changesto jump-start growth By Melissa Maynard Stateline.org

CHICAGO — Organized labor is no longer in denial about its dwindling numbers and diminished political power: Unions lost 400,000 members last year, and states like Indiana and Wisconsin have clipped the organizing rights of state employees and others. These changes are driving traditional unions toward innovative, but potentially risky, new

• Pulverizedkohlrabi, beetsmakeinvestors salivate at the businesspotential of juice

in OSU-Casca es' DNA • Four-year university in Bend would enhance relationship between school and industry By Rachael Reess The Bulletin

he expansion of Oregon State UniversityCascades Campus into a four-year university could mean more than just educated students, new jobs and new businesses. It could also boost tourism, officials say.

approaches. The new ideas being explored are rooted in the belief that many more workers than the 14.4 million who currently belong to labor unions would organize in some way if they had the opportunity. Jorge Ramirez,president of the Chicago Federation of Labor, said the fact that 60 million workers say they would join a labor union today if they could often gets lost in the public dialogue about labor's future. "They write the obituary and they throw out these numbers as if this is really what the state of labor is," he said. "But what they don't say is how many people want one." Labor leaders see the largest growth potential in the private sector — the overwhelming majority of the country's workforce — where union membership as fallen further and more quickly than in the public sector. According to Bureau of Labor Statistics data, only 6.6 percent of private-sector workers belong to a union, compared to 35.9 percent of publicsector workers. The trend of declining union membership in general over the past 20 years continued in some states that passed right-to-work laws last year allowing workers to decide whether they want to join or financially support a union. Total union membership in Indiana declined by 2 percent in 2012, from 11.3 to 9.1 percent of all workers. Similarly, Wisconsin saw a 2 percent decline in union membership in 2012, following major restrictions on collective bargaining rights championed byGov. Scott Walker in 2011. SeeUnion/E5

PaNwaytounion membership? Percent of all workforce

represented by unions

I ' 0I S

And more visitors could lead to higher enrollment. The university and the tourism industry have pretty much had a relationship since classes began in

By Jeff Gordlnler New York Times News Service

For a symbol of how quickly the juice business has changed in the U.S., just look in the bottling room at the BluePrint factor in New York. Not far from a conveyor belt and vats of bright necIllustrationnnyTon'y cenfcofa New York Times NewsService tar that has been freshly extractedfrom beets,you will see a Norwalk juicer bott l es of BluePrint at Whole about the size of a toaster Foo d s or that sandwich shop oven. Seven years ago, in aro u n d the corner, and the a catering kitchen, Zoe company is grossing more than Sakoutis and Erica Huss $20 m i llion a year. hatched BluePrint with Half a decade ago, most peonothing more than that ple w h o were found guzzling humble appliance. and gushing about juice — not They still keep it around, g r o cery store O.J., but the and if it is supposed to be a d e n se, cold-pressed stuff that is good-luck charm, consider ma d e by pulverizing mounds it effective. Today, Sakoutis o fi ngredients like kale, beets, and Huss, both in their 30s, g i n ger, spinach and kohlrabi have two factories (the oth— were either zealots from the er is in Los Angeles), scores r a w -food fringe or Hollywood of employees and a multicel e b rities who believed that million-dollar partnership a "j u ice cleanse" would nudge forged in December with thei r toned bodies even closer the Hain Celestial Group. to r a d iant perfection. You canfindtransparent See Juice/E3

2001. Almost immediately,

A worker next to a tub for mixing juices at the factory of BluePrint. A

industry and university officials began discuss-

juice company

ing a tourism-related

that began with the help of a small appliance now is grossing more than $20 million a year.

degree program. In 2002-03, OSU-Cascades became the first school in the state to

Andy Tuihs The Bulletin filephoto

offera bachelor'sdegree in tourism

As part of its tourism and outdoor leadership degree program, OSU-

and outdoor leadership, for which it shared an honor last week.

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Commission gave the Tourism Development Award jointly to OSU-Cascades

Cascades Campus has worked with Mt. Bachelor, where ski patrollers checked out the fresh powder in mid-December.

and the Oregon ResAndy Tuiiis The Bulletin filephoto

taurant and Lodging

By sponsoring exhibits at the High Desert Museum — such as the recently concluded Butterflies and Hummingblrds — Oregon State UniversityCascades Campus makes visitors aware of the branch campus in Bend. Chase Schroeder, 10, of Walla Walla, Wash., enjoyed the exhibit in September while visiting Central

Oregon ona

Association for establishing the program. Expansion into a four-year university would provide room for up to 5,000 students by 2025and enhance the relationship between the school and tourism. But the project needs $16 million in state funding, which would be combined with $4 million raised locally. While the money

Richard Perry New York Times NewsService

With 'CrazyCrust,' who ca s innovationdead? By Leslie Patton Bloomberg News

CHICAGO — Move over h amburgers a n d f ri e s . Here come the sweet-chili chicken wraps and baconfilled tater tots. Looking to lure Americans with the coolest new menu item, Burger King, McDonald's and Red Robin Gourmet Burgers and others are turning up the heat in their test kitchens. At the sametime, classicallytrained

chefs, looking for more regular work hours and higher pay, are no longer snubbing large chains. The result has been an arms race among eateries to create the most exciting new foods to attract consumers and boost sales. SeeFood/E2

was included in Gov. John Kitzhaber's proposed budget, it needs approval from the Legislature.

family vacation.

SeeTourism /E5

Pizza Huf via The Washington Post

Pizza Hut introduced "Crazy Crust" pizza, a new pizza with pockets of melted cheese around the outer edge. It is one of the by-

products of anarmsrace among restaurant chains looking for new menu items to attract consumers and boost sales.

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

Food

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

TODAY No Business events listed.

MONDAY No Business events listed.

TUESDAY VISITBEND BOARD MEETING: Reservations requested; free; 8 a.m.; Bend Visitor Center, 750 N.W. Lava Road; 541-382-8048 or Valerie©visitbend.com. OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER PERMIT TRAINING:Meets the minimum requirements by the Oregon Liquor Control Commission to obtain an alcohol server permit; registration required; $35; 9 a.m.; Round Table Pizza,1552 N.E. Third St., Bend; 541-447-6384 or www. happyhourtraining.com. INTERNETFOR BEGINNERS: 10:30 a.m.-noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-617-7080. GIVEYOUR EMPLOYEES WHAT THEY REALLY WANT: Business success program; presented by Cindy O'Neal, director of human resourcesfor The Center, Bend; registration required; $25 for Chamber members and $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. OPEN COMPUTERLAB: 23:30p.m.;EastBend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760. KNOW DIGITALBOOKS: 2:30-4 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-536-0515. OPEN COMPUTERLAB: 3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesdayfor free oneon-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. TWO HOURS WITHAN ATTORNEY: Laura Craska Cooper, attorney with Ball Janic LLC and popular speaker, will be the guest speaker and will explain Fair Housing regulations and common mistakes landlords make on leases;attendees canalso bring their own questions; dinner included; $25 at the door; 5:30-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-480-9191 or beckyo@beckyo. com. HOW TO STARTA BUSINESS: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College — Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7290. MTA WINDOWS OPERATING SYSTEM FUNDAMENTALSCLASS: Windows Operating System and

preparation for the Microsoft Technical Associate certification exam;classm eetsTuesdays and Thursdays through May 9; registration required; $149; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College — Crook County Open Campus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. ONLINEAND MOBILE BANKING TOOLBOX:Learn to pay bills, check your balance, transfer funds and learn about other great features like customizable alerts and mobile banking; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795.

WEDNESDAY BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONALBENDCHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING:Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 7a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-749-0789.

THURSDAY APRILADBITE:David Lyon, Bend Research's senior vice president and head ofresearch, will present on building a brand; registration required; $25 for members, $45 for nonmembers and an additional $10 for registration later than Tuesday; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-385-1992 or director@ adfedco.org. SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND:Annual Educational Awards luncheon with guest speaker, Janet Huerta of Saving Grace; register by Monday; $10;11:30a.m.-1 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union,1386 N.E. Cushing Drive; 541-408-9333, president©sibend.org or www. sibend.org. CENTRAL OREGONBUSINESS EXPO:W orkshopsand business-tobusiness networking event; free;1-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair& Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711 or www. cobusinessexpo.com. OPEN COMPUTERLAB:2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765. BUSINESSAFTERHOURS BRASADA RANCH: RSVP requested; free; 5 p.m.; Brasada Ranch,16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 541-526-6865 or www.bendchamber.org. ORGANIZEYOUR FINANCIAL RECORDS:Presented by Riki Strong, Mid Oregon Credit Union HR/training coordinator; learn the benefits of getting organized, why some record keeping systems fail, how to develop an efficient bill-

pay system, what records to keep and for how long, how to take a home inventory, what to have handy in case of a natural disaster and where to go for help; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union,1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795. TRANSPORTATIONPLANNING, MINIMIZING THEIMPACTS OF GROWTH:Hosted by Building a Better Bend with presenter Jeffrey Tumlin, author of "Sustainable Transportation Planning," and a principal with Nelson/Nygaard in San Francisco; free; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-382-3452.

FRIDAY ORGANIZINGWITH OUTLOOK FOR BUSYPEOPLE WEBINAR: Online webinar; discover how to integrate all the components of Outlook (email, calendar, tasks and contacts) to make your time rich and productive; hosted by SIMPLIFY; registration required; $80; 8-10 a.m.; Camp Sherman; 503-260-8714 or info© simplifynw.com. START SMARTSALARY NEGOTIATIONSWORKSHOP: American Association of University Women and the WAGE Project offer $tart $mart Campus Negotiation Workshops to provide people approaching the job market the knowledge and skills to negotiate salaries and benefits; women encouraged to attend; fees and lunch paid for by COCC; registration required; free; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-3837256 or tunderdal@cocc.edu. CENTRALOREGONREAL ESTATEINVESTMENTCLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile©windermere.com.

Recreation D I S T R

SMALL BUSINESS COUNSELING:SCOREbusiness counselors will be available every Tuesday for free one-onone small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 10 a.m.-noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050 or www. scorecentraloregon.org.

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Online

bendbulletin.com

The Xnnual Financial Report is available for your review:

Find Your Dream Home In

On page 6 in the Summer2013 Recreation Guide, mailed to diStriCt hOuSehOldS byAPril 22. -OR-

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Deschutes County •Joseph B.and BonnieI.Emmonsto Norman G.and Adrienne L. Graziano, Loe Brothers Town NCountry Second Addition, Lots1 and 2, Block 2, $165,000

Chef Wiley Bates just introduced Crazy Crust pizza, a new pizza with p ockets of melted cheese around the outer edge. Bates, who joined Pizza Hut in 2011, was previously a culinary arts professor and has been the director of food and beverage at Le Meridien hotel in Dallas. The chain, owned by Yum Brands Inc., earlier this year started selling another Bates creation: pizza sliders — 9 for $10. Red Robin, a 4 7 0 -store burger chain, also is investing in new food. Last year, it added three people to its culinary team and opened a 12,000-square-foot test kitchen, where the televisions are usually tuned to the Food Netw ork, near its headquarters in Greenwood Village, Colo. The burger and beer seller is also turning to schools, such as Johnson & Wales University and the Culinary Institute of America, to bolster its culinary staff, said Denny Marie Post, senior vice president and chief menu and marketing officer. "We are starting to look at recent graduates," Post said. "They need not toil in the back of a kitchen." Luciana Page, a hospitality management student at Florida International University in North Miami, will intern with Red Robin this year after her Korean Kalbi BBQ hamburger won the company's student burger recipe contest. While she started school with the goal of working at a Ritz Carlton hotel, she says she would c onsider employment at a large chain restaurant. Doing research in a t e st kitchen is appealing, Page, 35, said. "Not just being a chef and making meals but sitting there and coming up with concepts," she said.

Bend Park p

SATURDAY

DEEDS • Wayne G.and Cheryl R. Cowanto Dana Clarke andAlice HerrimanCenters, Rivers EdgeVillage, Phase 9, Lot 90, $385,000 • Eric J. and LeeAnn Huffman to Alfred and Mary Goodwin, Lot1, Township • Hollis R. and Virginia S. Oliver to 16, Range11, Section 5, $370,000 Michael andAlice Goeman, Awbrey • Oregon Joy LLCto Hayden Homes Glen Homesites, Phase 6, Lot125, LLC, Antler Ridge, Phase 2, Lots18 $ I55,000 and 21, $150,600 • David Swackto DeannaM.and • Reata M. Young-Dewey,trustee for Troy J. Heal, Township 21,Range10, Reata M. YoungRevocableTrust, Section 34, $160,000 to Platt Properties LLC, Greensat • William L. and Gail H. Valenti to Redmond, Phases 4 and 5, Lot 31, Johnathan U.andHollie Choe, Awbrey $272,000 Village, Phase 6, Lot124, $590,000 • Michael J. Tennant to Norine E. • Eddy C. andAndrea J. Buerger to McCulley, trustee for Norine E.Griffith Andrejs J. Auskaps, Partition Plat Living Trust, NorthWest Crossing, 1995-46, Parcel 2, $240,000 Phases1 and 7, Lot 330, $375,000 • VSV LLC to Snowbrushed Winter • Cynthia C. Ong, trustee for Cynthia LLC, Cleveland Square, Lot 4, Choy Ong Living Trust, to Gerald, Cory $590,000 and Cobi Kim, Quail PineEstates, • Linda M. Carnemollato Danny Phase 3, Lot 54, $188,000 Davisonlnvestment LLC,Foxborough, • Newman Development Group of Phase 5, Lot 228, $160,000 Bend LLC toOikonomos II LLC, • Barbara Reedto Barbara L. Reedand Township17, Range12, Section16, Richard Martinez, Howells River Rim, $1,870,000 Lots1 and 2, Block 5, $162,500 • David A, Kellerto James M. Briscoe, • Patricia K. Summers andFrederick Cascade View Estates,Phase2,Lot A. Fowler Jr. to Ryan D.Kralman, Lara 294, $206,000 Ridges, Phase 2,Lot45, $324,900 •W ells Fargo BankN.A.,W achovia • Deschutes Landing LLC to Richard Mortgage, Wachovia Mortgage FSB, D. and Denise P.Parker, Deschutes W orld SavingsBankFSBtoJack Landing, Lot 31, $412,500 L. Wells, Anderson Acres Second • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Addition, Lot 9, $152,750 Corporation to William R. Howe III, • Koker lnc. to John D. Carreras, Island Hampton Park Subdivision, Phase1, Park, Lot 8, $225,300 Lot 5, $183,000 • Kelly L. and Karrol K. Vineyard, • John E Riordan to DerekGreen, trustees for Kelly and Karrol Vinyard Selken Subdivision, Lot2, Block1, Joint Trust, to Daniel A. McCarty, Unit $223,900 3 Bend CascadeView Estates Tract 2, • Donald J. and Darllene M. Coleto Lot 92, $169,900 Jami Bartunek, Forest View, Lot 9, • Federal Home LoanMortgage Block10, $154,000 Corporation to Travis andKaraMack, • Beverly A. Briggs, NealT.Wallace and Helen Leek, director of Helen Leek Mountain Village East 2, Lot 5, Block 12, $190,000 PC 401(K) PlanandTrust, to David A. Crook County Cobban andSusan Harrison, Glaze Meadow Homesite Section Second • Della L. Olson to Donald L. Grant, Addition, Lot123, $399,000 trustee of the Grant Family Trust, Three Pines, Phase1, Lot4, $175,000 • Randall S. and Bethany K. Cates to Brad and Sherie Pankalla, Brier Ridge, • Northwest Farm Credit Services Lot 5, $182,000 FLCAto Mason, Marissa and Micalene • Hayden HomesLLCto Drew Stafford, Township14, Range15, Jackson, South Briar, Lot 8,8161,713 Sections 24 and25, $450,000

and I think we're starting to see that willingness to give Continued from E1 them the variety that they're " Over the l ast 1 2 t o 1 8 looking for," Dan Coudreaut, months, you've seen a lot of executive chef and director innovation," Eric Hirschhorn, of culinary innovation at McBurger King'svice president Donald's, said. of global innovation. The MiThere have been 32 new and ami-based chain l ast y e ar limited-time menu items so far introduced 57 new items, the this year at McDonald's, Burgbiggest menu overhaul in the er King and Wendy's Co., comcompany's history and more pared with 10 last year during than twice as many as in 2011, the same time, according to he said. In March, the Whop- Datassential, a food-industry per seller rolled out bacon- researcher in L o s A n geles. filled tater tots for $1.99. Along with its new products, The new foods and drinks, McDonald's is testing a steaksome permanent and some for and-egg burrito and chicken a limited time, are partly the wings, while Wendy's is tryresult of the nascent economic ing out fish wraps in some recovery. During the downlocations. turn, some chains pulled back Restaurants also are putting on creating items and promot- lower-calorie options on their ed the value of their $1 menus. menus to preparefor federal McDonald's fiddled with the legislation that would require flavors of McCafe drinks at chains to list nutritional inforthe expense of new food, while mation on their menus, Saleh Burger King targeted young said. Burger King introduced males. Now, both chains, and a turkey burger for $3.99 and their rivals, are dishing up last year the chain rolled out more creations. f ruit smoothies as well a s Sales at the top 500 U.S. lim- chicken, apple and cranberry ited-service restaurant chains salads. "They don't want to be the rose 5.6 percent to $184.9 billion last year, outpacing the one who doesn't have some2.9 percent growth of sit-down thing for 300 or 400 calories," e ateries, according t o C h i - he said. cago-based researcher TechMcDonald's an d B u r g er nomic Inc. King havebecome more valu"New product news in this able to investors recently. The space is what drives guest traf- Big Mac seller is trading at fic," said Peter Saleh, a New a 21 percent premium to the York-based analyst at Telsey Standard & Poor's 500 Index Advisory Group. "You can't on a price- to-earnings basis, just rely on the old faithful Big compared with 13 percent in Mac and Whopper." November, as its shares have gained 9.8percent during the Calories big andsmall past six months. Burger King McDonald's recently be- shares have climbed 27 pergan selling Fish McBites and cent during the same period. sweet-chili chicken wraps and Red Robin is also more valulater this month will roll out a able — it's trading at a 39 per250-calorie egg-white break- cent premium to the S&P 500, fast sandwich at its more than compared with 6.1 percent in 14,100 U.S. locations. October. Americans "want variety, At Pizza H ut , E x ecutive

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Juice Continued from E1 But along the way, more p eople started dr inking i t . And for consumers and entrepreneurs, a realization took hold: Juice did not have to be

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part of a challenging, expensive cleanse. It could simply be lunch. Suddenly, cold-pressed juice morphed from a curiosity to an industry. Starbucks has acquired its own line, Evolution Fresh. Danny Meyer, the force behind Shake Shack and restaurants like Union Square Cafe, has developed Creative Juice, to be sold in some Equinox gyms and stand-alone shops. In New York, big-name investors are pouring cash into local chains like Organic Avenue, which has nine stores that it wants to double within 18 months, and Juice Press, which has nine shops and plans to open another 10 by the end of 2014. The money that companies have thrown around, as Hain did in buying BluePrint, has stirred up an entrepreneurial

Robert Caplin / New York Times News Service

Erica Huss, left, and Zoe Sakoutis, both in their 30s, hatched BluePrint seven years ago. The company is pulling in around $20 million a year. "Quality was of the utmost importance to us, and there is a price that comes with that," Sakoutis said. "There's six pounds of produce in a bottle of green juice." Tony Cenicola/ New YorkTimes News Service

Melvin Major Jr., whose juicing skills and fist-bumping, Rasta-hatted bonhomie have drawn a downtown cult following for years, most recently at Melvin's Juice Box.

panies at all," he said. But he did offer an observaBlended with i n g redients tion, in vogue now in the busilikecacao nibs,Bosc pear, shi- ness world, about "red ocean so leaves, blood-orange mar- strategy" versus "blue ocean malade and dried Black Mis- strategy." In a "red ocean" scesion figs, as well as the requi- nario, a trend takes hold and site kale and spinach, the sips companies that want to capifrom Creative Juice should be, talize on it start chewing one as Meyer sees it, delicious and another up. "All the sharks come in and complex enough that a wine connoisseur would appreciate they start going for it, and the them, yet populist enough that water gets red from all t he Creative Juice could evolve blood," Meyer said. He's going for a d i fferent into a d r op-in m agnet, as Shake Shack has. approach, one in which the "We don't have the little plasma (or beet juice) does not wheatgrass grinder here," he cloud things up. "Blue ocean thinking says, said. "If that's what people beg us for, we'll do it. But that's not 'I don't have to be part of that our original point of view." scrum,'" he said. "I can swim Meyer is well k nown f or in fresh water."

speed it up." Chopping up pineapples at the BluePrint factory in Long Island City,

gold rush. Could premium juice conquer America the way premium coffee has? Venture capitalists are counting on it. "We're talking some serious dollar signs here," said Danielle Charboneau, 29, who in 2010 started Juice Maids, a deliveryservice in Los Angeles that she merged early this year with Juice Served Here, a forthcoming chain of shops. "That's why everyone is getting into the juice business, because in five years they want to sell the business for a hundred million bucks." The scramble has some of the mood t hat s u rrounded the dot-com startups in the 1990s. And while many of the prospectors huddled around this thick, algae-hued revenue stream have a w h o lesome epidermal glow, they can be as fiercely competitive as any Silicon Valley programming shark. "There's nobody else in this industry that understands the science of nutrition the way that I do," said Marcus Antebi, a former muay Thai fighter who started Juice Press in 2010. "There's no competition. I started because there was nobody who had the product that I'd be happy buying. Everybody had t r emendous flaws."

nism, that's the best way to

Queens. Richard Perry New York Times News Service

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the chief executive of Juice Served H e r e. "Essentially what you're doing is just heating all the micronutrients and live enzymes that live in and are found in al l f r u its and vegetables." Companies that do opt for HPP say much of the criticism amounts to sniping and an attempt to confuse the consumer. The process "was a gamechanger for us," said Sakoutis of BluePrint, and people who do not use it often fail to understand it. "It's not pa s teurized," Sakoutis said. "That's heat. Tony Cenicola This is just pressure." New York Times News Service When juice goes through A trio of colorful juices from HPP, the users say, it has alMelvin's Juice Box. ready been bottled, and the bottles float in high pressure in water for about 80 seconds, in a permeable pouch, then stunting pathogen growth. squeezed wit h t r e mendous The BluePrint duo is n ot pressure so that nearly every shy about going on the ofSpeaking the language viscous drop ofjuice bleeds fensive, either. They b oast Spend a little time chatting out, leaving behind a pulp that about scoring federal organic with the rising juice lords of is almost dry. cettification. "We always use organic," New York and Los Angeles, Heat versus cold-pressed and you will hear terms like said Keith Irwin, quality asHPP, live enzymes and detoxSome juice fanatics like to surance manager at BluePrint. "Our motto is, if we can't get it, ing. You will also hear varia- spread the notion that coldtions on these themes: No one pressing is much better than we won't produce it." else's juice is as fresh as ours, using a faster centrifugal maBluePrint is also more than or as organic, or soulful, or chine because the produce happy to hurl a few tomatoes healthful. is not "cooked" by heated-up at competitors whom they see Many of those claims are rotary blades. That heat, they as copying their marketing hard to back up with science. say, neutralizes some of the ideas, like clear bottles, which (Magically cleaning out your nutrients and "live enzymes" are now ubiquitous in bars and insides? Your body already that make the juice attractive stores. "This is the part where I knows how to do that.) Still, in the first place. (They want n utritionists d o n o t d e n y theirs as raw as possible, with- won't be modest: we sort of that fresh juice can help de- out ingredients that have ever created the blueprint for what liver the vegetables and fruits been frozen or warmed up.) juicing should l o o k l i k e ," — albeit without some useful But Antebi, who has tested Sakoutis said. "Our competiand lovely fiber — that many this theory at J u ice Press, tors — our copycats — are Americans seem determined said it is an "erroneous idea," following t h e i ns t r uction to avoid. And with practices because blades can heat up manual that we created. I've like yoga and veganism be- during the initial pulverizing never seen such copyright ining absorbed into the main- phase of cold-pressing, too. fringement. Neither has my IP stream, it is only natural that The real advantage of cold- lawyer. She's just floored. We many of us would aspire to do pressing, he said, is that it send alotof cease-and-desist as Gwyneth does. pushes almost every drop of letters." But mashing up produce at nectar out of the fiber, producWhat makes BluePrint a tarhome tends to leave a sloppy ing a drink dense with hue, get for nit-picking and copying mess in the kitchen, so mar- tang and nutrients. is its growing national profile. ketplace demand led to the Like many of his fellow juice The juice is not cheap, often birth of small companies that tycoons, Antebi, 44, does not around $11 a bottle. generated gallons o f f r e sh lack confidence. His philoso"Quality was of the utmost elixir before dawn and deliv- phy: "The way you get people importance for us, and there is ered it to homes or offices. obsessed with the product is a price that comes with that," The owners o f A s c end- by creating the most biologi- Sakoutis said. "There's six ing Health Juicery, in Santa cally perfect product." pounds of produce in a bottle Barbara, Calif., are still up The point, Antebi said, is of green juice." at 3 every morning to whip that Juice Press cranks out its M atthew Kenney, an a c up the day's nutrient-dense product on the same day you claimed raw-food chef, has brew. Others, like BluePrint, will probably drink it. been creating d ishes w i th "My competitors are helpwhich started out by hauling freshjuices for years, and he its thirst-quenchers around in ing me if t hey're no longer recently began offering the Zipcars, have blossomed into selling a juice made four hours elixirs at his MAKE Out snack national powerhouses. (They ago," he said. "They're saying, stand in Santa Monica, Calif. now send it out via FedEx and 'Here's a $12 bottle of juice that As juice goes, he said he is not courier services.) might be 24 days old.'" necessarily a fan of " someThen there are the j uice A lthough Antebi di d n o t thing sitting i n p l astic" for bars; among the early pioneers name names, he was referring days or weeks. " If y o u're t r aveling, i t ' s in New York were Liquiteria, to companies — most of which in the East Village, and Melvin seek national distributiondefinitely a better option than Major Jr., whose juicing skills that use a process called high drinking a soda," he said. "I and fist-bumping, Rasta-hat- pressure processing, or high just don't think it's something ted bonhomie have drawn a pressure pascalization (HPP). that could compare to somedowntown cult following for When fresh juice goes through thing that's made to order." T he BluePrint team h a s years, most recently at Mel- HPP, it can last on a store shelf vin's Juice Box in Greenwich for morethan three weeks, not never made any secret of its Village. just a few days. desire to juice the masses, and But what all players in this Of course, when juice is less to do so with a product that new wave of j u icing share perishable, it's easier to sell does not taste like stagnant (and what distinguishes their more of it, in far-flung places. pond water. "Just because it's g r een product from the sugary slurp But many advocates of the you get at a not-from-the-gar- just-made-now approach scoff doesn't mean it's disgusting," den-variety smoothie shop) at HPP, which they sometimes Sakoutis said. "That's a big is a painstaking, decades-old (mistakenly) refer to as "high thing for a lot of people to get process c alled c o l d-press- pressure pasteurization." over." "It's really just totally cheating. Fruits and vegetables are Danny Meyer, too, is bankground into a slurry, placed ing," said Alex Matthews, 36, ing on something that some of

the most militant juicers never get around t o m e ntioning: flavor. "What I've l earned time and time again is that if you tell someone, 'This is good for you,' that's the surest way to slow down the progress of the movement," he said the other day at an Equinox gym in New York where Creative Juice is sold. (He plans to have 10 spots by the end of the year) "If you can appeal to people's desire for pleasure and hedo-

preaching good will toward customers and competitors. And in the juice wars, typically, he presents himself as above the fray. "I have nothing bad to say about all of those other com-

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Tourism

Union

"We get a lot of extra traffic during those big university events," Hudson said. La Placa said Bend's leading message from a tourism perspective is lifestyle. And those same qualities will attract students and faculty to the area. "Having a campus in Bend where studentsare in the same city as the Bend Ale Trial, the Les Schwab A m phitheater, downtown Bend, the Old Mill District and the Park-N-Ride for Mt.Bachelor, createsan incredibly compelling university experience," he said. While the university will generate tourism, Bend's attractions will also stimulate enrollment for the university. "We are in the process of building a h i gher education microsite on visitbend.com," La Placa said, adding that it should be in place by the end of May. "The idea behind that is to convert visitors to students at OSU-Cascades." Becky Johnson, OSU vice presidentinchargeofthebranch, agreed that partnerships in the tourism industry will play an important role for enrollment. She has said the proximity to Mt. Bachelor, a potential partner, would be a draw, and pointed out that housing OSUCascades' graduate programs in a building on a main route to the ski area would help with recruitment and outreach efforts. "We have a partnership with the High Desert Museum, where we sponsor some exhibits and have some students working there," she said. "Anyone who visits the High Desert Museum, I want them to know that there's a four-year university here." Museum President Janeanne Upp said through OSU-Cascades' support, the museum has built exhibits that draw more people into Central Oregon. I n t u rn , sh e s ai d m o r e p eople c a n he a r abo u t OSU-Cascades. Half of the museum visitors come from outside of Oregon, Upp said. The recently concluded OSU - C ascades sponsored exhibit, Butterflies and Hummingbirds, attracted 72,000 people. "We can help them get the

Continued from E1 Tourism is part of the foundation of Bend's economy, helping attract businesses of different types, said Doug La Placa, CEO and president of Visit Bend, the city's tourism agency. It's also a major employer. Among private-sector industries in Deschutes County, leisure and hospitality had the third-highest employment last year,after trade, transportation and utilities and educational and h ealth services, according to Oregon Employment Department figures. A f our-year university would be a n other pr imary economic driver, attracting new residents and businesses, as well as a tourism generator. The expansion, La Placa said, would lead to an increase in faculty and students, which will mean more friends and families visiting the area. Four-year universities also host cultural and academic events, attract visiting professors and serve as venues for seminars, he said. "Similar to the 2.2 million conventional tourists who visit Bend annually, these universityrelated tourists will stay at Bend hotels, dine at Bend restaurants, shop in our retail districts and spend money at local businesses," said La Placa, who's also a member of the OSU-Cascades board of advisers. Northern Arizona University has provided a steady supply of visitors to Flagstaff, Ariz., said Joanne Hudson, public relations specialist for the Flagstaff Convention and Visitors Bureau. With a population of about 65,000, Flagstaff sits at an elevation of 7,000 feet in the San Francisco Peaks, according to the university, surrounded by a ponderosa pine forest. Northern A r i zona e n rolled about 18,300 students on the Flagstaff campus in the fall. "(Students) love the city and come backand bring theirfamilies back even after they graduate," Hudson said. "Alumni are a big group of visitors that come back year in and year out ...

concerned about appearing vulnerable, because working Continued from E1 people and labor unions have Labor leaders see reason been vulnerable for years. No for hope in the growth of amount of bluster or head-innonunion groups that are the-sand insistence that everyfinding u nc o nventional thing is fine will change that ways to represent workers reality." in difficult-to-organize inA FL-CIO l e a ders h a v e dustries, such as warehous- launched a 6 -month-long es, retail and restaurants, planning effort to come up and are exploring ways to with more viable union modpartner with and support els. New approaches will be those efforts. discussed and finalized at its "(These groups) work convention in September. with a big portion of workThe industry sectors that force that isunderrepre- are most difficult to organize sented and exploited and using t r a ditional m e t hods potentially could represent have high turnover rates, a a renaissance in the labor high proportion of temporary movement," said Bob Bru- workers and o f ten i n volve no, director of the Univer- large corporations. They are sity of Illinois Labor Edu- also growing far more quickly cation Program. "Those than historical organized laworkers are being served bor strongholds, such as manby a lot of organizations ufacturing and construction. that aren't unions but are Organizers ofthese unrepworking for th e empow- resented groups are encourage rment of t h e w o r k i ng ing workers to exercise their class." rights under the National LaRichard Trumka, presi- bor Relations Act, even if they dent o f t h e A FL - C I O, can't secure formal collective was blunt about l abor's bargaining rights. According challenges at a confer- to some at the conference, it ence here last month that has become almost impossible brought together key la- to get the National Labor Rebor l e aders, a cademics lations Board to certify a new and community groups to bargaining u n it , e specially discuss "New Models of since the board is so underWorker Representation." staffed. Therefore, they argue, The AFL-CIO is a federa- it makes sense for workers to tion of 57 labor unions that pursue moreimmediate forms r epresent more than 1 2 of representation. On Friday, million private- and pub- the U.S. House of Representalic-sector workers. tives voted to freeze all NLRB "This subject, new mod- decisions until a l e gal d i sels and ways to represent pute over President Barack workers, carries an implicit Obama's recess appointments criticism of the model the to the board, which he made in labor movement uses to- January 2012, is resolved. day," Trumka said. "Some "While there are gains to be people think accepting crit- made using the currentsysicism is a mark of vulner- tem, ultimately we need to figability, but I'm really not ure out a way to build worker I

us," she said. "We do a lot of work with co-programming, and that just r aises everybody's visibility." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

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10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

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the National Labor Relations Board to affirm "minority" or "pre-majority" unions. Under that framework, warehouse workers or retailemployees would sign up members and bargain on behalf of a smaller group until they reached the 50 percentthreshold and went through the traditional certification process. Charles Morris, a professor emeritus at Southern Methodist U n iversity's D edman School of Law, supports re-

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53.6

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by workers coming together in the workplace and taking action to hold their employers accountable, and we're starting to see that," Meinster said. Some are hopeful that the l abor movement m ight b e able toharness the energy of

Weekly Stock Winners and Losers 15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

quiring employers to bargain collectively with unions representing less than half of workers. "From the beginning, their organizing cry will be 'union now,' rather than 'union maybe, if we have an election,'" he said. Any negotiated agreem ents would apply only t o members. Morris argues that minority unions are allowed under the National Labor Relations Act and were commonly used in the 1930s and 1940s to organize autoworkers,steelworkers and other groups. They went out of favor only because unions chose to rely on elections instead. Morris told Stateline he was impressed by the efforts of Walmart retail and warehouse workers. But he believes his approach is the only way these workers could achieve mean-

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They are a good core group of word out, (and) they support visitors for the rest of their life." She said move-in, homecoming and graduation weekends are some of the city's busiest for local hotels and restaurants.

power outside of the current s ystem of labor law in t h i s country, which is broken," said Mark Meinster, campaign directorforWarehouse Workers for Justice, a nonprofit group that works to p romote better conditions for employees who work in the supply chain of major retailers, including Walmart.

ES

JAPANESE

COMPETITORS

GlobalMarkets INDEX

s8 P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100

Hong Kong Hangseng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Nikkei 225

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA Buenos Aires Merval Mexico City Bolsa

Tsuba kimoto Chainsao paolo Bovespa Fast Retailing

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FRI. CHG +13.64 -13.77 6286.59 +42.92 22013.57 +501.05 3651.96 +5z60 13316.48 +96.41

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341.68 +0.96 2553.91 +25.88 799.25 +10.01 7618.76 +39.79 15760.78 +280.22 3842Z21 +569.59 1147.31 +1.81

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EUROPE/AFRICA

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1.5

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1.6

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1.3

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*1=bu 2=hold 3=sell Datathrou hA ril17 Sources: Credit Suisse Factset ASIA Index closing and weekly net changes for the weekending Friday, April19, 2013 Seoul Composite Singapore Straits Times Sydney All Ordinaries NAsoaa ~ 397 Q S &P 00 ~ 13 6 4 RUSSELL2000 %10 99 +159.38 Taipei Taiex 3,206.06 1,555.25 91 2.50 16,393.64 Shanghai Composite

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER 2013 RANGE ROVER

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Security systemsient after visit to autoshop

By Jerry Garrett

By Paul Brand

New York Times News Service

Star Tribune (Minneapolis)

BIG WATER, Utah — On the specification sheet for the 2013 Range Rover is an entry you don't often see applied to a luxury vehicle: wading depth, 35.4 inches. The number coincides with one ofthe tests performed by engineers during the development of the new Range Rover. The o p u lently REQ)EW ou t fitted SUV — the pinnacle of Land Rover's b lue-blood model line — i s driven into nearly three feet of standing water, its i gnition turned off and the door opened, allowing the interior to flood. After 30 minutes, the engine is restarted and the vehicle is driven out of the water, d emonstrating its ability t o endure even the most extreme conditions. Besides the water torture routine, a Range Rover must prove its ability to pull through a xle-deep mud a n d s a n d , maintain its grip through ice and snow, crawl up and over h uge boulders an d c h u r n through heaps of debris. Yes, Land Rover's flagship, the subject of a complete redesign for 2013, still has the capability to carry occupants to all sorts of places where most owners would never dream of driving their six-figure luxury vehicle. Land Rover says that fewer than 10 percent of owners ever take their Range Rovers offroad, much lesspunish them with expedition-caliber terrain. On a long off-highway testdrive in t h e m o untains of southern Utah, during which I sampled a variety of surfaces that included red clay the consistency of gumbo, it occurred to me that it may be enough to

. Ihave a2000Lexus 300 . ES which I recently put in the shop to have the timing belt and water pump replaced. The car runs great, but the horn onmy security system is no longer audible when I lock and unlock the car. It locks and unlocks properly, but there is just no beeping sound. Before I put the car in the shop, it worked just fine. My mechanic checked the relay, but can't figure it out. I miss the convenience of hearing the car lock and unlock, and hope you can help me out. • Best I can tell by re• searching th is i s s ue online, there is a v o lume control for the door lock/unlock horn mounted under the dash near the center console. Perhapsthis got"unadjusted" during the vehicle's service. Since it's very likely the technician dis c o nnected the battery while working under the hood, the keyless entry system may need re-

A Jaguar Land Rover via The New York Times

No signs of cost-cutting are evident inside the redesigned 2013 Range Rovers with top-quality leather, wood and carpets lavished throughout.

2013 Range Rover Type:Luxury SUV Engine:5-liter standard

V-8 or supercharged V-8 Mileage:13-14 mpg city,

19-20 mpg highway

just know that a Range Rover can handle almost anything its owners may encounter. It's entirely OK with me that it is rarely called upon to do so. A Range Rover redesign is a rare occurrence; the 2013 model is the fourth generation of a nameplate first sold in Europe in 1970. The previous model was still selling well, but technology had advanced sufficiently to warrant a complete makeover. In laying out the guidelines for the redesign, Land Rover management told its engineers and stylists to change every-

thing — except the looks. The mostpressing issue,and the matter to which the greatest amount of engineering effort was devoted, was weight reduction. Not that fuel economy and curb weight are crucial considerations for Range Rover buyers, but at three tons, the previous version was ponderous on the road. Its affinity for visiting gas stations was, at the least, a nuisance, if not a financial concern, to its well-heeled owners. So the steel body has been replaced by an all-aluminum unibody structure that is 39 p ercent lighter, part o f a n overall weight reduction of 700 pounds, and according to Land Rover, will uphold the company's hard-earned reputation for toughness. The weight savings pay dividends in handling, acceleration and, Land Rover says, a 9 percent improvement in fuel econ-

omy. Also playing roles in the improved effi ciency are a new Bosch engine-management system, the latest direct-fuelinjection technology and an 8speed automatic transmission. The top — r ather fussily named — Autobiography model now starts at $130,995. Of course an adequately equipped base model, the HSE, can be purchasedfora somewhat less breathtaking sum, $83,545. Land Rover reports that fully 50 percent of Range Rovers "go out the door under $100,000." For those seeking a lower price point, the company also offers the Range Rover Sport, a somewhat smaller, sportier version with slightly reduced off-road capability, for a saving of about $20,000. Ifanything,thecomparatively high price is an attraction of the Range Rover. It helps keep the clientele exclusive, a fact that probably enhances, rather than hinders, its appeal.

programming. Apparently

Recently I r eceived advice not to change the transmission fluid and filter in the Jeep. I have always done this service with other vehicles at the 25,000-mile mark or after two years. I have checked the levels and f luid color and they appear OK. Why would the mechanic advise me not to do the transmission maintenance? He said that if I did the fluid change, it would cause issues with the transmission. Is he right, or is there another solution? • I suspect your mechan• ic is assuming that the transmission fluid has never been changed in your vehicle. If that's true, oxidation of the original automatic transmission fluid, or ATF, after nearly 150,000 miles could lead to sludge and varnish deposits that, if loosened or dissolved by the fresh ATF, could conceivably restrict hydraulic passages or components and cause potential problems or failure. So, what to do? Can you research the vehicle's service records through a Jeep dealership? You might be able to determine whether or not the transmissionhas ever been serviced. If it has not and you plan to keep the vehicle, you have one of two options: I) Add half acan of SeaFoam Trans Tune to the transmission, drive the vehicle for a week or so, and then have a complete flush, refill and new filter to clean, flush and totally exchange all the old fluid for new, or 2) Do nothing as your technician suggestedand hope forthe best.

A

Toyota/Lexus service tools can provide customer customization, including turning on or off the remote door lock horn. Since your keyless remote transmitter still operatesthe door locks properly, this may be the answer. And following the KISS principle of keeping it simple, check the fuse for this horn in the engine compartment j unction block. T hi s f u se provides power to the theftdeterrent electronic control unit, or ECU. • Two years ago I bought • a 2003 Jeep Liberty — Brand is an automotive Limited with automatictranstroubleshooter andformer race mission that ha d 1 25,000 car driver. Email questions to miles at the time of purchase paulbrand@startribune.com. and now has 141,000 miles. lnclude a daytime phone number.

Q

PremierWest Bank is now ~~

Am eriCanWeSt Banh

FDIC. 67Member Equal Housing Lender.


INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

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

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

Future of journalism or a number of years, I have ~ headed to Ann Arbor, Mich.,o in early spring to interview journalists. If the group this year was an accurate barometer, the best and most aspiring journalists have a very positive feeling about what they do. That's a change, and a significant one. The University of Michigan is home to the Knight Wallace Fellow?j

~

rrtrsg~ ~'ER'

.r

ship program. Each academicyear itoffers 12 national and a few international journalists the luxury of leaving their day-to-day occupations and pursuing a study topic with the free run of a major university. In the interests of full disclosure, I was a fellow 20 years ago, as Bulletin columnist Lily Raff was a couple of years ago and medical writer Markian Hawryluk has been for the past year. As a board member of the program at Michigan, but more interestingly a member of the selection committee for the program for a number of years, I have had a unique vantage point on the ambitions and psyches of the best in the business. Typically, about a hundred — more or less — will apply for a fellowship. The selection panel reads all of the applications and recommends 30 or so finalists. Each is invited to Ann Arbor and has 30minutes to make a case before the panel of reporters, editors and academics. Given the stakes, that has to be one of the more unnerving halfhours in their lives. But for those of us on the selection panel, the perspective is extraordinary. The folks who apply are at the top of the business or on their way up. They come fromnewspapers,television and radio stations, and Webbased publications. There are also a fairnumber offreelance writers. Their ambitions are widely varied. They say they want to write books, invent new companies or advance their understanding of what they cover. The list is long. Starting 10 to 15 years ago, the applicants' assumption that traditional journalism would last forever began to erode. From that point on, there was an expressed sense of fear that vetted information, soundly researched and written under the guidance of experienced editors — particularly in print — was a thing of the past. The future was instantaneous individual expression, communicated over the Web or through social media. Traditional newsrooms and oldfashioned assumptions about news were a thing of the past, a reverie of a sunset industry. The days of journalists engaging in time-consuming, deep reporting and long-form storytelling were giving way, the applicants were saying, to a world in which everyone with a laptop computer, a cellphone and social media presence was a journalist. Why, the underlying question asked, would someone pay money to traditional organizations when they could get their fill for free from ersatz reporters? Doubly troubling was that the future leadership of the media expressed these fears. Then, a couple of years ago, the tone of the applicants started to change, and this year the change was prominently evident. More than several simply declared, "I am very positive about the future of journalism." Having watched what passed for news on websites, etc., for the past decade or so, they have a renewed faith in the sustaining value of solid information. It's not based on a rejection of the new technologies. In fact, it's a desire to capture the new technologies for wider distribution and influence. But it is a recognition that excellent, independent, well-vetted information comes fromexpensivenewsrooms. And, using both print and Web, that's the model we need to preserve and protect. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

EE VALE

K~ hYSTER 6 6 --

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Heather Ainsworth / New York Times News Service file photo

General Electric employees move barrels of raw materials in the receiving and shipping department of the GE factory in Niskayuna, N.Y. The publicly traded company is one of a shrinking number of iconic American companies still controlled by U.S. interests.

• Many of America's favorite brand names aren't really American anymore

hy overseasinterests

By Afshin Molavi • Foreign Policy

t's Saturday night and you want to go see a movie. You fire up your IBM ThinkPad and check the listings. The local AMC theater is showing "Iron Man 3," the Marvel K EEVS O F

BEERS

Comics blockbuster partly filmed in China. You hop in your Volvo, fill it up with gas, and settle down in your seat with your popcorn. The latest in the "Iron Man" series, to be released on May 3, represents a new Hollywood wave: catering to massive Chinese audiences with scenes shot in the Middle Kingdom. But the movie is not the only Chinese element of your Saturday night scenario. The IBM ThinkPad you used to check movie times? That's owned by a Chinese company, Lenovo. It bought IBM's PC business in 2005 for $1.75 billion. The theater showing the movie? Also Chinese-owned. The Dalian Wanda Group bought AMC Theatres, America's second-largest cinema chain, for $2.6 billion in 2012. The gas that filled up your Volvo? That could come from anywhere, really, but since Canada is America's largest supplier of crude oil, and China National Offshore

Oil Co. completed the purchase of Nexen, one of Canada's largest oil

and gas producers, in 2013, it may well have been CNOOC gas filling your tank. OK, so at least you have the Volvo, the very symbol of all things Swed-

ish. Thinkagain. Volvoisownedby Geely, a Chinese state-owned automaker, purchased from Ford Motor

Co. for some $1.5billionin2010. Your popcorn, at least, is most likely made from American corn kernels. As for the machine that pops it, well, that could very well be

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It's no wonder, then, that another American icon, the investor Warren Buffett, would seek a piece of the Heinz story. His firm, Berkshire Hathaway, last month helped finance a $23 billion private equity investment to acquire the company. What could be more American that? The sage of Omaha making a long-term play on a top American brand. Not so fast. The company leading the purchase of Heinz is a Brazilian private equity firm, 3G. Never heard of it? Well, 3G also happens to own Burger King IBrger Corp., which it bought for $3.3 bil-

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li on i n 2010, to considerable success, expanding the franchise's reach and increasingshareholder value. The 3G takeover of Heinz — partly financed by Berkshire Hathaway — isnotsimplyanoutlier, atalented group of Brazilian investors who like to buy established brands and wring more profit out of them. It signals a larger trend that has been

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and companies acquiring major)gkes Irl Amazingly, a recent poll found ity stakes in well-known Western Well-knOWrl We S t e f rl bran dnames and lesser-known that 94 percent of Americans could not name a single Chinese brand. Western companies. This caused a minor stir in the Demographically and by all ecocircles that stir over such things, nomic i ndicators, emerging markets afgd IeSSef-kfI P g/f7 but it's not the real story. The real will drive future global growth OmPa~les. — particularly Asia. By the year story involves Chinese companies — and others from emerging mar2025, nearly two out of every three kets — making a major push to buy humans on Earth will live in Asia. American and Western brands and Meanwhile, sub-Saharan Africa's companies. population could double by 2036, according to a 2008 Take the recent purchase of The H.J. Heinz Co. What World Bank report. could be more American than Heinz ketchup? It sits in While the eurozone is headed for another year of refrigerators and restaurants — both humble and highcontraction and advanced economies grow only modend — across the land. Its name adorns the stadium of estly, emerging markets are expected to see 5.5 percent one of the NFL's most storied football franchises, the growth in 2013 and near 6 percent in 2014, according to Pittsburgh Steelers. It's a global American icon, standthe IMF. The world's most populous region, East Asia ing alongside the likes of GE, McDonald's, Coca-Cola and the Pacific, is also the fastest growing. and Boeing. See Brands/F6

made in China.

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F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

The Bulletin

EDITORIALS

AN LNDEPENDENTNEWEPAPEB

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BETsY Mceooc

Chairaomnn

Goaoott BEAEE

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JOHH COSTA RlcHAHD CHE

Fditur in-Clnrf Editorof Edttorials

C T' 9AC<QQQUNQ CQEClC ! L I/Vlll THE MU/NB E ~ r .

B EEF UP ENFO~ E i A E H T !

nee s e his time, Deschutes County 911 needs your help. Please vote to support the 911 levy on the May ballot. It's hard to find a more important singular issue for Deschutes County voters than the 911 levy. And the good news is that the levy is not going to increase your taxes. The new levy rate is a three-cent reduction from the current levy

g •

that expires in June. The new rate will be 20 cents per $1,000 of assessed value. 911 has two levies — the temporary levy that lasts five years and a permanent levy of 16 cents per $1,000. Together they will raise about $3 million per year for 911. If the temporary levy doesn't pass, 911 still does have some $10 million in reserves. That money is slated for needed upgrades and has been setaside in case voters don't pass levies.

Jeff Sale says he'd have to lay off employees to pay that bill. That's not a good option. We hope voters will one day approve a permanent levy for 911 sufficient to meet its needs. Living as it does in the unknown every five years,911 has to delayhiring, maintenance and upgrades. It makes it hard for the district to plan for the future and properly serve emerThose reserves will keep 911 gencies now. 911 is such a critical running for a while. But without service to public safety that it dethe local option levy, 911 will likely serves permanent funding. eventually have to bill local law enVoters turned down a permaforcement for its services. Bend Po- nent levy last year. They should get lice could face an annual bill of $1 another chance to support that. For million or more. Bend Police Chief now, pass the temporary levy.

Re-eled; Ford for another term on COCC board nly one seat on the Central Oregon Community College Board of Directors is contested in the May election, with Adele McAfee challenging incumbent David Ford. We urge voters to returnFord foranother term. Ford,61,joined the COCC board in 2009, runningunopposed for the Zone 4 seat previously occupied by Ron Foerster, who did not seek reelection. Ford has served as chairman of the board since 2012. After moving to Bend in 1991, Ford soon put his real estate development credentials to work for local education, consulting for a 1991 Bend-La Pine Schools bond. When he later worked on the 1998 bond that built High Lakes Elementary and Summit High schools, he connected with his current employer, West Bend Property Co. in NorthWest Crossing. Ford has served on numerous publicbodies over the years, including the OSU-Cascades Advisory Board, the City of Bend Building 8 Development Advisory Group and the BendLa Pine Schools Site & Facilities Committee. Ford said his interest in education and passion for community colleges started with his grandfather, who was assistant superintendent in the Santa Barbara, Calif., public schools and helped found Santa Barbara City College. Ford first ran for the COCC board when another board member suggested it, but said he wants

O

to continue because he has enjoyed it and believes his real estate experience has allowed him to make a difference in advancing COCC's interests. Ford has been anintegral part of the successful leadership of COCC as it has grown in both enrollment and infrastructure, including new buildings in Bend, Madras, Prineville and Redmond. McAfee, 59, works as an executive assistant for the city of Bend and has served on the La Pine City Council. Other public positions have included service on the Central Oregon Cities Organization, the League of Oregon Cities and the Cascade Lake Byway committee. She told us a community college in California gave her an important break when she was in her 40s and drives her desire to help bring a fresh perspective to the COCC board. While we value and admire McAfee's civic involvement, we believe Ford's experience and background will better advance COCC's interests. He understands the complex issues facing the college, especially as it relates to an expanding OSU-Cascades' campus, and is well-positioned to work with community partners to assure that the community college continues to thrive and fulfill its unique educational role for Central Oregon.

M IVickel's Worth Misguided editorial

which 32,885 people were killed and 2,239,000 people were injured. An

the cat box. (Woe to the persons who do not pick up after their dog The Bulletin's recent attack on average of 90 people died each day, with some sort of plastic bag!) electric car-charging infrastructure one every 16 minutes. They replace heavier plastic waste is sorely misguided. Should we insist that The Bulletin basket liners inthebathrooms andthe The editorial rhetorically asks if refrain from listing vehicles in the RV. They are handy for dirty clothes the federalgovernment subsidized classifieds? Should we stand on the when traveling. They serve as moisinfrastructure f o r ga s - powered corner of every car dealer and pro- ture-resistant lunch bags when out cars. The answer, of course, is yes! test because they are selling deadly on the trails (always carefully packed We would not have paved roads, gas products'? home). They handle wet swimsuits. If stations and gasoline at the pumps Last year almost twice the num- a soda leaks or a jar cracks, the plastic today without decades of public ber of people were killed with a bag is much better than cloth at confunding. hammer than with a rifle. Should taining the leak. They take less space The editorial also attempts to The Bulletin be forced from posting to pack and store. They are provided make thesechargers look expensive tools in the classifieds? Maybe we as a customer service. by dividing their cost among the ad- should stand in front of stores that Cloth bags cost more energy to mittedly modest number of electric sell these deadly items. manufacture and to keep clean. If cars currently in Central Oregon. One can purchase a vehicle or they are not washed regularly (usThis misses the point — these are a hammer without a background ing water and power and detergent), fast chargers, designed mainly for check. What a stellar idea. There they most quickly become contamitourists, or other drivers traveling are no restrictions that I am aware nated with bacteria that cause food from, to or through the region. of that prevent a felon from buying poisoning. They are not big enough Ironically, too, using the editori- tools, vehicles, or obtaining a driv- if you buy fresh food and produce. al's argument, most of rural Oregon er's license. They are bulkierto keep stored. "166.425.Unlawful purchase of They usually must be purchased for would not have roads, electricity, running water, or door-to-door mail firearm. (1) A person commits a a dollar or so. They are not nearly as service. All of that infrastructure is crime of unlawfully purchasing a versatile as the plastic bags. expensive to provide to rural Amer- firearm if the person, knowing that If it makes one feel virtuous to use ica — but providing basic services the person is prohibited by state or a cloth bag, by all means do so. But don't take it upon yourself to deprive to every part of America is a core federal law from owning or posfunction of government. sessing the firearm or having the your fellows of a low-cost, conveIt is also worth noting that Ore- firearm under the person's custody n ient, useful, recyclable and r egon's electric vehicle industry pro- or control, purchases or attempts to usable alternative product. duces over $260 million in economic purchasethe firearm." Karla Burton activity every year, and more than It does not seem to be a crime Sunriver 1,600 jobs, while moving us toward to sell or p urchase a vehicle or Let's outlaw knives energyindependence. hammer. I call that an investment worth Thomas Nltcher making. Bend So, a daydreamer has been arJeff Allen, rested for allegedly stabbing at least executive director, Drive Oregon In defense 14 people. Mentally ill, criminals or Portland of plastic grocery bags terrorists will find a way to harm innocent people. Lest we forget, all the Cars and hammers People don't think through knee- victims of 9/ll were brought down jerk demands to go "green." Plastic by box cutters, aka knives. also kill grocery bags are recyclable — ask I think I will start a movement to In response to Jim Hauser's article at your grocery store. Also, plastic outlaw knives. Anyone want to sign in the March 6 My Nickel's Worth: bags are one ofthe most reusable my petition? In 2010, there were 5,419,000 po- products around. We use them to Starla J. Sprague lice-reported traffic accidents, in pick up after our dog and clean out Prineville

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Job fairs give veterans a chance to show their talent By Kyle E. Johnson n April 11, The American Legion and other community organizations sponsored a job fairat the Bend Armory for veteran job seekers and their spouses. It was encouraging to see the attendance of active-duty military members as wellas reservists and members of the National Guard. As a veteran and one of Bend's newer community members, I would like to personally express my sincere gratitude to the local veterans organizations and businesses that made this event possible. I know how difficult the job market can be and I am grateful that I live in a community that cares about its veterans and wants them to succeed. The transition from m ilitary to civilian life can be difficult, but it is even more difficult when the majority

of one's military career consisted of deployments, which is often the case for many young veterans leaving the military today. Coming back to the civilian landscape requires

a changein behavior, com- IN MY munication and thinking. I experienced this firsthand when I left the Marine Corps in 2010. Virtually overnight, I turned from a respected infantry captain with four deployments under my belt into someone who would take virtually any job. Our first child was on the way and we desperately sought to find affordable insurance and employment. Fifty job applications and numerous cold calls later, I had hardly gotten a call back. I was caught in a world where I was overqualified for the bridge jobs that I knew would get us by, and I lacked experience for the good jobs that I

knew would help me start a career. After several months of being under-employed andthen unemployed, I went to file for unemployment. For someone asprideful as Iw as

running down my face, I stepped out of the line and let everyone know that I didn't need to submit my paperwork because I had just gotten a job. Whatever predispositions I had about VIEW at the time, this was a very people filing for unemployment were difficult thing to do. I had gone. I was just another person trygrossly underestimated how difficult ing to support my family while lookit would be to get a job and how un- ing for work. prepared I was for the transition from Looking back, I realize I had a lot combat Marine to early careerist in of misconceptions about the civilian healthcare administration. job market. My expectations about I will never forget what it felt like, the job search process were largely after spending three hours in the un- unrealistic and I had a difficult time employment office in Oregon City, translating military experience to when Ireceived a phone callfrom the real-world skill sets. A resume that recruiter at St. Charles offering me a reads, "Weapons platoon commander job. I didn't even think to negotiate a and actingexecutive officer for a forsalary. I was literally standing in the ward deployed infantry company," unemployment line, two people away simply doesn't mean much in the civilfrom filing m y f i n a l p aperwork, ian world. This is why veteran hiring when the offer came in. With tears events are so important, particularly

forthe younger veterans recently exiting the military. They help bridge the gap between two very different worlds and offer an opportunity for veterans to really show their value. Once again, I am grateful to the companies that attended the Veterans Job Fair. It demonstrates a commitment to supporting veterans in our community and acknowledges the value of service to country. As a former Marine, I don't feel entitled to any special treatment by employers or anyone else. However, I sincerely appreciate it when companies take the time to ask about my military experience and how I think it can benefit their organization. If they take the time to ask veterans this question, I promise we won't disappoint. — Kyle E. Johnson livesin Bend and servedin theMarine Corps.


SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

We'reanationo mora sc izop renics ore than 500 people were murdered in Chicago last year. Yet Chicago Mayor R ahm Emanuel still f ound t i m e to berate the fast food franchise Chick-fil-A for not sharing "Chicago values" — apparently because its founder does not approve of gay

M

marriage. Two states have legalized marijuana, with more to come. Yet social taboos against tobacco smoking make it nearly impossible to light up a cigarette in public places. Marijuana, like alcohol, causes far greater short-term impairment than does nicotine. But legal cigarette smoking is now seen as a corporatesponsored, uncool and dirty habit that leads to long-term health costs for society at large — in a way homegrown, hip and mostly illegal pot smoking apparently does not.

Graphic language, nudity and sex arenow commonplace in movies and on cable television. At the same time, there is now almost no tolerance for casual and slang banter in the media or the workplace. A boss who calls an employee "honey" might face accusations of fostering a hostile work environment, yet a television producer whose program shows an 18-year-old having sex does not. Many colleges offer courses on lurid themes from masturbation to prostitution, even as campus sexual-harassment suits over hurtful language are at an all-time high. A federal judge in New York re-

society'? Decades after the rise of feminism, popular culture still seems confused by it. If women should be able to approach sexuality like men, does it follow that commentary about sex cently ruled that the so-called morn- should follow the same gender-neuing-after birth control pill must be tral rules? Yet wearing provocative made available to all "women" reor inappropriate clothing is often gardlessof age or parental consent, considered less offensive than reand without a p r escription. The marking upon it. Calling a nearjudge determined that it was unfair nude Madonna onstage a "hussy" or for those under 16 to be denied ac- "tart" would be considered crudity cess to such emergency contracep- in a way that her mock crucifixion tives. But if vast numbers of girls and simulated sex acts are not. younger than 16 need after-sex opCriminal sexual activity is sometions to prevent unwanted pregnan- times not as professionally injuricies, will there be a flood of statutory ous as politically incorrect thoughts rape charges lodged against older about sex and gender. Former New teenagers who had such consensual York Gov. Eliot Spitzer — found to relations with younger girls? have hired prostitutes on a number Our schizophrenic morality also of occasions during his time in ofaffects the military. When America fice — was given a CNN news show was a far more traditional society, despite the scandal. But when forfew seemed to care that Gen. Dwight mer Miss California Carrie Prejean Eisenhower carried on an unusual was asked in the Miss USA Pageant relationship at the front in Norman- whether she endorsed gay marriage, dy with his young female chauffeur, she said no — and thereby earned Kay Summersby. As the Third Army nearly asmuch popular condemnachased the Germans across France, tion for her candid defense of tradiGen. George Patton was not discreet tional marriage as Spitzer had for about his female liaisons. Contrast his purchased affairs. that live-and-let-live attitude of a supCritics were outraged that talkposedly uptight society with our own show host Rush Limbaugh grossly hip culture's tabloid interest in Gen. insulted birth-control activist SanDavid Petraeus' career-ending affair dra Fluke. Amid the attention, Fluke with Paula Broadwell, or in the pri- was canonized for her position that vate emails of Gen. John Allen. federal health-care plans should What explains these contradic- pay for the contraceptive costs of all tions in our wide-open but prudish women.

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON

Yet in comparison to Fluke's wellpublicized victimhood, there has been a veritable news blackout for the trial of the macabre Dr. Kermit Gosnell, charged with killing and mutilating i n g r u esome fashion seven babies during a long career of conducting sometimes illegal lateterm abortions. Had Gosnell's aborted victims been canines instead of humans — compare the minimal coverage of the Gosnell trial with the widespread media condemnation of dog-killing quarterback Michael Vick — perhaps the doctor's mayhem likewise would have been frontpage news outside of Philadelphia. Modern society also resorts to empty, symbolic moral action when it cannot deal with real problems. So-called assault weapons account for less than 1 percent of gun deaths in America. But the country whips itself into a frenzy to ban them, apparently to prove that at least it can do something — without wading into the polarized racial and class controversies of going after illegal urban handguns, the real source of the nation's high gun-related body count. Not since the late 19th-century juxtaposition of the Wild West with the Victorian East has popular morality been so unbridled and yet so uptight. In short, we have become a nation of promiscuous prudes. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover 1nstitution,

Stanford University.

A trail of victims and unanswered questions ASHINGTON — Over the winter, I h eard m ilitary commanders and W hite House officials murmur in hushed tones about how they would have to figure out a legal and moral framework for the flying killer robots executing targets around the globe. They were starting to realize that, while the American public approves of remotely killing terrorists, it is a drain on the democratic soul to zap people with no due process and little regard for the loss of innocents. But they never got around to it, leaving Rand Paul to take the moral

MAUREEN DOWD

Qaida, so they set up their own CIA at the Pentagon. Soldiers became spies. Meanwhile, the CIA was setting up its own Pentagon at Langley, running the ever-expanding paramilitary drone operation. Spies became soldiers. Mazzetti writes that after 9/I1, the CIA director morphed into "a military commander running a clandestine, global war with a skeleton staff and very little oversight." Why did the CIA, as Gen. James Cartwright asked when he was the vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, need to build "a second Air Force?" Leon Panetta made the CIA far more militarized and then went to the Pentagon. When an actual military commander, David Petraeus, became head spook in 2011, he embraced the drone program, pushed to expand the fleet and conducted the first robo-targeted killing of an American citizen. "A spy agency that on September 11, 2001, had been decried as bumbling and risk-averse had, under the watchful eye of four successive CIA directors, gone on a killing spree," Mazzetti writes. The CIA now has a drone base in Saudi Arabia, and both the Pentagon and the spy agency are running parallel drone wars in Yemen, each fighting for resources. And the Pentagon continues its

ning a war beyond war zones that employs a scalpel rather than a hammer, as the new Langley chief, John Brennan, puts it. But as The Times' Mark Mazzetti notes in his new book, "The Way of the Knife," "the analogy suggests that this new kind of war is without costs or blunders — a surgery high ground. without complications. This isn't the After two b loody, money-suck- case." ing, never-ending wars in AfghaniM azzetti r a ises th e i s sue o f stan and Iraq, the idea of a weapon whether the CIA — which once sold for wa r t h a t p r e cluded having golf shirts with Predator logos in its anyone actually go to war was too gift shop — became "so enamored of captivating. its killer drones that it wasn't pushOur sophisticated, sleek, smart, ing its analysts to ask a basic quesdetached presidentwas ensorcelled tion: To what extent might the drone by our sophisticated, sleek, smart, strikes becreating more terrorists detached war machine. than they are actually killing?" In an interview with Jon Stewart Mazzetti writes that Sir Richard last year, President Barack Obama Dearlove, the head of MI6, the British allowed that he was in the grip of a Secret Intelligence Service, watched powerful infatuation. one of the first drone strikes via sat"One of the things that we've got ellite at Langley a few weeks after to do is put a legal architecture in 9/11. As he saw a Mitsubishi truck in place," he said, "and we need con- Afghanistan being blown up, Deargressional help to do that to make love smiled wryly. "It almost isn't sporting, is it?" the sure that not only am I reined in, but any president is reined in." Brit asked. America'ssecret drone program, In the run-up to the Iraq war, Doncontinually lowering the bar for le- ald Rumsfeld and his hawkish inner thal action, turns the president, the circle were disgusted that the CIA foray into human spying. As George CIA director and counterterrorism dismissed their spurious claims of a Jameson, a lawyer who spent 33 advisersinto a star chamber run- connectionbetween Saddam and al- years at the CIA, lamented: "Every-

thing is backwards. You've got an intelligence agency fighting a war and a military organization trying to gather on-the-ground intelligence." Mazzetti observes that the CIA, playing catch-up through so much of the Arab Spring, has turned a perilous corner, where a new generation at Langley much prefers "the adrenaline rush of being at the front lines" hunting and killing to the more patient, tedious, "gentle" work of intel-

ligence gathering and espionage. Relying on foreign spies for counterterrorism information can blind you to what is really happening on the

ground. Ross Newland, a career clandestine officer, told Mazzetti that the allure of killing people by remote control is "catnip" and that the agency should have given up Predators and Reapers long ago. The death robots have turned the CIA into the villain in places like Pakistan, Newland said, where the agency's mission is supposed to be nurturing relationships to gather intelligence. Obama, who continued nearly every covert program handed down

by George W. Bush, clearly feels tough when he talks about targeted killings and considers drones an attractive option. As Mazzetti says, "fundamental questions about who can be killed, where they can be killed and when they can be killed" still have not been answered orpublicly discussed. It almost isn't sporting, is it? — Maureen Dowd is a columnist for The New York Times.

Good ways to avoid saving money on defense By Walter Plncus ASHINGTON — Congress has an opportunity to save billions of dollars in Defense Department spending without hurting national security — but odds are that lawmakers won't do it. President Obama has set the stage in his fiscal 2014 budget, proposing new health-carefees for retired service personnel and calling for a new Base Realignment and Closure Com-

mission (BRAC), which would propose closing excess military facilities. In some ways, these are much like the president's suggestions to increase Medicare fees and limit the growth of Social Security payments. Consider the health-care fees for military retirees. In 1996, when the retirees' broad health-care system — called Tricare — was fully implemented, a retiree family of three contributed about 27 percent of its health-care expenses when using civilian care, according to the Defense Department. While health-care costs since then have nearly tripled, that same family's contribution — including Tricare enrollment fees, deductibles and cost shares — has dropped to "less than 11 percent," according to the Defense Comptroller Web site.

While everyone else's health-care costs shot up, those for retired military sharply dropped. Other taxpayers made up the difference. That differential played a part of the overall increase in Military Health System costs from $19 billion in 2001 to a requested $49.4 billion for fiscal 2014. Today, a working retiree under

age 65pays a yearly fee of$539 for Tricare Prime annual family enrollment, up from $520 set in 1996. The Obama plan has a means-test element: Next year, that fee would rise to 2.95 percent of the individual's base retirement pay and slowly rise to 4 percent by 2018. A retired corporal would pay less than a master sergeant, but there would be a ceiling of $1,226 by 2018. There also would be a new enrollment feefor working retirees under 65 who enroll in Tricare Standard/ Extra, where they use private feefor-service civilian doctors. Currently, retirees do not pay extra forthat.The proposed fees are modest, an added $140 annually next year for a family, which rises to $250 by 2018. In addition, there would be a new enrollment fee for retirees 65 and older who are in Tricare-for-life, the

2001 program that permitted retir- been made to our veterans and to ees who enrolled in Medicare to use military families. Why would we be the military program as their sec- increasing the fees when, in fact, the ond payer for the roughly 20 percent program is working well?" of costsnot covered by Medicare. Rep. Thomas J. Rooney, R-Fla., a While civilian "Medigap" plans of- member of the House Appropriaten cost $2,000 a year, military retir- tions Committee, said recently he "strongly" opposes Tricare changes. ees had no added enrollment fee. "We cannot ask our veterans to pay Next year, however, they would have a fee based on a percentage of the price for Washington's overtheir retirement pay. It starts at 0.5 spending," he said. percent with a ceiling of $150 annuIf you think Congress is hesially, rising to 2 percent, or $613, by tant about m i l i tary h e alth-care 2018. Again flag officers would have a fees, watch how members dance higher ceiling, reaching $818 by 2018. away from closing excess military Obama also wants to modestly facilities. raise the Tricare pharmacy benefit BRAC is a dirty acronym on Capiprogram for all retirees and family tol Hill. Pentagon experts determine members of active-duty personnel. the costs of closings and also estiDefense Comptroller Robert Hale mate the long-term savings. told the House Armed Services Rep. Howard P. "Buck" McKeon, Committee on Thursday, "We save R-Calif., chairman of t h e H ouse about a billion dollars from the Tri- Armed Services Committee, said care fees and co-pays. If we don't do recently that BRAC is a "third rail" that, we will have to take that money for legislators and that voting for a out of readiness or modernization." commission "would be very tough Rep. Joe Wilson, R-S.C., chairman for this Congress right now." of the Armed Services personnel Kicking such budget issues down subcommittee, who claimed costs the road has characterized Conare not rising as fast as Hale said, gress for two years, and that doesn't responded, appear to be changing. "People are very satisfied," Wil— Walter Pincus reports on intelligence, son said. "Military families apprecidefense and foreign policy ate this benefit. Commitments have for The Washingon Post.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Bring on the next marathon ooking at scenes of the Boston sidewalk a few hours after Monday's bombing — torn clothing, bloodstains, shards of glass — I found my mind going back to a similar sidewalk in Tel Aviv in September 2003. A Hamas suicide bomber had blown himself up at a bus stop outside the Tsrifin army base, and by coincidence I was nearby and got there to witness the immediate aftermath. As I wrote then, parts of the bomber were still on the street, including his hairy leg. His shoe had been blown off, but his brown sock was still daintily on his foot. Israeli rescue workers calmly carried away the dead on stretchers, with an odd mix of horror and routine. But what I remember most was something the police spokesman said to me: "We will have this whole area cleaned up in two hours. By morning, the bus stop will be repaired. You will never know this happened." We still do not know who set off the Boston Marathon bombs or why. But we do know now, after 9/11, after all the terrorism the world has seen in the last decade, what the right reaction is: wash the sidewalk, wipe away the blood, and let whoever did it know that while they have sickeningly maimed and killed some of our brothers and sisters, they have left no trace on our society or way of life. Terroristsare not strong enough to do that — only we can do that to ourselves — and we mustnever accommodate them. So let's repair the sidewalk immediately, fix the windows, fill the holes and leave no trace — no shrines, no flowers, no statues, no plaques — and return life to normal there as fast as possible. Let's defy the terrorists, by not allowing them to leave even the smallest scar on our streets, and honor the dead by sanctifying our values, by affirming life and all those things that make us stronger and bring us closer together as a country. L et's name a p layground or a school after that 8-year-old boy, Martin Richard, who was standing by the finish line, and who ran out and hugged his father, Bill, after he completed the race, and then trustingly walked back to the sidewalk to be with his mother and sister when the bomb tore through them all. Let's donate to the favorite life-giving charities of the other victims. Let's pitch in to help the injured recover. But on lovely Boylston Street in Boston, let there be no reminder whatsoever of what President Barack Obama called this "heinous and cowardly act" of terror. And while we are at it, let's schedule another Boston Marathon as soon as possible. Cave dwelling is for terrorists. Americans? We run in the open on our streets. In today's world, sometimes we pay for that quintessentially American naivete, but the benefits — living in an open society — always outweigh the costs. Terroristsknow that, of course, and feed on it. The explosives were reportedly packed into six-liter pressure cookers, tucked into black duffel bags and then left on the ground. That is the signature of modern terrorism: to turn routine items from our lives into bombs — the shoe, the backpack, the car, the airplane, the cellphone, the laptop, the garage door opener, fertilizer, the printer, the pressure cooker — so that everything and everyone becomes a source of suspicion. This can pose a much greater threat to our open society than the Soviet Army ever did — if we let itbecause this kind of terrorism attacks the essential thing that keeps an open society open: trust. Trust is built into every aspect,every building, every interaction and every marathon in our open society. Terrorists can steal it for a moment or even a while, but we dare not let them fundamentally erode it, and I don't think we will. Fortunately, w e d o n' t f r i g hten easily anymore. So hug your kids tonight, but also encourage them to start training for the next marathon t omorrow. Now that I t h ink of i t , maybe we should make this one longer — from Boston to the site of the World Trade Center to the Pentagon — to remind ourselves and anyone else who needs reminding: This is our house. We intend to relax here. And we are not afraid.

L

— Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013

Eimon 5 Schuster lifts e-book

embargo By Hillel ltalie The Associated Press

NEW YORK — The publisher of Stephen King, Bob Woodward and other topselling authors has changed its policy of withholding ebooks from libraries. Simon 8 S chuster has announced a I-year pilot program with three New York City library systems that cover the city's five

boroughs. Simon 8 Schuster had been the last of the "Big Six" publishers to keep its entire e-catalog off-limits to libraries. Publishers have worried that free library downloads could lead to lost sales, while libraries have advocated for the largest possible selection. "We've been having conversations with libraries for a long time, trying to come up with something that we felt would work for us," Simon 8 Schuster's president and CEO, Carolyn Reidy, said. "And I think we finallyfound the key pieces." One key piece: Allowing patrons to buy copies of a given book, with some of the proceeds going to the library. Reidy said that any Simon 8 S chuster release, old or new, that's available commercially as an e-book will be offered to libraries. That means current titles such as Jodi Picoult's "The Storyteller," recent works such as WalterIsaacson's "Steve Jobs" and such classics as F. Scott Fitzgerald's "The Great Gatsby." Reidy added that she hopes to expand the number of libraries in the program before the trial period ends. L ike H a chette B o o k G roup, Penguin G r o u p (USA) and other competitors, Simon & Schusterwill limit how o f ten e-books can be borrowed. Under the pilot system, which begins April 30, libraries can only lend a copy of its e-book to one patron at a time.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekending April14. Mardcover fiction

1. "Daddy's Gone aHunting" by Mary Higgins Clark (Simon & Schuster) 2. "Don't Go" by Lisa Scottoline (st. Martin's) 3. "Starting Now" by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 4. "Unintended Consequences" by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 5. "Six Years" by HarlanCoben (Dutton) 6. "Life After Life" by Kate Atkinson (L.B./ ReaganArthur) 7."Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Brown) 8."The Storyteller" by Jodi Picoult (Atria) 9. "The Burgess Boys" by Elizabeth Strout (Random House) 10. "Manuscript Found inAccra" by Paulo Coelho iKnopf) Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Lean ln" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopf) 2."The Fast Metabolism Diet" by Haylie Pomroy (Harmonyl 3."It's All Good" by Gwyneth Paltrow iGrand Central) 4. "The Duck CommanderFamily" by Willie and Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 5. "Life Code" by Dr. Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 6. "The Fastoiet" by Michael Mosley (Atria) 7. "Give andTake" by AdamGrant (Viking) 8. "Making GoodHabits, Breaking Bad Habits" by JoyceMeyer (FaithWords) 9. "I Declare" by JoelOsteen (FaithWordsi 10. "Gulp" by Mary Roach (Norton) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

Memoir of Holocaust • d, a gritty story of horrors

Cai prnjg jgtpI jgn StgI I •

BS IYe

~

"Country of Ash: A Jewish Doctor in Poland, 1939-1945" by Edward Reicher; Bellevue Literary Press

By Carolyn Kellogg Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Asking Kevin Starr a question is like turning on a fire hose. First there's a blast of erudition. Then, as his intellect gathers, information rushes out in a

L4, . t

deluge. He's talking, but it's as if an invisible scholar i n side his head is yanking books off shelves, throwing them open, checking the index, then racing off to find the next volume. On the outside, Starr is an a vuncular 7 2-year-old, b ut his brain is sprinting like an

~i'q t

s

Olympian. Amazingly, it's possible to

keep up. This may be Starr's greatest gift: not just that he has amassed a phenomenal body o f knowledge but t ha t h e can translate it into dynamic works of history. There are eight volumes in his seminal "Americans a nd th e C a l i fornia Dream" series, from "Americans and the California Dream, 1850-1915" (1973) to "Golden Dreams: California in an Age of Abundance, 1950-

I

rst (

'I

1963" (2009).

It'sfor these books — as well as his work as California State Librarian and his stellar teaching career — that Starr was honored Friday with the Robert Kirsch Award for lifetime achievement at the Los Angeles Times Book Prizes. In "Americans and the California Dream," Starr invigorates the state's history, turning the fustiest of our pursuits into art. "I tend to see myself as a nonfiction writer who writes, among other things, about history," he says. But like fiction, his work r equires imagination. "I think the imagination sees patterns, coalesces narrative, looks for representative action," he continues, "but you don't make up your world. You find it." That world, California, is one Starr was born into. A fourth-generation San Franciscan, he can cite his family tree — Collinses, Nortons, Driscolls even though the fabric of this family was frayed. After his father lost his eyesight and his mother had a nervous breakdown, Starr and his brother were sent to an orphanage; later, his partly recovered mother retrieved them and moved to p ublic housing. "I did not particularly like that way of life, even though I was only 10, 11, 12," he recalls, in one of his few moments of negativity. "I more or less emancipated myself at the age of 13 or so." Starr b e ga n de l i vering newspapers and saving his money. "I basically attached myself to my grandmother," he says, which leads him to reflect upon her life (born in 1888, widow of a firefighter) — connection and exposition, the historians' occupational hazard. After graduating from the University of San Francisco, then a small Jesuit university, he served two years in the Army and went to Harvard on a fellowship. It was at Harvard, where he earned his Ph.D., that he began to think about the history of California, from an insider's perspective. "The process of encountering culture and engaging that t hrough analysis and n a r rative is something I do," he says. Eventually, he moved back to San Francisco, where he worked as an aide to Mayor Joseph Alioto. He went to library school, became the city librarian, then the state librarian. He taught at UC Berkeley, Santa Clara University and UC Riverside, among other institutions, before landing at USC, where he is a university professor of history. He was married — it'll be 50 years in June — and r aised two daughters. And he wrote. A practicing Catholic, he covered the election of Pope John Paul, and then Pope John Paul II. He wrote for the San Francisco

t h e w ar, making them feel like strangers in their own homeland — one bereft, now, of the many dead they had once (256 pages, $16.95) known and loved. The general trajectory of By Mike Fischer Reicher's narrative and Milwaukee Journal Sentinel the horrors unfolding within At 5 a.m., physician Ed- it — may feel familiar. But no ward Reicher and his wife, matter how many films one Pola, both Jewish, awoke to sees ormemoirs one reads,it the sound of German bombs remains difficult to trace the falling on an airfield near descending circles in this intheir home in Poland. It was ferno. Reicher's book is not Sept. I, 1939. The Reichers long, but it took me a full week "watched the strange to work through it. scene beforeus asifit How could it be othwere afilm," because erwise, as one accomthey "could not y et • panie s t h is renowned • comprehend the full and wealthy d octor, horror" of what they j ust days a fter t h e saw. German invasion, to Can any of us — ever a makeshift holding — truly r each compen — harbinger of so much prehension when thinking to come? Or watches Pola misabout the Holocaust? It's a carry, after being viciously question Reicher repeatedly kicked in the stomach by a asks himself in "Country of German soldier' ? Or hears a Ash,"theposthumouslypub- baby cry — before it is suffolished memoir recounting cated, so that others in hiding how he, Pola and their little aren't themselves discovered'? girl somehow survived. Reicher tells us in his introReicher's story m o v es duction that he has "no literary quickly through an initial pretensions," and despite occastay in the Lodz ghetto — in sional flights of eloquence, his which 200,000 Jews were fact-driven narrative is written "parked" in an area barely in straightforward, unadorned fit for 30,000 — before tak- prose. Much of the dialogue ing us to the bigger one in — appearing in English as Warsaw, filled with "emaci- the translation of a translation ated faces already marked — is clumsy and stiff. by death." But it's the rough texture of As the pace of deporta- Reicher's tale — like grainy tions picks up, he and his celluloid from a bygone era family escape the ghetto and — that gives such a powerful, beginanervy cat-and-mouse deeply disturbing immediacy game, changing hideouts to the ghetto inhabitants he throughout Warsaw while remembers. Reicher tells us trying to pass as Aryan. they're no more, but he is They stow their daughter in wrong. Their ghosts still walk a convent. A bleached-blond in books like this one — hauntPola gets a job as a domestic. ing the reader, forever. A disguised Reicher works in the rail yards. Even after they're liberated and return to Lodz in & HEARING AID CUNK 1945, the Reichers witness ~wwwcen raloregonaudiologycom the virulent anti-Semitism that swept Poland following Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

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Kevin Starr, best-known for the eight volumes in his "Americans and the California Dream" series was honored Friday with the Robert Kirsch Award for lifetime achievement at the Los Angeles Times Book Prizes. Examiner and the Los Angeles Times. He wrote his books, both "Americans and the California Dream" and other titles. He's at work on a new history, "Continental Ambitions: Settlement of North America from Spain, France, and Recusant England, the Colonial Period." "I'm looking at the t hree Catholic powers — well, two Catholic powers, Spain and France, and the remnant of the Catholic ascendants in England," he explains. "I'm looking at the processes of evangelization, successful or u nsuccessful; t r eatment o f Native Americans, successful or unsuccessful, creations of urban s ettlements, parishes, organizations. It's not a church history; it's how these particular cultures came into the New World during the colonial period." That's exactly how he says it, with a udible semicolons reflecting the connection between how he speaks and how he writes. "You have to verbally organize things as a continuous process," Starr insists. "That's both in speaking and in writing. I don't make a distinction between the two; writing is just talking on paper." As anyone who has tried to put pen to paper knows, that is easier said than done. Starr is not finished with " Americans and t h e C a l i fornia Dream"; in fact, he's s tarted "organizing" a n e w volume, covering 1964-79. It's a challenge, he acknowledges, taking on such recent history. "At a certain point, I began to realize that I had met a lot of the people I'm talking about," he says. "I knew them! And I had some kind of peripheral relationship to some of this — as we all do, when we deal with our times."

And yet, perhaps a bigger challenge had been trying to frame all of California's history, all that scope and range. "Unamuno, th e S p a nish philosopher, says we have to have a tragic sense of life," Starr reflects."Think of the good things we've achieved in California in terms of our architecture, our social institutions, our university system, the digital revolution...." But, he continues, "if you have a tragic sense of life you also look at the complexity, the

chiaroscuro, the light and the dark of the past. You've got to deal with that material in such a way that you don't focus just on it, but on the other hand, not to ignore it either.... When you're dealing with things that were lost, thing that were destroyed, people who were ruined, that's the burden of the past." Of course, that becomes the burden of the present also, and even of the future, since Starr has no plans to retire. "I write all the time," he says. "It's my way of thinking. It's my way of dealing with day to day life. I couldn't retire — to retire from writing would be to retire from life. That certainly will come, but I'm not in any hurry to get there."

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SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

g jg Tackling dark topic of child abduction

IlOX 8 eS e j'CcjSe 0 "Waiting to Be Heard," by Amanda Knox (Harper-

Collins,463pages, $28)

"Where You Can Find Me" by Sheri Joseph (Thomas Dunne Books, 336 pages,

By Juiie Bosman New York Times News Service

While imprisoned in Italy forfour years in the murder of her roommate, Amanda Knox fended off sexual harassment from guards and an overture from a cellmate. On the night of the k i l l ing, she was smok-

disappearance from hi s

l e neforhavinggivenuphope,

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ing marijuana and w a tching a movie w i th her Italian boyfriend. A nd those i n famous cartwheels that Knox reportedly performed in the police station never happened. Those assertions are among the many in "Waiting to Be Heard," t h e lon g -awaited memoir that is Knox's most extensive public t e stimony since she was convicted, and then acquitted, of killing her 21-year-old British roommate, Meredith Kercher. "Until now I have personally never contributed to any public discussion of the case or of what happened to me," Knox, 25, wrote in an author's note at the end of the book. "While I was incarcerated, my attention was focused on the trial and the day-to-day challenges of life in prison. Now that I am free, I've finally found myself in a position to respond to everyone's questions. This memoir is about setting the record straight." On the morning of Nov. 2, 2007, Kercher was found seminaked, her throat slit, wrapped in a duvet and left in her bedroom in their villa in the picturesque town o f P e r ugia. Knox, a college student from Seattle who was spending her junior year abroad, and her boyfriend at the time, Raffaele Sollecito, were accused by Italian prosecutors of killing Kercher in a sexual escapade gone wrong, along with Rudy Guede, an Ivory Coast native who was eventually convicted of Kercher'ssexual assault and murder. An appeals court acquitted Knox and Sollecito two years after their original conviction, and they were released. But in March, Italy's highest court overturned that decision, ordering a new trial sometime in the next year. A copy o f K n o x's book, which is scheduled for release on April 30, was obtained by The New York T imes. The memoir prompted a h i ghly competitive auction early last year, with seven publishers bidding on it and Knox receiving a reported $4 million advance from HarperCollins. Publishers were c o nvinced that the intense publicity the case received, with its lurid details and t h e c o urtroom spectacle of two Italian trials, would make the book a big seller.

Three years after hi s

jus t , Joseph adeptly shifts the poi n t of view between the four of t h e m. Marlene, after three years of working closely with the FBI, is most accommodating of her son's unique status. HIs father swamped with guilt a n dexcommunicated by Mar-

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hometown of A t l anta a t ca n 't bridge his son's protective age 11, Caleb Vincent is s h i eld. found very much alive, atL ark t r i es to adjust to the tending school and living b r o t her she last saw when he withadoctorwhoclaimsto w a s her age: "It was as if some have rescuedthe boy from creature more endangered and a pedophile ring. exotic than the cloud forest itCaleb, r e n amed self had been brought -= .:.=:= Nicky, calls the man into their house and his father. Charles , „,„„„.... pla ced p artly i n h e r ~""" Lundy, aka "Jolly," care. She wanted to "may be a kidnapper W. sit all day studying his to Caleb's parents and secrets." His f a m ily ,; t he FBI, but to Caleb ~:. - ,. seems no less unreal he's a savior responsito Caleb — his parents ble for ending a nightoccasionally "seem like mare of b r utality, abuse v e r y goodcopiesofthemselves and drug addiction. planted by aliens" — and CaSheri Joseph ("Bear Me l e b, too, feels like an impostor. SafelyOver,""Stray")takes In the c l oud forest, a fogthis darker than dark sce- b o und world as permeable as nario and transforms it into h i s sense of self, Caleb tries to a searching, layered inves- r e i nvent himself with the help tigation of the aftermath of o f a loose"family"thatincludes abduction and childhood h i s g r a ndmother and Jeff's sexualtrauma. brother, Lowell, a l a id-back Now 14, Caleb is reunited q u asi-hippie who Marlene eyes with his family. His mother, a s a surrogate father for Caleb. Marlene, whose belief that T h ere is a local girl Caleb's age he was still alive led to ad- n a med Isobel, with whom he diction and an emotional h a s his first kiss. Her cousin, breakdown, isin recovery. Luis, a mercurial, cross-dressHer husband, Jeff, made i n g teenager employed as a hothe difficult decision to as- t e l m aid,isavividlydrawnmirsume his son was dead and r o r image of Caleb who helps moved out w it h C a leb's h i m deal with his "ghosts." younger sist er,Lark, when J oseph stresses the inadher mother proved unfit equacy of words todescribe to care for h er. Though g r i e f and trauma, and resists they've r e c onvened t o any easy interpretation of what welcome him back, the ar- C a leb and hi s f a mily have rangement is short-lived. bee nt hrough. The strength of When the media circus h e r novel lies in precisely this that erupts right outside g e nerosity and grace, a willtheir house keeps the Vin- i n g ness to turn their strange cents v i r tual p r i soners, p r i s m ofexperienceahundred Marlene makes a rash deci- w ay s u ntil, unexpectedly, it sion: She, Caleb and Lark fi n a lly reveals a glimmer of will take refuge in Costa h o pe. Butto a b oy usedtobeRica, where her mother- i n g " t aken"andprogrammed, in-law and Jeff's brother t h e p r ospect of making his share a crumbling hotel in o w n choices is overwhelming. a cloud forest.There, Marlene hopes her two children can attend the local school, -

Michael Hanson /The New YorkTimes file photo

Amanda Knox speaks at a news conference at SeaTac airport after her 2011 arrival from Italy, where she was convicted, then acquitted, of the murder of her college roommate. Knox's return to Seattle on Tuesday was the culmination of a four-year legal, lobbying and public relations effort that ultimately succeeded when an Italian court overturned her murder conviction and freed her from prison. She received a reported $4 million advance for the publishing rights to her memoir. In 463 pages, Knox recounts s i g ning a statement that imher darkest moments in prison p l i catedherself and an inno— at one point, she writes, she c ent ma n, Patrick Lumumba, i magined committing suicide h e r b os s at a bar where she by su f f o cating worked. herself w i t h a C onfused a n d

but it just doesn't seem right," would make her appear even more suspicious. In the book, she dismissed it as "gallows humor." "The words in my journal garbage bag — as "NOW that I am p anicking a f t er were taken literally, and they well as her rou- fl e e /' y e fl 'flgl/y being taken to pris- damned me," she wrote. "It tines there. She on, Knox a s k ed was a situation I would find says she practiced to make a phone myself in again and again." Italian, wro t e if I a PO SitiOn call. "The guard Book publishers from major letters to f amily looked at me like publishing houses who met [O /eSppfId I'd asked for caviar with Knox last year said they and friends and r ead books b y tO eVeryane'S and prosecco," she were dazzled by her charm, Dostoyevsky and qu e S tiOnS. wrote. intelligence an d f o r t h right Umberto Fco. But Knox a l so demeanor. HarperCollins, a ThiS memOir iS said that her own News Corp. subsidiary, evenly I y t abOut Setting mistakes had con- tually secured the rights to her def e nse, th e r e C Ord tributed t o her publish the book in a deal brodescribing her Stl gjgQt " conviction. Sh e kered by the Washington lawwhereabouts on a dmits t o b e i n g yer Robert Barnett. — Amanda Knox, naive, sometimes t he n i gh t t h a t W hether Knox c a n w i n her roo m m ate writing in inappropriate and over the book-buying public is "Waiting to be Heard" odd, too proud to was killed. She another matter. says that she and a dmit w hen h e r Will she come across as an S ollecito wer e halting knowledge innocent abroad, a naive cols moking ma r i of Italian failed her. lege student ensnared by a j uana, reading a Harry Potter D u r i n gthe investigation, she medieval Italian legal system? book aloud in German and f o l l owed the directions of the Or, as she has been portrayed watching the film "Amelie" at I t a l ian o plice "like a lost, pa- in the Italian and British press, ild," she recalled. his apartment. ("Around our t h e t ic ch a cunning seductress who enhouse, marijuana was as comIn one highly publicized gineered the brutal killing of mon as pasta," Knox wrote, i n c identthat Knox discusses her roommate? recalling that one of her room- i n t he book, after the body of Knox ha s s c arcely spomates had taught her how to K e r cher was discovered in her ken in public, and her first roll a joint properly) bedroom , Knox stood outside high-profile interview, with S he pointed to the Italian t h e v i l l aand repeatedly kissed Diane Sawyer of ABC News, prosecutors who she said will- S o l lecito drawing suspicion is scheduled to appear on the fully ignored and manipulated f r o m thepolice. "Later, people book's publication date. e vidence while they clung to w o u l d sa y that our kisses were K nox has been living i n the theory that she and Solleci- f l i r t atious — evidence of our Seattle and studying creative to were responsible for Kerch- g u i lt," sh e wrote. writing, the book notes. er's death. A c o n versation At the police station, while While much of Knox's book with her motherfrom prison Kercher 's British friends hud- recounts her i m p risonment was distorted to help place her d l e d tog ether in grief, Knox and legal battles, she also at the scene of the crime and w r o te, he s paced the hallways, writes about returning to life promptly leaked to a British d r y - eyed , slamming the heel outside of prison walls. newspaper, she writes. of her p alm against her own R acing down t h e h i g h Prosecutors were just a s fo r e head in anger. way from Perugia to Rome "First I showed not enough in a c h auffeured car a fter adamant in making their case, presenting DNA and forensic e m o tion; then I showed too her release, Knox's mother, evidence in court that they m u c h ,"she wrote. "It's as if Edda Mellas, handed her a said proved her guilt. any goodwill others had to- touch-screen BlackBerry so A ccording to K n ox's ac - w a r d me was seeping out like she could call some family count, the police interrogated a s low eak I from a tire, with- members. "I hadn't picked up a cellher for hours and sporadically o u t my ven e realizing it." s lapped her on the back of her L ate r ,a journal entry from phone in years, and never a head. Herrequests to use the that day, in which Knox wrote touch-screen," Knox w r o te. bathroom were denied. Even- t h a t she would "really like to "This device was as good as t ually they goaded her into s a y t h atI could kill for a pizza sci-fi to me."

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move aboutfreely and enjoy a normal life. For theremainder of the book, Joseph proceeds to quietly dismantle the idea of normal. How can a broken child like Caleb return to his traditional role as brother and son? To his parents, who night he disappeared? As he and his family try to read-

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Who should beblamedfor World War I? "July1914: Countdown to War" by Sean McMeekin(Basic Books 480pages, $29.99 By Jim Landers The Dallas Morning News

A Sarajevo chauffeur took a wrong turn, and Serb nationalist Gavrilo Princip had his chance to assassinate Archduke Franz Ferdinand and his wife. In the resulting inferno of World War I, 9 million others died. The conventional wisdom of the last 100 years holds that Germany's desirefor empire and cultural hegemony turned Princip's deed into an excuse for war. Barbara Tuc h m an's famed h i story, "The Guns of August," makes the most of this case. Sean McMeekin, an assistant history professor at Turkey's Koq University, argues that ambitions in Russia and France were at least as responsibleand traces the foibles of Europe's major powers in a month that launched a disaster for them all. Austria-Hungary, its heir to the throne gone, had cause to exact revenge on Serbia. Germany supported the Austrian cause but expected a quick war that would be over before Serbia's ally Russia had a

chance to intervene. Instead, Austria-Hungary's inept diplomacy, leaked intentions and poor military readiness gave Russia a month to prepare for a much larger war stretching from Constantinople to Berlin. French President Raymond Poincare sailed into St. Petersburg three weeks after the a r c hduke's a s sassination. During this state visit, his ambassador to Russia had a conversation with G r and Duchess Anastasia, wife of the future army commander Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholaeivich. "There's going to be war. There's nothing left of Austria. You're

tary call-up, but his cabinet talked him out of it. Germany's Kaiser Wilhem II and Britain's King George V also saw their c ivilian g o v ernments r u n rings around them. France and Russia expected to win a war that began with Germany outnumbered on two fronts, and with Britain

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controlling the seas. Germany expected tolose, and bet all on a knockout blow against France. McMeekin pr aises Tuchman's 1962 epic for i nspiring him to write "July 1914." What he's delivered is a strong challenge to "The Guns of August."

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 2'I, 2013

Maturity, experience trump youth inmystery

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"Rage Against the Dying" by Becky Masterman; Minotaur (320 pages,

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'II Dikp Vishwanat/ New YorkTimes News Service file photo

Once an American business icon dating back to before the Civil War, Anheuser-Busch — the St. Louis-based brewer of such brands as Budweiser and Michelob — was taken over by Belgian beer giant InBev in 2008 in a deal worth $52 billion.

Brands Continued from F1 According to a World Bank reportissued Monday, the region contributed 40 percent of global growth in 2012 and can expect to see an average of 7.7 percentgrowth over the next two years, virtually lapping "OECD-stan." Meanwhile, s u b -Saharan Africa continues its upward growth path. The World Bank expects to see solid 5 p ercent growth through 2013-15. Meanwhile, countries like Sierra Leone, Niger, Ivory Coast, Liberia, E t hiopia, B u r k ina Faso and Rwanda continue to rank among the fastest growing in the world.

Shifting centers of gravity Wait a minute, you might

be saying: I've been reading these headlines for the past two years. But the new story is the rise of emerging-market multinationals. As they grow,they are becoming more acquisitive. And they are not just buying well-known Western brands; they are creating some powerful ones of their own. Thus far, the narrative of emerging markets told in the West hasbeen one of investment opportunities — the BRICS and the search for the next set of up-and-comersand shifting economic centers of gravity. Now, it's a story of

emerging markets' companies coming to the West. St. Louis-based AnheuserBusch knows a thing or two about this trend. In 2008, the Belgian-Brazilian brewer InBev acquired the American beverage giant. B u dweiser, that great American icon, and Bud Light, the best-sellingbeer in the United States, are now owned by a consortium headquartered in Leuven, Belgium, and run by a Brazil-born CEO. The deal was engineered by Brazilian billionaire financier Jorge Paulo Lemann, head of 3G Capital. Yes, that 3G Capital, the one that partnered with Warren Buffett to buy H.J. Heinz. From the beer you drink to the burgers you eat to the sauces that flavor your meat and fries, Lemann has a hand in it. Of course,foreign ownership of American brands is not new. But "foreign" usually meant European. Europebased multinationals and investors already own a bevy of American brands. The names may surprise many A meric ans: Gerber, Holiday I n n Hotels, Vaseline, Hellman's Mayonnaise, A lk a - Seltzer, Ray-Ban, LensCrafters, Lysol, Woolite, Motel 6, Trader Joe's, and on and on. All are owned by E u r opean c o m panies. Even the popular television show "American Idol" — yes "American Idol" — is owned by a Germany-based media conglomerate, Bertelsmann. Emerging-market investors are now joining the Europeans. China's Lenovo led the

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the effects of violence haven't made her an ideal retiree. But for the first time she is mar$24.99) ried, and this newlywed has f ound happiness wit h h e r By Oline H. Cogdill husband, Carlo DiForenza, a Sun Sentinel (South Florida) widowed former philosophy Our youth-oriented soci- professor and ex-priest. ety also applies to mystery Brigid is pulled back into fiction in which, with a few her old life when the FBI arexceptions, the average age rests a trucker who claims to of most detectives barely be the Route 66 killer. Brigid reaches 40. was never able to close Becky M as t erthat case and, during man's "Rage Against t he i n vestigation, a the Dying" would be young FBI agent was an astounding debut killed. But the trucker's confession doesn't based on th e s olid seem rea l Br i g i d's plot, th e i n t r iguing c haracters an d t h e tactics may have made pulse-racing, p ervaher supervisors uneasy, sive sense of danger that but her former FBI colleagues permeate the story. But respect her and need her help. Masterman furtherelevates And Brigid cannot let a murher first novel by making derer slip away again, even if her heroine Brigid Quinn, it shatters her new life. a 59-year-old retired FBI Masterman carefully balagent who put her work ances Brigid's lurid past with above her personal life. her carefullyconstructed new Then she became the life. Brigid was excellent at scapegoat of office politics her job and her skills are as and bad press after she shot sharp as ever. Brigid never a serial killer who, for that expected to be married, and one moment, happened to Masterman expertly explores be unarmed. Brigid's 40 how this newlywed, who has years of vigorous training, closed the door on her emoof hunting serial k i l lers tions, can learn to trust and and of knowing firsthand love another.

in 1865. Need a coffee with t h at t TT~ chocolate? Wander over to Caribou Coffee, owned until recently by a Bahrain-based private equity firm. Still hungry? Have lunch at Nando's, a South Africa-based restaurant chain founded in 1987 in Glucon-D a Johannesburg mining town I tl I E r EEEIIYZ ttEIN SEINZ TOMATO and operating in 25 countries. KETCHUP Nando's plans to open 25 new restaurants across the United States by 2015. Need to book a f l ight to Asia? Walk a few blocks to Jeff Swensen /The New York Times file local offices of the Gulf Big Memorabilia at the Heinz History Center in Pittsburgh. Berkshire Three, all of whom now operHathaway, the conglomerate run by Warren Buffett, said it was ate direct flights to their hubs teaming up with 3G, a Brazilian-backed firm, to acquire H.J. Heinz, from Washington, D.C., and A Free Public Service Q4t KNttpA Ompoo Nswspapsr the iconic food company, for about $23 billion. connect to your beach vacaQ~ S Poblishsrs Association tion in Phuket or Bali, busit • ness trip to Shanghai or Jaway when it purchased IBM's But cash-rich emerging- karta, or family visit to MumPC business in 2005. The Mil- m arket i nvestors ar e a l s o bai or Colombo, with only one waukee-based Miller Brewing building their own world-fa- stop. And pay for your entire Co. is owned by SABMiller, a mous companies. Dubai-based trip with your China Union Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, company launched in South Emirates airline has become Pay credit card, increasingly Africa in 1895 (nee South Af- a global brand icon while re- accepted in the United States from 36 Counties, rica Breweries), now based in shaping global aviation, inspir- and the second-largest credit ' London, and serving thirsty ing regional competitors such card company inthe world by I I I I I I customers across six contias Doha-based Qatar Airways transaction volume. nents. While Chrysler Moand Abu Dhabi-based Etihad The emerging markets tide c t QK55) [93i[~ I 3 3i5 or use the tors is owned by Italy's Fiat, Airways. Today, the Persian still has a long way to go. It's the iconic Chrysler Building Gulf "Big Three" carriers plus not going to end with ketchup. o QjjENQQK65) service to be in New York City is owned Turkish Airlines have stolen a — Afshin Molavi is a automatically emalled of notices by the Abu Dhabi Investment march on European aviation Washington, D.C;based senior that match your needs. Council. powerhouses by cutting into adviser at Oxford Analytica, the Even America's once-im- their lucrative long-haul routes global analysis and advisory firm. poverished but now surging to Asia, forcing them to cut neighbor to the south, Mexico, costs and shelve growth plans. has joined the t ide. Grupo The European carriers are on Bimbo, a Mexico-based food the ropes. c onglomerate, b o ught t h e Lufthansa, in a recent adNorth America bakery opera- mission of defeat, noted on its tions of cakes maker Sara Lee website, "It is a question of time in 2011. It was even rumored beforeEurope's connections to to be eyeing bankrupt Hostess other regions will be conductInc. — a Mexican company ed only via the Gulf states." To potentially coming to the res- fight back against the Gulf Big cue of the Twinkie. (Hostess Three, the German airline, it was later bought by an Ameri- has been reported, has been can private equity group.) eyeing an alliance with Turkish Airlines, the only carrier Costly'prospecting' going toe-to-toe with the Gulf Perhaps the most honest ac- behemoths in route growth. counting of this larger trend (Irony watch: Turkey may not came from Heinz CEO Wilbe good enough for the EuroLook for your pet's photo online at bendbuLIetin.com //petpals and in the liam Johnson, who told the pean Union, but its national PetPals Keepsake Guide Book,pubLishing May 11th. Wall Street Journal in Febru- airline might be Lufthansa's Get MoreYotes:Login to Pet Palsusing yourFacebook username and passwordforaccess ary: "We've been prospect- savior.) to share your Pet Pal with your friends and folLowers on Twitter and Facebook for more votes. ing in the emerging world for M eanwhile, Brazil's E m a long time, and now they're braer is the third-largest-sellprospecting here." This "pros- ing aircraft maker in the world pecting" cost Johnson his job. and Vale is a global mining giHe will soon be replaced by ant. Petrobras of Brazil, PetroBernardo Hees, the Brazilian china, Sinopec and CNOOC of private equity w hi z b ehind China are all players in their Burger King's turnaroundown right in the oil and gas and a member of the 3G Capi- industry. Infosys of India is a tal executive team. global technology giant. Twenty-five years ago, the o nly n o n -Europeans b u y - Emerging everywhere ing up Western brands were But these are not just headJapanese. Today, Jaguar and linesfrom the business pages. Land Rover, the British auto Take a walk i n a n y m ajor ONEOF NO T PRLZE PACKAGES icons, are now owned by InAmerican urban center and UALUEP g )150 EACH "Emerging Markets Inc." is dia-based Tata Motors, in a delicious irony of post-colo- everywhere. L et's stroll d o w n C o n nial economic rejiggering. Since 2005, emerging-mar- necticut Avenue in Northwest kets companies have acquired Washington, D.C. That Godiva more than 3,100 companies shop on the corner, a bastion in developed economies, ac- of Belgian chocolate elegance cording to KPMG's Emerging founded in 1926, is now owned I Markets International Acquiby a Turkish confectionery, sition Tracker. A full third of purchased in 2007. No cash to TO ENTER BYMAIL the targets have been in the buy a chocolate? Walk over to United States — and Chinese the ATM belonging to HSBC, Mail your entryto: PetPals Contest, TheBulletin, P.O. Box6020, BendOR97708-6020 companies have had the most a leading emerging-markets Includeyourpei's nameandyour contact informationincluding emailaddress. Makeyour checkpayableto: TheBullelin/Pel Pals voracious appetite. bank founded in Hong Kong

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The Bulletin bendbulletin.com F QR INFO CALL %4i-385-5 8 0 0

Tracing Prince'sroadto rock royalty "I Would Die 4 U: Why Prince

Became an Icon" by Toure (Atria 160pages,

$19.99) By Mikael Wood Los Angeles Times

Here are things you may not have known about Prince: In high school, he was a decent basketball player. And "Amadeus" was at one point his favorite movie. These tidbits, and others, emerge in Toure's new book about the enigmatic pop star, "I Would Die 4U." But if the author

(and MSNBC host) presents them with a hunter's pride, he

Prince's megastardom came as a result of his ability to synis mostly chasing bigger game thesize those themes for an here, bypassing the miaudience knee-deep in nutiae of biography on personal and political his way to figuring out, contradiction. as his subtitle puts it, why Refreshingly, that inPrince became an icon. sistence on Prince's imIt's well o r ganized. portance doesn't push "I Would Die 4 U" into Toure divides the book into three sections, each pop-culture h a giogaddressing a different aspect raphy: Toure has plenty to say, of Prince's work: its sexual both firsthand and via friends content, its religious imagery and associates, about how diffiand its connection to a post- cult the artist canbe to deal with. boomer generation shaped by For Prince, as in church, there is divorce. His premise is that no pleasure without pain.

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ATTORNEY AT i AVV I FAMILY i AVV SPECIALIST

D ESC H U T ES VETERINARY C LINIC


ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 2'I, 2013

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Brittany AKC pups for the The Bulletin recom- hunter; born 3/23. Dam mends extra caution impressIve NFC bloodwhen purc h as- lines; sire 5x AFC, 2x ing products or ser- NAFC. $650, if picked vices from out of the up. Call 406-925-9937 or area. Sending cash, 406-683-5426 checks, or credit inf ormation may b e Donate deposit bottles/ subjected to fraud. cans to local all volunFor more i nforma- teer, non-profit rescue, to w/cat spay/ neuter tion about an adver- help bills. Cans for Cats tiser, you may call vet at Ray's Food, the O r egon State trailer thru 4/29, then Attorney General's Sisters Petco Redmond (near Office C o n sumer Wal-Mart) until 5/20. DoProtection hotline at nate Mon-Fri @ Smith 1-877-877-9392. Signs, 1515 NE 2nd; or at CRAFT, Tumalo any time. 541-389-8420; Info: sen ng CentralOregon smre t903 www.craftcats.org

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Adopt a nice cat from Tumalo sanctuary, PetSmart, o r Pe t c o! Fixed, shots, ID chip, tested, more! Sanctuary open Sat/Sun 1-5, other days by appt. 65480 78th, Bend. Photos, map, more www.craftcats.org 541-389-8420, or like us on Facebook.

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AUSSIES! R e gistered ASCR miniature Australian Shepherds, 2 red tri females, 2 black tri feCall Classifieds at males, 2 b l u e m e rle 541-385-5809 males, 1 black tri male, www.bendbulletin.com $500 8 up. 541-761-6267

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Vintage upright piano BUYING & SE L LING GET FREE OF CREDIT The Bulletin 56"Hx60 nW, $25. All gold jewelry, silver CARD DEBT N OW! AR-15 Colt .223-.556 rifle recommends extra ' 541-281-6829 and gold coins, bars, Cut payments by up 541-318-9138 mags, scope. NIB, l caution when pur- w/3 rounds, wedding sets, to half. Stop creditors Labradoodles - Mini & chasing products or, $1350. 541-647-8931 class rings, sterling sil- from calling. med size, several colors services from out of I Bend local pays CASH!! ver, coin collect, vin- 866-775-9621. 541-504-2662 Misc. Items area. Sending I • taqe watches, dental (PNDC) l the for all firearms & www.alpen-ridge.com cash, checks, or ammo. 541-526-0617 go)d. Bill Fl e ming, Advertise V A CATION 541-382-9419. Highspeed Internet EVLabradors, AKC yellow l credit i n f o rmation SPECIALS to 3 m ilCASH!! ERYWHERE By Satmay be subjected to pups,Champ bloodline, 4 lion P acific N o rth-Cast iron dutch oven, ellitei Speeds up to For Guns, Ammo 8 fems ready now, 1st shots l FRAUD. For more westerners! 29 daily 5-qt, nearly new, in box, Reloading Supplies. 12mbps! (200x faster dewormed & dewclaws information about an I 541-408-6900. newspapers, six $25. 541-923-7688 than dial-up.) Starting done, $500. 541-419-5855 advertiser, you may I states. 25-word clasat $49.95/mo. CALL or 541-480-9052 / call t h e Or e gon / Check out the sified $525 for a 3-day DON'TMISSTHIS NOW & G O F A ST! ' State Attor ney ' classifieds online a d. Cal l (916) 1-888-718-2162. l General's O f f i ce www.bendbulletinecom (PNDC) 2 88-6019 o r vis i t Consumer P r otec- • www.pnna.com for the Updated daily P eople g i ving p e t s t ion DO YOU HAVE ho t l in e at I * REDUCE YOUR Pacific Nor t h west away are advised to l 1-877-877-9392. SOMETHING TO Cemetery Lawn Vault CABLE BILL! Get an Daily Con n ection. be selective about the SELL Designed for 2, located All-Digital Sat e llite (PNDC) new owners. For the FOR $500 OR at Deschutes Memorial. system installed for protection of the aniLESS? Today's cost, $1650; will FREE and programmal, a personal visit to Non-commercial Find exactly what sell for $1450. (Never ming s t a rting at the home is recom212 advertisers may used!) 541-771-4800 you are looking for in the $24.99/mo. FREE mended. place an ad Antiques & CLASSIFIEDS Char-Broil BBQ new, 4 HD/DVR upgrade for with our Collectibles new callers, SO CALL burners/side b u rner Seretng Central Oregon since l903 "QUICK CASH NOW (877)366-4508 $90. 541-504-3833. SPECIAL" Bakers rack, black metal POODLE AKC Toys. 1890s blue glass lem(PNNA) w/brass trim, cstm glass FAST TREES, Potted Loving, cuddly com- onade pitcher/6cups 1 week3lines 12 shelves, 80x60x16, beauor panions. 541-475-3889 $105 541-389-9149 6-10 feet yearly! USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! tiful cond, very elegant. Grow k 20! ~e $16-$22 delrvered. $900. 541-923-5089 Queensland Heelers Ad must Antiques wanted: furniwww.fasttrees.com Door-to-door selling with Standard & Mini, $150 ture, marbles, beer include price of or 509-447-41 81 fast results! It's the easiest Buying Diamonds 8 up. 541-280-1537 cans, early B/W pho3 t 950 0 www.rightwayranch.wor tography, old hardware/ /Gold for Cash way in the world to sell. or less, or multiple GENERATE SOME dpress.com fixtures. 541-389-1578 items whose total Saxon's Fine Jewelers EXCITEMENT 541-389-6655 The Bulletin Classified does not exceed IN YOUR Taste of the Wild The Bulletin reserves $500. NEIGBORHOOD. 541-385-5809 Roasted Fowl Dog the right to publish all BUYING Plan a garage sale and Food. 30lbs - $37. ads from The Bulletin Lionel/American Flyer Call Classifieds at don't forget to adver- Shelter Logic 10x20 enQuarry Ave. Hay 8 newspaper onto The trains, accessories. 541-385-5809 tise in classified! closed canopy kit, NIB, Feed. 541-923-2400 Bulletin Internet web- www.bendbul!etin.com 541-408-2191. 541-385-5809. $100. 541-419-9859 www.quarryfeed.com site. German Shepherds AKC www.sherman-ranch.us

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DPMS Panther Arms 7.62mm/.308 Win. Lonf) R ange Lite r ifle; 2 4 ' 215 n n stainless bbl, carbon fi44 x64 ornately framed Coins 8 Stamps ber free float handguard, beveled mirror, $100. 2 stage trigger, 2 mags, 541-388-5696 Private collector buying sling, lock, hard case. A o stage stamp a l - maiksman's gun. $2,075. A1 Washers8 Dryers ums & c ollections, (458) 206-8721 (Bend) $150 ea. Full warworld-wide and U.S. ranty. Free Del. Also 573-286-4343 (local, H&R 12 ga pump shotwanted used W/D's cell ¹) un, new in box, $200 541-280-7355 all Bob, 541-788-6365

Furniture & Appliances

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240

H&R Model SB-2, .223 Bar stools (5), solid Crafts & Hobbies Handi-Rifle, NlB, $300. wooden, swivel, $200. Cash. 503-314-9093 Rockhound Equipment Call Bob, 541-788-6365 & supplies. Saw, grind, Leather rifle ammo belt, sand 8 p o lish. Lor- med size, great cond, tone & Highland Park $40 obo. 541-548-4674 Bend.541 280-5574 Dgslgu Ruqer LCP .380, NIB, Estate Sales Sales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Visit our HUGE 245 $319. Call Bob, home decor 541-788-6365 Golf Equipment Look What I Found! MOVING SALE: Sat. & consignment store. You'll find a little bit of ** FREE ** S un. 9-4. 2571 N E New items Ruger LCR revolver, .357 Ravenwood Dr. Beds, everything in Garage Sale Kit arrive daily! mag w/Crimson laser, Orelgon's The Bulletin's daily furn., camping gear, NIB, $750. 541-788-6365 Place an ad in The 930 SE Textron, Largest 3 Day books, movies, toys, garage and yard sale Bulletin for your gaBend 541-318-1501 clothes tools. section. From clothes GUN & KNIFE Wanted: Collector www.redeuxbend.com rage sale and reseeks high quality to collectibles, from sHow ceive a Garage Sale fishing items. housewares to hardApril 19-20-21 288 Kit FREE! People Look for Information Call 541-678-5753, or ware, classified is Portland Expo Sales Southeast Bend About Products and 503-351-2746 always the first stop for KIT I NCLUDES: Center Services Every Daythrough cost-conscious • 4 Garage Sale Signs 1-5 exit ¹306B Fri. 10-3, Sat.-Sun., 9-3. Will trade local consumers. And if • $2.00 Off Coupon To The Bulletin ClassiNeds Admission $10 nursery trees for Lots of Stuff! Tools, you're planning your Use Toward Your Fri. 12-6, Sat. 9-5, c lothes, toys, e t c . GE Chest Freezer, 5 cu guns. 541-934-2423 own garage or yard Next Ad 60558 Tall Pine Ave. f t, used 1 y r , $ 9 5 I 1- 8Sun.10-4 sale, look to the clas- • 10 Tips For "Garage 00-659-3440 I Winchester 12ga Model cash. 541-619-1956 Sale Success!" sifieds to bring in the i CollectorsWest.co~m 120, $450. J Stevens 12 buyers. You won't find 290 GENERATE SOME exga Model 520, $350. Plus a better place citement i n your some collectible firearms. Sales Redmond Area PICK UP YOUR 246 for bargains! Call 541-617-5997 neighborhood! Plan a GARAGE SALE K!T at Call Classifieds: Guns, Hunting garage sale and don't Fri., Sat. Sun. 8-4, 4200 1777 SW Chandler 541-385-5809 or W inchester Model 7 0 SW Ben Hogan Dr., forget to advertise in 8 Fishing Ave., Bend, OR 97702 .30-06 with s c ope, email Furniture, tools, classified! claesified@bendbulletin.com 200 rds of .4 0 S &W $425. 541-977-7724 The Bulletin antiques & household. 541-385-5809. ammo, NlB, 253 Kenmore washer & dryer, factory $120. 541-647-8931 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS large capacity, about 5 TV, Stereo & Video The Children's Vision Foundation Search the area's most yrs old, with warranty, 200 rds of 9mm factory ammo, NlB , $ 1 0 0. SAVE on Cable TV-Inis now accepting new and gently comprehensive listing of $600. 541-350-1201 classified advertising... King mattress & b o x- 541-647-8931 ternet-Digital Phoneused items for their annual real estate to automotive, springs, Aloe Vera, per- 200 rnds of 38 spl fac- Satellite. You've Got Step Above Your Average merchandise to sporting fect cond, stored in plasC hoice! O ptions ory a m mo , NlB , A Garage Sale! goods. Bulletin Classifieds tic. $5000 new; sell $800 t$120. from ALL major ser541-647-8931 May17, 18, &31 appear every day in the obo. 541-350-1201 vice providers. Call us June1 &2 print or on line. 200 rnds of 45 acp fac- to learn more! CALL King mattress 8 box- tory a mmo, $ 1 20. Today. 888-757-5943. 10 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. Call 541-385-5809 springs, Sealy, good (PNDC) at the Bend Factory Stores www.bendbulletin.com cond, stored in plastic, 541-647-8931 (61334 S. Hwy 97, Bend) $400. 541-350-1201 260 rnds of 30-06 in M1 255 The Bulletin oaded mags, $2 0 0 . Items Wanted: Kirby Diamond Edition l541-647-8931 Computers Furniture, decor, household and kitchen Ultimate vacuum, w/acitems, sports equipment, tools, jewelry, cys, $300. 541-388-1025 75 rnds of Remington T HE B U LLETIN r e collectibles, plants, garden items shotgun shells, quires computer adMaytag drying center, 12g and office items. vertisers with multiple g reat c o nd, $ 5 0 0. $25. 541-647-8931 ad schedules or those INSIDE Storage Sale 541-350-1201 7.62x39 A K 4 7 TUselling multiple sysYour donations will go directly Sat.-Sun. 9-3 Brand LAMMO AMMO 500 NEED TO CANCEL tems/ software, to distowards supporting name items new and ROUNDS $350 NIB YOUR AD? close the name of the slightly used, camping Central Oregon's Children Vision 541-480-9912 The Bulletin business or the term gear, furn., kitchen, Screenings. Classifieds has an patio, Play Station with AK-47 underfolder, un- "dealer" in their ads. Your donations are tax deductible. "After Hours" Line games, stereo equip., fired, (2) 30-rnd mags, Private party advertisCall 541-383-2371 new computer monitor, bayonette, 1260 rnds ers are defined as For more information, c lothing. 16825 S W 24 hrs. to cancel still in the case. $1400. those who sell one please call 541-330-3907 Chinook Drive, CRR obo. 541-410-3308 computer. your ad!

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

G2 SUNDAY APRIL 21 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE N E W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D "MY TREAT" By Elizabeth C. Gorski / Edited by Will Shortz

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4 8 Suff i c i e nt , i n "Macbeth"

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5 8 "L ov e Me , I ' m a Liberal" si n ger

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6 2 Party o r g .

102 Words of denial

9 Paganini's birt hplace

103 Where cr u i sers cruise

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108 Pkg. insert

11 Idoli z es

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32 Lead-in to meter

115 Knit t e r ' s st ash

34 Italian Renaissance composer Giovanni

77 Sevilla cheer

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118 "The pleasure mine"

41 Worldly f i g u r e? 43 Odor-

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1 04 Plays tug of w a r

fig.

7 0 Waco-to- A u s ti n d i r .

106 "I'l l a n swer yo ur

9 2 "With any l u c k ! "

7 5 Vial f l u i d s 76 Acto r

105 Scot's language

91 Kind of voyage?

Pat r i ck

Harris 78 Got of f t h e st age

82 Step aside, j udiciall y 83 Approximately

questions"

111 Spurn, as a lover

93 Stopped playing games

1 12 Monroe of t h e

N.B.A.

96 Making, as one's way

1 13 Comedy ro u t i n e

114

97 Place of peace and s implic i t y

-rock

1 16 "

f o r Evi d e n c e "

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

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

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

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

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

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

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

Place 8photoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 perweek.

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

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since i903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

C©X

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

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if 8 correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right Io accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall no! be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday. 267

I

Misc . Items

i

Gardening Supplies • & Eq u i pment

Fuel & Wood

The Bulletin Offers Free Private Party Ads • 3 llnes - 3 days • Private Party Only • Total of items advertised must equal $200 or Less FOR DETAILS or to

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

PLACE AN AD, Call 54t -385-5809 Fax 54t-385-5802

4' x 4' x 8'

• Receipts should include name,

Wanted- paying cash for Hi-fi audio 8 studio equip. Mclntosh, J BL, Marantz, D y naco, Heathkit, Sansui, Carver, NAD, etc. Call 541-261-1808

PROMPT DELIVERY 541-389-9663

Have Gravel, will Travel! Cinders, topsoil, fill material, etc. Excavation & septicsystems. Abbas Construction CCB¹7884O C818541-548-6812

phone, price and kind of wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species and cost per cord to better serve our customers.

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

Need to get an ad in ASAP? The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903 You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned Lodgepole, Split, Del. 541-385-5809 Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 for $335. Cash, Check or Credit Card OK. 541-420-3484. Building Materials REDMOND Habitat RESTORE

269

Building Supply Resale Gardening Supplies & Equipment Quality at LOW PRICES Shp 5spd 34" cut electric 1242 S. Hwy 97 start riding lawnmower, 54f-548-1406 $200 firm. 541-312-2137 Open to the public.

For newspaper delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at 541-385-5800

To place an ad, call 541-385-5809

or email

classified etbendbulletn com

The Bulletin

Ser ne Central 0 eeon rmre r903

Prompt Delivery Rock, Sand 8 Gravel Multiple Colors, Sizes Instant Landscaping Co.

541-389-9663

Savio water feature kit 650 W 3400 rpm motor, 3600 gph, 2 filters, leaf catcher, 22' 1s/9" hose. $400. 541-548-5642

OW

270

270

Lost & Found

Lost & Found

Hay, Grain & Feed

Los t 8 Found

LOST: fly rod and reel, LOST: Rx sunglasses in Lost three banded gold green Cabela's case, brown hard/soft glasses w edding r in g w i t h www.hetahe aoilandbatk.cocn C rooked River B i g case. Please contact diamonds and rubies. Screened, soil & com- Bend camp, 4/17 p.m. Jerry, 541 -408-7220. S entimental va l u e. post mi x ed , no Reward. 541-548-4901 Reward. rocks/clods. High hu541-678-0709 mus level, exc. for flower beds, lawns, UPCOMING AUCTIONS Garage Sales gardens, straight M8 ~ 4t h s creened to p s o i l. Estate ot Ral h Boese - 16795 Ward Rd., Garage Sales Bark. Clean fill. DeBend, OR liver/you haul. OlderJohn Deere backhoe •One owner MasGarage Sales 54f -548-3949. sey Ferguson 35 tractor • 3 polnt farm equipment • Older Seaswirl boat • Wheel line sprinFind them kler, some mainline and 3" handline• Shop full in of tools, miscellaneous and collector horse Lost & Found • tack The Bulletin Found drawer, dove- M l 8 t h Classifieds tailed, out of dresser? ~ The Bearl There Ranch 45 years ot ColCorner of Franklin & Bear 541-385-5809 lecting Barn Yard Collectibles - 4722 W. Creek Rd. 541 -382-2773 Hwy 126, Redmond, OR equipment • Roadgrader • Garden LOST: white bucket full Found rifle, near Wood- Horsdrawn of lime green softballs. chip Lane in LaPine. Call Tractors • Railroad Baggage Wagon• Hyster v ic. Ward 8 27 t h . Stradler Truck mod. M25766 lumber carrier Brian, 541-601 -3900 I.D. 541-408-7908. • Iron wheels• Advertising Signs • And MUCH MORE! Go to our website April 1st. FOUND ring downtown www.dennisturmon.com TURN THE PAGE Bend parking lot 4/9. Please email to Identify For More Ads June 1st foundringinbendor2013 Estate ot Hu h Re nolds - Ford Ln., Culver, The Bulletin O hotmail.com OR. with subject line, RING. Case 580D Backhoe •, Extended A H oe, R EMEMBER: If you Clamshell • Bucket Case IH DX33 4x4 Diesel have lost an animal, Where can you find a Compact Tractor • 3 Point Farm equipment don't forget to check • 2-20' Storage containers• Livestock Equiphelping hand? The Humane Society ment • Contractors power tools 8 equlpment. in Bend 541-382-3537 From contractors to Great Auction! Redmond, yard care, it's all here No Early Preview! 10% BUYERS FEE 541 -923-0882 Check website for photos in The Bulletin's Prineville, www.dennisturmon.com 541-447-7178; "Call A Service IlKNNIS THH)IOiti ENTEHPRIMS, LLC OR Craft Cats, Professional" Directory

1st quality grass hay, 70-lb. bales, barn stored, $250)ton. Also big bales! Patterson Ranch, Sisters, 54f -549-3831

SUPER TOP SOIL

BarkTurISoil.com

The Bulletin

Gardening Supplie~ & Equipment

Ford 7' slckle bar hay mower, 3-pt mount, good cond, $450. 541-41 0-3218

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.cem which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classitieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809

541-389-8420.

Dennis Turmon, Auctioneer • 541-923-6261 • Cell: 5414800795

O Lll'

Horses & Equipment j Farm Equipment • tk Machinery

ll . e

or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

O LII'

EXCEPTIONAL COLT STARTING www.steelduststable.com

steeldust2 I gmail.com 541-419-3405

MINIATURE DONKEYS

registered, bred f or confirmation and show. 54t -548-5216

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

Livestock & Equipment( Feeder Calves 400-900 lbs., vaccinated, del. avail. 541-480-1 719. Farmers Column 10X20 STORAGE BUILDINGS for protecting hay, firewood, livestock etc. $1496 Installed. 541-617-1133. CCB ¹173684. kfjbuildersOykwc.net

ll

In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds. Full Color Photos For an acfditional '15 per week * '40 for 4 weeks * ("Special private party rates apply to merchandise and automotive categories,)

Or

GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! FORD Ft50 XL 2005. This truck We are three adorable, loving M o dern amenities and all the quiet can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, puppieslookingforacaringhome. you will need. Room to grow in and a tough V8 engine will get Please call right away. $500. your own little paradise! Call now. the job done on the ranch!

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THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL21 2013 G3

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

THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER E A R L 0 B E

C L A U D I A

C D R O M

I N A N E

H 0 T F 0 R T E A C H E R

B I G 0 H 0 N 0 T P R B E E I S A T 0 L

0 U S T T E N

M I L K T H I S T L E

B I T T T E H R R S 0 W W E N E T S Y L M 0 P 0 H 0 N A Y L T

0 I N N N I E N A I S D G A T E E N EX L D 0 W U S H I S I E W T E S RA P E N U D G L 0 R L E I S S A

G E N 0 A

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BA S ED T L0 U T GR B R I E A AS I G C N T I I C 0 T S N0 G I S N 0 E E 0 R I E R A L DS Y 0 E A S R S J S K E I EM I L E S T

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E D S O Y A N N S E R O C W K O O I S P U S P H E R S 0 A R T F E D A 0 C H M W H A I S 0 H L E C A Y X O S R I A L 0 T T A W B E T T E I D E N N E D D S A R I 0 R 0 N N L P G

N I K R E 0

S T 0 P S A R C A D I A

476

476

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Medical Assistant

Full time position, experienced in all phases of painting req'd. C all Chuck, 541-948-8499.

HOUSEKEEPERHEAD POSITION Full-time. Must be able Manager. Expe r ienced applicants will to work weekends and have previous mana- holidays. Experience required. Prefer bilingerial experience in mentoring employees, gual. Please apply in forecasting/revenue person at th e B e st management, and Western P onderosa prioritizing/managing Lodge, 500 Hwy 20 VIEW the multiple tasks e f f i- W, Sisters, OR 97759 ciently. Co m puter, Classifieds at: www.bendbulletin.com multi-line phone sys- Livestock Truck Driver tem, and o r ganiza- Must have CDL,2yrs exp, t ional skills are r e progressive co., 401k, Driver Ex e mplary $50,000/yr, insurance Local moving com- quired. customer service pany looking for exp. skills and the ability to NW only. 541-475-6681 class A & B drivers. work a varied schedMust be clean, reli- ule are a must. Bring able 8 h av e r efer- r esumes and c o m- USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! e nces. Top pay & plete application in B enefits. C a l l Bi l l person to The River- Door-to-door selling with 541-383-3362. house, 3075 N Hwy fast results! It's the easiest 97, or apply and sub- way in the world to sell. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS mit your resume/cover Search the area's most l etter o n li n e at : The Bulletin Classified comprehensive listing of www.riverhouse.com. 541-385-5809 classified advertising... PRE EMPLOYMENT real estate to automotive, DRUG SCREENING Masonry Laborers merchandise to sporting IS REQUIRED goods. Bulletin Classifieds Needed! Must have valid ODL. appear every day in the print or on line. Wage depending on Check out the e xperience. Ap p l y Call 541-385-5809 classifieds online www.bendbulletin.com www.bendbulletin.com 8 a.m. t o 2 p. m . , Mon. - Fri. at 63026 Updated daily Lower Meadow Dr., IeNmg Central Oregon rrnre fggg Suite ¹200, Bend.

DO YOU NEED A GREAT EMPLOYEE RIGHT NOW? Call The Bulletin before 11 a.m. and get an ad in to publish the next day! 541-385-5809.

Hotel/Resort Assistant Front Office

476

Employment Opportunities

PAINTER

Resort

Seeking a qualified Medical Assistant for busy medical office. 3 0-40 h o urs p e r Receptionist/Title Clerk ull-time, needed f o r week, full b e nefit F location. Title 8 package. 2-3 years Bend Registration experience of MA e x perience preferred. Competitiye required. pay 8 benefits. Please resume' to Please email cover send bcrvhireO mail.com letter along with your or apply in person at resume' to: 63500 N. Hwy 97, Bend. ri hta licant© mail.com

MEDICAL

Specialist office looking to recruit an energetic, patient oriented, self-driven individual. Part time, 2-3 days per week.

An appropriate candidate would have at least 1 year of MA experience or have an active Medical Assistant license. Please include a cover letter and resume' to crenk@coent.com

SUNRIVER R ESO R T A DEEIINAIIO N

R E EORI

Open House Housekeeping Job Fair April 27, 2013 10am to 2pm

Location: S u nriver Resort Re s o urce Center-57035 Wi ld Lily Lane, Sunriver OR 9 7 707-Across the street from the Human Resources Building.

Remember.... A dd your we b a d dress to your ad and

readers on The Bulletin' s web site will be able to click through automatically to your site.

Sunriver Resort is looking for qualified H ousekeepers t o join our team for the summer se a s on! We offer competitive wages, p r ivileges including discounted recreational disactivities, counted food, discounted lodging at Destination Hotel & Resort P r operties, and more!

Looking for your next

employee?

Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and A reach over 60,000 readers each week. PUZZLE IS ON PAGE GZ Your classified ad will also appear on 476 476 bendbulletin.com Employment Employment which currently receives over 1.5 Opportunities Opportunities million page views every month at Set in the foothills of CareglversMotel CAUTION READERS: no extra cost. Electrician Days Inn, Bend, now the Cascade MounExperienced Bulletin Classifieds tains, Sunr i v er Part-time & 24 - hour accepting a p p licaLicensed Ads published in nEm- caregivers. Home InGet Results! A CUSTOMER SERVICE A tions for front desk b oasts a dr y a n d for W oodgrain M i l l Call 385-5809 ployment Opportuni- stead Senior Care is work, Inc. Qualified temperate c l imate position. Exp. pref'd. REPRESENTATIVE t ies" i n c lude e m - c urrently or place ideal for e n joying seek i ng candidatesmust have Immediate o p ening i n the Cir c ulation Apply in person be421 your ad on-line at ployee and Caregivers to provide OR Industrial Electrioutdoor recreational tween 11 a.m. - 3 p.m. department for a full time entry level Customer i ndependent po s i bendbulletin.com Schools & Training at 849 NE 3rd St. activities. L o cated in-home care to our license, minimum Service Representative. Looking for someone tions. Ads for posi- seniors. Candidates cal 15 miles south of 5 years journeyman to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers tions that require a fee A IRLINES AR E H I R Bend Oregon, Sunmust be able to lift, experience, shift flex- with s u bscription t r ansactions, a c count ING - Train for hands or upfront investment transfer, provide perriver Resort is r ePublic Works Dept. of Sunriver Owners ibility. we offer benand delivery concerns. Essential: on Aviation Mainte- must be stated. With sonal care 8 assist in efits including medi- questions garded as the Association is accepting application to fill a Positive a t t itude, s t r on g se r v ice/team any independent job various home duties. cal, dental, and 401k. nance Career. FAA Northwest's f i n e st full time benefitted position. Duties include orientation, and problem solving skills. Must approved p r ogram. opportunity, p l e ase Alzheimer / Dementia/ year-round vacation, P lease s ubmit r e - have accurate t y ping, c o mputer e ntry manual labor, use of h and tools, power thor- A LS experience i s Financial aid if quali- investigate family, meeting and equipment, and operation of heavy equipsume to experience and phone skills. Most work is oughly. fied - Housing availgolf des t i nation. needed. Must have ment to plow snow and maintain Sunriver rlunaOwoodgrain.com done via telephone so strong professional able CALL Aviation Sunriver Resort is a roads, paths, parks and buildings. Excellent ability to pass back- noting "Electrician"in communication skills and the ability to multi Use extra caution when Institute o f M a i ntep roud p artner o f benefits, $14.64-$19.76 per hour. Those ground checks 8 have the subject line. task in a fast paced environment is a must. nance 877-804-5293 applying for jobs on- valid DL & insurance. Destination H o tels wanting to work in a highly collaborative enviEEOC Work shift hours are Tuesday thru Friday 8:00 line and never pro- Training provided. Call (PNDC) and Resorts ronment are encouraged to apply. a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and Saturday 6:00 a.m. t o vide personal inforor fax Pre-employment drug screening and physical ( DH&R), pr o v en noon with an occasional Sunday shift and Attend College Online mation to any source 541-330-6400, Find exactly what leaders in the develresume to: ability testing required. valid Oregon Drivers holidays required. *Medical, 100%. you may not have reopment of 541-330-7362. you are looking for in the license required. Commercial drivers License Send resume to: PO Box 6020, Bend OR, *Business, *Criminal searched and deemed world-class h o tels (CDL) or ability to obtain is required as well. CLASSIFIEDS 97708, attn: Circulation Customer Service Mgr. Justice, *Hospitality, to be reputable. Use a nd resorts. T h e Applications are available at the SROA Office, or e-mail to ahusted©bendbulletin.com * Web. J o b Pla c e - extreme caution when DH8 R portfolio is 57455 Abbot Drive, Sunriver, OR 97707. Call EOE/Drug free workplace ment Ass i stance. r esponding to A N Y Diversity Coordinator, Part-time continually growing 541-593-2411; Fax 541-593-5669 or apply Computer and Finan- online e m p loymentOregon State University - Cascades, Bend has a and includes some online at www.sunriverowners.org cial Aid If Qualified. ad from out-of-state. part-time (.25) employment opportunity. The of the finest properPosition closes 4/26/13 Schev Au t h orized. ideal applicant functions as a m e mber of ties in th e n ation. Call 866 - 688-7078 We suggest you call OSU-Cascades as the Diversity Coordinator. Sunriver Resort, as www.Centuraonline.C the State of Oregon Duties include, but are not limited to, commuoN'ES o all DH&R hotels and Advertising Account Executive o om (PNDC) Consumer Hotline at nity building and development by providing properties, aspires 1-503-378-4320 z, DESCHUTES COUNTY leadership, advocacy, and support for the det o create a w o r k Oregon Medical TrainThe Bulletin is looking for a professional and velopment of an OSU-Cascades diversity plan place that v a lues ing PCS - Phlebotomy For Equal Opportunity driven Sales and Marketing person to help our and a campus self-study to ensure widespread CAREER OPPORTUNITIES family, work life balclasses begin May 6, L aws: Oregon B ucustomers grow their businesses with an understanding and ownership of, and engageance and commu2013. Registration now reau of Labor & Inment with, diversity issues and challenges; as expanding list of broad-reach and targeted nity. Continue your BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II, Older 9 dustry, C i vil Rights well as education and training by designing and career journey by medicaltrainin .com products. This full time position requires a Division, Adult. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN joining our well esdelivering programs, events, and trainings that 541-343-3100 background in consultative sales, territory 971-673-0764 promote understanding and educate the univert ablished 4-Di a management and aggressive prospecting skills. UNTIL FILLED. Just bought a new boat? sity on diversity issues. A demonstrated commond R e sort in Two years of media sales experience is Sell your old one in the If you have any quesmitment to promoting and enhancing diversity is beautiful Central Orpreferable, but we will train the right candidate. COMMUNITY JUSTICE TECHNICIAN,Juvenile classifieds! Ask about our tions, concerns or required. See posting for additional required egon! Super Seller rates! comments, contact: qualifications. Preferred qualifications include a Justice Division. On-call positions.Deadline: The position includes a competitive 541-385-5809 Classified Department WWW.gunriger-resOrt.CDm Master's degree in a field related to equity, incompensation package including benefits, and OPEN UNTILA SUFFICIENT POOL OF ON-CALL The Bulletin clusion, and diversity or additional training or 454 rewards an aggressive, customer focused 541-385-5809 expertise relevant to the position focus, experiSTAFF HAS BEENESTABLISHED. RESTAURANT Looking for Employment salesperson with unlimited earning potential. ence presenting educational sessions on relMCMENAMINS evant topics such as oppression, privilege, PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER or OLD ST. FRANCIS CAREGIVER - ChrisEmail your resume, cover letter and salary Eereng Ceneral Oregon srnee 1909 equal opportunity, affirmative action, or diversity, /s now hiring tian woman willwork history to: NURSE PRACTITIONER,Adult Jail. Full-time experience as a trained mediator and superviSERVERS! for room/board, RedJay Brandt, Advertising Director sory experience. The anticipated start date is position.Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. Cabinet Shop ForeQualified apps must mond/Bend/La Pine. July 1, 2013. To apply for this position, please jbrandt@bendbulletin.com man Needed - Must have an open 8 flex 541-598-4114. be Jou r neymen go to http://oregonstate.edu/jobs/ a n d v i ew PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, CaCoon with sched including days, posting number 0010583. The closing date is or drop off your resume in person at L evel Cabin e t 470 eves, wknds and holi5/7/13. OSU is an AA/EOE. Maternal Child Health, Public Health 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Builder and have at days. We are looking Domestic & Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; least 2 years experif or a pplicants w h o Division. Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN In-Home Positions WANTED! No phone inquines please. ence in foreman pohave prev exp and Accepting Applications now: UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF s ition. Please f a x e njoy working in a Busy working family of 5 cover letter and reAdult Ed Coordinator EOE / Drug Free Workplace busy customer serAPPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, 04/29/13. seeks organized, fnendly sume to vice-oriented enviro. For individual fo r h o use- 541-388-3440 or Continuing Education Classes in La Pine Please apply online PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Maternity Case 24/7 keeping, laundry, light apply in person at General at meal prep & sensitive 63085 NE 18th St. Management with Maternal Child Health, www.mcmenamins.com General Qualifications: Coordinator will work supervision of mostly in- Suite 105 Bend, OR or pick up a paper app under the auspices of the LPRD (La Pine Park dependent grandma, who 97701 Public Health Division. Full-time position. and Recreation District). Job will be to deat any McMenamins lives in home (no perDeadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST location. Mail to 430 velop a greater offering of classes while buildCentral Oregon Community College sonal hygiene). Exp pref'd has o p enings l i sted b e l ow. G o to Killi n gsworth, but not req'd. Idealiy 1-2 People Look for Information ing up a student base for local opportunities to REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, N. https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details 8 apply Portland OR, 97217 learn. Coordinator will be centered in the hours/day around lunch About Products and online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, 04/29/13. or fax: 503-221-8749. time, 3-5 d a ys/week.Services Every Daythrough La Pine Community Center and will be in Call 503-952-0598 for charge of scheduling, opening and closing 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; Must love dogs. BackThe Bulletin Classifieds class rooms, gathering materials, instructor round check, ref's req'd. (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, PUBLIG HEALTH NURSE II, Nurse Family info on other ways to Oregon Relay Services number is 7 -1-1. a pply. P l ease n o ontact Melinda at syllabi, assisting with contracts for classes to Partnership with Maternal Child Health, thomas@bljlawyers.com Caregiver be taught, and working to provide reports to COCC is an AA/EO employer. phone calls or emails Prineville Senior care the LPRD Executive Director. Experience with to individ locs! E.O.E. Public Health Division. Full-time position. h ome l o oking f o r Need female live-in carCommunity School Programs preferred. Enrollment Specialist Caregiver for multiple Application Process: Qualified people need egiver, non-smoker in Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST Serve as Bend campus contact for COCC stuNeed to get an good physical cond, to s hifts, part-time t o dent r e lated p r o grams a n d cla s ses. REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, to send a letter of interest along with their rehelp hemiplegic w ith full-time. Pass sume to Bob Schulz, LPRD Executive Director ad in ASAP? $2,238-$2,665/mo. Closes April 21. light housekeeping 8 criminal background at PO Box 664,La Pine, OR 97739. The most 04/29/13. You can place it meal prep. 541-382-5493 check. 541-447-5773. qualified will be asked to an interview. Timing Human Resources Assistant online at: RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF,Sheriff's Office. for interviews will be the first week in May. For Provides recruitment support and generalist www.bendbulletin.com Accounting additional information email Bob.Schulz©lapresponsibilities. Provides clerical support, and On-call positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ONineparks.org. acts as resource to staff and public relating to services provided by H uman Resources. GOING RECRUITMENT. 541-385-5809 $2,238-$2,665/mo.Closes April 22.

The Bulletin

Q0~0 ~

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Serving cenrra/ oregon since r903

Accounting Position Available Reports to the Controller Reception/Accounts Receivable Clerk

Web Developer

Are you a technical star who can also communicate effectively with non-technical executives and employees? Would you like to work hard, play hard in beautiful Bend, OR, the recreation capital of the state? Then we'd like to talk to you.

The right person for this position will be the initial face and voice of The Bulletin for employees and customers coming into the Our busy media company that publishes nubuilding or calling by phone. This accountmerous web and mobile sites seeks an experiing department position includes various enced developer who is also a forward thinker, administrative duties as well as the posting problem solver, excellent communiand reporting o f a c counts r eceivable, creative cator, and self-motivated professional. We are deposit preparation and management of the redesigning all of our websites within the next cash r egister. T hi s p o s ition r e quires couple of years and want you in on the ground experience in basic accounting, Excel and floor. general office functions. Fluencywith PHP, HTML5, CSS3, jQuery and We are looking for a team player with a JavaScript is a must. Experience integrating positive, professional attitude and strong third-party solutions and social media applications required. Desired experience includes: customer service skills. The right person XML/JSON, MySQL, Joomla, Java, responwill be detail oriented, great at multi-tasking, and able t o a d apt t o u s ing m ultiple sive web design, Rails, WordPress. Top-notch skills with user interface and graphic design an computer software applications as well as added plus. the web. Must be able to communicate well both verbally and in writing with customers Background in the media industry desired but and co-workers. This is a full-time position not required. This is a full-time position with with benefits. Mon.-Fri., 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a cover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample If you are interested in joining our links a n d/or re p ository ( GitHub) t o accounting team, please e-mail your resume©wescompapers.com. resume to hwest@bendbulletin.com prior to May 1, 2013. This posting is also on the web at www.bendbulletin.com No phone calls or resume drop-offs please. EOE/Drug Free workplace EOE/Drug Free Workplace

Custodian (1 Full-Time and 1 Part-Time) Responsible for cleaning and maintenance of assigned College buildings. Assist in the security of campus buildings. Two positions will be filled. 4 0hr/wk a n d 3 0 h r/wk. $ 1 1.30

$13.05/hr. Closes May 1. Marketing 8 Operations Manager, Continuing Education Responsible for the ongoing development, planning, implementation and evaluation of the Continuing Education (CE) market plan. Collaborate with internal/external agencies to market CE e f fectively. $3,348-$3,986/mo.

Closes May 6. Assistant Professor I, of Automotive Technology Provide instruction in automotive technology for students in Master Automotive Tech Cert. and Automotive Management AAS. Offer training to business and industry on-campus and off-campus workshops and credit course offerings. Associates degree req. + 10-yr. current upper-level diagnostic/electrical exp. in automotive technology. Start Fall Term September 2013.Closes April 22. Immediate Need for Part Time Instructors in: Business, WaterDistribution Systems, Culinary, College-Level Writing, Nursing, Anthropology, Spanish, andSpeech Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with additional perks.

COMING SOON CLINICALINFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST MEDICAL DIRECTOR HUMAN RESOURCES DIRECTOR PSYCHIATRICNURSE PRACTITIONER SENIOR SECRETARY— 4-H/EXTENSION

DESCHUTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS, PLEASE VISIT OUR WEBSITEAT www.deschutes.org/jobs. All candidates will receive an email response

regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have

Sales We are looking for experienced Sales professional to Join Central O r e gon's largest n e w car d ealer Subaru o f Bend. O ffering 401k, profit sharing, medical plan, split s hifts, a n d pai d training. Please apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

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been reVieWed. NOtifiCatiOnS to CandidateS I chasing products or I services from out of ' are Sent Via email Only. If you need aSSiStanCe, f the area. Sending c ash, c hecks, o r f PleaSe COntaCt the DeSChuteS COunty / credit i n f ormation Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite ~ may be subjected to f~ FRAUD. 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541j 61 7-4722. For more informa-

I

tion about an adver- ~ Deschutes County provides reasonable / tiser, you may call a ccommodations for p e rsons w i th the Oregon State /

I Attorney General's f disabilities. This material will be furnished Office Co n s umerI in alternative format if needed. For hearing I Protection hotline at I i 1-877-877-9392. impaired, please call TTY/TDD 711.

EQUAL OPPORTUNITYEMPLOYER

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

G4 SUNDAY APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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Business Opportunities WARNING The Bulletin recommends that you investigate every

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744

Houses for Rent General

Open Houses

Redmond Homes

Single Story Beautyin Awbre Glen!

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

P U BLI SHER'S NOTICE All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the

phase of investment opportunities, espec ially t h os e fr o m out-of-state or offered F air H o using A c t by a p erson doing 627 which makes it illegal 705 514 business out of a loto a d v ertise "any Real Estate Services Vacation Rentals Insurance cal motel or hotel. Inpreference, limitation & Exchanges vestment of f e rings or disc r imination Boise, ID Real Estate SAVE $$$ on AUTO must be r e gistered based on race, color, For relocation info, INSURANCE from the with the Oregon Deocean front house, religion, sex, handicall Mike Conklin, m ajor names y o u partment of Finance. each walk from town, cap, familial status, 208-941-8458 know and trust. No We suggest you con- 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, marital status or naSilvercreek Realty forms. No hassle. No sult your attorney or Fireplace, BBQ. $85 tional origin, or an inobligation. Call call CONS U MER per night, 2 night MIN. tention to make any 744 READY F O R MY HOTLINE, 208-342-6999 such pre f e rence, 1-503-378-4320, Open Houses QUOTE now! CALL limitation or discrimi1-888-706-8256. 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. 630 nation." Familial sta(PNDC) tus includes children Rooms for Rent Open 12-3 A Classified ad is an under the age of 18 2341 NW Floyd EASY W A Y TO Studios 8 Kitchenettes living with parents or 528 Lane REACH over 3 million Furnished room, TV w/ legal cus t o dians, Loans & Mortgages New Home in Pacific Northwestern- cable, micro 8 fridge. pregnant women, and Brand Crossing ers. $5 2 5 /25-word Utils 8 l i nens. New people securing cus- NorthWest WARNING Alison Mata, c lassified ad i n 2 9 owners. $145-$165/wk tody of children under The Bulletin recomBroker daily newspapers for 541-382-1885 18. This newspaper mends you use cau541-280-6250 3-days. Call the Pawill not knowingly action when you procific Northwest Daily 631 cept any advertising vide personal (916) Condo/Townhomes for real estate which is information to compa- Connection 2 88-6019 o r em a i l in violation of the law. nies offering loans or for Rent elizabeth©cnpa.com O ur r e a ders ar e credit, especially for more info (PNDC) informed that those asking for adFurnished 1 Bdrm condo hereby dwellings advervance loan fees or © Inn of 7th Mtn, utils + all in this newspacompanies from out of Extreme Value Adver- cable 8 Wifi pd, deck, tised live.local per are available on tising! 29 Daily news- pools, $700 + dep. No state. If you have an equal opportunity papers $525/25-word smkg/pets. 541-979-8940 concerns or quesbasis. To complain of www.thegarnergroup.rom 3-d a y s. tions, we suggest you classified discrimination cal l Reach 3 million Pa634 consult your attorney t o l l -free at cific Northwesterners. Apt./Multiplex NE Bend HUD or call CONSUMER 1-800-877-0246. The For more information HOTLINE, toll f ree t e lephone Open 12-3 call (916) 288-6019 or 1-877-877-9392. Call for Specials! number for the hear2457 NW Dorion email: Limited numbers avail. ing im p a ired is Way BANK TURNED YOU elizabeth@cnpa.com 1,28 3bdrms 1-800-927-9275. for the Pacific NorthNorthWest Crossing w/d hookups, DOWN? Private party west Daily ConnecLuxurious Finishes will loan on real es- tion. (PNDC) patios or decks. Country Living! Lone Janis Grout, Mountain Glen tate equity. Credit, no Pine Valley. 2000 sq. ft. Broker 541-383-931 3 problem, good equity home 4 bdrm, 4 bath, 541-948-0140 is all you need. Call Where can you find a Professionally managed by newly painted, $1000 Norris & Stevens, Inc. Oregon Land M ortper mo. Avail in one helping hand? gage 541-388-4200. week! 541-504-0837 From contractors to Jump Into Spring! yard care, it's all here 2 bdrm, 1 bath, Rented your LOCALMONEYrWe buy $530 & $540 w/lease. Property? in The Bulletin's secured trust deeds 8 Carports included! The Bulletin Classifieds note,some hard money "Call A Service has an loans. Call Pat Kellev FOX HOLLOW APTS. "After Hours" Line. 541-382-3099 ext.13. Professional" Directory (541) 383-3152 Call 541-383-2371 Cascade Rental 24 Hours to www.thegarnergroup.com Management. Co. «I.

2573 sq. ft. — 3 bdrm 8 2.5 bath Situated on .40 acre & on the 17th Green! 3587 NW McCready * Bend $629,000

ATVs

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cQ00 Yamaha Banshee 2001, custom built 350 motor, race-ready, lots of extras, $4999/obo 541-647-8931

Snowmobiles

(2) 2000 A rctic C at Z L580's EFI with n e w Boats & Accessories covers, electric start w/ reverse, low miles, both 11'/2' MirroCraft alum boat excellent; with new 2009 & 16' fiberglass canoe, Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, $300 ea. 541-382-3735 Open Sunday drive off/on w/double tilt, lots of accys. Selling due 1p.m. to 4p.m. to m edical r e asons. Danielle Snow, at $8000 all. 541-536-8130 14' 1982 Valco River Broker bendbulletin.com Sled, 70 h.p., FishJohn L Scott RE • Yamaha 750 1999 541.306.1015 Finder. Older boat but Mountain Max, $1400 762 price includes trailer, • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 3 wheels and tires. All Homes with Acreage EXT, $1000. 745 for $1 5 00 ! Cal l • Zieman 4-place 541-416-8811 Homes for Sale Baker City - 3 Bdrm, 3 trailer, SOLD! bath, 3 1 00 + s q . ft. All in good condition. 16' 1988 MirroCraft alu6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, semi secluded home, Located in La Pine. minum f i s hing boat, 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, on 5 acre lot w/many Call 541-408-6149. electric start, 50hp, open view. By owner, ideal for p onderosa pin e s . bow, full canvas, live extended family. 860 45'x24' Morton built well, fish finder, full gear, $590,000. 541-390-0886 insolated metal shop, Motorcycles & Accessories electric trolling motor, galvanized tilt trailer, $395,000. 541-523-2368 B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 censed thru Dec., 2013, Get your 52k miles, b r onze,excellent rig! $3500. business 541-771-2852 771 extra wind s hield, trailer hitch, battery Lots charger, full luggage a ROW I N G Veteran seeking to buy y2 hard bags, manuals and paperwork. Alto 1-acre size utilitywith an ad in ready buildable lot, in or ways garaged. $3200. The Bulletin's near Bend, from private Don, 541-504-5989 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 party. 951-255-5013 "Call A Service CRAMPED FOR Volvo Penta, 270HP, CASH? Professional" low hrs., must see, Good classified ads tell Use classified to sel $15,000, 541-330-3939 Directory the essential facts in an those items you no interesting Manner. Write longer need. 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, FSBO - $249,500. Su- from the readers view - not Call 541-385-5809 • 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 the seller's. Convert the per cute home in NE hp Bowrider w/depth Bend. Nice neighbor- facts into benefits. Show finder, radio/CD player, Setvtng Centrai Oregon unce l903 hood, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, the reader how the item will rod holders, full can1614 sq.ft., big quarhelp them in someway. Harley Davidson Soft- vas, EZ Loader trailer, ter lot, space for RV This Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , exclnt cond, $13,000. or boat, and much advertising tip white/cobalt, w / pas- 707-484-3518 (Bend) more. 541-728-0399. brought to youby senger kit, Vance & Hines muffler system The Bulletin NOTICE 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. All real estate adverc ond, $16,9 9 9 , tised here in is sub541-389-9188. 773 ject to t h e F e deral Harley Heritage Acreages F air H o using A c t , Softail, 2003 which makes it illegal 18' Larson Classic $5,000+ in extras, to advertise any pref1971 Tri- hull with 165 Just too many $2000 paint job, erence, limitation or CHECK YOUR AD Chev/ Mercruiser, 4.5 collectibles? 30K mi. 1 owner, discrimination based Please check your ad For HP outboard, dinette/ more information on race, color, reli- on the first day it runs sleeper plus standup please call Sell them in gion, sex, handicap, to make sure it is corcanvas for camping. 541-385-8090 rect. Sometimes inThe Bulletin Classifieds familial status or naEagle Fish f inder. or 209-605-5537 tional origin, or inten- s tructions over t h e $2900 541-382-751 5. tion to make any such phone are misunder541-385-5809 preferences, l i mita- stood and an e rror tions or discrimination. can occur in your ad. We will not knowingly If this happens to your Open 12-3 accept any advertis- ad, please contact us 3004 NE Hope Dr. ing for r eal e state the first day your ad Cute Home Near which is in violation of appears and we will Harley Limited 103 2011, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Schools, Hospital this law. All persons be happy to fix it as many extras, stage 1 & air inboard motor, g r eat Melody Lessar, are hereby informed s oon as w e c a n .cushion seat 18123 mi cond, well maintained, Broker that all dwellings adDeadlines are: Week- $20,990. 541-306-0289 $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 541-610-4960 vertised are available days 11:00 noon for on an equal opportu- next day, Sat. 11:00 nity basis. The Bulle- a.m. for Sunday and tin Classified Monday. 541 -385-5809 Thank you! FOR SALE The Bulletin Classified HD Fat Boy 1996 1996 Seaswirl 20.1 Completely customized Cuddy, 5.0 Volvo, exc When buying a home Must see and hear to cond., full canvas, one 83% of Central 775 appreciate. 2012 owner, $6500 OBO. Oregonians turn to Award Winner. Manufactured/ 541-410-0755 www.thegarnergroup.com 17,000 obo. The Bulletin Mobile Homes sen vg cencral oregons nce r903 541-548-4807

garner.

The Bulletin

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CARPENTERS If you worked on a hotel project in Eureka, CA in 2013, and believe you may be owed wages, were denied breaks, paid piece rate or misclassified as an independent contractor, call Carpenters Local 751 at 707-442-4286 for assistance.

652 Call a Pro Houses for Rent Whether you need a NW Bend fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house 1450 sq. ft. 2 bdrm, 1'/~ built, you'll find bath, sunroom. Updated. $1595 + dep. professional help in • • t t pets okay. Avail 5/1 The Bulletin's "Call a 281-620-4923. Service Professional" Meet singles right now! Directory 659 No paid o p erators, 541-385-5809 Houses for Rent just real people like Sunriver you. Browse greetings, exchange mes636 sages and c o nnect Apt./Multiplex NW Bend VILLAGE PROPERTIES live. Try it free. Call Sunriver, Three Rivers, La Pine. Great now: 8 7 7-955-5505. Small studios close to liSelection. Prices range (PNDC) brary, all util. paid. $425 - $2000/mo. $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. View our full Thank you St. Jude & $495 mo.w/$470 dep inventory online at Sacred H e ar t of No pets/ no smoking. Village-Properties.com 541-330- 9769 or Jesus. j.d. 1 -866-931 -1 061 541-480-7870

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Call54/-385-5809to promote yourservice I Advertise for28 days starting ot 'l40/rhrsspeaalpockagex nar ovoiloble onour website)

Building/Contracting NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires anyone who co n t racts for construction work to be licensed with the C onstruction Con -

Handyman

I DO THAT!

tractors Board (CCB). A n active lice n se means the contractor Handyman/Remodeling i s bonded an d i n - Residential/Commercial s ured. Ve r ify t h e $>nu// Jobs lo contractor's CCB Enrire Roo>n Remodea c ense through t h e CCB Cons u m er Garage Orgunizalion Home lnsPeclion RePairs Website

www.hirealicensedcontractor. Com

~aliry, Honexr Work

or call 503-378-4621. Dennis 541 3't 7.9768 ( C.xn515n R(tlltll.'Cllllwlll.'ll The Bulletin recommends checking with the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other t r ades ERIC REEVE also req u ire addi-

tional licenses and certifications.

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

~i HANDYr~ SERVICES All Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount AII work guaranteed.

541-389-3361 541-771-4463 Bonded -Insured

ID e b risRemoval

Z~r/f',f,'z guaErip Z a~< t ~ /, . More ThanService Peace of Mind

' FREE 0 For Salvage ~ Any Location .„.'. Removal Atso Cleanups j ' L8c Cleanouts' ~

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Spring Clean Up •Leaves •Cones •Needles •Debris Hauling

Weed free Bark 8 flower beds

Lawn Renovation I

Exc a vating Levi's Concrete & Dirt Works Residential/ Commercial General Contractor For ALL your dirt & excavation needs • Small jobs for homeowners, by job or by hr. the hour • Augering • Concrete • Custom Pads • Driveway gradingget rid of pot holes & smooth out your drive! Call 541-639-5282 CCB¹t 94077

SERVING CENTRAL OREGON

Since 2003 Residential & Commercial

LMDSCAPING e Landscape construction e Water Feature Installation/Maint.

e pavers 4 Renovations e Irrigations Installation

AEEEN REINSCH — Providing-

Yard Maintenance & Clean-up, Thatching, Plugging 8 much more!

ContactAllen

541-536-1294

MAIN'f ENANCE e Thatch & Aerate e Spring Clean up e Weekly Mowing & Edging e Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance e Bark, Rock, Etc.

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

541-815-4458 LCB¹ 8759

There's a whole pile of "treasure" here!

746

Northwest Bend Homes Bend OR Awbrey Glen, single story, 3 bdrms, 2 master suites, 2.5 baths, 3 gas fireplace, 3-car garage, 2384 sq.ft., built 1999, outd oor l i v i ng , gol f course views $570,000 541-325-1876 749

Classifjeds Thousands ofadsdaily in print andonline. •

Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing

You know what they say about "one man's trash".

place your

Real Estate ad.

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Southeast Bend Homes Sun Meadow beautiful 4

bdrm 2'/2 bath, 2045 sq ft, Pahlisch-built 2007, lots of

storage, walk-in pantry, hardwood floors/tile/carpet, fenced, landscaped. $260,000. 541-306-6885

FACTORY SPECIAL New Home, 3 bdrm, $46,500 finished on your site. J and M Homes 541-548-5511

LOT MODEL LIQUIDATION Prices Slashed Huge Savings! 10 Year conditional warranty. Finished on your site. ONLY 3 LEFT! 541-548-5511

JandMHomes.com

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player, hydraulic clutch excellent condition. Highest offer takes it.

-.PW-.P--.Q--.Q20.5' 2004 Bayliner 205 Run About, 220 HP, V8, open bow, exc. cond with very low hours, lots of extras incl. tower, Bimini & custom trailer, $17,950. 541-389-1413

541-480-8080.

HD Screaming Eagle Electra Glide 2005, 103" motor, two tone candy teal, new tires, 23K miles, CD player hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. Highest offer takes it.

UIUIUI

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

Suntree Village ¹1 27 Priced to sell $32,900! 541-480-8080. Charming exc. cond. 3B/2B, 1322 sf, new Honda 750 Nighthawk, ext/int paint, Pergo in 1991, 17K, pristine conkitchen, Irg. front yard dition, 55 mpg, $1795. 21' Crownline 215 hp w/deck. A must see! 541-279-7092 in/outboard e n g ine Call Lynda W a lsh, New riding leathers, size 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin broker, 541-410-1359 48 jacket/large pant set, sleeps 2/3 p eople, Prudential NW $125.Women's XL jacket portable toilet, exc. Properties & extra small pant, $65 cond. Asking $8,000. lyndawalsh © prunw.com each. 541-728-1123 OBO. 541-388-8339

COLLINS Call Now to Schedule Spring Cleanup and Aerate/Thatch, Weekly or one time Grounds Keeping Service • Mowing • Edging • Hedge Trimming • Pruning ' Weedeattng • Fertilizing • Hauling • De-thatching

FOR ONLY

FREE ESTIMATES

541-480-9714 BONDED & INSURED

N OTICE:

LandscapingNard Care

Will Haul Away

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CCB¹149468

541-385-5809

I

LandscapingNard Care LandscapingNard Care

Where buyers meet sellers

Call 541-385-5809 to

Aeration - Dethatching Overseed Compost Top Dressing

Landscape Maintenance

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

Fertilizer included with monthly program

Weekly, monthly or one time service. EXPERIENCED

Commercial & Residential

Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

O RE G O N Landscape Contrac- FULL-TILT CLEAN-UP tors Law (ORS 671) Soil - Bark - Gravel r equires a l l bus i Debris Hauling nesses that advertise 6-yard Dump Truck to p e rform L a n d- CALL 541-419-2756 scape C o nstruction which inclu d es: p lanting, decks , Painting/Wall Covering fences, arbors, w ater-features, a n d installation, repair of irrigation systems to be licensed with the Landscape Contract ors B o a rd . Th i s 4-digit number is to be included in all adverSage Home tisements which indicate the business has Maintenance a bond,insurance and • Interior/exterior painting workers compensapaint certified) tion for their employ- •/tead-based DeckRefi nishing ees. For your protection call 503-378-5909

• Pressure-Washing

or use our website: • Full ServiceHandyman www.lcb.state.or.us to check license status Call 541-508-0613 cce ¹163914 before con t racting with th e b u s iness. Persons doing landscape m a intenance do not require a LCB license.

MARTIN JAMES

Get your business

G ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

European Professional Painter Repaint

~I= e Dyn 2004- ~LOADED! solid Features includ e counters, 4-dr rface sur micro, Irld g, e, convection m' built-in washer/drye, satellite dish, air leveling storag !I -through , and tray, an a king size - Alltor only $149,000 541-000-000

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<pgetAI Ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months (whichever comes first!)

Little Red Corvette

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2004 Corvette Convertibie

CouPe, 350, auto with 132miles, gets 26-24 mpg Add lots more description and interesting facts for $9' Look how mt/c/t un 3 girl could have /n »weet car Iikethjsl

$12,M0 54)-0OO-OOO

Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italics headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, read by over 76,000 subscribers. • Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED to over

31,000 non-subscriber households • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads - 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon

Specialist! Oregon License ¹186147 LLC

541-815-2888

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


THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL21 2013 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 882

~Boats & Accessories

Motor h omes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers •

&CHECK YOUR AD

WANTED!

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please see Class 875.

Fifth Wheels

Four Winds Class A 32' H u r ricane RV Consignments Paid for or Not! 2007. CAN'T BEAT THIS! Look before X BKj i ~ you buy, b e low COUNTRY RV market value! Size & mileage DOES • 90% of all RV buyers Prowler 2009 Extreme Please check your ad are looking to finance E dition. Model 2 7 0 on the first day it runs matter! 12,500 mi, 541-385-5809 or trade. RL, 2 slides, opposall amenities, Ford to make sure it is coring in living area, ent. V10, Ithr, c h erry, • We have a dozen rect. Sometimes infinance options. center, sep. bedroom, slides, like new! New structions over the • We take anything on low price, $54,900. 2 ne w e x tra t i res, phone are mis541-548-5216 trade, paid for or not. hitch, bars, sway bar understood and an error • We do all of the workincluded. P r o-Pack, can occur in your ad. you et the CASH anti-theft. Good cond, If this happens to your RV Tow car 2004 c lean. Re q . 'til ad, please contact us Honda Civic Si set up 4/20/15. 819, 9 00. the first day your ad for flat towing with 541-390-1122 appears and we will Beautiful h o u seboat, base plate and tow skslra O msn.com be happy to fix it brake, 35k mi, new $85,000. 541-390-4693 as soon as we can. tires, great cond. www.centraloregon RV If we can assist you, $12,000. houseboat.com. 541-288-1808 CONSIGNMENTS please call us: Call Safari Cliff at WANTED 541-385-5809 Take care of 541-815-6144 We Do The Work ... The Bulletin Classified You Keep The Cash! your investments On-site credit What are you with the help from approval team, looking for? web site presence. The Bulletin's We Take Trade-Ins! .I You'll find it in "Call A Service Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. Winnebago Suncruiser34' Free Advertising. miles, 2 slides, DuThe Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory 28K BIG COUNTRY RV only 34K, loaded, ramax diesel, 1 owner, 2004, Bend: 541-330-2495 much to list, ext'd excellent cond, $89,995; too Redmond: warr. thru 2014, $54,900 Trade? 541-546-6920 541-548-5254 541-385-5809 Dennis, 541-589-3243

The Bulletin

Garage Sales • Garage Sales Boat loader, elec. for pickup canopy, extras, Garage Sales $450, 541-548-3711

Find them in The Bulletin

GENERATE SOME ex-

citement in your neigborhood. Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified! 385-5809.

Classifieds

541-385-5809

I

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O

932

Trucks & Heavy Equipment

R U V X Hyster H25E, runs well, 2982 Hours,

908 Aircraft, Parts

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades. Please call

$3500,call

541-749-0724

& Service

541-389-6998

Peterbilt 359 p o table water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, 1/3 interest in Columbia 3200 gal. tank, 5hp 400, $150,000 located pump, 4-3" h o ses, @ Sunriver. H o urly camlocks, $ 2 5,000. rental rate (based upon approval) $775. Also: 541-820-3724 S21 hangar avail. for s ale, o r l e as e O Antique 8 $15/day or $ 325/mo. 541-948-2963 Classic Autos

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1921 Model T Delivery Truck 1/3 interest i n w e l l- Restored & Runs equipped IFR Beech Bo$9000. nanza A36, new 10-550/ 541-389-8963 prop, located KBDN.

Tick, Tock Tick, Tock...

Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 engine, power everything, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in 8 out. Asking $8,500. 541-480-3179 ~ ~

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...don't let time get

away. Hire a professional out of The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory today!

GMC 1966, too many extras to list, reduced to $7500 obo. Serious buyers only. 541-536-0123

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Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, auto. trans, ps, air, GMC rrt ton 1971, Only frame on rebuild, re- $19,700! Original low painted original blue, mile, exceptional, 3rd original blue interior, owner. 951-699-7171 original hub caps, exc. chrome, asking $9000 or make offer. 541-385-9350

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Laredo 2009 30' with 2 Springdale 2005 27', 4' slides, TV, A/C, table slide in dining/living area, 8 c h a irs, s a t ellite, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 Arctic pkg., p o wer 1/5th interest in 1973 Flagstaff 30' 2006, with obo. 541-408-3811 awning, Exc. cond! slide, custom interior, Cessna 150 LLC $28,000. 541-419-3301 150hp conversion, low like new, S a crifice, $17,500. 541-598-7546 time on air frame and •

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The Bulletin

engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,500.

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963 TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

FAST66 Ranchero! $7500 invested, sell for $4500! Call 541.382.9835

Say "goodbuy" to that unused Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, 541-382-6752 item by placing it in 1 998 T - BIRD S p o rt fuel station, exc cond. MONTANA 3585 2008, I Wat e rcraft coupe, 34,400 orig The Bulletin Classifieds sleeps 8, black/gray Executive Hangar exc. cond., 3 slides, A/C, PW, PL, at Bend Airport (KBDN) miles, i nterior, u se d 3X , king bed, Irg LR, Ads published in "Wa- Monaco Dynasty 2004, new t i res, b r akes,FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, 60' wide x 50' deep, $19,999 firm. Arctic insulation, all tercraft" include: Kay- loaded, 3 slides, diehoses, belts and ex5 41 -385-580 9 w/55' wide x 17' high bidoor panels w/flowers 541-389-9188 options $35,000. aks, rafts and motor- sel, Reduced - now hausts. Tan with tan fold dr. Natural gas heat, 541-420-3250 & hummingbirds, ized personal $119,000, 5 4 1 -923interior. I mmaculate! offc, bathroom. Adjacent soft top 8 hard watercrafts. For 8572 or 541-749-0037 Looking for your da y s white Nuyya 297LK H i tch- to Frontage Rd; great $ 5295. C a l l top. Just reduced to " boats" please s e e next employee? Hiker 2007, 3 slides, visibility for aviation busi- 5 41-322-4843 e v e s $3,750. 541-317-9319 Class 870. Place a Bulletin help 32' touring coach, left ness. Financing avail- 541-383-5043 or 541-647-8483 RV wanted ad today and kitchen, rear lounge, able. 541-948-2126 or 541-385-5809 CONSIGNMENTS reach over 60,000 many extras, beautiful email 1jetjockOq.com E Chevrolet Cameo Look at: WANTED c ond. inside 8 o u t , Piper A rcher Fleetwood 31' Wilder- readers each week. Pickup, 1957, 1 9 80, Bendhomes.com We Do The Work ... Your classified ad $32 900 OBO Prinevdisassembled, frame n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' for Complete Listings of You Keep The Cash! ille 541-447-5502 days based in Madras, alslide, 2 4 ' aw n ing, will also appear on powder coated, new ways hangared since 8 541-447-1641 eves. On-site credit Area Real Estate for Sale bendbulletin.com queen bed, FSC, outfront sheet metal, cab new. New annual, auto restored. $9995 firm. approval team, Motorhomes which currently reside shower, E-Z lift pilot, IFR, one piece web site presence. Call for more info, s tabilizer hitch, l i ke ceives over 1.5 milwindshield. Fastest ArWe Take Trade-Ins! lion page views ev541-306-9958 (cell) new, been stored. cher around. 1750 toFree Advertising. ery month at no $10,950. 541-419-5060 tal t i m e. $68,500. BIG COUNTRY RV extra cost. Bulletin 541-475-6947, ask for Bend: 541-330-2495 Classifieds Get ReRob Berg. Redmond: sults! Call 385-5809 Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Ford Galaxie 500 1963, L 541-548-5254 or place your ad wheel, 1 s lide, AC, Call The Bulletin At 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 2003 Fleetwood Dison-line at TV,full awning, excel541 -385-5809 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 covery 40' diesel mobendbulletin.com lent shape, $23,900. Place Your Ad Or E-Mail radio (orig),541-419-4989 w/all torhome 541-350-8629 Chevy C-20 Pickup At: www.bendbulletin.com 1969, options-3 slide outs, all orig. Turbo 44; Ford Mustang Coupe Keystone Sprinter satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, RV auto 4-spd, 396, model 1966, original owner, 916 31', 2008 Fifth Wheels • etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. CST /all options, orig. V8, automatic, great CONSIGNMENTS King size walkTrucks & Wintered in h e ated owner, $19,950, shape, $9000 OBO. WANTED around bed, electric Heavy Equipment shop. $89,900 O.B.O. Southwind 35.5' Triton, 541-923-6049 530-515-8199 We Do The Work ... awning, (4) 6-volt 541-447-8664 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuYou Keep The Cash! batteries, plus many Chevy 1955 PROJECT pont UV coat, 7500 mi. On-site credit more extras, never Ford Ranchero car. 2 door wgn, 350 Bought new at approval team, smoked in, first small block w/Weiand $132,913; 1979 web site presence. owners, $21,500. asking $91,000. dual quad tunnel ram with 351 Cleveland We Take Trade-Ins! Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 32' Fleetwood Fiesta Call 503-982-4745 with 450 Holleys. T-10 modified engine. Free Advertising. Call 541-410-5415 by Carriage, 4 slides, 2003, no slide-out, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Body is in BIG COUNTRY RV inverter, satellite sys, Triton engine, all Sunseeker 24.5', 2004 Weld Prostar wheels, Diamond Reo Dump excellent condition, Bend: 541-330-2495 amenities, 1 owner, Class C, 1 slide, Ford 450 Pioneer 23' 190FQ fireplace, 2 flat screen Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 extra rolling chassis + $2500 obo. Redmond: perfect, only 17K miles, F10, 36K, new awnings, 2006 Ez Lift $9750 TVs. $54,950 yard box, runs good, extras. $6500 for all. 541-420-4677 541-548-5254 Serving Central Oregon smce !903

The Bulletin

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$21,000. 541-504-3253 $36,300. 541-419-6176

Antique & Classic Autos

G R X AT

$65,000. 541-419-9510

T r avel Trailers •

Antique & Classic Autos

541-548-1096

541-480-3923

$6900, 541-548-6812

Mercedes 450SL, 1977, 113K, 2nd owner, gar aged, b o t h top s . $11,900. 541-389-7596 M GB 1 9 6 7 - wire wheels, runs g reat,

garaged. $300 0 503-333-9735

Oldsmobile Alero 2004, classic 4-dr in showroom condition, leather, chrome wheels, 1 owner, low miles. $7500. 541-382-2452

PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8

Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis s $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Cadillac Series 61 1950, 2 dr. hard top, complete w/spare f r on t cl i p ., $3950, 541-382-7391

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VW BUG 1972 rebuilt

eng, new paint, tires, chrome whls, 30 mpg, $3800. 541-233-7272 Pickups FORD F150 CrewCab XLT Triton 2001 V-8, runs fantastic.

541-389-7669.

$3485.

Call Peter at 562-659-4691, in Prineville.

Time to deClutterP NeedSomeextra cashP Needsomeextra spacethe garage?

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The Bulletin

To reCeiVe yOurFREECLASSIFIED AD, Call 385-5809 or ViSit The Bulletin OffiCe at: 1777 SW Chandler AVe. (of) Bef)d'S WeStSide) *Offer allows for 3 lines of text only. Excludesall service, hay, wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals aiid employment advertising, aiid all commercial accounts. Must be anindividual item under $200.00 aiid price of individual item must beincluded in the ad. Ask your Bulletin SalesRepresentative about special pricing, longer riin schedulesandadditional features. Limit1 ad per item per30 daysto be sold


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

G6 SUNDAY, APRIL 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN 975

Pickups

Sport Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles

Automobiles •

Automobiles

GMC Sierra S L T 2006 - 1500 Crew Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. cond., 82 k m i les, Buick Invicta1959! $19,900. 2 door hardtop, 99.9% 541-408-0763 Nissan Sentra 2012 Ford Expedition XLT Toyota F J Cru i ser complete in & out. Full warranty, 35mpg, Asking $16,000. 2004, 4x4, low miles, 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, 520 per tank, all power. 541-504-3253 clean. low low miles, very $13,500. 541-788-0427 Vin ¹B41370 clean. $9,988 Vin ¹074880 Buick LeSabre 1996. I nternational Fla t Porsche Carrera 911 $27,888 Good condition, Bed Pickup 1963, 1 2003 convertible with 1 SUBA RU. 121,000 miles. SUBIUtUOPBEIIDCOM hardtop. 50K miles, t on dually, 4 s p d. Non-smoker new factory Porsche trans., great MPG, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ( j@ s U B A R U . $2600 OBO. motor 6 mos ago with 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. could be exc. wood 541-954-5193. 18 mo factory warDlr ¹0354 hauler, runs great, 877-266-3821 ranty remaining. Dlr ¹0354 new brakes, $1950. $37,500. 541 -41 9-5480. 541-322-6928 CHECKYOUR AD Please check your ad r on the first day it runs to make sure it is correct. Sometimes ins tructions over t h e Ford Expedition XLT are misunder2005, 4x 4, tow pkg, Toyota RAV4 Limited phone stood and an e rror 2012, l oad e d , N issan Pickup 1 9 91 3rd row seat. can occur in your ad. Saturn VUE2004, V 6 , leather, alloys. Vin ¹A48440 2WD/4Cyl Auto. Runs If this happens to your moon roof, Alloys. Vin ¹076505 $10,488 great. Extras. $3700. ad, please contact us $29,988 Vin ¹860977 541-316-1367 the first day your ad $7,988 UBA R U . 4j+s U BARU. KoOIMore Pix at Bendbiilletiii.o © s appears and we will S UBARUOPBKNOCO M be happy to fix it as 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. S UBA R U . 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. s oon a s w e ca n . 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Deadlines are: Week- 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 days 12:00 noon for 877-266-3821 Ford Explorer 2006 Eddie next day, Sat. 11:00 Dlr ¹0354 Bauer "the most beautiful a.m. for Sunday; Sat. Vans SUV in Oreqon!" Loaded, 12:00 for Monday. If Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi, • Toyota Camrys: 2WD, 135K, auto, CC, 4WD & AWD, 80,500mi, we can assist you, 1984, SOLD; am/fm/cd. $7000 obo. Price lowered to $15,250. please call us: Chevy Astro 541-680-9965 /390-1285 541-344-1491 (Eugene) 1985 SOLD; 541-385-5809 9UBARUOl BRND COM

9UBARUOPBRND COM

Cargo Van 2001, pw, pdl, great cond., BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS business car, well Search the area's most maint'd, regular oil comprehensive listing of changes, $4500. classified advertising... Please call Chevy Malibu 2009 real estate to automotive, 541-633-5149 43k miles, loaded, merchandise to sporting studs on rims/ goods. Bulletin Classifieds GMC Envoy SLT 2002, Asking $12,900. loaded, moon r oof, Ford 1-ton extended van, appear every day in the 541-610-6834. tow pkg. 1995, 460 engine, set-up print or on line. Vin ¹220657 f or c o n tractor w i t h Call 541-385-5809 $8,888 shelves & bins, fold-down www.bendbulletin.com ladder rack, tow hitch, S UBA R U . 180K miles, new tranny & The Bulletin brakes; needs catalytic ServingCentral Oregon vnce f9a3 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. converter & new wind877-266-3821 shield. $2200. Chrysler Sebring 2004 Dlr ¹0354 541-220-7808 T itan 2 0 0 7 4x4 84k, beautiful dark gray/ Off-Road, beautiful brown, tan leather int., BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS $5995 541-350-5373 inside and out, metallic black/charcoal Search the area's most comprehensive listing of leather, loaded, 69k mi., $19,995 obo. classified advertising... 541-410-6183. real estate to automotive, merchandise to sporting Hummer H3 2 006 , Bulletin Classifieds 4x4, navigation, goods. appear every day in the leather, very clean. Little Red Corvette1996 print or on line. ISport Utility Vehicles Vin ¹175794. conv. 350 auto. Call 541-385-5809 $18,999 132K, 26-34 mpg. www.bendbulletin.com $12,500 541-923-1781

WOW!

8UBARUOFBRND COM

4@ l S UBAR U .

The Bulletin

SUBARUOPBEllD COM

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Chevy Suburban LT 2004, Z71 , 4x4, loaded, tow pkg.

Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, Lumina Van t 995 , 120K, FWD, good tires, X LNT c o n d. , w e l l $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 cared for. $2000 obo.

Vin ¹212758

$9,988

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2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

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Jeep Patriot 2 0 08 541-382-9835. 4x4, 60k mi., single owner, 5-spd, 30 mpg, Nissan Quest 2000, new tires, exc. cond. 7-passenger mini $11,900 541-604-0862 van, red, new tires & license, decent cond., lowprice of

Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, most options, new tires, Ti g uan 159K miles, $3750. Call Volkswagen SEL 2011, 4 m o tion 541-233-8944 AWD, loaded! Just bought a new boat? Vin ¹512879 Sell your old one in the $26,888 classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 4@ l S UBAR U .

$2495.Check this one out. 541-318-9999

Hyundai Sonata 2007 GLS, 64,700 mi, excellent cond, good tires, non-smoker, new tags, $9500. 541-280-7352

Call a Pro

Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges Automobiles trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in SUBARUOPBEHD COM The Bulletin's "Call a 541-385-5809 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Service Professional" 877-266-3821 BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. Directory o wner, e xc . c o n d . Dlr ¹0354 101k miles, new tires, 541-385-5809 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS loaded, sunroof. $7900. 541-706-1897 Search the area's most comprehensive listing of ~po Vehicle? Dodge D uran g o Call The Bulletin MOrePIXaItI)tiIIIIIIIlletin COm Limited 20 04, 4x 4 , classified advertising... estate to automotive, and place an ad toLoaded, leather, 3rd real merchandise to sporting Wouldn't you really dayl row seat. goods. Bulletin Classifieds Ask about our Vin ¹142655. like to drive a Buick? appear every day in the "Whee/ Deal"! $9,988 Bob has two 75,000 print or on line. for private party mile Buicks, priced advertisers Call 541-385-5809 ~© sUBARU. fair, $2,000-$6000. 8UBARUOPSENDCOM www.bendbulletin.com Remember, t h e se 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. cars get 30mpg hwy! 877-266-3821 541-318-9999 Servtng Central Oregonstnce 1903 Dlr ¹0354

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Single level, 3 bedroom p lus d en . G r a n i t e , hardwoods & stainless

appliances. Gardener's 3821 SW Tommy Armour delight: raised beds Lane, Redmond with organic, edible Di r e c tionsr gross Srreen landscaping. Mtn views. Seasonal canal.

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Very secluded gated 10 fenced acres with 2000 sq. ft. custom home, Trex de<king, mtn. views, 60 x )6 in~ulated ~hop v;ith attached guest quarters,

266s sw 79th st. 2 septic, loafing shed, Rv Redmond hook up, p r ivate well. Room for toy parking and Directions: Cline Fulls Rd. /o animals. No CCRR's or SalmonAve. /v SW 79th. HOA. Easy access to Bend, Redmond or Sisters.

$475,000

JJosted 6 Listed by:

BOB GRABAR

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$549,000

JEANNE TURNER

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541-923-2311

541-420-4600

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h ome. 4 856 s q , ft., fully furnished, 4 b e d r o o ms , 4 .5 b a t hs . P r i c e 6615 PronghornEstatesDr., Bend includes Pronghorn Directions: Huy 20 E. Lefi on Porvell m embership w i t h Bu¹e Huy s proceed norrh for npprox. 6.4miles. Left on Pronghorn Club Dr ro play on Nicklaus and gatehouse. Righion Pronghorn Estates Dr for approx. 23 miles. Honie onft. le Fazio golf courses.

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S tunnin g p r o p e r t y o n the 11th iee w i t h unobstructed views of water, course & National Forest. 4126 sq. ft., BR, 3 bath, great room, den + loft. Tile roof, 3car garage + shnp area t storage, Paved driveway, sidewalks & fenced patio. Exceptional quality.

$599,9oo

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Lovely 2556 sq. ft. 'Ilf II," Prairie style in Awbrey Glen Golf Community. .s~ . 'a 3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, office, bonus room, 2653 NW Strath Way master on the main, gourmet kitchen, corner DirectionsrMt. Washington Dr. lot, oversized garage. to main AwbreyGlen entrance. Leftat clubhouse on ChamPion

left on Parrr/I /r'd, n¹hr on Chase Rd, righr on Benhrim Rd, right on ShireLane, righton Ring Bearer.

KELLY JOHNSON

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pond & t e r r ai n v i e rvs F rom ever y m i n d o m . Many custom upgrades. Peaceful quiet setting.

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JIM MAZZIOTTI

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Custom Schumacher 3 bed/3 bath. 2007 sq. f u h o m e l o c a te d l n enchanting Forest Creek aka The Shire. Great room, master on main, 4 patio/decks. Creek,

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This sophisticated 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath has the finest details throughout with s beautiful: =-' corner loi, fenced yard and so much more! 2275 NETucsonWay

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SUNDAY

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COURT O F THE STATE OF OREGON FOR THE COUNTY OF DES C H UTES PROBATE DEPARTMENT. In the Matter o f the E s t at e o f JACQUE AR L E EN RENSHAW, Dec eased. Case N o . 13PB0031. NOTICE

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541-977-4861

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541-420-2950

lot 600. STAFF CONCIR C U IT TACT:

LEGAL NOTICE

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Brand new 2162 sq. ft. P ahl>sch home i n T h e Bridges! Great room mith 'IjP • cozy fireplace, kitchen v.ith stainless appliances. Large master suite with 61168 Lot 75 Sydney huge walk-in closet. Big Harbor Dr, Bend g uest rooms & B o n u s Room loft area. Two-car DirectionsrErum the Parkway, garage, fenced yard Just east on Reed Market,south on 15lh d o~n t h e s t r eet f r o m ft (east/. the amazing community Street, to conimunily on le amenities.

P>ynciPal Broker ;vj

tion of 30 days from the date of the first p ublication of t h is summons. The date of first publication in this matter is April 7, 2 013. I f y o u f a i l timely to appear and answer, plaintiff will apply to the above-entitled court for the relief prayed for in its complaint. This is a ju d icial foreclosure o f a d eed o f t r u s t i n which the p l aintiff r equests that t h e plaintiff be allowed to foreclose your interest in the following de s c ribed real property: LOT TWENTY-SEVEN

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$311,500

541-390-8774

Legal Notices

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LEGAL NOTICE E state o f HAR R Y GENT. NOTICE TO INTERESTED PER-

BUBMlUOPBRND COM

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The Bulletin

William.GrovesOdeschutes.org. Copies of the staff report, appliSONS. Case Number: cation, all documents 13PB0038. N o t i ce: and evidence s ubThe Circuit Court of mitted by or on behalf the State of Oregon, of the applicant and for the County of Desapplicable criteria are chutes, h a s apavailable for inspec pointed Kath l een tion at the Planning Garmon as Personal D ivision at n o c o st Representative of the Estate of Harry Gent, TO INTE R ESTED a nd ca n b e pu r d eceased. A l l p e rPERSONS. NOTICE chased for 25 cents a page. The staff resons having claims IS HEREBY GIVEN against said e state that the undersigned port should be made available 7 days prior are r e q uired to has been appointed p resent th e s a m e, personal representa- to the date set for the with proper vouchers tive. All persons hav- hearing. Documents to the Personal Reping claims against the are also available onwww . desresentative, c/o John estate are required to line a t D. Sorlie, Bryant, Lovp resent them, w i th chutes.org. lien & Jarvis, PC, 591 vouchers attached, to LEGAL NOTICE AND THE W E STSW Mill View Way, the undersigned perREQUEST FOR ERLY 9.46 F E ET Bend, Oregon 97702 sonal representative PROPOSALS OF LOT within four m o nths at the law offices of Notice is hereby given TWENTY-SIX IN from the date of first Schmid Malone LLC, that Deschutes BLOCK 2 OF publication of this noc/o T yler F r iesen, County, through the tice as stated below, TAMARACK PARK, Lawyer for the PerCommunity Developor t he y m a y be C ITY O F BE N D , sonal Representative, ment Department, will DESCHUTES barred. A l l p ersons 550 NW Franklin Avreceive sealed pro1986 parts car ORwhose rights may be COUNTY, e nue, S u it e 37 8 , posals per specificaonly one left! $500 EGON. Commonly affected by this proBend, Oregon 97701, tions until 5:00 p.m., Call for details, k nown a s : 20 5 9 ceeding may obtain within four m o nths M ay 16, 2 0 1 3 f o r : Northeast Monterey 54 I -548-6592 additional information after the date of first LAND US E H E A RAvenue, Bend, Orfrom the records of publication of this noINGS OFFICER. No egon 9 7 701-6465. the court, the P ertice, or the claims may proposals will be reToyota Corolla 2004, N OTICE T O D E sonal Representative, be barred. All p e rauto., loaded, 204k ceived or considered FENDANTS: READ or the Attorney for the sons whose r i ghts after that time. Desmiles. orig. owner, non HESE PA P E RS may be affected by smoker, exc. c o nd. Personal Representa- TCAREFULLY! c hutes C o unty i s A the proceedings may seeking qualified indi$6500 Prin e ville tive. Dated and first 503-358-8241 p ublished April 2 1 , l awsuit has b e e n obtain additional inviduals t o pr o v ide started against you 2013. Personal Repf ormation from t h e professional Hearings WHEN YDU SEE THIS in th e a b o ve-enresentative: Kathleen records of the Court, O fficer services t o Garmon, 19380 titled court by Rethe personal repre- conduct and decide Mor t gage sentative, or the law- quasi-judicial land use Cherokee Road , verse Inc . , Bend, Oregon 97702. Solutions, yer for the personal matters under the DeMOre PiXatBendbulleti(I,CO III Attorney for Personal plaintiff. P l a intiff's representative. Dated schutes County Code On a classified ad claims are stated in Representative: John and first published on and Oregon Revised go to D. So r l ie , OSB t he w r itten c o m April 14, 2013. Renee S tatutes. Th e c o n www.bendbulletin.com p laint, a c opy o f ¹95045, Bryant, LovRenshaw-Myrwang, tract will renew autoto view additional which was filed with lien & Jarvis, P.C., Personal Representa- matically for subsephotos of the item. 5 91 S W M i l l V i e w the a b ove-entitled tive. PERS O NAL q uent o n e - yea r ourt. You mus t Way, Bend, Oregon C REPRESENTATIVE: periods up to a period 97702, Te l e phone: "appear" in this case Renee Ren s haw- of three years unless Get your or the other side will (541) 382-4331, Fax: Myrwang, 2258 NW terminated by one or business a u tomatically. 6th Street, Bend, Or(541) 389- 3 386, win "appear" both parties. All proyou To Email: sorlie@bljlawegon 97702, posers must be attormust file with t he yers.com. 541-317-0157. LAWneys in good standG ROW I N G court a legal docuYER F O R PER - ing with the Oregon LEGAL NOTICE ment called a "moSONAL REPRESENState Bar. Proposal IN TH E C I R CUIT with an ad in tion" or "answer." TATIVE: Tyler packets may be obCOURT FOR THE The "motion" or "anThe Bulletin's Friesen, OSB tained by contacting STATE O F O Rswer" (or "reply") ¹ 052569, Sch m i d Kathleen S t o ckton, "Call A Service EGON IN AND FOR must be given to the Malone LLC, 550 NW Deschutes Co u n ty THE COUNTY OF Professional" court clerk or a dF ranklin Aven u e, Community DevelopDESCHUTES, REministrator within 30 Directory Suite 378, Bend, Orment Department, 117 V ERSE MOR T days of the date of egon 97701, PhoneN W Lafayette A v GAGE SOLUfirst publ i cation 541-388-1107, Fax enue, B e nd , OR T IONS, I NC., i t s s pecified her e i n Looking for your 541-388-7370, 9 7701, o r (541) successors in interalong with the renext employee? tyler O schmidmalone. 317-3193. Deschutes est and/or assigns, quired filing fee. It Place a Bulletin help com County may reject any Plaintiff, v. UNmust be in proper wanted ad today and proposals not in comKNOWN HEIRS OF LEGAL NOTICE form and have proof reach over 60,000 pliance with all preALLAN MILES AKA NOTICE OF PUBLIC of service on t he readers each week. scribed so l i citation L ESLIE ALLA N HEARING plaintiff's a t t orney Your classified ad procedures and reMILES; GREGORY or, if t h e p l aintiff will also appear on A LLAN MILE S ; The Deschutes quirements and other does not have an bendbulletin.com CYNTHIA CAROLE County Hearings Of- applicable laws, and a ttorney, proof of which currently reSMOCK; U N ITED ficer will hold a public the County may reservice on the plainceives over 1.5 milSTATES OF hearing on May 22, ject for good cause tiff. If you have any lion page views AMERICA; STATE 2013, at 6:30 p.m. in any and all proposals questions, you every month at OF OREGON; OCthe Barnes and Saw- upon th e C o u nty's should see an attorno extra cost. BulleCUPANTS OF THE yer Rooms of the De- finding that it is in the ney immediately. If tin Classifieds P REMISES; A N D schutes Ser v ices public interest to do you need help in Get Results! Call THE REAL PROPCenter, 1300 NW Wall so. Alan Unger, Chair, finding an attorney, 385-5809 or place Co u n ty ERTY L O C ATED you may contact the St., Bend, to consider Deschutes your ad on-line at Cou n ty AT 2059 NORTHthe following request: B oard o f Oregon State Bar's bendbuiietin.com C ommissioners. In EAST MONTEREY F ILE NUMB E R : Lawyer Ref e rral A VENUE, BE N D , MC-13-1. SUBJECT: accordance with Title S ervice online a t of the Americans OREGON Modification of www.oregonstateThe Bulletin recoml 97701-6465, DefenCU-05-43 to change With Disabilities Act of bar.org or by calling mends extra caution ~ d ants. Case N o . 1990 ("ADA"), anythe approved non(503) 684-3763 (in when p u r chasing ~ 1 2CV1229. S U M farm dwelling location. one who requires an the Portland metrof products or services alternative f or m a t, MONS BY PUBLIAPPLICANT/S:Casp olitan area) o r from out of the area. C ATION. TO T H E cade Property Devel- auxiliary aid or sertoll-free elsewhere J S ending c ash , vice for effective reDEFENDANTS: opment LLC, PO Box in Oregon at (800) checks, or credit inUNKNOWN HEIRS 2174, Sisters, OR view of this document 452-7636. This formation may be I OF ALLAN MILES 97759. O W N ER/S: s hould contact t h e summons is issued / subject toFRAUD. A KA LESLIE A L Pete B. 8 Eve K. Per- ADA Coordinator at pursuant to ORCP For more informa( 541) 388-6584 o r LAN MILES: In the 7. RC O L E G AL, illo, 6500 SB Columf tion about an adverhis/her designee at name of the State of bus, A l bany, OR P.C., Michael Bottiser, you may call O regon, you a r e 97322. L O CATION: (541) 617-4747. thof, OSB ¹113337, f the Oregon State hereby required to T he property is l o MbotthofO rcolegal. Attorney General's t appear and answer cated at 17885 Look at: com, Attorneys for Office C o nsumer I the complaint filed Mountain View Road, P laintiff, 51 1 S W f Protection hotline at BendhomeS.Com against you in the Sisters and is identi10th Ave., Ste. 400, 1-877-877-9392. above-entitled Court fied o n D e s chutes fOr COmPleteLiStingSof Portland, OR 97205, a nd cause on o r County A s s essor's P: (503) 977-7840 before the expiraMap ¹14-11-17 as tax Area RealEstatefor Sale Serving Central Oregonsince 1903 F: (503) 977-7963.

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Bulletin Daily Paper 04-21-13  

The Bulletin Daily print edition for Sunday April 21, 2013