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Faster golf —Howto pick up the pace of play ... andhow that can benefit your game.C1
The $250 million Tumdlr man —A mother's advice to leave school never paid off so well.A6
• Death toll is mounting, and two elementary schoolsarecrushed • Photos from the devastation • Deadliest tornadoessince 1900 • In the path of a 1999 twister, A5 The tornado passing across part of Oklahoma City Monday.
What do we eat? —A
Paul Hellstern/The Oklahoman
team aims to "map the food
HOSPITAL TAX IN SALEM
genome" and provide uswith clues to better nutrition and
By Lauren Dake
approve a measure extending a tax on hospitals and nursing homes. The normally noncontroversial tax is being blocked by Senate Republicans, who hope they can leverage the
Apple's tax tactics —The company's elaborate offshore web allows it to avoid paying $44 billion, and the Senate has
questions.C6 Odituary —Ray Manzarek's keyboards set the moodfor The Doors andsome of rock's most enduring songs.BS
SALEM — Billions of dollars in federal funds floated to the state to overhaul the health care system could be on the line if lawmakers don't
ln national newsOfficials say Chinesehackers gained access to sensitive data on Google's servers.A2
measure to make deeper cuts to the state's pension system. Sen. Richard Devlin, D-Tualatin, one of the lawmakers charged with crafting the state's budget, said he can't
really fathom what it would mean if the provider tax measure failed. When the state pushed ahead with its health care reforms,the federal government floated $1.9 billion to
Following up on Central Oregon's most interesting stories, even if they've been out of the headlines for a while. Email ideas to email@example.com. 0» To follow the series, visit www.bendbulletin.com/updates.
Oregon last year, with the promise the state would start providing better health care at lower costs. Slashing the tax would likely make that impossible. See Hospital tax/A4
Cast your vote today
MADRAS BOXER JOVANY MEDINA
Drop sites:Ballots must be received bycounty elections officials no later than 8p.m.
And a Wed exclusiveEl Sayyid Nosair, the first Is-
It's too late to mail them, but you can still drop them off. A
lamic jihadist to commit murder in the U.S.— a changedman?
list of drop sites is atwww.
Or, call your county clerk: • Deschutes: 541-388-6546 • Crook: 541-447-6553 • Jefferson: 541-475-4451
Who's running:A complete list
of candidates for Crook, Des-
chutes andJefferson counties can be found atwww.
House had IRS notice earlier
bendbulletin.com/ may21 candidates
• Deschutes 911
• Madras Aquatic Center operating levy • Bend-La Pine School bond
• La Pine Fire District operation and equipment levies • Culver school bond
By Zachary A. Goldfarb and Juliet Eilperin The Washington Post
WASHINGTON — The White House offered a new account Monday of how and when it learned that the Internal Revenue Service had improperly targeted conservative groups, saying that some senior officials were informed of the findings but that President Barack Obama was not. The assertions came as the White House struggled to contain a political uproar over the IRS, which targeted conservative organizations for extra scrutiny, as well as over the administration's aggressive pursuit of journalists in leak investigations and its handling of the deadlyattacksinBenghazi, Libya, in September. White House counsel Kathryn Ruemmler told White House Chief of Staff Denis McDonough and other top officials about the IRS findings nearly a month ago, press secretary Jay Carney said Monday. Ruemmler decided the information should not be transmitted to the president because the IRS inspector general's report was not finished, he said. "The judgment of the White House counsel was that this is not a matter that she should convey to the president," Carney told reporters during a tense news briefing. See IRS /A4
• Crook County school bond
I I I Above nght, Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin; other photos are Bulletin file
Doctors were not sure if Jovany Medina would ever walk again after the up-and-coming amateur boxer took a blow to the head in March 2009 that left him in a coma. He stayed at St. Charles Bend for three months and continued to undergo therapy after returning home. Now Medina is working full time at Central Oregon Seed.
Ballot returns:County clerks announced the following ballot returns as of Monday: • Deschutes: 25.3 percent
• Crook: 30.8 percent • Jefferson 34 4 percent
„tl' t iiio
By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin
MADRAS — When Jovany Medina gets up each morning and goes into the kitchen for breakfast before his shift at Central Oregon Seed Inc., he sees a bookshelf filled with trophies, medals and photos of himself in boxing gear and graduation gown. It'd be understandable if the Madras man wanted to turn away, pack up all those trophies and ribbons and fill the bookshelf with something else. But the 23-year-old, who four years ago suffered a massive brain injury during a state boxing match, loves to look at them.
TODAY'S WEATHER Chance of rain High 60, Low 27
e rin ,
Read ourstories: Coverage leading up to the election is at www.bendbulletin.com/ election2013
ac ' He will never box again, but Medina wants people to know: "I'm back." And it's true. It's hard to tell that four years ago Medina was in a coma and doctors were saying he may never walk or talk again. Today, his speech in both English and Spanish is strong, with a nearly imperceptible slur. His mother says sometimes his memory fails him, and he has a couple of noticeable scars. But like he says, he's back. "I'm back to normal," he said, wearing his Central Oregon Seed uniform, while at home for lunch Wednesday. "I can do the same stuff I used to do." See Medina/A4
4 P Wei/se reoycled newsprint
INDEX At Home D1 - 6 C lassified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Obituaries Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Sports Calendar 82 Crosswords E4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin file photo
Election worker Franklin Yates takes ballot envelopes from a motorist last fall while working in the election booth near the Deschutes County Clerk's office in Bend. Consult the information above for current ballot drop-off locations.
Vol. 110, No. 141,
88267 0232 9
A2 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
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ing that he appreciates the Asian leader's efforts to lead the country on its sometimes difficult path to democracy and assured him of U.S.
support. Obamaspoke as hesat in the Oval Office with former general Thein Sein, who became the first president of Myanmar to visit the White House in 47 years.
TuniSia feminiSt arreSt —A Tunisian feminist who scandalized her country by posting topless photos of herself online hasbeenarrested after allegedly sneaking into Tunisia's holiest city disguised
into Chinese agents who maintained email accounts through Google's Gmail service. "Knowing that you were subjects of an investigation allows them to take steps to destroy information, get people out of the country,"said one former official, who like others interviewed for this article, spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss a highly sensitive matter. The official said the Chinese could also have sought to deceive U.S. intelligence offi-
FBI could access technical logs and other information about the breach, according to the officials. Google declined to comment for this article, as did the FBI. Last month, a senior Microsoft official suggested that Chinese hackers had targeted the company's servers about the same time Google's system was compromised. The official said Microsoft concluded that whoever was behind the breach was seeking to identify accials by conveying false or mis- counts that had been tagged for leading information. surveillance by U.S. national Although Google disclosed security and law enforcement an intrusion by Chinese hack- agencies. "What we found was the ersin2010,itm ade no reference to the breach of the database attackers were actually lookwith information on court oring for the accounts that we ders. That breach prompted had lawful wiretap orders on," deep concerns in Washington David Aucsmith, senior direcand led to a heated, months- tor of Microsoft's Institute for long dispute between Google Advanced Technology in Govand the FBI and Justice De- ernments, said at a conference partment over w hether the near Washington.
The Washington Post
N EW S R O O M
eserver reac ie e sensi ive aa
Myanmar leader'S viSit —President Barack ObamaonMonday told Myanmar's president during a long-awaited White Housemeet-
By Ellen Nakashima
N EW S R O O M
NATION 4% ORLD
ChiWASHINGTON nese hackers who breached Google's servers several years ago gained access to a sensitive database with years' worth of information about U.S. surveillance targets, according to current and former government officials. The breach appears to have been aimed at unearthing the identities of C hinese intelligence operatives in the United States who may have been under surveilance l by American law enforcement agencies. It's unclear how much the hackers were able to discover. But former U.S. officials familiar with the breach said the Chinese stoodto gain valuable intelligence. The database included information about court orders authorizing surveillance — orders that could have signaled active espionage investigations
in a veil, then trying to get undressed during a protest. On Sunday, Amina Tyler — a19-year-old member of the Ukrainian feminist group
FEMEN,which uses nudity in its protests — passed through heavy security and checkpoints to enter the city of Kairouan, where police were preventing hardline conservative Islamists from holding an an-
nual conference. FBI tl'Bllllllg EIOBthS —Two FBIagents who died while training off the Virginia Beachcoast fell to their deaths when ahelicopter had trouble during a "maritime counterterrorism exercise," an agency
spokeswomansaid Mondaynight. Immigration policy —Department of Homeland Security officials, responding to sharp criticism Monday from a union represent-
ing 12,000 of its employees, said they hadadded manysafeguards in recent years to protect against fraud and security violations by foreigners seeking to live in the United States. The officials reacted
swiftly to a statement by Kenneth Palinkas, president of the National Citizenship and lmmigration Services Council, in which he called on lawmakers to reject an immigration bill before the Senate.
Captive Chinese vessel —After being held for more than two weeks, a Chinese fishing vessel and its crew were released by North
Korean captors, the boat's owner said early today. Thereleasecame less than two days after news of the seizure was publicized in Chinese
media — and resembled themysterious circumstances surrounding a similar two-week abduction of crew members onthree Chinese fishing boats by North Koreans almost exactly a year ago.
Guatemala genocide case —Guatemala'shighest court late ADMINISTRATION
Monday overturned the genocide conviction of former military dictator Efrain Rios Montt, a verdict that had been hailed by human rights
Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................
organizations but now hangs in limbo. MeXiCO drug War —Residents of a western Mexico area who endured months besieged by a drug cartel cheered the arrival of hundreds of Mexican soldiers Monday. People in LaRuana inMichoacan state lined the main road to greet more than a dozen troop transports
and heavily armed Humveeswith applause andshouts of joy. The
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town's supplies had been blocked after the Knights Templars cartel declared war on the hamlet.
India-China dorder —The leaders of India and Chinapapered over their recent border spat Monday with a friendly joint statement
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and an array of promises for economic and military cooperation, but they resolved none of their most vexing problems.
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SIIIBI kldllopplllgS —President MohammedMorsi of Egypt sent dozens of tanks and hundreds of soldiers to Sinai on Monday as a show of force in the largely lawless area after unknown gunmen kidI •
napped sevenEgyptian security officers there last week.
— From wire reports •
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Smoke and fire rise after explosives were dropped by a Syrian government warplane Monday inYabroud near Damascus, Syria. Also Monday, Hezbollah waspulled more deeply into Syria's civil war as 28guerrillas from the Leba-
the town of Qusair, part of a withering government
nese Shiite militant group were killed and dozens more wounded while fighting rebels, Syria activists sald. The intense battle drove rebels from large parts of
talks between Syrian rebels and President Bashar
offensive aimed atsecuring a strategic land corridor from Damascus to the Mediterranean coast. Meanwhile, Secretary of State John Kerry is headed
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back to the MiddleEast to press his casefor peace
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Assad's regimeamid increasing signs the newU.S. strategy to halt the war isbeing undermined byRussia. — The Associated Press
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org
MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Monday night are:
f s g24g29p33J g46 pag The estimated jackpot is now $14.8 million.
Iraq killingsraisefears of sectarian conflict By Duraid Adnan New York Times News Service
BAGHDAD — A w ave of car bombings and shootings hit cities in Iraq late Sunday and Monday, killing at least 76 people an d w o u n ding more than 250, medical and security officials said. Some news agency reports put the overall toll even higher, at 86 or more dead. The a t t acks s h a rpened concerns that sectarian violence was pushing the country toward a c o nflagration similar t o t h e w i d espread fighting of 2006 and 2007, before the withdrawal of U.S. forces. In Baghdad, at least seven car bombs went off Monday in S h i it e n e i g hborhoods, killing a t l e ast 2 5 p e ople and wounding at least 150; some news reports cited as many as 10 car bombs and 48 deaths. The string of attacks followed bomb blasts in Sunni areas Friday that killed at least 66 people. A lso M o nday, t w o c a r bombs exploded at a restaur ant and a bus stop in t h e southern city of Basra, killing 15 people, officials said. In Balad, north of Baghdad, a car bomb explosion targeting a bus of Iranian pilgrims killed 12 Iranians and two Iraqis, a police official said. The pilgrims had been returning to the capital after v isiting a S h i ite shrine i n Samarra. Late Monday in Hilla, south of Baghdad, a suicide bomb-
er stormed a Shiite mosque called Al Wardiya during the last prayer of the day, killing at least 10 people and wounding 50 others. Minutes later, a h omemade b omb w e n t off close to another Shiite mosque nearby, killing two people and wounding 30 others, a police official said. In restive Anbar province, which has been the scene of p redominantly S u nn i p r o tests against the mostly Shiite government, 10 p o l i ce o fficers were k i l led w h en unidentified gunmen armed with automatic weapons and a nti-tank r ockets struck a police station late Sunday. A tribal leader in the province said there would be further attacks on security forces because the government had not responded to the demands of demonstrators. "We will no t a ccept the army in A n bar; this is out of the question," said Mu h ammed Khamis Ab u R i sha, a fugitive former member of the Sunni Awakening. "The protest is not peaceful anymore, and we are ready for them. The coming days will n o t p a s s p e acefully. We don't want democracy anymore." Prime Minister Nouri alM aliki s ai d M o n day t h a t some Parliament members were to blame for the instability, alleging that they were exploiting sectarian passions for their own political interests. He also accused Sunni leaders of stoking the unrest.
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TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Tuesday, May 21, the141st day of 2013. There are 224 days left in the year.
Making mosquitoes sick may stall malaria
Oregon election —Voters have until 8 p.m. to drop off ballots in a vote largely dedicat-
ed to local ballot measuresand local government races.A1 Apple —Members of the U.S. Senate areexpected to sharply criticize Apple's global tax tactics while questioning
the company's chief executive,
By Martin Enserink
Timothy Cook, at a congressional hearing.C6
A new, massive research project could be the first evidence of how rapidly the marketplace is
For thousands of years, m osquitoes h av e m a d e people sick. But now humanity may have found a way to turn the tables. In a recent study, researchers report that giving mosquitoes an infection of their own — with a strange bacterium that tinkers with the insects' sex lives — may prevent mosquitoes from transmitting malaria. The advance is b eing hailed by some as a milestone in medical entomol-
changing, and the best data yet on what exact ingredients and nutrients people are consuming. The HISTORY Highlight:In 1932, Amelia Earhart became the first woman
to fly solo across the Atlantic Ocean as she landed in Northern Ireland, about15 hours
after leaving Newfoundland. In1471, King Henry Vl of England died in the Tower of London at age 49. In1542, Spanish explorer Hernando de Soto died while
searching for gold along the Mississippi River. In 1863, the Seventh-day Adventist Church was officially
organized. In1881, Clara Barton founded
the American RedCross. In1892, the opera "Pagliacci,"
by Ruggero Leoncavallo, premiered in Milan, Italy. In 1927, Charles A. Lindbergh landed his Spirit of St. Louis
near Paris, completing the first solo airplane flight across the Atlantic Ocean in 33~/2hours. In1941, a German U-boat sank
the American merchant steamship SS Robin Moor in the South Atlantic after the ship's
passengers and crewwere allowed to board lifeboats. In1956, the United States exploded the first airborne hydrogen bomb over Bikini Atoll in the Pacific. In1959, the musical "Gypsy," inspired by the life of stripper
Gypsy RoseLee, openedon Broadway with Ethel Merman
starring as MamaRose. In1972, Michelangelo's Pieta, on display at the Vatican, was
damaged by ahammer-wielding man who shouted hewas Jesus Christ. In1982, during the Falklands War, British amphibious forces landed on the beach at San
Carlos Bay. In1998,teen gunman Kip Kinkel opened fire inside Thurston High School in Springfield, Ore., killing two students, a day after he'd killed his par-
ents. (Kinkel was sentenced to nearly112 years in prison.) In the wake of deadly protests, Indonesia President Suharto
stepped downafter 32 years in power. Teo years ago:Christie Whit-
man resigned asEnvironmental Protection Agencyadministrator. The most devastating earthquake to hit Algeria in two decades killed at least 2,200
people. RubenStuddard edged Clay Aiken to win the second
"American Idol" competition on Fox. Five years ago:Oil prices blew past $130 abarrel and gas prices climbed above $3.80 a gallon. Israel and Syria unexpectedly announced the resumption of peacetalks after an eight-year break. David Cook won "American Idol" in a landslide over David Archuleta.
One year ago:President Barack Obama and other world
leaders meeting in Chicago locked in place anAfghanistan exit path that would keep their troops fighting there for two
moreyears. Former Rutgers University student Dharun
Ravi (dah-ROON'RAH'-vee), who'd used awebcam to spy on his gay roommate, Tyler Clementi, who then committed
suicide, was sentenced to 30 days in jail (he served 20).
BIRTHDAYS Rhythm-and-blues singer Ron
Isley (The Isley Brothers) is 72. Actress Carol Potter is 65. Sen. Al Franken, D-Minn., is 62. Actor Mr. T is 61. Actress Fairuza Balk is 39. Actor Scott Leavenworth is 23. — From wire reports
information could influence nutritional guidelines, ingredients and even disease research. By Mary Clare Jalonick The Associated Press
CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — Do your kids love chocolate milk? It may have more calories on average than you thought.
Same goes for soda.
Until now, the only way to find out what people in the United States eat and h ow many calories they consume has been government data, which can lag behind the rap-
ogy. "I'm quite jealous," says x+ +
idlyexpanding and changing food marketplace. Researchers from the University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill aretryingto change that by creating a gargantuan map of what foods Americans are buying and eating. Part of the uniqueness of the database is its ability to sort one product into what it really is — thousands of brands and variations. Take the chocolate milk. The government has long classified chocolate milk with 2 percent fat as one item. But the UNC researchers, using scanner data f rom g r ocery stores and other commercial data, found thousands of different brands and variations of 2 percent chocolate milk and averagedthem out.The results show that chocolate milk has about 11 calories per cup more than the government thought. The researchers led by prof essor Barry Popkin at t h e UNC School of Public Health, are figuring out that chocolate milk equation over and over, with every single item in the grocery store. It's a massive project that could be the first evidence of how rapidly the marketplace is changing, and the best data yet on what exact ingredients and nutrients people are consuming. That kind o f i n f ormation could be used to better target nutritional g uidelines, push companies to cut down on certain ingredients and even help with disease research. Just call it "mapping the food genome." "The country needs something like this, given all of the questions about our food supply," says Popkin, the head of the UNC Food Research Program. "We're interested in improving the public's health and it really takes this kind of knowledge."
Food database The project first came together in 2010 after a group of 16 major food companies pledged, as part of first lady Michelle Obama's campaign to combat obesity, to reduce the calories they sell to the public by 1.5 trillion. The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation agreed to fund a study to hold the companies accountable, eventually turning to UNC with grants totaling $6.7 million. Aided by supercomputers on campus, Popkin and his team have taken existing commercial databases of food items in storesand people'shomes, including the store-based scanner data of 600,000 diff erent foods, and matched that information with the nutrition facts panels on the back of packages and government data on individuals' dietary intake. The resultis an enormous database that has taken almost threeyears so far to construct and includes more detail than researchers have ever had on grocery store items — their individual nutritional content, who is buying them and their part in consumers' diets. The study will fill gaps in current data about the choices available to consumers and
Gerry Broome/The AssociatedPress
Professor Barry Popkin, head of the University of North Carolina Food Research Program, points to an ingredient label while discussing his study — what foods Americans are purchasing in stores and eating — in his office at UNC-Chapel Hill. Popkin is leading a massive project of researchers who are creating a gargantuan map, something he calls "mapping the food genome."
"What people eat is the great mystery of nutrition. It would be wonderful to have a handle on it." — Marion Nestle, New York University professor of nutrition, food studies and public health
w hetherthey are healthy,says Susan Krebs-Smith, who researches dietand other risk factors related to cancer at the National Cancer Institute. Government data, long the only source of i n f ormation about eating habits, can have a lag ofseveral years and neglect entire categories of new types of products — Greek yogurt or
energy drinks, for example. With those significant gaps, the government information fails to account for the rapid change now seen in the marketplace. Now more than ever, companies are reformulating products on the fly as they try to make them healthier or better tasting. While consumers may not notice changes inthe ingredient panel on the back of the package, the UNC study will pick up small variations in individual items and also begin to be able to tell how much the marketplace as a whole is evolving. "When we are done we will probably see 20 percent change in the food supply in a year," Popkin says. "The food supply is changing and no one really knows how." For example, the researchers have found that there has been an increase in using fruit concentrateas a sw eetener in foods and beverages because of apropensity toward natural foods, even though it isn't necessarily healthier than other sugars. While the soda and chocolate milk have more calories on average than the government thought, the federal numbers w ere moreaccurate on the calories in milk and cereals.
'How little we know' Popkin and hi s r esearchers are hoping their project will only be the beginning of a map that consumers, companies, researchers and even the government can use, breaking the data down to find out who is eating what and where they shop. Is there a racial divide in the brand of potato chips purchased, for example, and what could that mean for health? Does diet depend on where you
Steven Gortmaker, director of the Harvard School of Public Health Prevention Research Center, says the data could help r esearchers figure out h o w people are eating in certain communities and then how to addressproblems in those diets that could lead to obesity or disease. "The more information we have, the more scientists can be brainstorming about what kinds of interventions or policy
changes we could engage in," Gortmaker said. But the information doesn't include restaurant meals and some prepared foods, about one-third of what Americans eat. If the project receives continued funding, those foods eventually could be added to the study, a prospect that would be made easier by pending menu labeling regulations that will force chain restaurants to post calories for every item. Popkin and his researchers say that packaged foods have long been the hardest to moni-
tor because of the sheer volume and rapid change in the marketplace. The Healthy Weight Comm itment Foundation, an i n dustrygroup representing the 16 companies that made the pledge to reduce 1.5 trillion calories, says it will report this summer on how successful they've been, according to Lisa Gable, the group's president. The first results from Popkin's study aren't expected until later this year. Marion Nestle, a New York University professor of nutrition, food studies and public health, says the data could be useful in pressuring companies to make more changes for the better. Companies often use "the research isn't there" as a defense against making changes recommended by public health groups, she notes, and it can be hard to prove them wrong. "What people eat is the great mystery of nutrition," Nestle says. "It would be wonderful to have a handle on it."
entomologist Scott O'Neill of Monash University in Australia, who was not involved in the work. "We have all tried this for years and years and years." The mosquito species in question, Anopheles stephensi, is a key malaria vector in South Asia and the Middle East, and the study offers the tantalizing possibility of ridding entire cities such as New Delhi and Calcutta of malaria, says Willem Takken of Wageningen University in the Netherlands, who was also not involved in the work. In the future, the same technique might also work for other malaria-carrying mosquitoes, Takken says. S cientists h a v e lo n g
dreamed ofreplacing disease-carryingmosquitopopulations with new ones that pose no threat to humans because they cannot transmit disease. In the past decade, a bacterium called Wolbachia has emerged as a promising ally in their work. For instance, by ensuringthat infectedmales can'treproduce with uninfected females, the bacteria can maximize the number of infected offspring in the next generation and sweep through populations in very little time.
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buy your food — the grocery storeor the convenience store? H ow has the recession affected dietary intake'? "It's only since I've really started digging into this that I have realized how little we know about what we are eating," says Meghan Slining, a UNC nutrition professor and researcher on the project.
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 20'I3
Medina Continued from A1 On March 14,2009, Medina was 19, an up-and-coming amateur boxer. He was fighting in the 152-pound weight class, representing Central Oregon Golden Gloves Academy at the Oregon State Golden Gloves Tournament at the Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center in Redmond. Minutes after his match he collapsed in the locker room, suffering a subdural hematoma after a blow to the head that caused bleeding inside his brain. Medina was ina coma and on a ventilator for weeks after the boxing match. He stayed at St. Charles Bend for three months. Doctors were not optimistic. At the time, Medina's surgeon, Dr. Kent Yundt, told The Bulletin, "The question is, is he going to be more likely to require 24-hour care or is he going to be quasi-independent? Based on his MRI, he is much more likely to be needing 24-hour care." Yundt called Medina's recovery "uncommon." "I think he's made an amazi ng recovery, and I th i n k he's veryfortunate," he said. "When you see a head injury, a four-hour delay increases mortality to 5 0 p ercent. To have him on t h e operating table within an hour, that's
U.S. pressingahead on securityafter Benghazi
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Continued from A1 " This is not th e k i n d o f thing, when you have an ongoing investigation or an ongoing audit, that requires notification to the president, because what is important is that we wait until that kind of process is completed before we take action." The new account goes well beyond what officials had said as recently as Sunday, when senior adviser Dan Pfeiffer said in television interviews that the White House did not know the results of the inquiry until the inspector general's reportwas released last week. Carney had said previously that Ruemmler was told "only about the fact that the IG was finishing a review" of the IRS's conduct, and he portrayed it as a "normal sort of heads-up" notification. But Carney said Monday that a member of the White House counsel's staff learned of the IG report the week of April 16, a week earlier than previously disclosed. He also said Ruemmler had briefed McDonough and other senior aides on the findings. The revelations were the latest in a series of disclosures about what o f f icials k n ew about the IRS scandal before it became public on May 10, when the agency apologized
for singling out right-leaning groups. The string of d i sclosures added to a growing sense of a White House under siege, struggling to contain multiple controversies at once. Administration offi c i als were onthe defensive Monday about a Washington Post report that the FBI had tracked the phone calls, emails and movements of James Rosen, a diplomatic correspondent for Fox News Channel, as part of a leak probe. In th e I R S c a se, W h ite House officials said Obama would not have acted any dif-
.~ - '
personnel. Diplomats and lawmakers say it will take y ears and b i l l ions m o r e d ollars to f ully c a rry o u t the changes called for by a n i n d ependent r e v i ew panel that investigated the assault, which k i lled four Americans and touched off
a highly charged political debate about the Obama
improve training for employ- a dministration's ability t o ees headed to the riskiest missions. The price tag for the security i m p rovements put in place after the attack on the diplomatic mission in Benghazi, Libya, on Sept. 11 has reached $1.4 billion to meet th e m ost u r gent needs, including additional
Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin
Jovany Medina — who suffered a subdural hematoma after a blow to the head in a 2009 boxing match — works to prepare a shipment of grass seed to be shipped overseas Wednesday at Central Oregon Seed in Madras. him not to box again, he probably would. "I don't do it because of my mom," he said. "If I lived alone, if I had no parents? I would do it rr
But while he'll never step in the ring as a boxer again, he's gotten back to exercising. Before suffering the injury, Medina woke up each morning to work out before starting his 5:30 a.m. work shift. huge." "Before work I would get up The fact that Medina has and go running in the mornexceeded Yundt's e x pecta- ing," he said. "After work I tions, the doctor said, "makes would go tothe gym and do all the pain and suffering we everything. I miss all of that." go through to become neuroHe believes if the brain injusurgeons, it makes it worth it." ry hadn't happened, he would M edina's m other, M a r i a be a professional boxer today. " Sometimes I say t o m y Reyes, said in Spanish last w eek that her son appears well, mom, I wish it h adn't hapalthough there are times that pened, because we would have his memory comes and goes. everything," he said. "I could She also said that a of couple buy them a new house, you years ago, Medina began hav- know?" ing stomach pains. It turned The hardest thing for Meout that an area in his stomach dina to remaster, he said, was was infected, she said. Three w eightlifting. H e c a n ru n surgeries later, doctors found a again, although an old knee very small piece of plastic that injury bugs him m ore now had been left inside when his than it used to. feeding tube was removed. When h e s t a rt s g e tting But more than the small down about his lost dream, he physical and mental issues said, he goes to work and then that remain, what is hardest exercises. "That makes me feel better," for Medina is that he misses boxing terribly. he said. "I tell him, 'It's too dangerSomeday, he said, he'd like o us, what if you get hit i n to become a boxing coach. the head again'?'" she said. And he has other goals, too. "There's still some uncertainLast June, President Barack ty. We don't know what might Obama and Secretary of happen tomorrow." H omeland S e curity J a n et Medina knows he can't box N apolitano a nnounced t h e again. But, he admits, if his department would no longer mom wasn't around telling initiate deportation proceed-
New York Times News Service WASHINGTON By late this summer, the U.S. State Department plans to send dozens of additional diplomatic security agents to h i gh-threat embassies, install millions of dollars of advanced fire-survival gear and surveillance cameras in those diplomatic posts, and
ferently had he known ahead of time about the inspector general's findings. Obama has said he learned of them in the media on May 10. "It's somewhat ironic that there has been some suggestion that action should have been taken because we were aware that an independent IG was reaching the conclusion of a report," Carney said. "These kinds of independent investigations need to be independent. There should be no intervention by a White House, and, of course, there was not in this case." The IRS began to t arget conservative g r oups s e eking tax-exempt status in early 2010, first scrutinizing organizations with "tea party" and other conservative-sounding names. After a long bureaucratic struggle, agency officials finally put the targeting to rest in 2012. The Treasury Inspector General for Tax Administration soon began an audit of the practices, releasing its results last week. T he r e v e lations hav e prompted a criminal investigation by the Justice Department, multiple congressional investigations and a succession of h earings, including one scheduled for Tuesday by the SenateFinance Committee. IRS officials have said that they were wrong to use the criteria they did to screen conservatives but that t hey were not motivated by partisan interests. Obama fired the acting IRS commissioner last week and named a budget aide, who has served in Republican and Democratic administrations, as his successor. No evidence has emerged that any White House official knew of the conduct until last month, but Treasury Deputy Secretary Neal Wolin and other political appointees learned about the IG probe last year. Lawmakers were also aware of it: The inspector general
ings on some undocumented immigrants who came to the U.S. before they were 16. Medina came to the U.S. from Mexico when he was 10. Those 30 or younger can applyfora program calledDeferred Action for Childhood A rrivals; a p p licants m u s t have a high school diploma or GED, be currently enrolled in school or have been honorably discharged from the military. They also must have lived in the U.S. for at least five years and have nocriminal record. Medina qualifies, and he's already filled out the paperwork. He said he wants to get his papers and be a citizen. He's already accomplished an awful lot. Medina remembers distinct-
boxing match that changed Medina's life. "He was a really motivational guy for all of us, because he was also doing this boxing thing," Matheny said. After the accident, Matheny provided Medina with menial work to get him started. For a while, Medina would work a couple of hours a day on an unpaid basis. "We thought, 'Well, he's ei-
to pass that revenue-raising m easure. Republicans a r e Continued from A1 pushing for further cuts to the "I don't want to alarm, state's pension system. but we made promises to Chief l e gislative b u dget the federal government to writer Peter Buckley, D-Ashreceive those funds, and land, said if the hospital tax if we can't fulfill those, it doesn't pass, it would mean would be a question if that layoffs in every hospital in $1.9 billion has to go back the state of Oregon, and up to the government," Devlin to about 40,000 jobs could be said. lost. The governor's health Although the m easure care transformation efforts threatens t o j e o p ardize would come to a halt. "If you are serious about federal funds, and Democrats warn of dire straits if taking something t hi s s i git fails, both parties agree nificant as a hostage and saythey ultimately expect it to ing you'll kill it, then you're pass the upper chamber. serious about destroying the It has already passed the budget of the state of Oregon," House. Buckley said. Tim Raphael, the goverAnd the truth is , K nopp nor's spokesman, said the said, he doesn't really want to bill has bipartisan support. find out what the cuts would "The governor's confi- yield. "I don't think anyone is godent at the end of the day, it will pass," Raphael said. ing to have the stomach to cut But it remains a key bar- $2 billion out of the state budgaining chip in the overall get, and so when everyone legislative debate over tax- figures that out, I think we'll es and the public pension. be back at the table and have H ouse Speaker T i n a discussions on how to reach a Kotek, D-Portland, called bipartisan agreement," Knopp the Senate Republicans' said. b locking of t h e t a x "irThe Legislature is schedresponsible." Without the uled to adjourn at the end of measure passing, she said, June. "we don't have a budget." Buckley said taking the hosSen. Tim Knopp, R-Bend, pital tax hostage is similar to one of the main senators the brinkmanship happening involved with negotiating in federal politics. "I thought we were better further cuts to the state's pension system, shot back. than that in Oregon," he said. "Is it i r r esponsible to — Reporter, 541-554-1162, not reform the Public Emldalze@bendbulleti /L com ployees Pension System because unions are putting pressure on you?" Knopp said. "Yes, it is." And so it goes. The measure, House Bill 2216, is a crucial part of funding the Oregon Health Plan, the state's version of Medicaid. In the next twoyear budget cycle, the tax would raise about $745 million and bring in about $1.3 billion in federal matching funds. Democrats, who control both chambers of the Legislature, said they would like to raise $200 million in <j taxes to funnel more money into education. But they I I ~ I need two Republican votes
ther going to progress or he's not,' and he did progress some, and so we've increased his responsibilities right along with that, and we've found work for him to do," Matheny said. "It's worked out well for all of us, and he's still an inspiration to
everybody." Matheny noted that Medina
ly being in a wheelchair, and does a lot of cleanup work and his mother telling him they'd build a ramp so he could wheel into their home. "I said no, Mom, I'm going to walk it." And he does. He never quit working to get better, he said, because "I wanted to be the same as I was." Today, he's working fulltime five days a week. Ron Matheny, Medina's supervisor at Central Oregon Seed, said Medina was hired several years before the injury as a member of the unloading crew. He was then promoted to work in the mill as a fulltime employee. Matheny said Medina would lead other employees in training exercises as a way for the others to get in shape, and they were at the
said with supervision he's capable of some of the jobs he used to do there. But he's not fully able just yet. And Matheny said that while Medina has made great progress, he's reached a plateau that isn't quite where he was before. "It'sbeen, for me, kind of sad really," he said. "He was such an ambitious young guy." That's not the only thing that's different. Medina used to sit on the sidelines at dances, ignoring requests for a dance partner. Now, Reyes said, he hops right Up. It's a change in attitude, Medina said. "Life is important now," he said. "I want to live it."
on the case,Russell George, wrote about it in a July 2012 letter to House Oversight and Government Reform Committee Chairman Darrell Issa, RCalif., who initially requested the investigation. The IG also gave a brief outline of the inquiry in a recent semiannual report. The administration's accounts of what it knew about the IRS inquiry have shifted markedly over the past week. Officials initially maintained that the administration knew an inspectorgeneral's report w as forthcoming bu t s u g gested that they did not know about its findings. But on Sunday night, the White House acknowledged that Ruemmler's office knew details of the report's conclusions beforeit was released. Then on Monday, Carney revealed that officials outside the counsel'soffice were also in the loop. Communications between the Treasury Department and the White House also have turned out to be broader than i nitially a c knowledged. A t one point, Mark Patterson, the Treasury chief of staff, talked about the timing of the report with Mark Childress, deputy white House chief of staff, according to a person familiar with the discussions. Tony Fratto, who s erved as deputy press secretary to George W. Bush, said one of the challenges the White House faces is "they actually don't know everything" when it comes to the unfolding IRS scandal.
just becomes very challenging for them." Typically, an agency's inspector general informs the White House counsel's office of the findings of a given inquiry, although this is at the discretion of the agency inspector general, experts said. At the time of a report's release, the White House counsel generally circulates a summary of its conclusions and talking points to both senior staff and the communications office, said lawyers who have worked in the White House. Jack Quinn, who served as White House counsel under Bill Clinton, said it made sense that Ruemmler would notify McDonough of the inspector
"They're going to be per-
sistently one step behind the story, and always in the position to react, to some extent, to unknowable facts," said Fratto,now managing partner at Hamilton Place Strategies, a communications and crisismanagement firm. "From the White Houseperspective,having to manage the story and say something every day, it
— Reporter:541-617-7831, firstname.lastname@example.org
general's findings before the
report was publicly released. But he also said it would have been inappropriate for Ruemmler to inform the president about the conclusions. Glenn Fine, who served as the Justice Department's inspectorgeneral from 2000 to January2011, said an inspector general may alter the findings of a report at the last minute, especially after receiving feedback from agency officials. "The IG report is not completed till it's finished, and it can change any time," Fine said, adding: "It is critical not to interfere with the investigation as it's ongoing."
ensure thesecurity of overseas outposts. The State Department is racing to fulfill the 29 recommendations made by the panel as threats against U.S. Embassies in Egypt, Yemen and other hazardous places have sharply increased in recent months.
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TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S •
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Sue Ogrocki /The Associated Press
III Nick Oxford /The New York Times
Paul Hellstern/The Oklahoman
Twistertrac e at o 1999torna o j e-yyj e DFM 0 j s +h, ~
By Malcolm Ritter
The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Monday's pow-
erful tornado in suburban Oklahoma City loosely followed the path of a killer twister that slammed the region in May1999. The National Weather Service estimated that the storm that struck Moore, Okla., on Monday
On May 3, 1999, Moore, Okla., was leveled by a record-setting EF-5 tornado, with winds measured at 318 mph, the highest ever on the earth's surface, killing 41g people. According to the National Weather Service, the wide storm that hit Moor on Mondaywas at leastan EF-4,with w inds op to 200 mph. tthelU
New York Times News Service
MOORE, Okla. — A giant tornado, a mile or more wide, killed at least 91 people, 20 of them children, as it tore across parts of Oklahoma City and its suburbs Monday afternoon,
flattening homes, flinging cars through the air and crushing at least two schools. As the injured began flooding into h ospitals, the authorities said many people remained trapped, even as rescue workers were struggling to make their way t hrough debris-clogged streets to the devastated suburb of Moore, where much of the damage occurred. President Barack Obama on Monday declareda major disaster. Amy Elliott, th e s pokeswoman fo r t h e O k l ahoma City medical examiner, said at least 91 people had died, and officials said that toll was likely to climb. Local hospitals reported at least 145 people injured, 70 of them children. Plaza Towers Elementary School in Moore was reduced to a pile of twisted metal and toppled walls, and on Monday evening rescue workers were still struggling to tear through rubble amid reports that dozens ofstudents were trapped. At B r i arwood E l ementary School in Oklahoma City, on the border with Moore, cars were thrown through the facade and the roof was torn
Deadliest tornadoes A list of the worst since 1900: • 695 deaths: March 18, 1925, in Missouri, lllinois
and Indiana. • 216 deaths: April 5, 1936, in Tupelo, Miss. • 203 deaths: April 6, 1936, in Gainesville, Ga. • 181 deaths: April 9, 1947, in Woodward, Okla. • 158 deaths: May 22, 2011, in Joplin, Mo. • 143 deaths: April 24, 1908, in Amite, La., and Purvis, Miss. • 116 daaths: June 8, 1953, in Flint, Mich. • 114 deaths: May 11, 1953
wide. The1999 storm had winds clocked at 300 mph, according to
the weather service website, and it destroyed or damagedmore than 8,000 homes, killing at least
two people. Kelsey Angle, aweather service meteorologist in Kansas City, Mo., said it's unusual for two such powerful tornadoes to track roughly the same path. The 1999
twister was part of a two-day outbreak sweeping mostly across central Oklahoma — similar to
the past two days. The thunderstorm developed in an area where warm moist air
rose into cooler air. Winds in the
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had wind speeds of up to 200 mph, and was amile or more By Nick Oxford and Michael Schwirtz
Another massive twister hits Moore
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area caused the storm to rotate, and that rotation promoted the
tornadoes develop from rotating thunderstorms.
development of a tornado. The most destructive and deadly
was nearly 2/2 miles wide at its
The biggest known tornado
© 2013 McClatchy-Tribune News Service
peak width, which the weather
service describes asnearthe maximum size for a tornado. It struck Hallam, Neb., in May 2004.
in Waco, Texas. • 114 deaths: May18, 1902 in Goliad, Texas. • 103 deaths: March 23, 1913, in Omaha, Neb. — The Associated Press
on the ground for 40 minutes, she said. It struck the town of Newcastle and traveled about 10 miles to Moore, a populous suburb of Oklahoma City. Pirtle said preliminary data suggested that it was a Category 4 tornado on the Enhanced Fujita scale, which measures tornado strength on a scale of 0 to 5. A definitive assessment will not be available until off. Tuesday, she said. "Numerous neighborhoods Moore was the scene of anwere completely leveled," Sgt. other huge tornado, in May Gary Knight of the Oklahoma 1999, in which winds reached City Police Department, said record speeds of 302 mph. by telephone. "Neighborhoods T elevision o n Mond a y just wiped clean." He said de- showed destruction spread bris and damage to roadways, over a vast area, with blocks along with heavy traffic, were upon blocks of h omes and h indering e m e rgency r e - businesses destroyed. Resisponders as they raced to the dents, some partly clothed and affected areas. apparently caught by surprise, Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin were shown picking through said, "Hearts are broken," for rubble. S everal s t r uctures parents wondering about the were on fire, and cars had fate of their children. been tossed around, flipped A spokeswoman for t h e over and stacked on top of one mayor's office in Moore said another. e mergency w o r k er s w e r e Kelcy Trowbridge, her huss truggling t o as s ess t h e band and their three young damage. c hildren p i le d i n t o th e i r "Please sen d us you r neighbor's cellar just outside prayers," she said. of Moore and h uddled toBrooke Cayot, a s p okes- gether for about five minutes, woman for Integris Southwest wrapped under a blanket as Medical Center in Oklahoma the tornado screamed above City, said 58 patients had come them, debris smashing against in by about 9 p.m. Another the cellar door. 85 were being treated at the They emerged to find their Oklahoma University Medical home flattened, and the family Center in Oklahoma City. car resting upside down a few "They've been coming in houses away. T r owbridge's minute by minute," Cayot said. husband rushed toward what Emily Kezbers, a spokes- was left of their home and bewoman for Deaconess Hos- gan sifting through the debris, pital in Oklahoma City, said then stopped, and told her to three patients injured during call the police. the tornado were on their way He had found the body of to the hospital. a little girl, about 2 or 3 years Keli Pirtle, a spokeswoman old, Trowbridge said. "He knew she was already for the National Weather Service in Norman, Okla., said gone," s a i d Tr o w b r idge. the tornado touched down at "When the police got there, he 2:56 p.m., 16 minutes after the just bawled." first warning went out, and — The Associated Press traveled for 20 miles. It was contributed to this report.
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A6 T H E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
PROFILE: DAVID KARP I
oms a vice o um i's oun ei' ui sc oo
By Jenna Wortham and Nick Biiton New Yorh Times News Service
NEW YORK — When David Karp was 14, he was clearly a bright teenager. Quiet, somewhat reclusive, bored with his classes at the Bronx High School of Science. He spent most of his free time in his bedroom, glued to his computer. But instead of trying to pry him away from his machine or coaxing him outside to get some fresh air, his mother, Barbara Ackerman, had another solution: She suggested that he drop out of high school to be home schooled. "I saw him at school all day and absorbed all night into his computer," said Ackerman, reached by phone Monday afternoon."Itbecame very clear that David needed the space to live hi s p assion. Which was computers. Al l t h i n gs computers." Clearly. Now 26 years old, Karp never finishedhigh school or enrolled in college. Instead, he played a significant role in several technology startups before founding Tumblr,
the popular blogging service that agreed to be sold to Yahoo for $1.1 billion this week. With an expected $250 million from the deal, Karp joins a tiny circle of 20-something entrepreneurs, hoodie-wearing characters such as Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg and Foursquare's Dennis Crowley, who have struck it rich before turning 30. "When I first met David he was 20 years old and wearing sneakers and jeans," said Bijan Sabet, a general partner at Spark Capital, who was one of the first people to invest in Tumblr. "But I knew he was one of these rare entrepreneurs that grew up on the Web and who couldcome up with an idea, build it himself and then ship it that night." Since founding Tumblr six years ago, Karp has been ad-
mired for his programming skills and website design acumen but at times has been a polarizing figure in New York tech circlesbecause he so often blogged about his personal
company as it grew from fewer than a dozen employees to more than 175 today. " David has grown u p i n Tumblr," said M a r k C o a tney, who oversees Tumblr's r elationship wi th medi a companies. Still, Karp's unsure footing led to discussions about his taking a different role at Tumblr, according to two people who worked with the company and who agreed to speak on the condition of anonymity. Because revenue was not growing as fast as they would have liked, investors considered putting Karp in charge of Tumblr's product development and finding a more seasoned chief executive. Karp denied in an interview that there was a plan for him to give up the chief executive's job. He said that when Tumblr's chief operating officer left in the middle of last year, filling that job and other critical roles like head of marketing was "top of mind," but he said there was no plan for him to step aside.
scribing how bored David was in high school and my wife said, 'Fred really likes teenagers, you should send him over.' And that's how I met him. He was 14." Karp arrived at Seibert's offices on Park Avenue and said he wanted to "learn about en-
gineering and become a good engineer." At first, Karp came to the office a few d ays a w e ek. But then, one day, Karp ann ounced that he w o uld b e
coming in every day. "I asked him if his school schedule changed," recalled Seibert. "And David said 'No, I've dropped out!'" Seibert said it wasn't long before Karp became invaluable. He asked him to build the site for his new company, a Web video production outfit called Next New Networks. "He comes in two weeks later and he hasn't done it," Seibert recalled. "I thought he was being a flaky 19-year-old. But he said, 'No no, your idea is just so 2000.'" K arp pulled out a S o n y PlayStation Portable gaming device and told him that soon, Apple would be releasing an iPod with video capabilities. "He said, 'This is the way people are going to watch video and you really ought to be there.'" Next New Networks was one of the first video products on iTunes and was eventually acquiredby Google foraround $50 million. "Because of his prescience and timing, we were ahead of the curve," Seibert said. Seibert eventually became an investor in Tumblr and sits on the company's board. Karp, who lives in a $1.6 million one-bedroom loft in Brooklyn with his girlfriend and dog, said he is staying put in New York and with Yahoo. He intends to "figure out something" with philanthropy. And one day he mighteven go to college. "At least I should be able to afford it," he said.
'Certainly introverted' L ike many wh o r u n s o called social Internet companies, Karp can teeter on Karsten Moran/ New YorkTimes NewsService reclusive. In an interview last David Karp, founder and chief executive of Tumbir, stands with Marissa Mayer, president and chief year at the F.ounders conferexecutive of Yahoo, on Monday in New York. Tumbir, the popular biogging service, agreed to be sold ence in New York, he said he to Yahoo for $1.1 billion this week. Karp figures to gain an expected $250 million on the deal. preferredto come tothe office early to work alone, avoiding other people. "Where I feel the most prolife and party hopping. He has not a c o n dition o f Y a h oo Davidville. One of Davidville's popped up in the New York employment." projects was a simple blogging ductive and engaged is when Post's Page Six Magazine and I'm buried in code, buried in service called Tumblr. Karp's run at Tumblr has has been a recurring target Startup in Tokyo some project, tweaking some for the gossip website GawkA fter d r opping ou t a n d not been without problems. He designs," he said. "I'm certainer, where he was labeled a working for a time in small had trouble hiring in Tumblr's ly introverted." "fameball," a derogatory term New York tech outfits, Karp early days, unsure how to even Fred Seibert, a t elevision for someone who has an unmade his way to Tokyo, where interview recruits. He often producer who was MTV's first quenchable desire for fame. he worked for several months thought large companies were creative director, met Karp in Tall and w i llowy, with a for a startup. He returned to too big for their own good, 2000 while Karp was still in mop of brown hair and pierc- the United States and became proclaiming he could manage high school. Seibert's children ing blue eyes, Karp typically the chief technology officer for Tumblr with a team of four. attended a private school on dresses in jeans, a T-shirt and UrbanBaby, an Internet mesBut Karp stepped out of the the Upper West side of Mansneakers. He speaks at a rapid sage board for parents. CNET party scene and started dating hattan called The Calhoun clip and, often, for minutes Networks bought UrbanBaby his current girlfriend, a gradu- School, where Karp's mother without stopping. Technically, in 2006, and Karp took the ate nursing school student at was a science teacher. "My wife and Barbara behe never graduated from high several hundred thousand dol- New York U n iversity, four school, which he cracked in lars he made from the sale to years ago. He also appeared came very friendly," Seibert a n interview i s "hopefully start his own company, called to get more serious about his said. "Over coffee, she was de-
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
Closures planned for DMV offices All Oregon DMV offices will close for a statewide furlough day Friday and for Memorial
Day Monday. Because waiting times tend to be longer
on days before and after DMV office clo-
sures, customers are asked to do any business by mail or online if possible. Otherwise,
customers are asked to plan their visit to the office before Thursday or after May 28 to avoid
long waits. Friday's closure is the last of10 statewide
mandatory unpaid furlough days for state
agencies during the two-year state budget cycle that ends June 30.
Dutchmanclosed to snowmobiles
Sawyers e sma e moreairs ace appeal
• Proposal would More roomtofly U.S.Air Force andthe National Guard Bureauare proposing to expand expand trainingarea The F-15 training airspaces over Oregon, including extending an existing over CentralOregon airspace into Central Oregonand establishing a newairspace here. wAGHINGTDN
By Dylan J. Darling
A 2,500-square-mile section of airspace over parts of Central and Eastern Oregon could become training space for F-15 fighter jets. The U.S. Air Force and the National Guard Bureau are proposing to expand the amount of airspace used in the state for training from 13,000 to 18,700 square miles, including a new designated airspace over Antelope, Dayville, Fossil, Mitchell and Shaniko. The Oregon National Guard operates the only training base for F-15 fighters in the country at Kingsley Field in Klamath Falls, said Capt. Stephen Bomar, spokesman for the Oregon National Guard.
Aviation warning area
Aviation warning area
'-2519 -sq. mi
Bnrns Sq. mi.
': sq.mi sq. mi.. '
3,765 sq. mi.
1„278 sq. mi 1,225, sq! mi.
1,091 sq. mi.
Sources: National Guard Bureau, Air Force
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
"It will also reduce cost while increasing training time," he said. Planes from the 173rd Fighter Wing in Klamath
He said the expanded airspace for training missions will give pilots enough room to use the latest radar
Falls and the 142nd Fighter Wing in Portland, which is focused onairdefense ofthe Pacific Northwest, would use the training airspaces, Bomar said. Along with the airspace over part of Central Oregon, the proposal includes expanding training airspace near Burns from 3,000 square miles to 4,700 square miles and creating a new 1,500 square-mileairspace over the northern Oregon Coast. The coastal airspace would be over Astoria, Lincoln City and Tillamook.The expanded and new airspaces would also cover parts of Nevada and Washington. The Air Force and the National Guard Bureau, which oversees the Air National Guard and Army National Guard, announced the proposal last week and plan to hold public meetings around the state over the next month. See Airspace/B5
National Forest closed Dutchman Sno-park's snowmobili ngaccess last weekend, citing early snow melt. According to a news release, the closure is earlier than normal; often snowmobilers can access high country from Dutchman Snopark through Memorial Day weekend. Closures take place when snow levels drop to below12 inches, and continue until enough snow falls again in the
The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office is investigating a shooting that occurred in Crooked River Ranch Monday afternoon. "The victim and the
danger to the public whatsoever," Sgt. Troy Gotchysaid Monday
evening. Gotchy described the victim's injuries as "minor." The shooting took place just before 5 p.m., Gotchy said. The Sheriff's Office had not arrested
evening, but Gotchy said law enforcement
Photos by Rob Kerr •The Bulletin
personnel have been
Harry Fuller, left, and Ann Hodgkiss, dancers
into custody tonight,"
Blanton said on Monday. "It's likely that the District Attorney's of-
fice will get this case."
participating in a '30s-'40s swing dance party, view the B-17G Flying Fortress "Aluminum Overcast" WWII bomber, one of D Fortresses still flying, Monday at the Bend Municipal Airport. The restored mrcralt vrill be flying today /
at 10 a.m., 11 a.m., noon and 6 p.m.. Tours on the
tarmac are available from 2-5 p.m. and cost $10 for adults and $20 per fmuly. Active military, veterans and children ages 8 and younger are free. For more information, see Page B2 or visit www.eaa.org/calendar/eventdetml.aspx?id=14951.
— From staffreports
At right, Jim Elliot takes a picture from a gun
menr, controh, a
turret inside the bomber.
reader PhotoS • We want to seeyour best waterfall photos for
another special version
of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www.dendbulletin
we'll pick the best for publication.
Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number.Photos must he high resolution (at least e inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
Park board candidates weigh in on leash issues By Hillary Borrud
anyone by Monday
going to take anybody
The Bend couple sentenced to federal prison April 30 for their roles in a real estate fraud scheme have appealed their convictions. Former Bend Police Capt. Kevin Sawyer and his wife, former real estate broker Tami Sawyer, pleaded guilty in January to crimes associated with defraudingmore than 20 people of more than $4 million. Kevin Sawyer pleaded guilty to one count of providing false statements to a financial institution, and is serving 27 months; Tami Sawyer pleaded guilty to all 21 counts against her, including fraud, conspiracy and money laundering, and is serving nine years in prison. They were also ordered to pay more than $5.8 million in restitution. The pair, currently being held in the Lane County jail, each filed an appeal to the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals on May 15. Tami Sawyer is appealing her final sentence, as well as a ruling by U.S. District Judge Ann Aiken
shooter are acquaintances, so there's no
the investigation over to Deschutes County after determining the incident was actually in that county. "I don't know if we're
which centered on the Sawyers' intent and ability to repay to investors the money they misused. See Sawyers/B5
Shooting under investigation
ferson County handed
By Sheila G. Miller
regarding the defense,
in communication with the shooter. Sheriff Larry Blanton said the Jefferson County Sheriff's Office initially responded to the incident because it was close to the county line, but Jef-
Senate confirmsfederal judge for Oregon By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
WASHINGTON — The Senate confirmed Multnomah County Circuit Judge Michael J. McShane to a seat on the Eugene bench of the U.S. District Court of Oregon on Monday. McShane, 52, becomes the
first openly gay federal judge in Oregon history. He fills the vacancy created when U.S. District Judge Michael Hogan
took senior status, or semi-retirement, in September 2011. "Over the years Oregon has been blessed with a long line of distinguished judges," Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., said in a preparedstatement afterthe Senateconfirmed McShane by a voice vote. "Judge McShane will be a tremendous asset to the court and he will certainly add to that tradition. He's got a heart for people, a head for the
law and a high-minded sense of justice." Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-Ore., also praised McShane's confirmation. "Over hiscareer,Mi chael McShane has demonstrated a tremendous commitment to the law, to public service and to the state of Oregon," Merkley added. "He will be a terrific addition to the federal bench." President Barack Obama
first nominated McShane on Sept. 19, 2012, but the Portland judge's nomination expired when the 112th Congress adjourned. Obama renominated McShane, along with 32 other candidates, immediately after the 113th Congress convened. With McShane's confirmation, Oregon now has a full complement of judges for the first time since 2011. SeeJudge/B5
The Bend Park 8 Recreation District board election has prompted several candidates to wax poetic on their canine companions. Justin Gottlieb reminisced about his dog Archie, Craig Chenoweth recalled exploring the outdoors with his family dog and Dan Fishkin recounted how he and his wife rescued a stray dog and kept it as the family pet. The candidates shared these experiences in correspondence with DogPAC, a nonprofit that advocates for more opportunities for dog owners to allow their animals to be off-leash in local trails and parks. The group asked candidates to respond to three questions about dog parks and other potential opportunities for dogs to run loose. DogPAC also sent questions to park board candidates ahead of the 2011 park board election. "We don't endorse any particular candidates, but we want the voters to be informed about candidate positions on this issue for those voters who will make decisions based on those positions," said Kreg Lindberg, president of volunteer-run DogPAC. Two park board candidates — Ted Schoenborn and Scott Asla — are running unopposed for re-election and did not respond in writing to DogPAC, although Asla said the group did not seek his perspective. See Dogs/B5
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 2'I, 2013
E VENT TODAY LUNCHANDLECTURE:Jean Wells Keenan discusses techniques and inspiration for modern quilts in the exhibit"Quilted Oregon"; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $12adults, $10ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon-1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. B-17 VISITS BEND: Featuring ground tours and bookable flight times of a restored B-17GFlying Fortress "Aluminum Overcast"; $10 adults; $20 per family; active military, free for veterans and children under 8; flights are $409 for EAAmembers and $449for non-members in advance, $435 for EAA members and $475 for non-members at airport; 25 p.m. for ground tours; call or email for flight times and reservations; Bend Municipal Airport, 63132 Powell Butte Highway; 800-3596217 or www.b17.org/reserve. "EMERGENCYPREPAREDNESS": Learn what steps you can implement for rural living in a presentation by the Red Cross; in the Fellowship Hall annex; free;6:30-8 p.m.;Tumalo Community Church, 64671 Bruce Ave., Bend; 541-420-3325 or www. tumalocommunityassociation.org. BRADFORDLOOMIS:The Americana musician performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The SoundGarden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804. PEPPER:A Hawaii formed reggae band that plays "rock shock and ah" mixed with island rhythm; $22 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. randompresents.com.
WEDNESDAY BIRD WATCHING FORYOUTH: For young birders12to18years old and supporting adults; Bring binoculars if youhavethem;free;3-5 p.m.;Pizza Mondo, 811 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541385- I799. RACE NIGHT ANDBBO:Dragsters and circle-track cars gather for a car show and to talk about upcoming seasons at Madras Drags and Madras Speedway; free; 5:30 p.m.; Jake's Diner, 2210 N.E.U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-0118. BEND BICYCLEFILM FESTIVAL:A screening of local short films about cycling in Central Oregon; raffle; proceeds benefit the BendEndurance Academy; $12, $15 at door; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-335-1346 or www.towertheatre.org. POLECAT: The Bellingham, Washington bluegrass band performs; cd release party; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. COUCHES:TheCalifornia indie-rock
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at vvvvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
AL E N D A R band performs, with Silvero; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand.
THURSDAY "CONVERSATIONON PREJUDICE, HATRED ANDHEALING": Local conversations on racism and prejudice and how to heal the community; free; 3:15 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; email@example.com. "THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage Right Productions presents the Cormac McCarthy play about an encounter on a NewYork subway platform that leads two strangers to a tenement where a life-or-death decision must be made;$18, $15 students andseniors;7:30 p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. TARTUFI:The California rock band performs, with All You All and Isles; $5;8 p.m.; The Horned Hand,507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-7280879 or www.reverbnation.com/ venue/thehornedhand. "SINGLETRACK HIGH": A screening of the documentary film that takes an in-depth look at the Northern California High School Cycling League; proceeds benefit the National Interscholastic Cycling Associat ion;$5 cash only;9 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3825174 or www.cotamtb.com. SUBJECTTOCHANGE:The South Carolina traditional bluegrass band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331.
FRIDAY FIRE PIT PARTY: Kick off the closing weekend of Central Oregon Beer Week with live music and more; free admission; 5-10 p.m.; Crow's FeetCommons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066 or www. crowsfeetcommons.com. BLAZEANDKELLY:The Idaho singer-songwriters perform; free; 6 p.m.; CrossCreekCafe,507SW 8th St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. "THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage Right Productions presents the Cormac McCarthy play about an encounter on a NewYork subway platform that leads two strangers to a tenement where a life-or-death decision must be made;$18, $15 students andseniors;7:30 p.m.;2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E.Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. ACTORS KILLEDLINCOLN: The Reno folk band performs, with Tuck and Roll andAbsentM inds;$5;8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879
California rock band Tartufi is playing at 8 p.m. Thursday at The Horned Hand. or www.reverbnation.com/venue/ thehornedhand.
p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-chicken or bendsummermarket©gmail.com. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Learn SATURDAY the history of pop-up books by illustrator, Dave Ember, and GRAND OPENINGPARTY: Featuring author, Don Compton, creators of live music, food, beverages; raffle "America's National Parks, A Popfunds scholarships for six Sisters Up Book"; free; 7-9 p.m.; Barnes high school students to attend a & Noble Booksellers, 2690 E. U.S. gallery class; free; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242. Vista Bonita Glass Art Studio and JAZZ ATJOE'S VOLUME42 Gallery, 222 W. HoodSt., Sisters; — TENOR MADNESS:The Jazz 54 I-549-4527. at Joe's series presents four tenor GRAND REOPENING: The historic saxophonists joined by a rhythm rock garden reopens; $3 donation section; $25, $12.50 students; 7 suggested; 10 a.m.; Petersen Rock p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 Gardens, 7930S.W. 77th St., N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541Redmond; 541-382-5574. 977-5637orwww.jazzatjoes.com. THE BACKYARDFARMER'S "THE SUNSETLIMITED": Stage MARKET:Free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Right Productions presents the Celebrate the Season, 61515 Cormac McCarthy play about an American Lane, Bend; 541-chicken or encounter on a NewYork subway bendsummermarket©gmail.com. platform that leads two strangers SPOTLIGHTCHAMBER PLAYERS: to a tenement where a life-or-death Featuring student string musicians; decision must be made; $18, $15 free; 1:30 p.m.; Whispering students and seniors;7:30 p.m.;2nd Winds, 2920 Conners Ave., Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Bend; 541-306-3988 or info© Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or HighDesertChamberMusic.com. www.2ndstreettheater.com. HOUSE CONCERTSINTHE GLEN: ABSENT MINDS:Punk rock from Daniel Whittington, a Texassinger, Portland, with Tuck and Roll and songwriter performs; with Mark and High Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Linda Quon; bring dish or beverage to Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., share; $10-15, reservation requested; Redmond; 541-504-3864. 3:30 p.m.-6 p.m., doors open at 3 MARE WAKEFIELD:The Nashvillep.m.; The Glen atNewport Hills,1019 based folk artist performs; $15-$20 Stannium Dr., Bend; 541-480-8830 suggesteddonation;8 p.m .,doors or ja©prep-profiles.com. open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse,17505 LAURA GIBSON IN CONCERT:The Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. Portland based singer, songwriter MCDOUGALL: The Portland folk and acoustic guitar player performs; and blues musician performs, with $30; 6 p.m., doors open at 5 p.m.; Tom VandenAvond;$5;8 p.m.;The House on Metolius, Forest Road 980, Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Camp Sherman; 541-595-6620 or Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. www.metolius.com/events. THE SUGARBEETS:The Eugene CAKE: The '90s alternative act bandperforms happydancemusic; performs; $37 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., $10;8 p.m., doors open at7 p.m.; doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Amphitheater, 344 S.W.Shevlin Sisters; 541-815-9122. Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. "AFTER MARKET"PARTY:Meet SUNDAY the farmers who grow the food and enjoy music, dancing and drinks; GRAND REOPENING:The historic $12 in advance, $15 at the gate; 7-10 rock garden reopens; $3 donation
suggested; 10 a.m.; Petersen Rock Gardens, 7930 S.W. 77th St., Redmond; 541-382-5574. OREGON OLDTIME FIDDLERS: Fiddle music and dancing; donations accepted;1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836S.W.VeteransWay, Redmond; 541-647-4789. SUNRIVER RESORTBREWFEST: A celebration to close out Central Oregon Beer Weekwith live music, food and beer; free; 4-9 p.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive; 541-593-3709 or www. centraloregonbeerweek.com. MARE WAKEFIELD& NOMAD: The Nashville-based musicians perform; $15-20 donation, reservations requested, bring wine and apps to share; 5 p.m. potluck, 6 p.m. music; Higher Ground, 2582 N.E. Daggett Lane, Bend; 541-306-0048 or windance2011©gmail.com. SIGURROS:The Icelandic postrock act performs; $44 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-3185457 or www.bendconcerts.com. HONORING OURVETERANS IN MUSIC &SONG:Featuring a color guard opening followed by musical numbers with combined choirs, organ and piano duets, trumpets and bagpipes; proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Veterans; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 807 E. First St., Prineville; 541-447-7085. INSANE CLOWN POSSE: The Michigan hip-hop duo performs, with Moonshine Bandits and Kung Fu Vampire; $26 plus fees in advance, $30 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. randompresents.com.
TUESDAY May 28 OREGON ENCYCLOPEDIA NIGHT: Dave Stowe presents "The History of Newberry Crater"; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. EMMA HILL: The Alaskan folksinger performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879.
WEDNESDAY May 29 "BRIDGINGCULTURES: MUSLIM JOURNEYS":Amy Harper presents "A Quiet Revolution: The Veil's Resurgence from the Middle East to America"; Oregon Room, Barber Library; free; noon-1 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay, Bend;541-3837295. THE IMPORTANCE OFBEING UNORIGINAL IN THE ARTS: Bill Cravis demonstrates that artistic creation is an original act; free; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541330-4357.
THURSDAY May 30 GRAND ROYALE: A Beastie Boys tribute; $7 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; 9:30 p.m., doors open at8:30p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; www.p44p.biz.
MEMORIAL DAYSOLDIER REMEMBRANCE: Acontinuous reading of the soliders killed in Afghanistan since 2001 and Iraq since 2003; free; 10 a.m., registration at 9 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-301-0701 or firstamendmentsightings©live.com. GRAND REOPENING:Thehistoric rock garden reopens; $3 donation suggested; 10 a.m.; Petersen Rock Gardens, 7930 S.W. 77th St., Redmond; 541-382-5574.
THE BENDFILMBASH:Learn about the upcoming BendFilm Festival; with live music, raffle, gourmet bites and drinks; proceeds benefit Bendfilm; $50; 6-10 p.m.; Cascade Culinary Institute, 2555 N.W. Campus Village Way, Bend; 541388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org.
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e se aeee I-'0, ttNEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT DUII — Edgar Puga Castro, 19, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 5:28 a.m. May 12, in the 2700 block of Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Theft — A theft was reported at10:54 p.m. May12, in the 21300 block of Starling Drive. DUII —Teddy Alan Moc, 19, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:38 a.m. May 17, in the area of Northeast 15th Street and Northeast U.S. Highway 20. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at10:39 a.m. May 8, in the 600 block of Northeast Lafayette Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:30a.m.May14, inthe 63500 block of Northeast 18th Street. Theft — A theft was reported at10:27a.m. May16, in the 2800 block of Northwest Clearwater Drive. Burglary— A burglary was reported and arrests made at11:07 p.m. May17, in the100 block of Southeast Cleveland Avenue. DUII — Karl Byron Capp, 28, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:03 a.m. May 19, in the area of Northwest Archie Briggs Road and Northwest Northcliff. Theft — A theft was reported at 7:09 p.m. May 16, in the 3100 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at10:17 a.m. May18, in the 1500 block of Northwest Newport Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported
and an arrest made at10:58 p.m. May 16, in the 20100 block of Pinebrook Boulevard.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT DUII —Brent Forseth Jr., 23, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:56 a.m. May 18, in the area of Southeast Fifth Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered at1:58 a.m. May18, in the area of Southwest Deer Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported at 12:09 p.m. May 18, in the area of Northwest 10th Street. Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered and items stolen at12:23 p.m. May18, in the area of Southeast Fifth Street.
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the area of U.S. Highway 97 and Evergreen Avenue in Redmond. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 5:15 p.m. May17, in the area of Findley Drive and
Huntington Road in La Pine. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 6:47 p.m. May 19, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost194.
our special edition of
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OREGON STATE POLICE DUII —Timothy Robert Bailey, 42, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at1:24 p.m. May 18, in the area of Northeast Boyd Acres Road and Northeast Butler Market Road in Bend. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at10:18 a.m. May18, in
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JEFFERSON COUNTY SHERIFF'S OFFICE Burglary — An attempted burglary was reported at 12:45 p.m. May13, in the 700 block of Ridgeview Drive in Culver. Theft — An ATV was reported stolen at 6:45 a.m. May14, in the 2500 block of Northeast Dogwood Lane in Madras. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 5:07 a.m. May15, in the area of U.S. Highway 97 near milepost 76 in Madras. Theft — A theft was reported at 9:39 a.m. May18, in the 2300 block of South U.S. Highway 97 in Madras.
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TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
REGON IN SALEM
AROUND THE STATE CentreuerSial CrOSS — A cross in a public park in Coos Bay
o usevoeS or a ie S a u e By Jonathan J. Cooper
He died in 2011 at the age of 89. In a 36-22 vote, the state "He was a maverick before House approved and sent to the SALEM — T h e O r egon maverick be- Senate a bill that would require House voted Monday to pull a c ame a c a m - the Oregon Historical Society statue of Oregon pioneer Jason paign fad," said to raise money for a Hatfield Lee from a prominent place in Rep. Jules Bai- statue. Lee's statue would rethe U.S. Capitol and replace it ley, D-Portland. turn to Salem, possibly to the "When being a with one of the late Mark HatWillamette Heritage Center in field, one of the most influential Hatfield maver i ck was Salem, where Lee's house is politicians the state has seen. difficult. When it preserved. Hatfield supporters insist meant maybe being on the othFew legislators stood up for they have nothing against Lee, er side of your party, when it Lee on the House floor Mona missionary in the 19th cen- meant maybe frustrating your day, but he got plenty of suptury and founder of the school constituents." port from members of the pubthat became Willamette UniEach state gets two statues lic, who told members of the versity, but they say it's time for in the U.S. Capitol. Lee's is House Rules Committee that a more modern and prominent displayed in National Statuary removing Lee from the Capitol figure in Oregon's history. Hall outside the House cham- would dishonor Oregon's hisHatfield was an Oregon gov- ber.Oregon's other statue de- tory and remove a symbol of ernor and a Republican U.S. picts John McLoughlin, a fur Christianity. s enator well-known for h i s trader known as the father of The measure goes to the willingness to buck the GOP. Oregon. Senate. The Associated Press
that has been at the center of a controversy over religious symbols
in public places hasbeenvandalized. Police say someonewrote the word "Remove" in the middle of the cross and a dotted line at its base with word "cut" above and an arrow pointing to the line. The cross is
atop a war memorial installed in Mingus Park since1972. Police told
Hatfield was th e l o ngest serving U.S.senator in Oregon history, serving five terms from 1967 to 1997. He gained fame for key efforts against A merican i n v olvement i n Vietnam and the Persian Gulf War. The change from Lee to Hatfield was championed by Reps. Vic Gilliam, a Silverton Republican who worked for Hatfield in the Senate, and Tobias Read, D-Beaverton, "Mark Hatfield, I believe, embodied the spirit of all we desire in our public officials: strength, intellect, h onesty, c ourage, independence, fortitude and most importantly, a commitment to Oregon," said Rep. Bruce Hanna, R-Roseburg.
The World newspaper that the vandalism was discovered Monday
morning, and there were noimmediate suspects. The city received a letter in February from the Wisconsin-based Freedomfrom Religion Foundation demanding the cross be removed because it violates constitutional prohibitions against religious symbols on public property.
The city is looking into the legal issues. App leadS tO arreSt —A man hasbeenarrested after police used an app to locate astolen iPhone in the trunk of his car. Police in Medford say a couple awoke Friday and found that a door they had left open during the night had been closed. Looking around the
house, they realized asmartphone, a tablet and a laptop had been stolen. The victims activated an app called "Find my iPhone," and it gave a location in a parking lot. Officers went to the lot and found 41-
year-old Gregory Gross sleeping in his car. Theywoke himand found the stolen iPhone and the rest of the stolen goods in his trunk. Police
'Click it or ticket' campaign —Lawenforcement agencies across Oregon are taking part in the "click it or ticket" seat belt enforce-
ment campaign through June 2. The Multnomah County sheriff's office says deputies will be paying extra attention to child passengers
to make surethey are properly restrained. They'll also bechecking passengers in pickup trucks. Ofthe 61 fatalities related to unrestrained passengers last year, 49 were riding in pickups. The minimum fine for anyone cited for failing to use a seat belt in Oregon is $110.
Poic ecosecaseon missin Uta mom
14-year-Old leadS pOliCe On ChaSe —Police say a 14-yearold boy was arrested Monday morning in Wilsonville after leading
officers on a chase onInterstate 5 from Woodburn. KGWreports By Paul Foy
for work. Her husband, Josh, maintained his innocence and said he had taken the couple's
The Associated Press
W EST V A L L E Y CI T Y , Utah — For the f i rst t ime, Utah p olice s ai d M o n day they believe Susan Powell's brother-in-law was " heavily involved" in getting rid of her body, even as they announced they couldn't solve the sensational case of a mother's disappearance after a nearly 3 /2-year investigation. West Valley police said the focus shifted to Michael Powell after Josh Powell killed the couple's two boys and himself in a deliberately set house fire 15 months ago. Police announced Monday they were closing the investigation of Susan Powell's disappearance, citing a lack of leads coupled with M i chael Powell's suicide months ago. They also released the case file, which shows Josh Powell had an affair with a woman he met through a dating service. The file includes other details, and contained emails from Susan Powell's father, Chuck Cox, who expressed hope his daughter might be found in the days after her December 2009 disappearance. Cox believed Josh Powell poisoned his wife's pancakes beforeshe was taken from the couple's house. "The question is, where did he put her and will we find her before she does die?" Cox wrote in an email to Utah authorities, according to the police file. "One possibility is that she is still alive, but we need to find herbefore she does die, if the poison was not a fatal dose, she may ... be found." The police file contains tens of thousands of pages of documents, photographs and video, and interview notes and voice mail messages. In one file, police revealed they interviewed a West Valley City woman who said she made contact with Josh Powell on the dating service Live Links six o r s even months before Susan d i sappeared. The woman, identified only as Kourtney in police files, said she knew Powell by the name John Staley, and didn't know
the incident began about 3:20 a.m. with a report of a hit-and-run accident. The driver fled on the interstate and took an exit at Wilsonville,
where two tires failed and thecar was pinned by apolice cruiser. Police used pepper spray onthe driver who managed to run off on foot.
young boys on a midnight
Rick Bowmer/The Associated Press
West Valley City Deputy Police Chief Mike Powell speaks at a news conference Monday in West Valley City, Utah, after announcing that the police department is closing the active investigation of the disappearanceofSusan Powell,a Utah mother whose now-dead husband was a prime suspect. he was married. The woman said Powell gave her $800 over the course of their relationship — for reasons that weren't detailed in police reports — and that she only discerned his real identity after news broke of Susan's disappearance. The woman was interviewed by police in August 2010. Police said they based their suspicion of Michael Powell's involvement partly on a car he left at an Oregon junkyard only weeks after Susan Powell disappeared. The junkyard is about 200 miles from a forest outside Salem, where authorities searched last week, looking for a b ody. The search turned up nothing, and police said they ran out of clues. Deputy West Valley Police Chief Mike Powell — no relation — said authorities believe Josh Powell killed his wife, and that his brother later got involved in a cover-up. Michael Powell denied any wrongdoing while under investigation. It wasn't until last August that Utah police discovered Michael Powell's Ford Taurus at the junkyard outside Pendleton. DNA r ecovered from the upholstery inside the car's trunk p r oved i n conclusive, they said. The Powell brothers used s ophisticated computer e n cryption to communicate, according to West Valley City Deputy Chief Phil Quinlan. In-
vestigators have been unable to decipher that e ncrypted communication, he said. Investigators said they focused onthe brother lastyear, when Josh Powell changed his insurance policy to list Michael Powell as a primary beneficiary, rather than his wife or children. Michael Powell, an ardent supporter o f J o s h P o well, killed himself Feb. 11 by leap-
ing from a parking garage in Minneapolis. He was i nterviewed numerous times last year after investigators determined he had sold his car for salvage value — a discovery that came nearly two years after Susan Powell's disappearance. Officials said he offered evasive answers about why he got rid of the car and how he had used it in the weeks after her disappearance. His suicide left investigators without any person of interest in the case. While authorities believe the brothers were responsible for Susan Powell's disappearance, they said repeatedly Monday that t hey never had enough evidence to
bring charges. "This is a c i r cumstantial case, yes," Quinlan said. His fellow deputy chief, Mike Powell, added, "We didn't have a body. We don'thave a crime scene." Susan Powell was reported missing morethan three years
camping trip in freezing temperatures the night she was last seen. Josh Powell eventually returned to the couple's hometown o f P u y a llup, W ash., where he got caught up in a battle with Susan Powell's parents forcustody of the boys, 7-year-old Charlie and 5-yearold Braden. On Feb. 15, 2012, he locked a social worker out of a rental home at the start of a supervised visit, attacked the boys with a h atchet and set the house afire. All t h ree were killed in the blaze.
He was tracked with a dog and arrested. He was treated for a dog bite
on his way to ajuvenile facility in Marion County. — From wire reports
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Homelessvillage seeks residents The Associated Press
Stacey said residents must abide by community agreements, or rules, that forbid drugs, alcohol and violence. People with criminal convictions won't automatically Village Eugene are accepting be eligible. be excluded from considerapplications in hopes of findThe occupants will live in ation, she said. "But we w i l l b e l o oking ing a dozen homeless people small dwellings called microand opening the v i llage in housing. One variety is a 6e xtraordinarily c l o sely a t July,The Register-Guard re- by-10-foot structure dubbed a anybody with any v i olence "Conestoga hut." ported Monday. in their recent past," Stacey O rganizers s a y the y ' r e The village next to the Pub- said. It's important for the first looking for people who want lic Works maintenance yard to make a transition to perma- is expected to b e f i nanced group of residents to get along nent housing. b y donations and b uilt b y with each other to "prove that "We are looking for people volunteers. homeless people can manage who want to get off the streets," The proposed housing area their own c o mmunity, and said Jean Stacey, a member of is patterned after Portland's serve as a model forfuture the village's board. "We are Dignity Village, which is occu- V illages," according t o a n looking for people who are at pied and operated by formerly Opportunity Village Eugene that point in their lives." homeless people. statement. EUGENE — A vi llage for homeless people modeled on one in Portland could be open this summer in Eugene. Organizers of Opportunity
The Bulletin bendbulletin.com F QR INFQ CALL %4i-385-5 8 0 0
Eventually, between 30 and 40 people could live in the village, Stacey said. Adults and couples will be considered, she said. Families with children will not initially
P RES E N T E D BY
G o R D o N i P H IL L I Ps ATTORNEY AT LAW I
F A M ILY LAW SPECIALIST
D ESC H U T E S
VETERINARY C LINIC
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
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Fditur in-Clnrf Editor of Edttorials
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end's Pilot Butte Cemetery is a link to the commu-
nity's past unlike any other. In it are buried some of
the city's earliest residents and some far more recent, as well. The city of Bend owns the cemetery, the city's oldest,
and it must spend money to keep it looking good. That's a strain for a government wit h l i m i ted r e sources, though the cost is not huge. By the end of the current biennium, the city expects to have spent about $56,000 maintaining the 40-acre cemetery, most of which remains undeveloped.That money comes from the general fund, and though it is a tiny fraction of the general-fund budget, officials would like to free those dollars to go to something else. The problem is not new. Just a few years ago, in fact, officials considered selling the cemetery in the face of declining revenues brought on by the 2008 real estate crash. Wisely, it opted not to. Its only other option, however, is to raise the rates it charges people for burials, plot sales and cremation interments. The latter now m ake up about70 percent of the cemetery's business. In fact, raising rates makes sense. The cemetery charges less for cremation interments than either of the other two cemeteries in the city. Greenwood Cemetery, which is contiguous to Pilot Butte Cemetery, charges almost $600 more, in fact. Deschutes Memorial Gardens, on the city's north end, charges about $400 more. Meanwhile, the city has a solid reason for continuing to own the cemetery and being responsible for its upkeep. It is, in fact, a key link to old Bend, with roots going back to 1903, when it began
The city has a solid reason for continuing to own the cemetery and being responsible for its upkeep. lt is, in fact, a key link to old Bend, with roots going back to 1903, when it began receiving bodies.
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receiving bodies. The city took over its operation 10 years later, in 1913. Buried within it are the likes of C lyde McKay, whose home was located in what is now Drake Park, and members of the Overturf and Brosterhous families, whose names grace a butte and road, respectively. Bend is a r e l atively young community, even by Oregon standards. Both Eugene and Portland trace their roots back to the first half of the 19th century, while La Grande got its first post office during the Civil War, for example. Bend lacks much in the way of old buildings, and even its oldest neighborhoods are far from quaint. Much of what it does have of visible history lies in the headstones at Pilot Butte Cemetery, and keeping it available and attractive is important. The city should raise rates if it needs to do so to justify the cost of its continued ownership.
Vote yes for schools
The Bulletin's endorsements he deadline is 8 p.m. tonight to have your vote count on money measures and candidatesforlocalboards. It's too late to mail your ballot, but drop sites are listed on the websites of your county clerk and the Oregon secretary of state.
Central Oregon county clerks say voters need to be sure to look on both sides of the ballot and to sign the envelope. Below are The Bulletin's recommendations. Ou r e d i torials are available a t b e ndbulletin. com/endorsements.
• Deschutes 911 Service District levy:
• Crook County School District directors: Patti Norris, Mike Stuart • Crook County School District bond:
Yes • Bend-La Pine Schools bond: Yes • Central Oregon Community College director: David Ford
• Bend Park 8 Recreation District directors: Daniel Fishkin, Scott Asla,
Craig Chenoweth • La Pine Rural Fire Protection District
Yes • Crook County Parks & Recreation District director: Barbara Pennington JEFFERSON • Black Butte School District directors: Daniel Petke, Shane Lundgren, Priscilla
Wilt (Wilt faces write-in campaign) • Jefferson County School District
• Redmond School District directors:
director: Courtney Snead
Ron Munkres, Patricia Reck
• Madras Aquatic Center Recreation District levy: Yes
• Sisters School District directors: Don Hedrick, Justin Durham, Edie Jones
• Culver School District bond: Yes
l 0 +AltiEE /iNd55tErNla~
We are growing and our buildings are feeling those achy pains that come with fast growth. Hundreds and hundreds of students have been enrolling in our schools each year — and our buildings are bursting at the seams. Schools are filling up very fast. Eleven of our elementary and three of our middle schools are nearing, or are already over, capacity. In some classrooms, there literally is no room to squeeze in enough desks for every student — so it's a race toclass each day for a seat.A late arrival may mean taking a seat in a window or on a stack of books to jot down necessary notes and absorb the lesson. That's just tough on our kids. All those extra feet are tough on our buildings, too. Visit our schools and you will find hallways that look a lot like Interstate-5 during rush hour. I t' s b a c kpack-to-backpack gridlock in many schools during passing periods. All those students over capacity bring extra wear and tear to everything from bathrooms to playgrounds to lunchrooms and floors. Experts project that we will grow by another 3,000 students in the next 10 years. The time is now to proactively plan for the future and build new schools and update the classrooms that we have to meet today's learning needs. Join me and the hundreds of parents volunteering in classrooms every dayto ensure a bright future for every child in our community as we castour yes vote forMeasure 9-92.
Add schoolswithout raising tax rate
Here is some good news. Thanks to the retirement of existing bonds and refinancing of old bonds, we have an opportunity to build new schools and deliver muchneeded projects without raising our current tax rate. Our community continued to grow — even through the recession. Between 1997 and 2012, school enrollment grew by nearly 4,400 students. This trend is expected to continue, with another 3,000 students expected to enroll in the next 10 years. Passage of the bond will allow construction of one elementary and one middle school to meet current and anticipated enrollment growth. In addition to new schools, the bond funds will maintain and preserve existing buildings. This includes not only replacing leaking roofs and windows, but upgrading heating, electrical and plumbing systems — generating long-term energy savings. Every parent and grandparent has concernsabout safety.Passage ofthe bond will allow security upgrades including intercoms and entrance redesigns to provide improved visibility of visitors. Passing the bond now will take advantage of historically low interest rates and construction costs — and sustain hundreds of jobs locally. Our community is known for its positive, progressive and proactive attitude. We want and support a quality of life that includes vibrant schools, not only for the families and companies that are here today, but Trisha Eppie also the families and companies that Bend want to make Central Oregon home.
Vote yes for schools. Neil Bryant and Andy High Bend
Munkres for Redmond schools Ron Munkres is my choice for the Redmond School Board. Munkres went to Redmond schools and then had a verydistinguished career as an educator and administrator. As principal of the only vo-tech school in Oregon, Sabin Skill Center, Munkres spent his time in that role building partnerships between education and the business community. Recently as a retired educator in Redmond, Munkres was instrumental in helping establish a mentor program for students extending their education beyond high school. Munkres also served on the design team for the high school, focusing on the career and technical wing. Munkres has been a member of the Redmond Kiwanis Club for several years and has served as adviserto the Key Club
— a high school group sponsored by the Redmond Kiwanis Club — helping students volunteer and making connections with local businesses. Munkres is committed to making Redmond a better place to live. He has chaired the Buckaroo Breakfast for the past five years. Munkres has also worked with EDCO in looking for higher education opportunities for Central Oregon. When it comes to a need in Redmond, you can always count on Munkres being there to help. Munkres' leadership skills and enthusiasm for Redmond is just what our Redmond School Board needs.
Jerry Andres, President, Redmond Kiwanis Club Redmond
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Values emerge in the burying of Tamerlan Tsarnaev By Robert M. Sapoisky For The Los Angeles Times
f you don't believe in souls or an afterlife, then a corpse is just a body — potentially a t eaching tool, a source of life-saving organs, but little more. In 1829, taking such thinking to the extreme, a radical British pamphleteer named Peter Baume specified that after his death, his skeleton was to be donated for medical education or, failing that, his bones made into knife handles and buttons; his skin was to be tanned to make a chair cover, and his soft body parts used as fertilizer for roses. Generally speaking, 1'm with Baume. But the vast majority of humans, through much of our collective history, have seen things differently. And they still do today, as evidenced by the recent uproar over how to handle
Tamerlan Tsarnaev's remains. For more than two weeks, Tsarnaev's corpse was held in a funeral home in Worcester, Mass., as cemeteries around New England refused his remains. "Bury the Garbage in the Landfill" read one protest sign. As one man, speaking outside a Connecticut cemetery that was being considered as a burial site, told ABC News, "We'll do anything within our power to keep this guy out of here." It was as if "this guy" retained his mortal attributes and would be a dangerous presence in an otherwise safe neighborhood. The reaction wasn't all that surprising. Intense feelings are commonplace when it comes to human bodies. Savage battles have been halted to exchange the dead. It was clearly a considered decision that Osama bin Laden's body was
dumped at sea before his apprehension was even announced. The body would have become a huge political issue if it had been left in Pakistan or brought to the United States. When viewed from an objective distance, human attitudes toward corpses seem even stranger. Consider an event recounted in the book "Grave Matters" by the anthropologist Nigel Barley of the British Museum. It concerned the death in 1231 of Elizabeth of Thuringia, destined to become St. Elizabeth of Hungary. This was someone so clearly bound for sainthood that after she died, a crowd quickly dismembered her body because they wanted holy relics. These varied examples can be explained in this succinct statement by Barley: "The dead do not own their own corpses." Instead, a body is an opportunity
for its possessors to express their values. They can do so with a 21-gun
salute. By dragging the body through the streets. By preserving it for future generations to revere. By cook-
ing and lovingly eating it (as done by the Forepeople of New Guinea upon the death of a parent). A body is an unmatched opportunity to a f f irm, revitalize, inculcate and share group values. And what about our own group values, as we consider the body of Tamerlan Tsarnaev? He was clearly consideredby the protesters, and by most Americans, as an ideological enemy whose goal was to spread terror, to kill and maim the innocent. But does that mean his body should be reviled after death? We have many tough junctures ahead of us in a world that can produce a T amerlan Tsarnaev. And
when the going gets tough, the tough have to choose prudently among conflicting values. In the wise words of Worcester Police Chief Gary Gemme during the search for a place to bury the body: "There is a need to do the right things. We are not barbarians. We bury the dead." Eventually, that is exactly what happened. A Virginia woman who works as a mental health counselor and trained at a Methodist seminary was bothered by what she saw as "hatred and bigotry" and made it her mission to find someplace willing to take Tsarnaev's body. He is now buried ina cemetery near Richmond. We don't know how the other corpses feel about their new neighbor. — Robert M. Sapolskyis a professor of neuroscience at Stanford University and the authOr O f nA primate'S MemOir," among other books.
TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES
at ww w. 142fw.ang.af.mil and ww w .l73fw.ang.af.mil. Continued from B1 Bomar said the time and loMeetings will be in Con- cations of the meetings will don on June 19, Burns on be announced later. June 20 and Prineville June Fighter jets don't currently 21, according to the agencies. fly in and out of Redmond More information about the Municipal Airport, and the "Oregon Airspace Initiative" proposal includes no plans to will eventually b e p o sted do so, Bomar said.
There would be r estrict ions on c o mmercial a n d civil air t r affic in th e ai rspaces, but Bomar said those would only be in place dur-
licited more than 20 people to invest more than $7 million for real estate projects in Oregon and Indiana. The Sawyers insteadused the money to pay earlier investors, make car and c r edit c ard p ayments, and build and furnish their vacation home in Cabo San Lucas. T he Sawyers must f i l e their appeal briefs by Aug. 12.
ing trainings. "This is not restricted airspace all the time," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, firstname.lastname@example.org
Elizabeth 'Bette' Brooks, of Bend April 27, 1926 - May 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: There will be a Celebration of Life Saturday, May 25, at the Brooks residence: 63036 Yampa Pl., Bend, OR. 1pm - 4pm 541-610-9108 Contributions may be made to:
Please make donations to Humane Society of the Ochocos, 1280 Tom McCall Rd., Prineville, OR 97754
Kevin Michael Smirl, of La Pine Dec. 14, 1956 - May 15, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Memorial Chapel, La Pine, OR 541-536-5104 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: A Celebration of Life will be held at a later date at the Palo Alto Elks Lodge, located in Palo Alto, California. Contributions may be made to:
Memorial contributions may be made in Kevin's memory to National Aids Foundation, 3350 E Street, San Diego, CA 92102-3332, (619) 446-2100.
Peter A. Welk, of Bend Aug. 25, 1921- May16, 2013 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471 Services: 1:00 p.m., Friday, May 24, 2013, graveside service at Sun Rise Cemetery, 7122 Sawtooth Rd., Wasco, OR. Contributions may be made to:
Memorials may be made to Sherman County Historical Society, P.O. Box 173, Moro, Oregon 97039 or Wasco Cemetery Association, P.O. Box 155, Wasco, Oregon 97065
Steven Mark Voos, of Redmond Dec. 25, 1951 - May 4, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: 1'I:00 a.m., Sat., May 25, 2013, at Redmond VFW Hall, 1836 Veterans Way, Redmond, OR. Reception to follow.
Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific g Uidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708
The Associated Press file photo
Ray Manzarek, second from right — with fellow members of the Doors, from left, John Densmore, Robbie Krieger and Jim Morrison — has died at 74.
anzare, ae e oars or e oors By Chris Talbott
Fame in 1993. Their records have been reissuedfrequently Ray Manzarek, a f o und- a n d the band was the subject ing member o f t h e 1 9 60s o f a 1991 Oliver Stone movie, rock group The Doors whose "The Doors," starring V al versatile and often haunting K i l m er as Morrison and Kyle keyboards c o m plemented MacLachlan as Manzarek, Jim Morrison's gloomy bari- w h o complained that the film tone and helped set stereotyped Morrison The Associated Press
the mood for some of FEPTUREP as a h opeless drunk rock's most enduring ogpUg Ry an d also omitted calmsongs, has died. He er, more h u morous was 74. times. Manzarek died Monday in Bor n a nd raised in Chicago, Rosenheim, Germany, sur Ma n z arek studied piano as a rounded by his family, said c h i l d an d b riefly considered publicist H e i d i Ro b i nson- a c a r eer in basketball. After Fitzgerald. She said the musi- g r a duating f r o m De P auw cian's manager, Tom Vitorino, University, he headed west confirmed M a n zarek d i e d to s t udy film at UCLA. A few after being stricken with bile m o n ths after graduation, he duct cancer. and Morrison met in 1965 on The Doors' original lineup, V e nice Beach in California. As which also included drummer M a n zarek would often recall, John Densmore and guitarist M o r r isonreadhimsomelyrics Robbie Krieger, was only to- — Let'sswimtothemoon/Let's gether for a few years and they c l im b t h rough the t ide/Penonly made six studio albums. e t r ate the evening that the/City But the band has retained a s l eeps to hide" — that became large and obsessive follow- t h e startof"MoonlightDrive." "I'd never heard lyrics to a ing decades afterMorrison's death, in 1971. The Doorshave r o c k s ong like that before," sold more than 100 million re- M a n zarek told B illboard in cords and songs such as "Light 1 9 67."We talked a while beMy Fire" and "Riders On the f o r e we decided to get a group Storm" are still "classic" rock t o g ether and make a million favorites. For Doors admird o l l ars." ers, the band symbolized the By 196 6 , t hey ha d b een darker side of the Los Angeles j o ined by Krieger and Denslifestyle, what happened to the m o re and were a sensation live, city after the sun went down e s pecially during the theatriand the Beach Boys fans head- c al, Oedipal epic, "The End." ed home. They were the house band at NexttoMorrison,Manzarek t h e f amed Whisky a Go Go was the most distinctive-look- i n L o s A ngeles before being ing band member, his glasses signed by Elektra Records and and wavy blond hair making r e l easing a self-titled album in him resemble a young English 1 9 67, one of the most talkedprofessor more than a rock star, a bout debuts in rock history. "Well, to me, my God, for acontrasttoMorrison'sDionysian glamour — his sensuous a n ybody who w a s t here it mouth and long, dark hair. m e a ns it w a s a f antastictime," Musically, Manzarek's spidery M a n zarek told The Republican organ on "Light My Fire" is one i n Massachusetts during an inof the most instantly recogniz- t e r view last year. "We thought ablesoundsinrockhistory. we could actually change the But he seemed up to finding w o r l d — to make it a more the right touch for a wide range C h r istian, Islamic, Judaic Budof songs — the sleepy, lounge- d h i st, Hindu, loving world. We style keyboards on "Riders On t h ought we could. The children the Storm"; the liquid strains o f t h e ' 50s post-war generafor "The Crystal Ship"; the bar- t i on were actually in love with relhouse romps on"Roadhouse l i f e and had opened the doors Blues." of perception. And we were in "There was n o k e yboard l o v e w ithbeingaliveandwantplayer on the planet more ap- e d to spread that love around propriatetosupport JimMorri- t h e p l anet and make peace, son's words," Densmore said in l o ve and harmony prevail upon a statement. "Ray, I felt totally e a r th, w h ile getting stoned, in sync with you musically. It d a n cing madly and having as was like we were of one mind, m u ch sex as you could possibly holding down the foundation h a ve." for Robby and Jim to float on Manz a rek is survived by his top of. I will miss my musical w i f e , Dorothy; his son Pablo brother." and two brothers, Rick and The Doors were inducted J a mes. Funeral arrangements into the Rock and Roll Hall of a r e pending.
Continued from B1 The judge determined that whether the Sawyers had assets available or intended to use those assets to repay their investors didn't matter; instead, what mattered was whether the couple had committed fraud by u sing the money for other than its intended purpose. As a result, Aiken ordered that defense could not be used in trial.
Dogs Continued from B1 Some candidates said it is challenging to balance the needs of dog owners who want the opportunity to unleash their pets with those of park and trail users who do not like the animals running loose. A couple of candidates also said it would be difficult to allow off-leash dogs on trails and other areas because Bend city code prohibits animals "at large," meaning off leashes or bridles, within the city. Lindberg said the city changed its code in the past to allow off-leash dogs in designated park areas, and officials could make more changes to allow unrestrained animals on park trails.
More off-leash areas All six candidates agreed the park district should create more off-leash dog areas. Foster Fell, 65, is running for position 1 on the board and wrote that during campaigning he'd met people who wanted more dog parks in their neighborhoods. "I will advocate for inclusion of an off-leash area in every new neighborhood and community p a rk , w h ether funded by the general fund or by (development impact charges)," he wrote to DogPAC. "And I will support ex-
pansion of (off-leash areas) in existing parks." Fishkin, 60, is running for the same seat on the board as Fell. Fishkin wrote to DogPAC that "dogs off leash have to be restricted to those dedicated areas of parks and trails where they will not interfere with other users who may feel intimidated or threatened by dogs off-leash." Fishkin said he would bring up the issue of additional off-leash dog areas during budget discussions. Scott Asla, 55, currently serves on the park board. Asla, who is running unopposed,said he did not receive a questionnaire from DogPAC. "I never got asked about
Judge Continued from B1 Two seats on the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 9th Circuit, which includes Oregon, are open, including one seat that has been vacant since 2004. Due to the court's workload, the U.S. District Court
judgeship in Eugene had been declared a j u dicial e mergency by t h e A d ministrative Office of U.S. Courts. McShane gr ad u ated with honors in 1988 from the Northwestern School of Law at Lewis 8 Clark College in Portland. For the
The judge also excluded the Sawyers' expert witness who was expected to testify on that issue. Kevin Sawyer is appealing his conviction, as well as the
judge's order. The federal government began investigating the Sawyers' real estate dealings in early2009.In a federalgrand jury indictment issued in October 2010, the government alleged that between 2004 and 2009 the couple had so-
that, and my dog is very offended," Asla joked. "I think that we have made leaps and bounds in providing that (off-leash dog) access and we will continue to provide thataccess as itbecomes feasible in the parks," Asla said. Craig Chenoweth, 38, is running for position 5 on the board. He said he has owned a dog and understands the importance of off-leash areas. "I support the idea of offleash access, and I believe that it is truly one of the top desires of those in the dogowning community," Chenoweth wrote in his DogPAC response. Justin Gottlieb, 36, is also running for position 5 on the board and said he supports "nontraditional and alternat ive recreation," which i n cludes dog parks.
Access to trails There was less agreement amongcandidates on whether loose dogs should be allowed on park trails. Currently, dogs must be on leashes while on trails. Fell wrote that he wants to invite DogPAC to develop regulations to allow dogs to run loose on park trails in the city. Fishkin wrote that although he supports off-leash areas for dogs, "access to parks and riverfront trails is a delicate balancing act among competing users, all of whom have legitimate claims to the same access and use." Asla said it would take a lot of work to legalize off-leash dogs on city park trails. Some sections of trail cross private properties, for example, Asla sard. Ted Schoenborn, 72, has served on the park b oard since 2003. Schoenborn said Monday that park officials have been searching for a way to allow dog owners to let their animals loose on trails, but have not found a solution. "I just don't see any place where we have trails in the city — because ofthe regulations that say you have to have
next decade, he worked for the Metropolitan Public Defender's office in Portland. In 1997, he became a judge
pro temporebefore being appointed as a Multnomah County Circuit judge in 2001 by Gov. John Kitzhaber. McShane was elected to a full judicial term in 2002 and again in 2008. As a publicdefender, McShane's clients included Timothy Hinkhouse, an HIV-positive man convicted of attempt-
— Reporter.541-617-7831, email@example.com
your dog on a leash — where you can have an off-leash dog trail," Schoenborn said. Chenoweth said the park district would need to find ways to minimize conflicts between dog owners, other park users and dogs. "What I find challenging about the topic is that DogPAC so closely values the idea of off-leash, while the concept of off-leash on trails is one of the biggest complaints that the district receives." He said he hoped to find a resolution for all parties.
River access Finally, D ogPAC a sked park board c andidates to share their positions on creating more access for dog owners to allow their pets off-leash at th e D eschutes River. Fell wrote that Sawyer Park on the north end of the city or McKay Park, on the Deschutes River by Colorado Avenue, mightbe good locations foroff-leash access to the river. Chenoweth also said the district should find other locations for owners and their dogs to get to the Deschutes River. Gottlieb agreed and
had a specific suggestion: Sawyer Park. Fishkin wrote that he fav ors allowing dogs t o b e loose at specified river access points. "At the same time, as I'm sure you and our fellow dog lovers can appreciate, access toparks and riverfront trails is a delicate balancing act among competing users, all of whom have legitimate claimstothe same access and use," Fishkin wrote in his response to DogPAC. Asla said "there is absolutely a need for more water access" for dog owners and their off-leash pets, and Schoenborn noted the park board has been searching for suitable river access sites. "I'm sure we'll find some water access for dogs ultimately, but we don't have any yet," Schoenborn said. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, firstname.lastname@example.org
ed murder in 1993 after having unprotected sex with several women. McShane also represented Derrick Smith, the getaway driver in the infamous attack on U.S. Olympic figure skater Nancy Kerrigan by rival Tonya Harding. McShane has served as an adjunct professor at Lewis 8 Clark since 2003. — Reporter: 202-662-7456, email@example.com
DEscHUTEs MEMQRIAL CHAPEL R GARDENs 63875 N. HIGHWAY97 ' BEND
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Deaths of note from around theworld: Barbara Brenner, 61:Led the group Breast Cancer Action and shaped it in her own combative image, pillorying the medical establishment, industrial polluters and even other advocates. Died May 10. Lothar Schmid, 85: A German chess grandmaster who w as the referee forthree ofthe most contentious World Chess Championship matches ever played. Died Saturday. — From wire reports
Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,
~.~.~ g~.. cM~Z Deschutes Memorial now displays obituaries on our website. Please go to www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com to leave condolence messages for the family and to learn about funeral/ memorial services.
0 ©X5(gllj939EI+ I3 iil or use the o QKg f~g ) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Pa
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 20'I3
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
Today: Much cooler
Tonight: Rain changing to snow
with a chance of
et local weather pdates
d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d i'
WEST Much cooler with rain becoming likely.
. Asto r i a d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d d
4 4 *5/Ad 4 d d d 4 4 4 4 4 4 d d d d d 4 4 Seasideo 4 4 v 4 ' i.' d d d d <HOOO44 d 4 4 4 d d d 0 P z t /45
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• Paul i na 65/29
Baker City Unity
• Brothers eoaz
0 4 4 4 Cottage „4 Iitakridgt8
.Beach" dddd~o 444 Medford 495/454 4J 4 404 4 4466/37
Yesterday's state extremes
Frencli g I e
d 4 dx x + e 6
3 Vadcdmmf ++k ocal 8( • agary 5~/~0+v: 68/41 i
Winnipeg Thunder Bav o NK x xx x x x x x x x C q x x x x v v v v v v vx x
tq, 'Rhl53ttlty i',St.Pauh v ~ ~ x
' mg»sssxxthstnbtdkxgYPNx » » s s/46 96 Green B~ 69/ 43 L vvv' x x x x % xxxx x : x v q 4 / 55 9 v
San Francisco 63/S1
SaltLake City Las Vegas + 93/71 • ~~~
Fergus Falls, Minn
a Paz 89/59
O 'ALA S K A
' ' + 8 f Birmingham 86/67 8?/69t ~ New Orleans x
Ho 1 n El 87/73 • 88
lando 8/69 Miami 87/75
Monterrey Mazatlan • 8 2/70
» , + v e w . ' toutsvige.ye+ St. Louisx r+++88/68 x • charlotte 84/BS 2 3 9 x " -'At ' 8 5 / 65 OklahomaCity'+ ut'tle Rock kiasnvilfe '~uv+++ 9
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69/50'~4 — x,( v v x o o+tx~~~.,'~+ om'W n9ton, DC.
HAW A I I
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San Angelo, Texas
4 4 etp46
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday...... 5:33 a.m Moon phases Sunsettoday.... 8 32 p.m F ull L ast N e w First Sunrise tomorrow .. 5:32 a.m Sunset tomorrow... 8:33 p.m l• Moonrisetoday.... 4:44 p.m Moonsettoday .... 3:12 a.m May24 May31 Junes June16
TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:07 a.m...... 9:45 p.m. Venus......6:21 a.m...... 9:46 p.m. Mars.......5:09 a.m...... 7:49 p.m. Jupiter......649am.....1008pm. Satum......603 pm......444a m. Uranus.....3:29 a.m...... 4:03 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 73/36 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........86m1928 Monthtodate.......... 0.14" Recordlow......... 23in1959 Average monthtodate... 0.53" Average high.............. 66 Year to date............ 2.71" Average low .............. 37 Average year to date..... 4.66" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.02 Record 24 hours ...1.02 in1998 *Melted liquid equivalent
Yesterday Tuesday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W
W e d. Bend,westoiHwy97.....Low sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,easto/Hwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras........Low Prineville..........................Low
Astoria ........ 62/50/0.00..... 55/44/r.....55/47/sh Baker City......73/33/0.00.....76/38/c.....52/31/sh Brookings......64/47/0.00....56/43/sh.....54/43lsh Burns..........71/30/0.00.....75/29/c..... 48/27lrs Eugene........ 75/37/0.00..... 57/41/r.....55/44/sh Klamath Falls .. 72/32/0 00 ....62/29/c ...48/28/pc Lakeview.......70/30/0.00 ...69/33/pc.....51/31/pc La Pine.........75/28/NA....59/28/sh..... 50/29/rs Medford.......83/46/0.00.....66/37/r.....54/38/sh Newport....... 55/41/0.00..... 51/41/r.....52/44/sh North Bend...... 61/43/NA..... 54/44/r.....52/46/sh Ontario........78/50/0.00....86/49/pc......62/39/c Pendleton...... 78/41/0.00.....72/42/c.....60/41 lsh Portland ....... 72/48/0.00..... 56/44/r.....55/46/sh Prineville.......73/33/0.00....63/34/sh..... 56/34lrs Redmond.......77/29/0.00.....61/29/c..... 54/31lrs Roseburg.......79/45/0.00....60/41/sh.....55/44/sh Salem ....... 72/42/000 . . 57/43/r . . .56/46/sh Sisters......... 78/31/0.00....62/28/sh..... 51/32/rs The Dages...... 82/43/0.00..... 63/43/r.....58/44/sh
Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
a service to irrigators and sportsmen.
Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 47,344...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 156,795..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 77,432...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 28,664 . . . . 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 140,869..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 428 for solar at n. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,280 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 60 L OW DI U M HI G H Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 193 0 2 4 8 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 217 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 2,007 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res.. ... . . . . . 67 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 237 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 13.2 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 193 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
To report a wildfire, call 911
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m
Partly cloudy with a chance of showers
Legend Wweather,Pcpprecipitation, s sun,pcpartial clouds,c clouds,h haze, shshowers,r rain,t thunderstorms,sf snowflurries,snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
(in the 48 contiguous states):
City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.
bx 4i'bbylb ib
Mostly cloudy with a chance of showers
with a chance of rain.
Increasing clouds with mild temOntario peratures.
Coos Bayd 4 4 4 63/27 • resce d~gg +4 • 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 dtakqt4 4 Crescent • FortRock 65O1 d d d 4 4 4 4 41ms 4 x ogandon 4 4 4 Rbsbbrfrg 4 - Cxhemult • Chr i stmasVagey ' 6o41 56/27~ l Silver 69/34 l.ake 3 Port'Orfodd 4 d 4 4 4 4 d . Gold 4 d d
Sist e r s 4
' MadraSI • Mitcheg 63/41 45-OTValttsd 4 4 4Campshermand d d de3as 4 zy 4 59/434 d d d d d 4 4 5 8/ztkt-~- Z L - J •John Yachatsod~ ~ 4 x 4 l • P rineVille 63/34 444
I 4 4 4"4 4 M 4
CENTRAL Becoming cooler
~ La Grande «4 • x 71/39 Unio~
• Meacham 62/32 3
• Spray zzms • d d4
Chance of rain and
Snow changing to rain
IFORECAST:5TATE d 0d d d
* * *
eo + +
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. Yesterday Tuesday Wed. City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/LolW City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX .....100/73/0.00...87/65/t. 94/68/pc Grand Rapids....88/68/0.12...81/65/t...74/55/t RapidCity.......54/48/018..55/43/sh.. 62/44/c Savannah.......84/71/0 00...84/68/t...86/68/t Akron ..........83/65/0.00...86/67/t...83/65/t GreenBay.......82/61/0.03...74/55/t...64/48/t Reno...........78/45/0.00...78/45/s.. 63/41/s Seattle..........66/49/0.00...56/46/r. 57/46/sh Albany..........81/56/000...80/65/t...83/66/t Greensboro......80/66/011...81/65/t. 84/65/pc Richmond.......82/65/0.03... 87/68/t...88/68/t Sioux Falls.......67/55/0.0061/48/sh. .. 60/47/sh Albuquerque.....77/50/0.00...79/54/s.. 86/58/s Harusburg.......82/61/0.01...85/66/t...83/68/t Rochester, NY....83/63/0.00... 84/63/t...82/61/t Spokane........72/45/0.00... 77/46/c. 53/38/sh Anchorage ......51/32/0.00...56/40/s. 56/42/pc Hartford,CT .....83/57/0.01...78/58/t...83/65/t Sacramento......91/62/0.00... 84/52/s .. 75/52/s Springfield, MO ..77/61/0.43... 78/57/t. 77/58/pc Atlanta .........85/62/000..86/67/pc...82/66/t Helena..........65/48/011..72745/pc. 66/41/sh St. Louis.........83/64/0.21... 84/65/t...82/61/t Tampa..........90/74/0.00... 86/71/t. 86/72/pc Atlantic City.....80/62/0.00...74/65/t...74/63/t Honolulu........82/68/0.00...85/70/s.. 86/73/s Salt Lake City....68/50/010 ..79/56/pc. 83749/pc Tucson..........93/65/000...94766/s .. 98/66/s Austin..........93/72/000...92/72/t. 91/71lpc Houston ........90/77/0 00..88/74/pc...87/72/t 580Antonio.....95/73/000..93/73/pc. 91/72/pc Tulsa...........84/73/001... 79/56/t. 84/61/pc Baltimore .......80/62/000 ..84/67/pc...84/67/t Huntsville.......86/63/0 00..BI677pc...82/62lt SaoDiego.......70/62/000...71/61/s. 69/60/pc Washington,DC.82/66/000 ..84/6ipc...84/69/t Billiogs.........66/49/0.00 ..69/43/pc. 68/49/sh Indianapolis.....83/69/0.00... 84/66/t...7I63lt SaoFrancisco....83/53/0.00... 63/50/s.. 65/51/s Wichita.........82/56/0.00.. 77/55/pc. 78/59/pc Birmingham .. 85/65/000 ..90/6$pc. 83/66/t Jackson, MS.... 90/73/0.00. 90/69/c .. 85/66/t SaoJose........89/53/000 .. 73/50/s 68/51/s Yakima.........80/39/000... 74/41/r. 61/39/sh Bismarck........58/52/059 ..55/46/sh.. 62/47/c Jacksonvile......83/68/006... 86/68/t...87/68/t SantaFe........73/41/002..71745lpc.. 79/50/s Yuma...........98/70/000..100/69/s.. 99/67ls Boise...........74/43/000..87/44/pc.59/36/pc Juneau..........53/30/000...65/37/s.. 63I39/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........82/56/004 ..66/55/sh...73/62/t Kansas City......80/61/0 00 ..77/57/pc. 74/55/pc Bodgeport,CT....78/57/0.00... 71/60/t...76/64/t Lansing.........88/67/0.00... 82/66/t...75/56/t Amsterdam......54/50/070 ..52/45/sh.. 53/43/c Mecca.........108/90/000 102/82/s. 104/85/s Buffalo.........85/62/0.00... 83/62/t...80/60/t Las Vegas.......85/66/0.00... 93/71/s .. 91/69/s Athens..........86/68/0.00...86/66/s .. 83/69/s MexicoCity .....86/59/000... 80/55/t.. 80/55/t Burlington, VT....71/57/0.00... 74/59/t...81/63/t Lexington.......84/64/0.00... 86/67/t...81/65/t Auckland........66/52/000 ..62/56/sh.60/57lsh Montreal........72/57/030... 63/59/t...64/52/r Caribou,ME.....52/45/0.51..64/44/sh. 56/48/sh Lincoln..........77/58/000 .69748/pc.. 69751/c Baghdad........86/69/0.15... 96/78/s .. 97/82/s Moscow........77/57/0.00 ..69/51/pc...51/50/r Charleston, SC...83/72/0.09... 83/67/t...84/68/t Little Rock.......90/73/0.00... 84/68lt...84/65/t Bangkok........99/79/1.02..102/80/c.102/81/c Nairobi.........77/55/0.00..72/59/sh. 71/57/sh Charlotte........82/68/001 ... 85/65/t...83/65/t LosAngeles......73/61/000...74/57/s. 68/58/pc Beiling..........84/50/000 ..94/59/sh.88/59/sh Nassau.........86/77/000... 82/75/t...81/76/t Chattanooga.....84/59/000 ..89/67/pc...85/63/t Louisville........86/67/0 00... 88/68/t...80/66/t Beirut..........77/70/000... 80/69/s .. 82/71/s New Delh/......111/88/000 ..116/92/s. 116/92/s Cheyenoe.......54/43/005 ..63/38/pc. 68/44/pc Madison WU....81/62/059... 77/57lt.69/51/sh Berlin...........63/50/000...68/52/c.52/42/sh Osaka..........81/64/001...75/61/s.79/56/pc Chicago...... 89/73/000... 80/64/t. 75/59/sh Memphis....... 87/75/0.00. 88/69/t .. 85/67/t Bogota .........64/52/0.02... 70/48/t...66/52/t Oslo............66/55/0.11 ...64/56/c. 57/50/sh Cincinnati.......85/63/0.00... 86/67/t...82/63/t Miami..........86/75/0.31... 87/75/t...87/76/t Budapest........70/54/014 ..75/51/pc. 74753/pc Ottawa.........70/57/010... 61/54/t...70/50/r Cleveland.......83/65/0.00... 87/65/t...81/63/t Milwaukee......86/62/0.00... 73/58/t. 66/50/sh BuenosAires.....55/46/000...61/47/s.. 62/48/s Paris............54/50/092..53/48/sh.63/41/sh ColoradoSpnngs.62/39/001 ..67/47/pc.74/5upc Minneapolis.....72/63/024...73/53/t. 61/49/sh Cabo500Lucas ..91/66/000...89/68/s .. 88/68/s Riode Janeiro....82/68/000..77/67lsh...76/6it Columbia,MO...78/61/0.47... 81/60/t. 75/57/pc Nashville........84/63/0.00...89/67/t...83/65/t Cairo...........91/70/0.00..96/67/pc .. 98/68/s Rome...........70/55/0.00...71/61/c. 74/59/sh Columbia,SC....86/66/0.00... 86/67/t...86/66/t New Orleans.....87/75/0.00..87/73/pc...86/70/t Calgary.........68/41/0.00... 68/41/s.. 63/45/s Santiago........70/41/0.00.. 58/56/pc.. 60/57/s Columbus, GA....90/69/000 ..89/67/pc. 89/66/pc New York.......79/58/0.00... 77/67/t...83/67/t Cancun.........88/81/000..86/78/pc. 87/78/pc SaoPaulo.......79/63/000 .. 69/60/sh...71/62/t Columbus, OH....86/65/0.00... 87/68/t...83/65/t Newark, Nl......82/57/0.00... 78/68/t...85/68/t Dublin..........59/48/000..61/41/pc.. 56/40/c Sapporo ........55/52/001 ..65/49/sh.61/46/sh Concord,NH.....78/52/0.03... 67/52/t...75/62/t Norfolk, VA......83/68/0.22... 85/68/t...86/69/t Edinburgh.......70/48/000 ..61/40/pc.. 56/37/c Seoul...........64/50/000 ..77/61/pc. 75/58/pc Corpus Christi....93/79/000 ..90/75/pc.. 92/74lc Oklahoma City...85/68/OA4... 77/58lt. 85/63/pc Geneva.........63/46/0.06 ..54/46/sh.60/42/sh Shangha/........88/64/0.00 ..76/66/pc. 74/66/pc DallasFtWorth...90/74/000...87/69lt. 89/73/Pc Omaha.........78/58/000 ..69/50/Pc.. 6551/c Harare..........68/52/000 ..65/50/sh.65/48lsh Singapore.......88/81/000 ..91/81/sh. 90/81/sh Dayton .........84/69/0.00... 85/67/t...81/63/t Orlando.........90/70/0.46... 88/69/t...89/70/t HongKong......90/77/031... 85/76/r...82/77/r Stockholm.......75/52/000...71/51lc.. 61/48/c Denver....... 66/44/0.02 ..68/48/pc. 75/49/pc PalmSprings.... 99/73/0.00..101/67/s.. 97/63/s Istanbul.........81/63/0.00...83/61/s ..78/69/c Sydney..........66/48/0.00 ..64/47/pc. 63/56/sh DesMoines......80/61/0.00..75/54/pc. 67/54/sh Peoria ..........82/63/0.19...80/63/t...75/58/t lerusalem.......75/61/000... 82/64/s ..88/67ls Taipei...........88/75/000 ..82/74/sh...78/74/r Detroit..........89/64/0.00... 83/66/t...79/59/t Philadelphia.....80/62/0.00... 86/68/t...85/70/t Johannesburg....84/66/000...64/44/5 ..64/44ls TelAviv.........81/68/000...87/66/s 91l .. 67ls Duluth..........50/46/053 ..52/43/sh. 54/42/sh Phoeuix.........97/73/000...99/72/s. 102/74/s Lima...........68/64/000 ..74/64/pc. 72/64/pc Tokyo...........70/63/000 .. 75/64/sh. 76/58/pc El Paso..........92/69/000...88/65/s .. 94/68/s Pittsburgh.......85/61/000...88/64/t...81/64/t Lisbon..........64/48/000 .. 69/51/s 73/54/c Toronto.........79/57/000... 81/63/t .. 77I57/t Fairbanks........53/27/000...64/32/s .. 67/39/s Portland,ME.....70/19/0 27.. 59/50/sh...64/59/t London.........63/52/0.00... 57/40/c .. 62/39/c Vancouver.......63/48/0.00... 55/50/r. 55/50/sh Fargo...........64/57/057 ..61/50/sh.66/47lsh Providence......83/57/004... 72/54/t...78/61/t Madrid .........61/37/0.32 .. 71/48/pc.69/46lsh Vienna..........66/50/0.02 .. 69/50/sh.. 70/51/c Flagstaff........65/30/0.00... 73/36/5 .. 74/38/s Raleigh.........75/67/1.47... 83/67lt...86/67/t Manila..........91/82/000 ..93/80/pc. 95/78/pc Warsaw.........77/59/038 ..71/52/sh. 69/44/sh
Animal-ri hts worker arreste or taping ro eo The Associated Press J ORDAN VALLEY — A member of an Illinois-based animal-rights group has been arrested after refusing to stop v ideotaping a t a n an n u a l Eastern Oregon rodeo where horses are roped by the legs in an event the state Legislature is considering outlawing. T he Jordan V a l ley B i g Loop Rodeo along the Idaho border is the only rodeo in Oregon known to include the event, called "horse roping" by its advocates and "horse
orderly conduct and resisting arrest. The rodeo was being held on private property, so the rodeo association was within its rights to bar the audience from v i deotaping, Malheur C ounty U n d ersheriff T r a vis Johnson told the Ontario Argus Observer ( h t tp://bit.
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Johnson said a deputy told Fahnestock to stop recording. When Fahnestock r efused, the deputy took the camera and started to handcuff him. tripping" by opponents such Fahnestock pulled away from as the organization Showing the deputy, apparently lungAnimals Kindness and Re- ing for the camera, and depuspect of Geneva, m. t ies then h a ndcuffed h i m , The group has campaigned Johnson said. a gainst the event and h a s In a news release, the presiposted videos on Y ouTube dent o f t h e a n i m al-rights from previous rodeos. The group, Steve Hindi, described timed event involves cowboys the incident differently: "Aflassoing horses by the legs, ter a very brief conversation, causing the animals to fall to the deputy suddenly grabbed the ground. F ahnestock and threw h i m The Oregon Senate last violently to the ground, where month voted 26-6 to outlaw rodeo personnelthen also set horse roping for e ntertain- upon him." ment purposes. Ranchers and Hindi called it "clearly an veterinarians still would be abuse of the law and an exable to do it. The measure is ample of the 'good old-boy in the House, where it's had a network' that exists in the rocommittee hearing but hasn't deo world." been sent to the floor. Johnson said nobody other The Malheur County sher- t han the deputies was i n iff's office said a v olunteer volved in the arrest. with Showing Animals KindThe sheriff's of fice said ness and Respect, 30-year-old Fahnestock w a s r e l e ased A dam Fahnestock of V a n - Sunday after posting $1,000 couver, Wash., was arrested bail. A court date was not imSaturday on charges of dis- mediately set.
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 ML B , C3 Sports in brief, C2 NFL, C4 NHL, C2
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
Survey shows few concussions
Three strikes and you're average
BOSTON — Fewer
than 4 percent of youth players surveyed in a USA Football-sanc-
tioned study suffered concussions in the 10
leagues examined. Most injuries among nearly 2,000 players on
more than100 teams in
six states were minor, with the youngsters re-
turning to play the same day. More than 90percent of the players did
• Strikeouts in themajor leagues continues to goupeachseason
not suffer any injuries, and of those whodid, the most common were
contusions (35 percent) and ligament sprains (15 percent). No catastrophic head,
neck or heat-related injuries were reported. Indianapolis-based Datalys Center for Sports Injury Research and Prevention conduct-
ed the study in Arizona, Indiana, Massachusetts, Ohio, South Carolina
and West Virginia. "We need morestudies like this across all
of youth sports," said Dr. Patrick Kersey, a physician at St. Vincent
Sports Performance and USA Football medical director. "Such
a commitment to research is how weadvance player safety, determine best practices and continue football's evolution, which has
o u would t h ink
By Barry Svrluga
The Washington Post
Cana d ian, waa played in d
hours, 2 minutes. up with a twosome More i m pressive st ill, less than three hours into a Tom Carlsen, a 6 4-yearchampionship match would old retired surgeon from leave plenty of time to watch Bend, and Winter whipped around Brasada in 2:46 in a semifinal match. the action during the last few holes. Not at last week's Pacific Northwest Men's T h e two combined to shoot 3 over par. "I've always played fast and I've always Master-40 Amateur Championship, where three hours was at best just enough time to p l a yed better when I played quickly," says Carlsen, a former medical consultant for catch a handshake on the 18th green. The tournament — a match-play event t h e PGA Tour. "I think everybody would.... held at Brasada Canyons Golf Club in Powell I t h ink they would make fewer mistakes the Butte — showcased many of the Northwest's f e wer minute details they chew on." top amateurs age 40 or older. The play was In an a g e when the pace of play in golf impressive; almost as impressive as the pace seems to be getting slower and slower, here of that play. was a tournament being played at a relatively The 18-hole title match between eventual b r e athtakingpace. winner Bill Winter, a 48-year-old from BeaA nd t h ere is a lesson in that. verton, and Norm Bradley, a 55-year-old See Waiting /C4
always beenpart of the game's legacy. Ourhope is that more sports will
take similar steps for their young athletes." As USA Football,
the governing body for
When Rafael Soriano took the mound to begin the ninth inning of the Washington Nationals' game last Wednesday, in stepped Austin Jackson of the Detroit Tigers. At that point, the Nationals clung to a two-run lead. The Tigers needed base runners, and Jackson, over his career, reaches base better than one in three times he comes tothe plate — a reasonable chance to start a rally. But in some ways, what happened next has become among the most predictable developments in any baseball game. Soriano, for his career,averages more than a strikeout per inning. Jackson, for his career, strikes out nearly once every four times he bats. And after falling behind in the count, three balls and one strike, Soriano roared back, firing five straight strikes to Jackson, inducing three consecutive foul balls before Jackson finally, helplessly, looked at a 91-mph fastball for strike three. The 2013 season is not yet two months old, but it is already continuing a trend: Strikeout rates have risen, generally, for 90 years, but the pastdecade has been remarkable.Each of the pastfive seasons has set a new record for most strikeouts — ever. Though data from the first six weeks of the season will not necessarily play out through the summer, when hitters generally heat up, the strikeout rate is up again in 2013. This spring, more than one in five plate appearances has ended in a strikeout. See Strikes /C4
the sport in the United
States, begins the second year of its examination of player health and safety,itis stressing
its Heads UpFootball program that has been approved bythe NFL.
Allmendinger taking life one day at a time
Heads UpFootball emphasizes proper tackling technique — keepyour head up — along with concussion recognition and response;coaching certifications; properly fitted equipment; and
coaches trained to implement the program.
By Jenna Fryer
Approximately 2.8 million children ages 6-
The Associated Press
CHARLOTTE, N.C. — A.J. Allmendinger's parents attended their first Indianapolis 500 in 1979, when they camped in a grassy lot and watched Rick Mears win his first 500. Their son was born two years later — Greg Allmendinger named him after A.J. Foyt, his favorite driver — and for a time it seemed like the Allmendingers would make it back to Indy with him. Allmendinger had risen through the open-wheel ranks to become one of the top drivers in the Champ Car Series with a five-win 2006 season. But a NASCAR opportunity came along and Allmendinger switched series, and the dream of one day cheering on their son in the "Biggest Spectacle In Racing" began to fade. See Allmendinger /C4
14 play organized youth tackle football. — The Associated Press
Mariners swept dy Indians Errors by Seattle allow Cleveland to rally for a 10-8 victory on Monday
and a four-gamesweep at home, C3
The Indianapolis500 • When: Sunday, 8 a.m.• TV: ABC
Bulletin photo illustration
RoseCity Hunter/jumper horse show hits Bend area 2013 Opener
Detroit's Jakub Kindl, right, checks Chicago's Brandon Saad during the first period Of Monday night's game in Detroit.
Red Wingstake lead over 'Hawks Two quick goals in the
second period lead to a 3-1 victory for Detroit as
Chicago goesdown 2-1 in the series,C2
Bulletin staff report The 2013 Rose City Opener, a United States Equestrian Federation A-rated h unter/jumper horse show, wil l k i c k off Wednesday and continue through Sunday at Juniper View Farm north of Bend. The annual event, being staged in Central Oregon for the second consecutive year, is presented by Allied Shows of Bend. Admission for spectators is free. Some 150 riders from Oregon, Washington, California and Idaho will take part i n h u n ter a n d j u m per c l asses throughout the five days of competition. Juniper View Farm is located at 65875 Cline Falls Road, near Tumalo. Purse events will take place in the eve-
nings throughout the show: on Thursday, the $1,000 RCO Jumper Welcome; on Friday, the $2,000 Allied Shows Hunter Derby; and on S aturday, the headliner$5,000 Shevlin Sand & Gravel Jumper Derby competition. Among the featured events is Sund ay's Theresa Stanley Spirit A w a r d Hunt Pairs Class, in which pairs of riders complete a minimum of seven jumps in tandem and finish an eighth jump side by side. Profits made from this class will go to the Theresa Stanley Scholarship Award. The Rose City Opener offers a number o f s p e ctator-friendly events. A free pizza party will take place during Thursday's RCO Jumper Welcome. Friday's Allied Shows Hunter Derby will
include a free catered event. And on Saturday,spectators may purchase a ticket for a catered dinner party and watch the Shevlin Sand 8t Gravel Jumper Derby. Viewers may also compete in a derby hat competition on Saturday; the winner will receive a $150 Allied Shows gift certificate. Tickets for Saturday's dinner
What: U.S. Equestnan Federation A-rated hunter/
65875 Cline Falls Road, Bend When: Wednesday through Sunday, starting at 8 a.m.
The Rose City Opener raises money for the Deschutes County ROCKS Boxing Club, a local nonprofit that provides youths the ability to box regardless of their ability to pay. Competition will begin each day at 8 a.m. and will run throughout the day. Classes in the Rose City Opener are verified under the rules and guidelines of the USEF.
jumper show presented by Allied Shows of Bend Who: 150 riders from Oregon, Washington, Idaho and California
Where: Juniper ViewFarm,
each day Admission: Free for spectators More information: alliedhorseshows.com
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY BASEBALL MLB, New York Yankees at Baltimore or Tampa Bay at Toronto College, Oregon at Oregon State MLB, Seattle at Los Angeles Angels HOCKEY
4 p.m. MLB 5:30 p.m. KICE-AM 940 7 p.m. Root
NHL, playoffs, Boston at NewYork Rangers 4:30 p.m. NHL,playoffs,LosAngelesatSanJose 7 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA, Draft Lottery NBA, playoffs, Memphis at San Antonio
BASEBALL MLB, New York Yankees at Baltimore MLB, Seattle at Los Angeles Angels HOCKEY NHL, playoffs, Pittsburgh at Ottawa BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, Indiana at Miami
4 p.m. 4 p.m.
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The 73ulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF men. The Dec. 27 game will be the sixth annual Military Bowl.
Former Beaverarrested — Former NFL wide receiver and Oregon State University
standout ChadJohnson was arrested on charges that he
violated probation stemming from an altercation with his now ex-wife, TV reality star Evelyn
Lozada. Johnson wasjailed Monday morning by aBroward County judge andlater released
BASEBALL MLB players tohold denefit —Yankees pitcher David Robertson andMets first baseman lke Davis will help host
a Long Island golf tournament to raise money for victims of
after posting $1,000 bail. An-
Superstorm Sandy. It will be held July17 at Bethpage Black in
other hearing wasset for June
Farmjngdale, the course for the
3. An arrest warrant was issued earlier this month when Johnson officer. The sjx-tjme Pro Bowl
2002 and 2009 U.S. Open. The tournament is scheduled for the day after the All-Star game at Citi Field in New York. Also taking
player formerly known asChad Ochocinco is serving a yearof
part will be former major leaguers Ken Grjffey Jr., Bobby Bo-
probation after Lozada said he head-butted her during an argu-
nilla, Aaron Boone, Ron Darling, Al Lejter and Jeff Nelson.
failed to meet his probation
Today Boys lacrosse: OHSLAstate playoffs, second round:BendatJesuit, 7 p.m.
Wednesday Baseball: 5A stateplayoffs, first round: Pendleton atBend,4:30 p.m.;Liberty atRedmond,5 p.mz 4A stateplayoffs, first round:Astoria atSisters, 4:30 p.m. Softball: 5Astateplayoffs, first round:BendatHood RwerValley,4.30p.mzWilsonvigeat Redmond, 4:30 p mz 4Astate playoffs, first round:Sisters at Molaga,5 p.m.
Friday Track: OSAA 6A, 5A,4Astatechampionships at Hayward Field in Eugene, 9 a.m.; OSAA3A,2A, 1A state championshipsat Hayward Field in Eugene, 2:30 p.m.
Saturday Track: OSAA6A,5A,4Astate championships at Hay wardFieldin Eugene,9:30a.m.
PREP SPORTS Ultimate Frisbee 2013 USAUltimate OregonHighSchool Championships May18-19 atMonroe Middle School,Eugene BOYS Pool Play Results Pool A CrescentValley 3-0 Sheldon 2-1 Corvagis 1-2 0-3 SummiJV t (Summit JVscores: CrescentValley13, Summit JV4; Sheldon13,SummitJV1; Corvagis13, Summit JV7.) Pool B 3-0 South Eugene 2-1 Summit 1-2 Cleveland 0-3 Churchill (Summitscores:Summit11, Churchill 5;Summit 12, Cleveland5;SouthEugene11, Summit5.) Ouarterfinals South Eugene def. Summit JV Sheldondef. Churchill Summidef. t Corvagis CrescentValleydei. Cleveland Semifinals South Eugene def. Sheldon Summit 9,CrescentValley 8 Finals South Eugene12,Summit6 GIRLS Pool Play
Sheldon13,Summit1 Summit12, PortlandSass3 South Eugene 8, Summit 5 Corvagis12,Summit3 (Summit finished1-3, fourth paceamongfive
married only since July 4.
BASKETBALL Seattle reaches deal with Men attacked after takPiCk —Second-round pick ing picture of Lillard Christine Michael and the Seattle
— Two brothers allege that
Seahawks reached anagreement on a multi-year contract just as organized teamactivities
tract were not released. The Se-
people standing near Portland Trail Blazers point guard Damian Ljllard assaulted them after one of the victims took a photo of the NBA Rookie of the Yean The brothers tell Portland television station KGW that the suspects were Ljllard's"entourage," but
ahawks also re-sjgned tight end
police say they haven't deter-
Darren Fells, who they originally signed on March 6, but released
mined whether they are associated with the player. Portland
on May 8.
police Sgt. Pete Simpson says Lillard spoke with officers and
Super Bowlsite to de deCided tOday —NFLowners
"is not a suspect" in the assault. Simpson says the brothers
will vote on the sites of the 50th and 51st Super Bowls today at
had facial injuries and were treated at the scene after the
their spring meetings. TheSan Francisco area, where anew
scuffle early Saturday morning
stadium is being built in Santa
Clara, and South Florida are competing for the 50th edition, to be held in February 2016. The loser in that bidding will go against Houston to host the
Bodcats goingdack to
HOI'AetS —A person familiar with the situation says Charlotte Bobcats owner Michael Jordan Jordan will detail the timetable
then a simple majority wins on
for the change to becompleted at a press conference theBob-
the next ballot.
cats have scheduled for today.
Military Bowl moving from D.C. toAnnapolls — The Military Bowl is headed
to Navy-Marine Corps Memorial Stadium in Annapolis. The DC Bowl Committee and Events DC
announced Mondaythat this year's game will be movedfrom RFK Stadium in Washington to the venue that is home to the U.S. Naval Academy Midship-
The person spoke toTheAssociated Press Monday oncondition ofanonymity becausethename changehasnotbeenpublicly announced. TheHornets resided in Charlotte from1988-2002
before then-owner GeorgeShinn moved the franchise to NewOrleans. The New Orleans Hornets
recently changed their nameto the Pelicans.
— From wire reports
NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE
NHL Playoff Glance
Today,May21: Memphisat SanAntonio, 6p.m. Saturday,May25:SanAntonioatMemphis, 6 p.m. Monday,May27: SanAntonio atMemphis, 6p.m. x-Wednesday, May29: Memphis at SanAntonio, 6 p.m. x-Friday,May31:SanAntonio atMemphis, 6 p.m. x-Sunday,June2: Memphis atSanAntonio,6 p.m.
BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings AU Times POT
UCLAatStanford, 7 p.m.
Saturday's Games Washington StateatOregonState,1 p.m. Oregonat Utah,3 pm. ArizonaStateatWashington, 4p.m. USCatArizona, 6p.m. UCLAatStanford, 7p.m.
W NewYork 7 SportingKansasCity 6 4 Houston 6 Montreal 6 Philadelphia 5 Columbus 4 NewEngland 3 TorontoFC 1 Chicago 2 O.C. 1
W 43 43 37 34 29 22 31 19
L 9 13 15 17 21 31 21 33
EASTERNCONFERENCE Pittsburgh 2, Ottawa1 Tuesday,May14: Pittsburgh4, Ottawa1 Friday,May17:Pittsburgh4, Ottawa3 Sunday,May19 Ottawa2,Pittsburgh1,20T Wednesday,May 22: Pittsburgh at Ottawa.4:30
Friday,May24:Ottawaat Pittsburgh, 4:30p.m. x-Sunday,May26: PittsburghatOttawa,TBO x-Tuesday,May28: Otawaat Pittsburgh, TBO Boston 2, N.Y.Rangers 0 Thursday,May16 Boston3, N.Y.Rangers2, OT Sunday,May19 Boston5, N.Y.Rangers2 Today, May21:BostonatN.Y.Rangers,4:30p.m. Thursday,May23: Boston atN.Y.Rangers,4 p.m. x-Sat urday,May 25:N.Y.Rangers atBoston,2:30
x-Monday,May27: Boston atNY. Rangers,TBO x-Wednes day, May 29: N.Y. Rangers at Boston, TBO
Detroit 2, Chicago1 Wednesday, May15: Chicago4, Oetroit I Saturday,May18:Detroit 4, Chicago1 Monday,May20. Detroit 3,Chicago1 Thursday,May23 ChicagoatDetroit,5 p m. Saturday,May25: Detroit at Chicago,5p.m. x-Monday,May27: ChicagoatDetroit, TBO x-Wednesday,May29: Detroit at Chicago,TBO
Los Angeles 2,SanJose1
Tuesday,May14:LosAngeles2, SanJose0 Thursday,May16 LosAngeles 4,SanJose3 Satur day,May18.SanJose2,LosAngeles1,OT Today, May21:LosAngelesatSanJose,7p.m. Thurs day,May23:SanJoseatl .osAngeles,7:30
Sunday,May26: LosAngelesat SanJose, TBO x-Tuesday,May28: SanJoseat LosAngeles, TBO
22 30 20 29
Professional Nice Open Monday At The NiceLawnTennis Club Nice, France Purse: $600,500(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles First Round Carlos Berlocrl, Argentina,def. LeonardoMayer, Argentina,6-2,6-1 RobinHaase,Netherlands,def. MarinkoMatosevic, Australia 6-1, 6-4.
Yen-hsun Lu,Taiwan,dei. AndreasSeppi(5),Italy,
Saturday's Games PortlandatO.C.United, 4 p.m. Philadelphiaat Montreal, 4 p.m. Toront oFCatNew England,4:30 p.m. San Jose at FCDallas 5:30p.m. Chicagoat Real SaltLake,6 p.m. ChivasLISAat Colorado 6pm Sunday's Games HoustonatSportingKansasCity, 1230p.m. ColumbusatNewYork, 2p.m. Seattle FC atLosAngeles 8p.m.
FedE xgup Leaders Through May19 Rank Player Points YTOMoney 1 TigerWoods 2,340 $5,849,600 2. BrandtSnedeker 1,474 $3,388,064 3. KevinStreelman 1,234 $2,572,989 4. Billy Horschel 1,205 $2,567,891 5. MattKuchar 1,122 $2,525,882
20. Chris Kirk
21 BrianGay 22. Martin Laird 23. JohnMerrick 24. DavidLynn 25 MichaelThompson 26 Bill Haas 27. JustinRose 28. BooWeekley 29. RoryMcgroy 30 CharlSchwartzel 31 l.eeWestwood 32. FreddieJacobson 33. Brendon deJonge 34. AngelCabrera 35 David Lingmerth 36. JoshTeater 37. NickWatney 38. TimClark 39. SergioGarcia 40 Scott Piercy 41. DerekErnst 42. HenrikStenson 43. Ryan Palmer 44. ScottBrown 45 MarcLeishman 46. CharleyHoffman 47. RickieFowler 48. LukeGuthrie 49. LukeDonald 50 RobertGarrigus
1,003 985 974 919 865 854 838 827 811 810 805 800 769 743 712 684 673 660 652 6 36 633 626 614 610 587 571 568 55 9 551 549 543 542 541 538 536 528 523 513 504 504 503 499 497 494 490
$2,220,280 $2,151,022 $2,153,947 $2,207,683 $1,659,138 $1,759,015 $1,910,654 $1,977,140 $1,495,422 $1,748,907 $1,849,362 $1,546,638 $1,592,794 $1,682,939 $1,288,439 $1,229,969 $1,531,950 $1,440,077 $1,332,578 $1,331,989 $1,318,533 $1,313,890 $1,117,568 $1,339,560 $1,232,009 $1,280,367 $1,112,479 $977,979 $1,220,956 $1,263,104 $1,029,483 $1,035,449 $1,069,009 $1,356,643 $1,131,462 $1,234,255 $1,234,045 $1,026,428 $901,253 $1,115,929 $1,016,336 $1,016,274 $868,165
6-3, 4-6,6-3. Victor Hanescu, Romania def. Albert Ramos, 1.lnbeePark Spain,6-3, 5-7,6-4. 2. StacyLewis
Trn 8 10
18. Ai Miyazato 19 AngelaStanford 20. GiuliaSergas 21. CarlotaCiganda
22. AnnaNordnvist 23 Chel aChoi 24. MoMartin 25. HaejiKang 26. MoriyaJutanugarn 27 HeeYoungPark 28.ShanshanFeng 29. HeeKyungSeo 30. CatrionaMatthew 31. GerinaPiger 32. JodiEwartShadoff
33. KarineIcher 34 AzaharaMunoz 35. LexiThompson 36. JanePark 37. IlheeLee 38 AmyYang 39. NicoleCastrale 40.JeeYoungLee 41. SandraGal 42 CandieKung 43. OaniegeKang 44. ThidapaSuwannapura 45. AlisonWalshe 46 Ju ietaGranada 47.JennyShin
DEALS Transactions BASEBALL American League BOSTONREOSOX—Optioned RHP Jose Oe La Torre toPawtucket (IL). ReinstatedRHPAndrewBailey from the15-day OL. DETROIT TIGERS—Optioned RHPEvan Reed to
Toledo (IL). .OSANGELES ANGELS— SentRHP KevinJepsen I to InlandEmpire (Cal) fora rehabassignment. MINNES OTA TWINS—OptionedLHPPedro Hernandez to Rochester (IL). Recalled LHPCaieb Thielbar from Roch ester. OAKLAND ATHLETICS— Assigned RHP Chris
Resopoutright toSacramento(PCL). TAMPABAY RAYS OptionedLHPJeff Beliveau to Durham(IL). RecalledRHPJake Odorizzi from Durham (IL). TEXASRANGERS—Designated RHP DerekLowe for assignment.RecalledRHPJosh Lindblomfrom RoundRock(PCL).
FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLS SignedWR RobertWoods. CHICAGO BEARS—Terminated thecontract of OT AndreFluegen. JACKSONVI LLE JAGUARS— Signed OB Jeremy Harris. NEW ENGLANDPATRIOTS— Signed WR Mark HarrisonandKDavid Ruffer. NEW ORLEANSSAINTS— Named Doug Tatum executivedirector of digital mediafor theSaints and NewOrleansPelicans (NBA). PHILADEL PHIAEAGLES—SignedTEWil Shaw. PITTSBURGHSTEELERS Signed LB VinceWilliams to afour-year contract. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS—Signed TE Darren Fegs and RBChristine Michaelto multiyearcontracts. ReleasedLSAdamSteiner HOCKEY National HockeyLeague BUFFALO SABRES—Re-signed FJohn Scottto a one-yearcontract NASHVILLEPREDATORS— Signed F Mark Van Guilder toatwo-year, two-waycontract. COLLEGE ALABAMA —Promoted Antoine Pettwayto men's assistant basketball coach.PromotedJohn Brannen toassociateheadmen' sbasketballcoach.Named Lou OeNeen strengthandconditioning coach. BEI.MON T—Named Cameron Newbauer women's basketballcoach. MAINE-F ARMINGTON— Named Tommy OiNuzzo men'ssoccercoach. MINNES OTA—Announcedmen'sbasketball GMalik Smithwill transierfromFlorida International. OHIOSTATE—NamedPatrickKlein andJoyCheek women'sassistantbasketball coaches. SYRACUS E—Named Brady Rourke associatedirector oftheStevensonAcademicCenter ior StudentAthleteDevelopment. TEXASTECH—Named Candi Whitaker women's basketballcoach. TULSA —NamedMeganByford womens' assistant basketballcoach. WENTW ORTHTECH—Announced theresignation oi men'sbasketball coachTomOevitt.
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook, jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSunday
Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd -2 Bonneville 1,102 645 17
The OaUes 902 689 4 2 John Oay 90 2 843 2 1 McNary 8 5 9 872 2 0 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook,
jack chinook, steelheadandwild steeheadat seected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonSunday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd
LPGA Tour MONEYLEADERS Through May19
11. JessicaKorda 12 Pornanong Phatlum 13. KarrieWebb 14. JenniferJohnson 15 PaulaCreamer 16. YaniTseng 17. CarolineHedwag
$ 633,089 $491,004 $ 3 85,704 $ 3 77,284 $ 359,650 $ 3 54,506 $ 3 52,350 $ 3 29,353 $ 317,981 $283,303 $ 2 56,123 $ 251,993 $ 2 43,779 $ 2 38,127 $ 2 35,972 $ 2 30,129 $227,504 $ 2 05,245 $ 1 92,212 $184,712 $166,378 $ 1 65,113 $163,564 $157,432 $ 1 56,522 $ 145,434 $ 1 45,295 $ 1 42,261 $ 1 41,905 $ 1 33,657 $ 131,614 $129,636 $ 1 26,622 $ 1 26,025 $ 1 14,645 $ 1 02,956 $ 1 02,654 $ 102,445 $ 101,221 $9 6,722 $9 6,085 $7 4,471 $7 2,347 $ 7 0,954 $ 6 9,389 $ 6 9,014 $ 6 8,966 $6 5,309
TORONTOBLUE JAYS— Optioned RHP Mickey
8. Keegan Bradley 9. Adam Scot 10. CharlesHowell III 11 WebbSimpson 12. Graeme McOowel 13. SteveStricker 14. JimmyWalker 15. OustinJohnson 16 JasonOay 17. RusselHenl l ey 18.Sang-MoonBae 19. HunterMahan
9.I.K. Kim 10. NaYeonChoi
8 10 8 9 9 8 8 8 9 10 9 9 8 8 9 8 10 9 6 10 10 8 10 10 9 7 9 7 9 9 9 10 9 8 9 8 9 7 9 8 9 8 8 10 10 10 10 6
Storey toBuffalo (IL). Recaled OFAnthonyGoseirom Buffalo.SentRHPJoshJohnsonto Dunedin(FSL)for arehabassignment. National League LOS ANGELESDODGERS Rei nstated LHP Ted Lilly fromthe15-dayDL.Optioned RHPMat MagiI to Albuquerque (PCL). NEWYORKMETS—Agreedtotermswith RHPDavid Aardsma onaminor leaguecontract andassigned him toLasVegas(PCL).
L T P t sGF GA 4 3 24 20 15 3 2 1 16 10 4 2 20 17 12 2 2 20 15 11 4 3 18 15 18 4 3 15 13 10
4 4 13 8 9 6 4 7 11 16 7 1 7 6 16 8 2 5 6 20 Western Conference W L T P t sGF GA FC Dallas 7 2 3 24 20 15 RealSaltLake 6 5 2 20 17 14 Portland 4 1 7 19 20 14 Los Angeles 5 4 2 17 17 10 Colorado 4 4 4 16 11 10 4 3 3 15 14 9 Seattle SanJose 3 4 6 15 13 19 Vancouver 3 4 4 13 14 16 ChivasUSA 3 6 2 11 13 22 NOTE: Threepoints forvictory, onepoint for tie.
6 Phil Mickelson 7. O.A Points
3. Suzann Pettersen 4 BeatrizRecari 5. SoYeonRyu 6. LizetteSalas 7.Jiyai Shin 8 C ristieKerr
48. VickyHurst 49 BrittanyLincicome 50. SeRi Pak
WESTERN CONFERENCE SanAntonio1,Memphis0 Sunday,May19:SanAntonio105, Memphis 83
Monday'sGames x-Utah7, Kansas6(13 innrngs) x-Washington State1, Portland0 Today'sGames x-Paciiic atStanford,5:30p.m. x-OregonatOregonState, 5:35 p.m. x-UCSantaBarbaraat UCLA,6 p.m. x-BYU at ArizonaState 6:30 pm Friday's Games WashingtonStateatOregonState, 4p.m. Oregonat Utah,5 pm. ArizonaStateatWashington, 5p.m. USCatArizona, 6p.m.
MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER AH Times POT
Wednes day,May22.IndianaatMiami,5:30p.m. Friday,May24: IndianaatMiami, 5:30 p.m. Sunday ,May26 MiamiatIndiana,5:30 p.m. Tuesday ,May28:MiamiatIndiana,5.30p.m. x-Thursday,May30 IndianaatMiami,530 p.m. x-Saturday, June1: Miamiat Indiana,5:30p.m. x-Monday ,June3:IndianaatMiami,5.30 p.m.
L 5 7 7 12 13 14 15 17 20 19 21
CONFERENCE FINALS EASTERN CONFERENCE Miami vs. Indiana
W 22 20 20 15 14 13 12 10 10 8 6
27 28 29 30
Playoff Glance AU TimesPOT (x-if necessary) (Best-of-7)
Oregon State Oregon UCLA ArizonaState Stanford Washington Arizona SouthernCal California WashingtonState uiah
Baseball America Top25 DURHAM,N.C. The top 25 teams in the BaseballAmericapoll withrecordsthrough May19 and previousranking (votingbythe staff oi Baseball America). Record Pvs 1. Vanderbilt 48-7 1 2. LouisianaState 4 8-8 2 3. Cal StateFugerton 4 5-8 4 4. Oregon State 4 3-9 6 5. Virginia 4 5-9 7 4 7-8 3 6. NorthCarolina 7. FloridaState 4 4-11 9 8. UCLA 3 7 15 8 9. N.C.State 4 2-13 5 4 6-10 12 10. Louisvi le 4 3-13 10 11. Oregon 4 0-13 15 12.Indiana 3 5-18 16 13. NewMexico 3 5-19 11 14. Arkansas 3 9-16 19 I5. KansasState 4 0-16 24 16. Mississippi State 3 9-16 14 17. SouthCarolina 3 9-17 17 18 Clemson 3 4-17 13 19. ArizonaState 3 9-14 20 20. Oklahoma State 3 5-19 22 21. VirginiaTech 22. SetonHall 3 6 17 NR 3 9-16 N R 23. Troy 4 0-16 18 24. SouthAlabama 4 2-14 NR 25. Mercer
NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION AU TimesPOT
in a downtown Salem nightlife district.
51st game thefollowing yean A is changing his team's name to three-quarters majority of the 32 the Hornets. The person says owners is required on the first ballot. If neither city gets that,
2 5. South Alabama 40 16 428 26. Rice 37-17 425 27. Sam HoustonSt. 36-18 4 24 28. Campbell 46-9 423 29. Western Carolina 38-18 4 20 30. Coastal Caroina 35-19 4 18
filed for divorce. They had been
on Monday. Termsofhiscon-
Power HorseCup Monday At Rochusclub Ouesseldorf, Germany Purse: $600,500(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Polls First Round Collegiate Baseball Poll Jarkko Nieminen (6), Finland, def. LukasLacko, TUCSON, Ariz. — The Colegiate Basebal poll Slovakia6-3, 6-1. with recordsthroughMay19, points andprevious AndreGhem,Brazil, def. GoSoeda, Japan, 6-4, rank. Voting isdonebycoaches,sports writers and 6-0. sports iniormationdirectors: RobertoBautistaAgut, Spain,def. GigesMuller, Record Pts Pvs Luxembourg,2-6, 6-4,6-2. 48-7 498 1. Vanderbilt I Tobias Kamke,Germ any, def. BenjaminBecker, 48-8 496 2. LouisianaSt. Germany, 6-3,6-2. 3 . North Carolina 47 - 8 49 4 GuidoPella,Argentina,def. LukaszKubot, Poland, 6-4, 4-6,6-4. 4. OregonSt 43 9 493 6 7 5 4 2 3 5 . Cal St. Fugerton 4 5- 8 49 1 45-9 488 6. Virginia Brussels Open 43-13 485 7. Oregon Monday 8. Louisville 46-10 483 10 At PrimeroseRoyal TennisClub 9. FloridaSt. 44-11 481 Brussels, Belgium 8 9 10. N.C.State 42-13 480 Purse:$690,000(Premier) 11. UCLA 37-15 477 11 Surface: Clay-Outdoor 12. Arkansas 35-19 470 12 Singles 1 3. Arizona St. 3 4 -17-1 4 6 4 13 First Round 14. Clemson 39-17 460 14 OlgaGovortsova,Belarus,def. ArantxaRus,Neth1 5. South Carolina 39-16 4 5 8 15 erlands,6-2,7-5. 1 6. New Mexic o 3 5 - 1 8 4 5 7 17 VarvaraLepchenko(7), UnitedStates,def. Bojana 17 KansasSt. 39-16 454 18 JovanovskiSerbi , a,6-2,6-7 (8), 6-4. 1 8. Mississippi St. 4 0-16 4 5 0 23 JanaCepelova,Czech Republic,def.Lesia Tsu19. SetonHall 36-17 446 24 renko,Ukraine,5-7, 6-3,7-5. 20. OklahomaSt. 39-14 443 26 ElenaBaltacha,Britain,dei. StefanieVoegele, Swit21. Troy 39-16 440 zerland,7-6(9), 7-5. 22. Indrana 40-13 436 21 SloaneStephens(4), UnitedStates,vs. Tsvetana 23. CalPoly 37-16 433 Pironkova, Bulgaria, 6-3, 2-6, 2-2, susp., dark2 4. Mississippi 36- 2 0 42 9 20 ness. OregonatUtah,noon USCatArizona,noon ArizonaStateat Washington, noon WashingtonStateatOregonState, noon UCLAatStanford, 3 p.m. End of RegularSeason
ment last August. Shequickly
begin. Michael, the Seahawks top pick in Aprjl's draft out of Texas AB M, signed with the club
Thursday Track: OSAA 3A, 2A,IA statechampionships at Hay ward Field inEugene,10 a.m.
Money $877,770 $712,088
B onnevile 72,673 29,038 3,000 8 3 7 T he OaHes 56,466 26,460 75 9 34 5 J ohn Oay 45,182 22,640 87 4 46 4 M cNary 38,347 15,465 1,405 6 9 1
NHL PLAYOFFS 'ZP 7
Red Wingstop Blackhawks, take serieslead The Associated Press DETROIT — The young Detroit Red Wings have made the mighty Chicago Blackhawks look vulnerable, beating them two straight times to gain an advantage in their last playoff matchup as Western Conference rivals. Gustav Nyquist and Drew Miller scored 31 seconds apart midway through the second period and Pavel Datsyuk restored a two-goal lead in the third to help Detroit beat the Chicago Blackhawks 3-1 Monday night and take a 2-1 lead in the second round series. As good as the Red Wings have looked — scoring six straight goals to earn momentum in the matchup — their hard-driving coach isn't ready to celebrate.
"We haven't done anything yet," Mike Babcock said. That's an understatement. If the seventh-seeded Red Wings keep playing like they are, the top-seeded Blackhawks will have a long offseason to wonder what went wrong in a season that looked like it was going to be speciaL O n Thursday night at h o me in Game 4, Detroit has a shot to put Chicago on the brink of elimination. "It takes something like this to slap yoLf in the face, so to speak, to really understand what adversity is and how tough the playoffs can be," Blackhawks captain Jonathan Toews said. "A iot of guys in this room have been in tough positions before in the playoffs and that's
never stopped us. We know this is a long series and we're going to be fighting until the end." Chicago's chances will improve if Toews can end his goal-scoring skid. He doesn't have a goal in nine playoff games, dating to last year. He matched Patrick Kane with a team-high 23 goals in the 48-game, lockout-shortened season.
Toews did have a game-high seven shots in Game 3, but Jimmy Howard and hi s b ackchecking, shot-blocking teammates wouldn't let him end his drought. "I'm not going to let it get the best of me," Toews said. "I know I'm doing good things. I'm very confident that it's going to come." Kane scored 4:35 into the third
period to pull Chicago within one. About a minute later, the Blackhawks celebrated as if they tied the game, but Andrew Shaw's goal was waved off because he was in the crease. Chicago coach Joel Quenneville said he disagreed with the call that
negated Shaw's game-tying score. "He didn't touch the goalie," Quenneville said.
And Chicago's goalie, Corey C rawford, couldn't t ouch D a tsyuk's shot 6:46 into the final period that went in and out of the net before he saw it. Crawford finished with 27 saves. Howard stopped 39 shots. Chicago has lost consecutive games for the first time in nearly two months.
Paur Sancya/The Associated Press
Detroit Red Wings left wing Justin Abdelkader (8) and ChicagoBlackhawks defenseman Johnny Oduya battle for the puck during the second period of Monday night's game in Detroit.
TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL AU TimesPDT
NewYork Boston Baltimore TampaBay Toronto Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Chicago Minnesota
Texas Oakland Seattle Los Angeles Houston
AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L 28 16 27 18 23 21 23 21 18 26
W L 26 17 23 19 20 21 20 23 18 23 West Division W L 29 16 24 22 20 25 17 27 13 32
B roxtnp 0 0 0 0 Lyonp 0 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 Vldspnph 1 0 0 0 H anignc 4 0 1 0 Burkep 0 0 0 0 C uetop 2 0 1 0 Buckc 3 0 0 0 Dndrskp 0 0 0 0 RTejadss 4 0 0 0 Hannhnph 1 0 0 0 Marcmp 1 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Turner1b 2 0 1 0 SMrshI p 0 0 0 0
HEADING FOR HOME
Pct GB .636 600 1'/z .523 5 .523 5 .409 10
Lutzph-Il 1 0 0 0 Totals 36 4 8 4 Totals 3 13 5 3 C incinnati 300 0 0 1 000 — 4 New York 0 03 000 000 — 3 E—I.Davis (4). LOB —Cincinnati 9, NewYork 6.
Pct GB .605
28 —Bruce(16). HR —Bruce(6), Byrd(4). S—Marcum. Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO
.488 5 465 6 439 7
CuetoW,2-0 5 OndrusekH,2 1 HooverH,2 1-3 S.MarshalH,7 2 - 3 BroxtonH,7 1 ChapmanS,9-11 1
Pct GB .644 522 5'/z .444 9 .386 11'/t .289 16
Colorado SanDiego Los Angeles
W 26 25 24
L 19 20 21
.591 .511 3'/z .467 5'/t
.405 8 .289 13'/z
Pct GB .636 .600 0/t
591 2 419 9'/z .395 10'/t
Pct GB .578 .556 1 .533 2
Cincinnati 4 N.Y. Mets3 Atlanta 5,MinnesotaI Miami 5,PhiladelphiaI L.A. Dodgers3, Milwaukee1 Arizona5,Colorado1 San Diego 4, St Louis2 SanFrancisco8,Washington0
Today's Games ChicagoCubs(Garza0-0) at Pittsburgh(W.Rodriguez 4-2), 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati(Leake3-2) at N.Y.Mets (Niese3-4), 4:10 p.m. Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-4) atAtlanta(Hudson4-3), 4.10 p.m. Philadelphia(Cloyd0-0) at Miami(Fernandez2-2), 410 p.m. L.A. Dodgers(Greinke2-0) at Milwaukee(Burgos12), 5:10p.m. Arizona(Kennedy2-3) at Colorado (Chacin 3-3), 5:40 p.m. St. Louis(Wainwright5-3) at SanDiego(Volquez34), 7.10p.m. Washington(Strasburg2-5)at SanFrancisco(MCain 3-2), 7:15p.m. Wednesday'sGames MinnesotaatAtlanta, 9:10a.m. Cincinnati atN.Y.Mets,10:10 a.m. LA. DodgersatMilwaukee,10:10a.m. ArizonaatColorado,12:10p.m. Washington atSanFrancisco,12.45 p.m. Chicago Cubsat Pittsburgh, 4:05p.m. PhiladelphiaatMiami,4:10p.m. St. LouisatSanDiego, 7:10p.m.
lndians10, Mariners 8 (10 innings) CLEVELAND — Yan Gomes hit a three-run homer in the 10th inning and the Indians, twice revived by
Seattle's fielding errors, beat the Mariners to complete afour-game sweep. Gomes,whoalso homered in the second, drove a3-2 pitch from Charlie Furbush (0-3) over the wall in left, giving the Indians their fifth straight win and third
walk-off over the Mariners in four days. AsGomes reachedtheplate he wasmobbed by histeammates
following an improbable win that came after Cleveland's bullpen gave uphomers in three consecutive innings. Seattle
ab r hbi ab r hbi M Sndrscf 5 0 0 0 Bourncf 4 1 0 0 Baylf 3 2 1 0 Kipnis2b 4 1 2 0 Seager3b 5 2 2 1 Acarerss 5 0 0 1 KMorlsdh 5 1 3 2 Swisher1b 4 1 2 0 Morserf 4 0 1 1 Avilespr-3b 0 0 0 0 JMontrc 1 0 0 0 CSantndh 5 1 I 0 Smoak1b 5 1 1 1 MrRynl3b-1b 4 0 0 0 S hppchc 2 1 0 0 Brantlylf 4 2 2 1 Enchvzph-rf 2 1 1 1 Raburnrf 3 1 1 3 Andino2b 4 0 2 0 Stubbsrf 1 1 0 0 Ryanss 3 0 I I YGomsc 5 2 3 4 Totals 3 9 8 127 Totals 3 9 10119 Seattle 202 100 011 1 — 8 Cleveland 041 0 0 0 101 3 — 10 No outswhenwinnrng runscored. E—Wilhelmsen (1), Smoak (2), lwakuma(1). DP — Seattle 2, Cleveland1. LOB —Seattle 5, Cleveland 8 2B Seager(13), KMorales2 (11), Andino
7 1 2 0
MIAMI — Alex Sanabia outpitched
Cole Hamels in amatchup of struggling starters to lead Miami past Philadelphia. Justin Ruggiano and Nick Green each drove in two runs for Miami in front of
6 6 4 4 1 1 0 0 0 2 Lyon 1 1 0 0 0 Burke 1 1 0 0 0 HBP—byHawkins(Phigips). WP—S.Marshag. T—3:22. A—23,038(41,922).
Marlins 5, Phillies1
a season-low crowd of13,231 at Marlins Park. Sanabia (3-6) allowed one runand seven hits
Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-4) atAtlanta(Hudson4-3), 4:10
NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 26 18 Washington 23 22 Philadelphia 21 24 NewYork 17 25 Miami 13 32 Central Division W L St. Louis 28 16 Cincinnati 27 18 Pittsburgh 26 18 Chicago 18 25 Milwaukee 17 26
8 2 0 1 1 2
Monday's Games Cleveland10,Seatle 8,10 innings Toronto 7, TampaBay 5 N.Y.Yankees6, Baltimore4,10 innings Atlanta 5,Minnesota1 Oakland9, Texas2 Chicago WhiteSox6, Boston4 Houston6,Kansas City 5 Today's Games Detroit (Scherzer 5-0) at Cleveland(Kluber 3-2), 4.05 p.m. NY Yankees (PHughes2-3) atBaltimore (MigGonzalez 2-2),4:05p.m. Tampa Bay(Cobb4-2) atToronto(ROrtiz1-1), 4:07
p.m. Oakland(Straily 1-2) at Texas(Darvish 7-1), 5:05 p.m. Boston(Doubront3-1) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Quintana 2-1),510 p.m. Kansas City (W.Davis 3-3) at Houston (B.Norris 4-4), 5:10 p.m. Seattle (Harang 1-4) at L.A.Angels (Wigiams2-1), 7:05 p.m. Wednesday'sGames MinnesotaatAtlanta, 9:10a.m. OaklandatTexas, 11:05a.m. Tampa Bayat Toronto,1:37 p.m. Detroit atCleveland,4:05 p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat Baltimore, 4:05p.m. Seattle atL.A.Angels, 4.05p.m. Bostonat ChicagoWhite Sox, 5:10p.m. Kansas CityatHouston,5:10 p.m.
3 3 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
3 0 1 0 0 1 0
over 6t/s innings.
Tony Defak/The Associated Press
Cleveland Indians' Yan Gomes jumps and high-fives Cleveland Indians third base coach Brad Mills as Gomes runs the bases after hitting a game-winning three run home run off Seattle Mariners relief pitcher Charlie Furbush in the tenth inning of Monday's game in Cleveland. Michael Brantley and Drew Stubbs scored. The Indians won 10-8 in 10 innings.
Athletics 9, Rangers 2 ARLINGTON, Texas — Seth Smith
homered andscored three times, Bartolo Colon pitched seven strong innings for his first win in
1 3 2 2 1 0 Flowrsc 4 0 0 0 Janssen H.Blanco2. 2 Greene2b 4 I I 0 PB — 4 Totals 3 26 8 6 T—2:45. A—29885(49,282). 0 02 000 200 — 4 Chicago 320 010 00x — 6 E Middlebrooks (7). DP Boston 1, Chicago National League 2. LOB —Boston 4, Chicago6. 2B—Middlebrooks
hits and struck out three. It was
the first win for Colon (3-3) since April 23 at Boston. Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi Crispcf 5 2 3 1 Andrusss 4 0 0 0 L owriess 6 0 3 0 DvMrplf 3 0 2 0 Cespdsll 3 1 1 1 JeBakrph-If 1 0 0 0 Oakland
Moss1b 3 1 1 1 Brkmndh 4 0 1 0 Freimnph-1b1 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 0 0 0 D nldsn3b 5 0 2 1 N.cruzrf 4 0 1 0 S.Smithdh 4 3 2 2 Mornd1b 3 1 1 0 C Youngrf 5 1 2 1 G.Sotoc 1 1 0 0 D Norrsc 5 0 0 0 LMartncf 3 0 I 0 Sogard 2b 5 1 1 1 Profar 2b 2 0 0 2 Totals 4 2 9 158 Totals 2 9 2 6 2 Oakland 0 10 040 301 — 9 Texas 0 01 010 000 — 2 E—Dav.Murphy (I). DP—Oakland3. LOB—Oak-
Lester L,6-1 Mortensen Breslow
6 1 I
7 6 5 3 0 0 0 0 I 0 0 I
AxelrodW,2-3 6 4 Thornton 1 1 Crain H,13 1 0 A.ReedS,15-16 1 1 T—2:52.A—21,816(40,615).
2 2 0 0
2 2 0 0
1 2 1 0
4 0 2 1
HBP—byBurns(Moss). WP —Burns. T 3:19. A 31,865(48,114).
2 1 0
himself toward his first win in
HOUSTON — Matt Dominguez hit a three-run homer and Jason
Castro added a solo shot to give Houston a winover KansasCity. The Astros trailedbyone in the fourth inning before Dominguez launched his fourth homer of the season into the Crawford Boxes in left field to give Houston a 6-4 lead. KansasCity Houston ab r hbi ab r hbi L.caincf 4 0 0 0 Grssmncf-If 3 0 I 0 AEscorss 5 0 1 0 Altuve2b 3 0 0 1 AGordn If 3 0 1 0 Jcastro c 3 1 1 1
B utlerdh 3 0 0 0 JMrtnzll 4 0 0 0 S.Perezc 3 1 1 0 BBarnscf 0 0 0 0 K ottarsc 1 0 0 0 Carterlb 3 1 1 0 Hosmer1b 4 2 3 0 C.Penadh 2 1 I 0 F rancrrf 4 I 3 1 Paredsrf 4 1 2 I M Te)ad3b 4 1 1 3 Crowerf 0 0 0 0 EJhnsn2b 4 0 1 1 Dmngz3b 4 1 2 3 MGnzlzss 4 1 1 0 T otals 3 5 5 115 Totals 3 06 9 6 K ansas City 0 1 0 3 0 0 010 — 5 Houston 012 300 00x — 6
Houston KeuchelW,1-1 6 ClemensH,3
BALTIMORE — Vernon Wells doubled in the tiebreaking run in the10th inning and New York hit
thehand.Hewas quickly examined near the batter's box and left the
game. TheGiants later announced
four solo homers in avictory over the Orioles, extending Baltimore's
losing streak to six games.New
35 in a row. All three of those
botched saveshavecome during Baltimore's current skid. Baltimore ah r hhi ah r hbi Gardnrcf 3 0 0 0 Markksrf 5 1 2 2 J.Nixss 1 0 0 0 Machd3b 5 0 0 0 C ano2b 3 1 1 1 Hardyss 5 0 2 1 Hafner dh 5 1 2 2 A.Jones cf 5 0 1 0 Overay1b 5 1 2 1 CDavis1b 4 1 2 1 G rndrsll-cf 4 0 0 0 Wietersc 5 0 I 0 DAdms 3b 4 1 2 1 Valenci dh 5 0 1 0 f Suzukirf 4 1 1 0 Pearcelf 3 1 2 0 Brigncss 2 0 0 0 Dickrsn ph-if 2 0 1 0 V.Wegsph-lf 2 1 1 1 Acasi02b 4 1 1 0 AuRmnc 3 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 6 9 6 Totals 4 34 134 Newyork 110 000 101 2 — 6 B altimore 010 0 1 0 200 0 — 4 DP — Baltimore 2. LOB NewYork4, Baltimore 10. 2B I.Suzuki (5), VWegs(5), Markakis (10),
D.Robertson W,3-0 I RiveraS,17-17 1 Baltimore
I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Patton O'DayH,6 Ji.JohnsonBS,3-17 Strop L,0-2 Matusz
3 2 2 2
1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0
2 1 I 0 2-3 2 2 2 1 1-3 1 0 0 0
I 0 1
WP —Logan. T 3 28. A 24,133(45,971).
bases-loaded double in the seventh
2-3 9 4 4 4 13- 0 0 0 0 1-3 1 1 1 0 2-3 1 0 0 0
6 0 0 0
inning, andToronto beat Tampa Bay. Dickey (4-5) allowed three runs — two earned —andfour hits in a season-high eight innings
White Sox6, RedSox4 CHICAGO — Adam Dunn hit a three-run homer in the first inning
and Chicago handedJon Lester his first loss of the season with
a victory over Boston. Alejandro De AzaandAlexei Ramirez added
the injury, without immediately providing any other details. Washington San Francisco ah r hhi ah r hbi S pancf 4 0 1 0 Pagancf 5 1 2 3 Lmrdzz2b 4 0 0 0 Scasigp 0 0 0 0 H arperrf 4 0 0 0 Quirozc 0 0 0 0 Zmrmn 3b 4 0 1 0 Scutaro 2b 5 0 2 1 LaRoch fb 3 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 5 0 2 0 D smnd ss 3 0 0 0 Posey c 5 0 2 0 B erndnlf 3 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 H Rdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Pencerf 3 1 1 0 J Solanoc 3 0 0 0 Belt1b 54 4 1 D ukep 1 0 1 0 AnTrrs f 5 1 3 1 S tmmnp 0 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 3 I I I TMoorelf 0 0 0 0 Vglsngp 1 0 0 1 Noonan ph 1 0 0 0 J.Lopez p 0 0 0 0 M achip 0 0 0 0 GBlancph-cf 1 0 0 0 Totals 2 9 0 3 0 Totals 3 98 I 7 8 W ashington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 — 0 Ban Francisco 020 310 20x — 8 E Scutaro (8). DP Washington1, SanFrancisco 2. LOB Washington 4, SanFrancisco 11
as the Blue Jays won their fourth straight home game. The reigning NL Cy Young Award winner walked
four and struck out five. TampaBay Toronto ab r hbi ab r hbi J nnngscf 5 0 I 0 Mecarrlf 4 I 2 I J oycerf 2 I 0 0 Gosell 1 0 0 0
Z obrfst2b 5 1 1 0 Bautistrf 3 1 0 0 Longori3b 4 1 2 2 Encrnc1b 4 1 2 3 L oney1b 3 0 0 0 Linddh 2 0 0 1 Scottdh 3 1 1 0 Lawrie3b 4 0 1 1 Fuldll 4 0 0 I C IRsmscl 4 0 0 0 L oatonc 3 0 I 0 Bonilac2b 3 I I 0 KJhnsnph 1 0 0 0 HBlancc 1 2 1 0 YEscorss 4 1 1 2 Kawskss 3 1 1 1 T otals 3 4 5 7 5 Totals 2 97 8 7
(4), Swisher(12), C.Santana(13). HR —Seager (6), Smoak(3), En.chavez(I), Raburn(5), YGomes2(4). SB — Bay(1), Ryan(3), Kipnis(9). CS—M.Saunders consecutive RBI doubles in the (1), Ryan (1). S—Stubbs. second as Chicago took advantage Seattle IP H R E R BB SO Iwakuma 6 7 5 5 3 6 of an ineffective Lester (6-1) to Medina I 0 1 1 2 0 earn its fifth win in seven games O.Perez 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 in the opener of aneight-game Capps 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 ampa Bay 0 1 2 0 0 0 002 — 6 WilhelmsenBS,1-12 I 2 1 0 0 2 homestand. TheW hiteSoxscored TToronto 210 000 31x — 7 FurbushL,0-3 BS,2-2 0 2 3 2 0 0 each of their runs with two outs. E — Y .E sco bar (4). LO B — T am paBay 7,Toronto 6 Cleveland 28 — Longoria(13), Lobaton(4), Me.cabrera(10), EnKazmir 3 7 5 5 2 2 camacion (5), H.Blanco(2). 3B—Lawrie(2), Kawasaki Chicago Albers 2 1 0 0 0 2 Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi (2) HR YEscobar (4). S H Blanco SF Lind Shaw 2 I 0 0 0 3 Tampa Bay IP H R ER BB SO PestanoBS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 0 Ellsurycf 4 0 0 0 D eAzacf 4 1 1 1 Odorizzi 5 5 3 3 I 6 Victorn rl 3 0 1 0 AIRmrz ss 4 1 I I C.Perez 1 1 1 1 2 2 McGee 1 0 0 0 0 2 lf 0 0 0 0 Riosrf 31 I 0 J.SmithW,2-0 1 1 1 1 0 1 JGoms LuekeL,0-1 2-3 1 3 3 4 0 Pedroia2b 4 0 1 0 Konerk1b 3 1 0 0 Kazmiprtched r to2 baters rnthe4th. Farnsworth 1 2 1 1 1 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 1 0 0 A.Dunndh 3 1 1 3 Furbushpitchedto3 baters inthe10th. J.Wright 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Napoli1b 3 1 1 0 V iciedolf 3 0 2 1 PB—Shoppa ch. Toronto NavaIf-rf 4 0 0 0 C.Welspr-lf 0 0 0 0 T 3:48. A 19,390(42,241). DickeyW,4-5 8 4 3 2 4 5 Mdlrks3b 4 0 1 2 Kppngr3b 4 0 I 0
Hogidylf 4 0 1 0 Headly3b 4 0 1 1 Craiglb 4 0 0 0 Quentin f 3 1 0 0 YMolinc 3 1 0 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 J aycf 4 0 2 0 Streetp 0 0 0 0 Wggntn3b 2 0 0 0 Alonso1b 4 0 0 0 Kozmass 1 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 3 1 0 0 SMigerp 2 0 0 0 Denorfirf-II 4 0 3 1 S alasp 0 0 0 0 JoBakrc 3 0 0 0 MAdmsph I 0 0 0Marqusp 2 0 0 0 Boggsp 0 0 0 0 Guzmnph 0 0 0 1 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 T htchrp 0 0 0 0 Amarst cf 0 0 0 0 T otals 2 8 2 4 0 Totals 3 04 7 4 St. Louis 0 11 000 000 — 2 San Diego 100 0 0 2 1 0x — 4
3 1-3 7 4
Boggs San Diego
52 - 35 3 3 3 1-3 1 0 0 1 2 1 1 1 0
MarquisW,6-2 6 2-3 Thayerl-l,B ThatcherH,5 2-3 GregersonH,10 2- 3 StreetS,11-12 1
HBP by Salas(Guzman). T—2:46 A—18,763(42,524).
3 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
1 0 0 0 0
4 1 0 0 0
5 0 0
3 0 0 0 0
Dodgers 3, Brewers1 MILWAUKEE — Clayton Kershaw scattered three singles in his
second complete gameof the year and Matt Kemp hit his first home run since April 24, lifting
4 0 0 3
1 1 0
a pair of singles andYuniesky Betancourt also singled for the only
hits off Kershaw (5-2). The lefty struck out five and walked one.
Stammen 2 2-3 7 2 2 HRodriguez 2 3 2 2 San Francisco VogelsongW2-4 5 3 0 0 J.Lopez 11 3 0 0 0 Machi 2-3 0 0 0 S.casiga 1 0 0 0
game and struck out a career-high 10, lifting Arizona over Colorado.
Corbin (7-0) joined Randy Johnson as the only lefties in team history to begin the season 7-0. He also turned in his club-record ninth straight start in which he's pitched at least six innings and
allowed two runs or less. Arizona
ah r hbi
Andre Ethier homeredandtripled for the last-place Dodgers before
being ejected byplate umpire Dan Bellino for arguing acalled third strike in the eighth inning.
DENVER — Patrick Corbin tossed a three-hitter for his first complete
ab r hbi
G Parrarf 5 1 1 0 EYongrf 3 0 0 0 Gregrsss 5 0 3 2 Fowlercf 4 0 0 0 G ldschlb 5 1 I I CGnzlzlf 4 0 0 0 E rchvz3b 5 I 3 1 Tlwtzkss 4 0 I 0 P rado2b 5 0 1 0 WRosrc 3 0 0 0 Kubellf 4 0 2 0 Helton1b 3 0 0 0 MMntrc 5 0 2 1 Arenad3b 3 1 1 0 Pogockcf 5 2 3 0 Rutledg2b 3 0 0 0 C orbinp 2 0 0 0 Garlndp 1 0 0 0 LeMahi ph 1 0 0 0 O ttavinp 0 0 0 0 Pachec ph 1 0 1 1 WLopezp 0 0 0 0 T otals 4 1 5 165 Totals 3 01 3 1 Arizona 0 12 101 000 — 6 Colorado 0 00 000 010 — 1 E—Prado(3). DP—Arizona1. LOB —Arizona12,
Los Angeles Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi
Crwfrdlf 4 0 1 0 Aokirf 4001 M.Elis2b 4 0 1 0 Segurass 4 0 0 0 A dGnzl1b 4 0 0 0 Braunlf 4 0 2 0 Kempcf 3 2 1 1 ArRmr3b 4 0 0 0 E thierrf 4 1 2 2 Lucroyc 4 0 0 0 Schmkrrf 0 0 0 0 CGomzcf 3 0 0 0 A.ERisc 4 0 2 0 Weeks2b 2 1 0 0 Uribe3b 4 0 0 0 YBtncr1b 3 0 1 0 DGordnss 4 0 0 0 Gagardp 1 0 0 0 K ershwp 3 0 1 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0 AIGnzlzph 1 0 0 0 Badnhp p 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 3 8 3 Totals 3 01 3 1 L os Angeles 0 1 0 1 0 1 000 — 3 M ilwaukee 001 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 1
GarlandL,3-5 6 11 5 5 1 Ottavino 2 3 0 0 0 W.Lopez 1 2 0 0 0 WP — Garland 2. T—2:32. A—23,053(50,398).
0 2 0
Padres 4, Cardinals 2 SAN DIEGO — JasonMarquis combined with four relievers on a four-hitter to win his fifth straight start and Will Venable homered to lead San Diego to a win against NL Central-leading St. Louis. Marquis
HamelsL1-7 De Fratus Horst Aumont Miami SanabiaW,3-6 WebbH,1 A.Ramos H,4 1
6 1 1-3 2-3
7 2 2 0 10 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 2 0 2
6 1-3 7 1 2-3 0 0 0 0 Quals 1 0 0 De Fratuspitchedto 1bater inthe8th.
I 1 0 0 0 1 0 0
3 0 1 2
HBP by Sanabi(Utl a ey). T—2:42. A—13,231(37,442).
Braves 5, Twins1
Minnesota for its fourth straight
victory. Teheran (3-1) gave upfive hits, including Josh Willingham's homer in the ninth. He struck out four, walked one and threw 80 of
123 pitches for strikes during the longest outing of his career. Minnesota Atlanta ab r hhi ah r hbi Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 Smmnsss 3 0 1 1 Mauerc 4 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 4 1 1 0 Mornea1b 4 0 2 0 J.Uptonlf 4 1 2 0 W lnghlf 3 1 1 1 FFrmnlb 4 1 1 1 P louffe3b 3 0 1 0 G.Lairdc 4 0 0 0
Parmelrf 4 0 1 0 Uggla2b 4 1 1 3 Flormn ss 3 0 0 0 JFrncs3b 3 1 2 0 Thielarp 0 0 0 0 BUptoncl 2 0 0 0 D oumitph 1 0 0 0 Tehernp 2 0 1 0 H ickscf 3 0 1 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Arciaph I 0 0 0 Gearrinp 0 0 0 0 Correiap 0 0 0 0 WRmrzph 1 0 0 0 Pressly p 0 0 0 0 EEscorss 1 0 0 0 T otals 3 2 1 6 1 Totals 3 05 9 5 M innesota 000 0 0 0 0 01 — 1 Atlanta 400 100 00x 5 DP Minnesota1. LOB Minnesota 7, Atianta5.
28 — J.Francisco (2). HR—Wigingham(6), Uggla(8). S—Correia, Teheran. SF—Simmons Minnesota IP H R E R BB SO CorreiaL,4-4
Thielbar Atlanta TeheranW,3-1 8 Avilan Gearrin S,1-1
4 2 2
8 5 5 I 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0
0 1 3
1-3 5 1 1 1
0 0 0
1- 30 0 0 0 HBP—byTeheran(Wigingham). T—2:43. A—20,173(49,586).
Leaders ThroughMonday's Games
AMERICANLEAGUE BATTING —Micabrera, Detroit, 387; Loney, Tampa Bay,.348; AGordon,KansasCity,.343; Pedroia, Boston,.341;Mauer,Minnesota,.333; Longoria,Tampa Bay,.331;Altuve, Houston,.327. RUNS —Micabrera,Detroit,34;AJackson,Detroit, 33;Longoria,TampaBay,32;Machado,Baltimore,32; McLouth,Baltimore,32;Pedroia, Boston,32;AJones, 31. E—D.Gordon (2). DP—Milwaukee1. LOB —Los Baltimore, RBI — Micabrera, Detroit, 47; CDavis, Baltimore, Angeles 5, Milwaukee4. 2B C.crawford (8) 3B 41, Fielder,Detroit, 37; MarReynolds, Cleveland,37; Ethier(1).HR —Kemp(2), Ethier (4). S—Gagardo Napoli, Boston, 35; Encarnacion, Toronto, 34; Ncruz, Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Texas,33. KershawW,5-2 9 3 I I I 5 PITCHING —MMoore, Tampa Bay, 8-0; Darvish, Milwaukee GagardoL,3-4 6 8 3 3 1 7 Texas, 7-1; Masterson, Cleveland, 7-2; Buchholz, B oston, 6-0; Lester, Boston,6-1, Kuroda,NewYork, Axford 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mic Gonzale z 1 0 0 0 0 3 6-2; 8 tiedat 5. STRIKEOUTS —Darvish, Texas, 86; FHernandez, Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 2 Seattle,72;Masterson,Cleveland, 71;Buchholz, BosWP — Kershaw. ton, 69; Scherzer, Detroit, 68;AniSanchez,Detroit, 68; T—2:24.A—28287(41,900). Dempster,Boston,63 SAVES —Rivera, NewYork,17; AReed, Chicago, Reds 4, Mets 3 15, JiJohnson,Baltimore,14; Nathan,Texas,13; Wilhelmsen,Seattle,11; Janssen,Toronto,10; Frieri, Los
NEW YORK — Jay Bruce hit a tiebreaking homerand an RBI
Colorado3.2B—G.Parra(15), Gregorius (8),Arenado double to back JohnnyCueto's (5),Pacheco(6).38 Er.chavez(1).S Corbin2 Arizona IP H R E R BB SO wild but effective return from the CorbinW,7-0
lins (13),M.Young(7), Ruggiano(7). 38—Coghlan (1). HR —D.Brown(8). SB—D.Brown(2), Hechavarria (1). CS —Utley(2). Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO
E—Headley(1). DP—SanDiego3.LOB—St. Lou- ATLANTA — Julio Teheran is 4, SanDiego7. 2B—Beltran(5). 38—Ev.cabrera pitched into the ninth inning, Dan (4). HR Venable(7). SB Denorlia (5) CS WigUggla hit a three-run homer in the ginton(1). St. Louis IP H R E R BB SO first and Atlanta beat struggling
2B — Pagan(9), An.Torres (5). HR —Belt (6). S—Vo- Los Angeles to a victory over gelsong. RyanBraunmanaged Washington IP H R E R BB SO Milwaukee.
0 Hardy 2(8), Wieters(8), Pearce(3). HR —Cano (13), 1 Hafner(8), Overbay(7), D.Adams(I), C.Davis(13). Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 SB — Halner(2), A.Jones(8). S—Au.Romine. New York IP H R E R BB SO T—2;51 A—41963(41,915). Sabathia 61-311 4 4 0 2 Kegey 1 0 0 0 1 3 Logan 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 Diamondbacks 5, Rockies1
0 0 0 0
WWrightH,3 AmbrizH,7 VerasS,7-9 1 0 0 0 0 T—2:49. A—12,989(42,060).
seven starts, and SanFrancisco
grimaced in pain while grabbing
E—E.Johnson(1). DP—H ouston 3. LOB—Kansas City 7,Houston7. 2B—Hosmer (6), Francoeur 5 (7), C.Pena(7). HR M.Tejada(1), J.castro (4), Blue Jays 7, Rays Dominguez(4).S—Grossman.SF—Altuve KansasCity IP H R E R BB SO TORONTO — R.A. Dickey won GuthrieL,5-2 51- 3 9 6 6 3 2 JGutierrez 2 3 0 0 0 2 0 his second straightstart, Edwin Hochevar 1 0 0 0 0 1 Encarnacion hit a tiebreaking, Crow
hand on aswing after pitching returned from a terrible road trip to beat Washington. The righthander fouled a ball off his right hand in the bottom of the fifth and
Astros 6, Royals 5
San Diego ab r hbi ah r hbi Mcrpnt2b 3 0 0 0 Evcarrss 3 1 2 0 Beltranrf 4 1 1 0 Venalecf-rf 4 1 1 1 St. Louis
SAN FRANCISCO — Ryan Vogelsong broke his throwing
land 15, Texas 3. 2B —Crisp (11), Lowrie (15), York trailed 4-3 in the ninth before Cespedes(3), Moss(4), Donaldson(16), Moreland Travis Hafner homered with (12), L.Martin(2). HR—S.Smith (4). SB—Crisp (9), Cespedes (1). SF Profar. one out on a3-1 pitch from Jim IP H R E R BB SO Oakland ColonW,4-2 7 6 2 2 2 3 Johnson, who has blown three Blevins 1 0 0 0 0 0 straight save opportunities after Neshek 1 0 0 0 0 0 converting a franchise-record Texas 4 2 1 3 2 I 1 2
and walking four.
2 0 0
Yankees 6, Orioles 4 (10 innings)
(6-2) has won five straight starts for the first time since 2007 with the Chicago Cubs. He allowed two runs, one earned, on three hits in six innings while striking out three
(12), De Aza(8), AI.Ramirez (9), Keppinger (4), Greene(2). HR—Saltalamacchia (5), A.Dunn(11). Giants 8, Nationals 0 SB — AI.Ramirez(8), Rios(8). IP H R E R BB SO Boston
nearly a month andOakland beat Texas. Colon, who turns 40 on Friday, gave uptwo runs on six
LindblomL,0-1 4 2 - 3 7 4 11-3 3 2 J.Ortiz Burns 2 3 2 Kirkman 1 2 1 J.Ortiz pitchedto1batter in the7th.
D rewss 3 1 0 S ltlmchc 3 I 2 T otals 3 1 4 6 Boston
Philadelphia Miami ab r hhi ab r hbi Roginsss 4 0 2 0 Hchvrrss 4 1 1 0 Revere cf 4 0 0 0 Polanc 3b 4 2 2 0 MYong1b 4 0 2 0 Dietrch2b 4 0 1 0 U tley2b 2 0 0 0 Ozunarf 4 1 2 1 DBrwnlf 4 1 2 1 Ruggincf 4 1 2 2 D Yongrf 4 0 0 0 Coghlnll 4 0 2 0 Galvis3b 3 0 0 0 NGreen1b 4 0 1 2 K ratz c 3 0 1 0 Mathis c 4 0 0 0 Hamels p 2 0 0 0 Sanaia p 2 0 0 0 L .Nix ph 1 0 0 0 Webb p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 Dobbs ph 1 0 0 0 Horstp 0 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Aumontp 0 0 0 0Qualsp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 1 1 7 1 Totals 3 55 115 P hiladelphia 0 1 0 0 0 0 000 — 1 Miami 100 001 03x - 6 E—Hamels (1) Galvis(1). DP—Philadelphia 1, Miami 2. LOB —Philadelphia 6, Miami6. 28—Rol-
disabled list during Cincinnati's victory over New York. Brandon Phillips had a two-run single for his first career hit off Shaun
Marcum (0-5) in 13at-bats. Phillips also made two sparkling plays in the field. Cincinnati Choocf Clztursss Votto lb Phillips 2b Brucerf Frazier3b Paul If
ab r hbi 3100 5000 4120 4112 41 2 2 4000 4010
New York DnMrp2b Ankiel cf DWrght3b DudaIf Byrd rf I.Davis1b Hwknsp
ab r hbi 4000 3110 3100 4020 311 3 3000 000 0
NATIONALLEAGUE BATTING —Segura, Milwaukee,.355; Votto, Cincinnati,.353;Scutaro,SanFrancisco,.333; Tulowitzki, Co orado,.333;Goldschmidt, Arizona,.329;CGomez, Milwaukee, .329;YMolina, St.Louis,.327. RUNS —Choo, Cincinnati, 36 CGonz alez,Colorado,36;Votto, Cincinnati, 34;Mcarpenter,St.I.ouis, 33; SMarte,Pittsburgh, 33; JUpton,Atlanta,33; Holliday,St. Louis,32. RBI — Phillips, Cincinnati, 38, Tulowitzki, Colorado, 37; Goldschmidt,Arizona,36; Sandoval,San Francisco,32;Buck,NewYork, 31; Bruce,Cincinnati, 30 Craig,St.Lours,30;Rizzo,Chicago,30. PITCHING —Corbin, Arizona,7-0; Zfmmermann, Washington,7-2; Lynn,St. Louis,6-1; Marquis,San Diego,6-2; 8tiedat5. STRIKEOUTS —AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 79; Kershaw,Los Angeles, 72; Harvey,NewYork, 68; Samardziia,Chicago,64; Wainwright, St. Louis,63; SMiger, St. Louis, 62; Bumgarner,San Francisco, 58. SAVES —Grigi, Pittsburgh, 17;Kimbrel, Atlanta, 14, Romo,SanFrancisco, 13; Mujica,St. Louis, 13; RSoriano,Washington, 12; Street, SanDiego, 11; RBetancourt,Colorado,10.
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 20'I3
time, even though the team Continued from C1 owner had zero responsibilUntilonebaddecisioncost i t y f o r a d r i ver whose six Allmendinger the best job he m o nths of employment had ever had — and Roger Pen- b r o ught embarrassment to ske decided to give the g r eat P e nske him a rare second organization. ~~ + Allmendinger dld chance. A llmendinge r g ' "' not ask Penske why will make his India- t» ~' 7 f he w a ss tanding benapolis500debuton 1, ~ ' h ind him, why h e i Sunday,sevenyears » brought him out to ,g '~; after he left openthe IndyCar season wheel racing — i n Al l m endinger fi n a le at Fontana in a Penske R acing S eptember as h i s entry, no less. It does not get g u est, or why he continued to much bigger or better than t h i n k of ways to get Allmendthis, and all these years later, i n ger back in the race car. Allmendinger ha s f i n a ll y W hen T h e Captain called brought his parents back to a n d a sked Allmendinger if the 500. he had any interest in runHe has posed for pictures n i n g t h e I n dianapolis 500, at his car with his parents, t h e only thing Allmendinger who arrived in Indianapolis s a id was, "Yes, sir. Whatever in time to see Allmendinger y o u want, sir." "I feel very fortunate, the qualify fifth on Saturday. "Then my dad went and r a c ing side of it is great, but found Larry Foyt and said, t h a t h e's cared enough to 'Where's your dad at'? I want s t a y i n c o ntact," Allmendto go meet him, I haven't met i n ger said. "That means way him yet.... By the way, I'm m o r e than putting me in a A.J.'s dad,' " Allmendinger race car. I'm just enjoying said. "It'll be cool to really the ride right now. I'm never share this with my parents, g o ing to turn down a Roger especially my dad ... for Penskeracecar." This Roger Penske car them to experience this." It's funny how life some- w a s a n o ther o p p ortunity times works out, and A ll f o r a disgraced driver, and it mendinger h a s l ea r ne d d i d not matter that it meant enoughinthepast 10months r e t u rning to the racing he not to question why things h a d w a lked away from for happen. t he fame an d f o r tune of Allmendinger is a better N A S C A R. person because he unwisely Only A l l m endinger found accepted a strange pill from t h i n gs to be very different a friend who said it would w h e n he returned. The comhelp with his fatigue. Allp e t i tion was much improved mendinger says the pill he a l l t h e way down the grid, popped last June was Adder- a n d driving the year-old Indy all — he did not ask what it c a r was harder than his time was as he was swallowing it i n C hamp Car. — anditcausedhimtofail a "I knew it was going to random NASCAR drug test. b e hard, but I didn't know it Suspended hours before the w a s going to be this hard," J uly race at Daytona, All- he s a i d . "It's shown th at mendinger was out of a job s e ven y ears of s t ock c ar since Penske had no choice r a c ing has transformed me. but to fire the driver when I t ' s everything — the downthe backup "B" sample also f o r ce levels, how hard you came back positive. have to drive the cars to get He participated in NASa n y k ind of lap time. Going CAR's "Road to Recovery" t o do the test with the series program, and he learned and then goingto the races d uring that t im e t hat h e — thatfieldissostrong. Behad to stop putting so much i n g back in the series, it's a pressure on h i mself, that l i t t l e f r ustrating because I his happiness did not sole- w i s h people understood how ly depend on h i s r e sults g o o d t hesedriversareinthis on the race track. He had s e r i es."
Seahawks openOTAs with off-field distractions By Tim Booth
for his team, and not what came Monday. "We've got to make the right decision as players. It's up to us to make the right decision at the end of the day. It doesn't matter what the coaches say positively, negatively, whatever, we have to make the decision as players," Seattle q u a rterback Russell Wilson said. "We'll definitely do that. I think one thing is we have to continue to be leaders in the locker room and let everyone know that's unacceptable. It's one of those things we'll move on but we'll still support the guys, whoever is in trouble or whatever, but the next guy has to step up and that's always the case." I rvin b ecame th e f i f t h S eattle player t o b e s u s pended for u sing b a nned substances since 2011, a t roubling trend. Si x h a v e t ested positive, wit h o n l y cornerback Richard Sherman having his suspension overturned on appeal last December. John Moffitt, Allen Barbre, Winston Guy, Brandon Browner and Irvin have r eceived f o u r-game s uspensions. Barbre w a s later released by the team, while the other four are still on Seattle's roster. Carroll said the Seahawks
message clear." Irvin will be eligible to parRENTON, Wash. — Pete ticipate in all offseason acCarroll and the Seattle Setivities and preseason pracahawks started organized tices and games, but he will team activities on Monday be suspended without pay with little talk about anyfor the opening four games thing that took place on the — at Carolina, home for San field. Francisco and Jacksonville, That w a s un d e rstandand at Houston. He will be able, considering the recent eligible to return to Seattle's news about suspensions and active roster on Sept. 30 following the Seahawks' Week arrests. "It's a very important op4 game against the Texans. portunity for us to go ahead Both Irvin and Portis were and figure it out and to help on the field Monday. these guys so they can get "For Bruce, we're going what they deserve," Carroll to try and help him along as said. "Unfortunately, you go best as we possibly can. He's wrong, you get popped, and made an enormous committhat's how this thing works. ment to try and do the right I'm really disappointed we thing and try to be right and have to deal with anything he made a mistake. And he like this, but there is going admitted it," Carroll said. "He to be other issues too, and owned up to it to his teamwe're going to have to deal mates and he owned up to it with them." to the staff and he owns up Carroll gave a l e n gthy to it to everybody. He wants o pening s t atement a f t e r to do right and show that he Seattle's first OTA workout, can, and we're going to see addressing directly the rethat through and see if we can't get that done for him." cent off-field problems that have put some of his players A ccording t o a r ep o r t in the headlines. from the Washington State The bad news for Seattle Patrol, Portis was arrested started last Friday when deon May 5 after he was pulled fensive end Bruce Irvin was over for driving 80 mph in a suspended for the first four 60 mph zone on Interstate games of the 2013 season 90. The a r r esting o f f icer after testing positive for perw rote that h e n o t iced " a f ormance-enhancing s u b strong odor of intoxicants" stances. That was followed go beyond the league re- coming from the vehicle and by news Monday morning quirements fo r e d u cating that Portis performed poorly that b a ckup q u a rterback players, but he said they will in field sobriety tests. Portis Josh Portis w a s a r r ested continue to evaluate what later gave a breath test that on investigation of driving needs to be done. registered .092 an d . 0 78. "Continually, because it's The legal limit in Washingunder the influence on May 5 and faces a court arraign- not right yet. We all know ton state is .08. ment next week. Portis is i n h i s s e cond that there are big issues. It's Seattle is a l r eady f i n dnot just here, it's not just in stint with Seattle. He was reing itself under i ncreased sports. It's in s chools. It's signed by the Seahawks in s crutiny b ecause o f l a s t everywhere," he said. "We early April after they traded season's success and offsea- have to try and figure it out Matt Flynn to Oakland. He son moves that have left the and help through education is expected to compete with Seahawks a popular choice and all of the ways that we Jerrod Johnson and Brady to contend for a spot in the can and we'll always com- Quinn for one of the backup Super Bowl. That is the kind pete to try and f ind more quarterback spots on Seattle's roster. of attention Carroll wants creative ways to make the The Associated Press
Continued from C1 Golfers do not have to play slow to play great. In fact, it just might be quite the opposite: Trying to gather too much information by looking at too many angles on a putting line or trying to find too precise adistance may be a detriment. "You have to look at your putts," concedes Bradley, a school district administrator in British Columbia and a relative newbie to Pacific Northwest Golf Association tournaments. "But I think golfers are their own worst enemy. "My first match (last week at Brasada) I w a s l o oking from al l a n g les, studying putts, and I was taking practice swings, and I never made a damn thing," Bradley adds. "Finally, I said 'To hell with it,' and I just got up and started hitting it." Lo and behold, he says, "the ball started going in." A round of golf was never meant to be played in nearly the time it takes to fly from Portland to New York. Yet I once covered a championship match featuring two exceptional college golfers that lasted nearly five hours. "No matter where you play, it should never take m ore than four hours," says Winter, who coached the University of Portland's men's golf programs for 11 seasons before it was shut down two years ago. "If it t akes more than four hours, tee itforward. "Slow play kills the game," Winter adds. Teeing the ball forward is not an option in an event like the Master-40. So how did the PNGA players do it'? W ell, first, they di d u s e c arts and p l ayed i n t w o s omes, w h ic h no dou b t helped. Match play — a scoring system in which players earn a point for each hole on which they have beaten their opponents — also allows for
gimmes (as should every recreational round), another timesaver. B ut those are only p a r t of the explanation for quick
play. W inter, Br a d le y an d Carlsen all say they limit the angles they read once on a
Strikes Continued from C1 "They're not paying attention to strikeouts, but more attention to, 'You gotta hit 20 home runs,' " Nationals manager Davey Johnson said. "It was always a kind of thing of pride to not strike out. If you're gonna strike out, at least do it swinging; don't be taking. But for some reason, it seems like a lot of guys — not just on my club — it's, 'Swing hard in case you hit it.' " The rise in strikeouts has roots in myriad factors, from hitters' approach in individual at-bats to pitchers' physical abilities to organizational philosophy. And this is, without question, not a blip. Bill James, the groundbreaking baseball historian and statistical analyst, conducted a study last year that asked the question: Are we near the point at which these trend lines will break, and strikeouts will stop going
up? "I wish I could tell you the answer is yes, but it isn't," James said in an email exchange. "The answer is, 'No, we are nowhere near the point at which these trends — which have been in motion since the mid-1920s — are going to change.' Strikeouts are probably going to continue to go up and up over the next decade."
Pitching advantage Baseball, it has long been noted, is the only American team sport in which the defense has the ball. The pitcher, then, figures to have the most impact on a potential strikeout. And there are a slew of advantages that pitchers now have over hitters. "You see guys with f ive pitches now," Nationals third baseman Ryan Zimmerman said. "Lefties are facing lefties in the sixth inning. The starter doesn't go eight innings anymore, so you don't always see the same guy three times, and the guys that come in in relief throw 95 mph and also throw a cutter, a sinker, a curveball, a change-up. And these guys talk on TV all the time about how it's not acceptable to strike out 100 times a year. Well, I wouldn't strike out if the guy threw a heater and a curveball." A lot to digest, but start with that fastball. The evidence is both anecdotal and quantifiable: Pitchers throw harder now than they ever have before. FanGraphs.com began charting velocities of pitches in 2002. That season, an average fastball clocked in at 89.9 mph. Last season, it was 91.6
mph. Increases in velocity correspond to increases in strikeouts, according to Dave Cameron of FanGraphs. That, too, has led to an almost across-the-
board search for power arms. "Everyone has someone who throws 100 (mph)," Cameron said. With good reason: Most organizations now believe pitchers who can make batters miss have the ability to wiggle out of jams that might cost others runs. "I think it's very difficult to go into any series with all pitch-to-contact
guysrelyingon theirdefense,because when you say 'relying on defense, pitch to contact,' you're also relying on a little bit of luck," said Mike Rizzo, the Nationals' general manager. "It really enhances your chances of not
having a big, big inning when you go out there and strike a guy out in a situation where a ground ball to shortstop
scoresarun ora(sacrifice)fly scoresa run and starts a big inning." This, too, extends throughout a
game. Increasingly, hard-throwing relievers are appearing earlier in games, and managers are willing to p l ay matchups — a lefty on a left-handed hitter, say — in the sixth or seventh inning, rather than just in the eighth or ninth. Take last year's National League Division Series between the Nationals and the St. Louis Cardinals. In the seventh inning of Game 4, a game Washington had to win to extend its season, Johnson inserted Jordan Zimmermann, who started the second game. This, Rizzo said, is "a prime example of what pitchers can be." Zimmermann's fastball normally sits about 93-94 mph, but he can ramp it up. He got three straight hitters behind 0-2, wasted a ball on each of them, then struck them out on the fourth pitch. He hit 97 mph five times, 96 twice more, and threw three 91-mph sliders. "I think that's been the philosophies of a lot of teams," Rizzo said, "building bullpens from the ninth (inning) backwards and getting power guys that can strike you out and they can use two or three games in a row." There are, too, under-reported factors that effectively make pitching easier. In 2007, MLB commissioned a company called Sportvision to install cameras that track the velocity and movement of pitches for use on the league's website — a system known as Pitch f/x. That system also maintains knowledge of the strike zone, one on which umpires are evaluated. "From that, it looks like the strike zone has gotten significantly larger," said Fangraph's Cameron. "There's more called strikes now." And pitchers now have access to all that Pitch f/x information, including which hitters tend to swing at particular pitches in particular counts. So they use it.
"When Ican get 70-80 percent odds in my favor that on a 2-2 count he'll chase the breaking ball off the outside corner, or he'll chase the change-up down, I'll take those odds every time," said former Cy Young Award winner Rick Sutcliffe, an analyst on ESPN whose careerspanned from the late 1970s to1992. "There's some amazing tendencies that the majority of hitters have that pitchers have knowledge of now, and you incorporate that with better stuff, and I mean, it's pretty obvious why the strikeout total has gone up, andmay continue togo up."
up on power.
"I'm definitely not swinging with two strikes like I do 2-0, but I wouldn't
say I'm giving up my at-bat and just trying to punch something past the second baseman," Zimmerman said. "If everybody did that, now it's, 'Nobody hits home runs anymore.' "
Sense of pride is gone
So as we enterthe heart of a season in which more than 36,000 hitters will strike out, there is a fundamental question: Do strikeouts matter? "I don't see why people say that it doesn't matter," Tigers manager Jim Hitting for power Leyland said. "Nobody can tell me Through last Wednesday's games, there's not a difference when you have Houston led the majors by striking the infield back in the first inning with out 410 times — 38 more than Atlanta, one out, and instead of hitting the the next-most, and on pace for 1,620, ground ball to second base and havwhich would blow away the old re- ing a run trot home, you strike out. cord of 1,529 set by the 2010 Arizona There's a difference." Diamondbacks. The Astros are, adThat, of course, applies to a spemittedly, in the midst of a complete cific situation. But over the course of a rebuilding project, but they are also game or a series or a season, sabermaan organization that is willing, even tricians can show that pitchers with in the long term, to trade strikeouts for high strikeout rates are more valuable power. And in that, they are not alone. than those who rarely strike out hitBut as sabermatricians have ana- ters. However, hitters "who strike out," lyzed the impact of such thinking, writes James, "tend to be not only as they have long made it clear that effective as hitters who don't strike power hitters who strike out a lot must out but, in general, a little more effecalso have another skill if they're to be tive, since they draw more walks and hit more homers. considered truly valuable. "The trade-off the guys who strike "These two facts create an asymout a lot make is you have to hit for metricalpressure in the game. Teams power, and you have to draw walks," are always looking for strikeouts, and FanGraphs' Cameron said. strikeout pitchers have 'survival adThe quest to draw walks goes back vantages' in the game. But teams are to the "Moneyball n-era Oakland Ath- not looking, particularly, for guys who letics and other like-minded, saber- don't strike out, and low-strikeout hitmetric clubs around the turn of the ters have no survival advantage, on century. Though lots of the teams that the average." used to try to wear out pitchers by takSo that "sense of pride" hitters once ing pitches and driving up pitch counts had about not striking out? It is largely — which led to deeper counts, which gone, and strikeouts have become a in turn led to more strikeouts — have sexy part of the game. The list of the now changed course. top 10 strikeout pitchers in the early "Certainly, there's not the premium part of this season is littered with some on putting the ball in play like there of the game's biggest draws: Texas' Yu was 30 or 40 years ago," said Aaron Darvish, the Dodgers' Clayton KerBoone, an infielder on six teams from shaw, Seattle's Felix Hernandez and 1997 to 2009 and now an ESPN ana- the Mets' Matt Harvey, etc. lyst. "And I think, in 2013 as opposed "Some of those guys," Boone said, to the'70s or '80s, there's more guys "it's appointment TV for me." where power is part of their game. It is, too, unlikely to reverse course. Nowadays, there's a lo t o f t e ams How long, though, can the strikeout where six, seven hitters into the line- rate continue to rise'? "There probably is a tipping point, up, they're not up there to put the ball in play. They're up there to do some and maybe baseball is better off with damage." more contact," FanGraph's Cameron The conventional thinking, too, is said. "But I don't think we see a lot that players should take a different ap- of evidence that it's bad for the game. proach with two strikes — choke up on It hasn't hurt attendance or televithe bat, spread out the stance, put the sion ratings.... There's some number ball in play. Lots of hitters, though, are where it's too high. But at 20 percent, not willing to do that, in part because I think we're OK. There's still enough they are not worried about striking action, especially if a guy who strikes out, and they also do not want to give out hits a home run in his next at-bat."
Carlsen, fo r o n e , n e ver u ses a practice swing b efore a shot. And he eyeballs the distance off the closest yardage marker rather than
searching for precise measurements withdevices such as rangefinders. The reason for this applies to amateur golfers of all skill levels, Carlsen says. "My mistakes aren't because I misread a putt or because I don't know EXACTLY the yardage or the wind," Carlsen explains. "My mistakes are mishits. "And I think that is even MORE true fo r a l e s s-accomplished, average golfer. They're not m i ssing p u tts because it broke 2 inches instead of 3. They're missing putts because they left it 3 feet short." Not only is a tidal wave of information unnecessary for most golfers, it can be dangerous to a g olfer's fragile
psyche. "There a re people t h at overanalyze, and a n alysis, paralysis," Winter says. "I think it hurts them." So why do some everyday hackers play so slow? Is it because we see human abacuses on the PGA Tour turn every shot into a math equation? Probably. But until we mere mortals can hit shots with the kind of precision that warrants such accurate measurements, imitating a tour player's routine is just a waste of time. "If a g o l fer j u s t s t ands up there and does what he knows how to do, and does it quickly before his brain gets in the way, I think it works better," advises Carlsen. And for most of us golfers, getting our brains out of the way can only help. — Reporter: 541-617-7868, zhall@bendbulletigLcom.
C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/buiinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 NASDAO ~
Sar 5 80 ~ -
Tuesday, May 2t, 2013
Turnaround gaining traction? Best Buy has been working to improve its business as it faces tough competition from online retailers and discounters. The consumer electronics chain has cut jobs, invested in training employees and started matching
online prices. The changes appear to be helping. For the quarter ended Feb. 2, revenue at L.S. Best Buy stores posted the best gain in 11 quarters. Investors find out today if the retailer's fortunes continued to improve in its first fiscal quarter. $30
; '13 20
1 Q '12
Price-earnings ratio: lost money
When home valuesand the economy grow, homeimprovement stores typically reap the benefits. That's because homeowners tend to feel wealthier and invest in new appliances and other products to improve their homes. Wall Street will be watching today to see whether Home Depot's latest quarterly earnings this spring — the company's busiest season — reflect increased spending by homeowners.
14,400 1,520 13,600 1,440
''' 1 360 N ' '''D'
DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
Under the hood
$365.58 , '13 390
3 Q '12
3Q ' 1 3
ALK 3 1 .29 ~ 68.00 5 9. 7 3 -5.48 -8.4 w L AVA 22,78 — 0 29,26 29 .13 + . 03 +0,1 L L BAC 6 . 72 13.55 13 .51 + . 0 8 +0.6 L L BBSI 19.10 62.82 57 .97 -4.20 -6.8 BA 66. 8 2 99.04 98 .72 -.20 -0.2 CascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 7.18 5 .7 6 -.03 -0.5 Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 22.12 22 .00 -.03 -0.1 Columbia Sporlswear COLM 46.41 61.68 61 .70 +1.21 +2.0 L L CostcoWholesale COST 82.26 — 0 11 3 .19112.02 -1.03 -0.9 w L Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 8.92 7.6 7 +.0 1 +0 .1 L L FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 27.16 24 .76 -.08 -0.3 w L Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 24.05 21 .18 -.09 - 0.4 W L Home Federal BncpID HOME 8.67 14.00 12 .77 +. 0 7 +0.6 L L Intel Corp INTC 19.23 27.75 24 .08 + . 0 4 +0.2 L L Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 10.85 10 .85 + 05 +05 L L Kroger Co KR 209 8 — 0 35.44 34 .72 -.70 -2.0 w L Lattice Semi LSCC 3.17 5.71 5 .1 2 +09 +18 L L LA Pacific L PX 8 . 46 22.55 20 .11 05 -0 2 V L MDU Resources MDU 19.59 — 0 27.12 26 .88 -.21 -0.8 w L Mentor Graphics MENT 12,85 — 0 18.69 18 .36 +.07 +0.4 L L Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 34.87 35 .08 +.21 +0.6 L L Nike Inc 8 NKE 42.55 66.07 65 .33 + .01 . . . ~ L Nordstrom Inc JWN 46.27 61.81 60 .48 -.20 -0.3 w L Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 50.80 45 .70 +.80 +1.8 L L OfficeMax Inc OMX 4.10 14.92 12 .33 +.33 +2.8 L L PaccarInc PCAR 35.21 54.69 54 .56 + .02 . . L Planar Systme PLNR 1.12 2.36 1 .6 7 .97 -4.0 w Plum Creek PCL 35.43 — o 54.07 54 .40 + . 3 6 +0.7 L Prec Castparts PCP 150.53 — 0 213.06 215.08 +2.08 +1.0 L Safeway Inc SWY 14.73 28.42 24 .36 -.79 -3.1 V V Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 33.03 26 .41 +. 6 4 $.2.5 Sherwin Wms SHW 115,68 — 0 194.56 188.71 -2.11 -1.1 V L Stancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 — o 45.16 44 . 41 +. 0 9 +0 .2 L L StarbucksCp SBUX 43,04 — o 64,20 63 .83 -.30 -0,5 v L Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 — o 6.30 6.3 5 +.1 0 + 1 .6 L L Umpqua Holdings UM P Q 11,17— o 13,88 13 .81 + . 30 +2,2 L L US Bancorp USB 28.58 — 0 35.46 35 .13 + . 46 +1.3 L L Washington Fedl WAFD 14.30 ~ 1 8.25 17. 6 2 +. 0 2 +0.1 L L Wells Fargo &Co WFC 29.80 — 0 39.91 40 . 20 +. 3 2 +0 .8 L L Weyerhaeuser WY 1 8,69 — 0 32,50 32 .37 -.11 -0,3 W L
Cisco NBGreece Microsoft WarnerCh SiriusXM
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166.93 -.01 2.80 + . 01 23.95 —.29 1.58 —.81 35.08 +.21 19.60 + . 39 3.50 25.76 —.49 28.02 +1.64
Gainers NAME Acquity
L AST 1 2.73 Meadelnst 3 .41 JA Solar rs 9 .56 RealGSolar 6 .08 ChinaSun h 2.52 Pactera 6 .87 Websense 2 4.76 Coeur wt 2.05 DaqoNE rs 9 .61 HutchT 5 .78
CH G %CHG +6 . 7 7 +113.6 +1. 7 4 +104.2 +3 . 9 5 +70.4 +2. 0 5 +50.9 +.84 +50.0 +1 . 6 1 +30.6 +5 . 5 3 +28.8 +.41 +25.0 +1. 7 4 +22.1 +1 . 0 4 +21.9
Losers NAME DirDGldBr
XenoPort IEC Elec
LAST 97.74 35.15 5.72 4.20 4.32
CHG %CHG -20.98 -17.7 -7.10 -16.8 -1.03 -15.3 -.67 -13.8 -.67 -13.4
Foreign Markets LAST CHG %CHG + 21.58 + . 5 4 4,022.85 London 6,755.63 + 32.57 + . 4 8 Frankfurt + 57.83 + . 6 9 8,455.83 Hong Kong 23,493.03 +410.35 +1.78 Mexico 41,080.43 -726.30 -1.74 Milan 17,506.87 -97.74 —.56 Tokyo 15,360.81 +222.69 +1.47 Stockholm 1,243.37 -.88 -.07 Sydney + 25.60 + . 5 0 5,185.40 Zurich 8,280.25 + 24.10 + . 29 NAME Paris
%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD -0.1 2% L L +17.03% -0.58% L L +22.69% -0.39% T L +13.60% +0.12% $-13.55% -0.07% +15.79% -0.07% L +16.84% +0.06% +18.80% -0.04% $-17.32% +0.17% +17.50%
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::: :„;:" ,CampbellSoup heats up
22 20 76 ~
on d ay's close: $45.78
$31 ~ 10 -Y R*: 10%
Di v i dend: $1.16 D iv .yield: 2.5%
Total returns through May 20
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 22.84 -.01 +12.5 +24.8 +15.0 + 67 A A A BondA m 1 2.86 -.01 + 0.1 $.3.2 +5.2 + 40 D D E CaplncBuA m 57.97+.10 +10.8 +21.9 $.13.9 + 36 A A C CpWldGrlA m 42.11+.11 $-13.7 +33.2 $-15.2 + 22 8 C C EurPacGrA m 45.29+.31 +9.9 +30.1 $-12.3 + 08 D C A FnlnvA m 4 7.42 +.01 +16.6 +33.7 t17.6 + 40 8 8 D Third Avenue IntlVal d TAVIX GrthAmA m 39. 8 2 -.02 +15.9 +33.4 $.16.5 + 40 A C D IncAmerA m 19 .99+.01 +11.7 +23.6 $-15.1 +61 A A A VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH InvCoAmA m 35.13 -.04 +16.9 +31.4 $-15.8 + 49 C D C NewPerspA m 35.52 +.07 +13.6 +31.9 +16.3 + 44 8 8 8 cC o 63 WAMutlnvA m 36.42 -.04 +17.3 +30.1 +18.4 + 56 D A 8 2O Dodge & Cox Inc o me 13.89 . . . + 1. 0 +5. 2 + 5 .9 +6.7 8 C 8 $L IntlStk 39.07 +.16 + 12.8 +39.1 +13.5 +0.8 A 8 A Stock 144.10 -.09 + 18.7 +41.2 +18.0 +4.2 A 8 C 6L cC 23 Fidelity Contra 89.21 -.09 +16.0 +27.0 +18.1 +5.7 C B 8 C3 GrowCo 110.0 9 - .12 + 18.1 +29.8 +20.5 +7.4 8 A A LowPriStk d 46 . 35 +.03+17.3 +34.9 +18.5 +8.1 C C A Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 59 . 19 -.04+17.8 +31.5 +18.3 +5.7 C A 8 «C 23 FrankTemp-Frankliln ncomeA m 2. 39 +.01 +9.3 +22.2+13.4 +6.0 A A 8 FrankTemp-Templet on GIBondAdv13.61 ... +3. 7 + 17.3 +9.2+9.9 A A «C A 4o RisDivA m 20.0 1 - .01 +15.3 +27.6 +16.4 +4.3 E C C Morningslar OwnershipZone™ Oppenheimer RisDivB m 18.1 1 - .01 + 14.9 +26.6 +15.4 +3.4 E D D e Fund target represents weighted O RisDivC m 18.0 2 - .01 + 15.0 +26.7 +15.5 +3.6 E D D average of stock holdings SmMidValA m 38.95 +.08 +20.2 +36.7 +14.4 +1.9 C E E • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings SmMidValB m 32.78 +.07 + 19.8 +35.6 +13.5 +1.1 C E E CATEGORY Foreign Small/Mid ValuePIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 3 . . . + 0. 8 +5 . 9 + 6 .2 +7.2 8 8 A MORNINGSTAR T Rowe Price Eqt y l nc 39.96 . . . +1 7 .6 + 33.8 +14.5 +5.3 RATING™ * * * A A GrowStk 43.62 - . 10 + 15.5 +26.5 +18.8 +6.4 C A 8 ASSETS $1,311 million HealthSci 50.05 -. 47 + 21.4 +41.3 +28.7+15.8 8 A A EXP RATIO 1.40% Vanguard 500Adml 154.02 -.10 +17.8 +31.5 +18.3 +5.7 C A 8 500lnv 153.99 -.11 +17.7 +31.4 +18.2 +5.6 C A 8 MANAGER Matthew Fine CapOp 41.71 -.19 $-24.1 +44.6 +17.4 +6.7 A 8 8 SINCE 2012-01-01 Eqlnc 28.37 -.03 +18.2 +31.5 +20.4 +7.4 D A A RETURNS3-MD +9.1 GNMAAdml 10.73 -.02 -0.7 +0.4 +4.1 +5.3 D 8 A YTD +12.9 STGradeAd 10.81 +0.7 +3.5 +3.3 +3.9 8 8 8 1-YR +36.8 StratgcEq 25.99 +.01 +21.2 +40.5 +21.1 +6.5 A A C 3-YR ANNL +12.5 Tgtet2025 15.01 +.01 +10.4 +22.4 +13.3 +4.6 C 8 A 5-YR-ANNL +1.2 TotBdAdml 19.96 -.01 -0.1 +2.0 +4.7 +5.4 E D D Totlntl 16.20 +.09 +8.4 +30.4 +11.8 -1.3 D D C TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStlAdm 41.88 -.02 +18.0 +32.4 +18.6 +6.3 8 A A Straits Trading Company Limited 1 0.23 TotStldx 41.86 -.02 +18.0 +32.2 +18.4 +6.1 8 A A Daiwa Securities Co., Ltd. 4.65 USGro 24.60 -.05 t15.7 +29.2 t17.9 $5.9 8 8 8 Weyerhaeuser Co 4.65 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1spaid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, oi redemption Netia Holdings SA 4.51 fee. f - front load (saies charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee andeither a sales oi Taylor Wimpey PLC 4.07 redemption fea Source: Morn1ngsta7. FAMILY
Close:$52.65 V-2.34 or -4.3% A BMO Capital Markets analyst downgraded the software company's shares saying companies are watching their technology spending.
52-week range $14.23~
52-week range $22.97
Vol314.9m (1.2x avg.) P E: . . . Vold4.0m (1.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$13.86 b Yiel d : 1 .7% Mkt. Cap:$9.98 b WPX Close:$19.76 %1.30 or 7.0% Hedge fund Taconic Capital Advisors said in a regulatory filing that it now has a 6.39 percent interest in the oil
and gas company. $20 18 16 14-
M A 52-week range
$13.22 Vol.: 4.8m(1.5x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $3.96 b
$19.84 P E: .. . Yield: ...
JA Solar Holdings
JASO Close:$9.56L3.95 or 70.4% The Chinesesolarcompany said that its loss narrowed during its first quarter, helped by stronger-than-ex-
pected demand. $15
PE: 6 8.4 Yield:...
TLAB Close:$2.02 V-0.14 or -6.5% The communications equipment maker said that its chief financial officer is resigning for personal reasons. $2.4 2.2
i8 F L M
A 52-week range
$1.96 ~ $3.86 Vol.: 4.6m (1.9x avg.) P E: .. . Mkt. Cap:$718.27 m Yi e ld: 4.0%
WCRX Close: $19.60 %0.39 or 2.0% Actavis said that it is buying rival drugmaker Warner Chilcott in an allstock transaction valued at about $8.5 billion. $25 20
52-week range $2.91 ~
52-week range $9.96
Vol.:22.3m (24.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$382.04 m
P E: . . . Vol.:59.9m (10.2x avg.) P E: . . . Yield : ... Mkt. Cap:$4.91 b Yiel d : 2. 6 %
Close:$13.83 V-0.56 or -3.9% ACantor Fitzgerald analyst reiterated her "Sell" rating on the constipation treatment maker citing a weak reception to its new drug.
XNPT Close:$5.72 V-1.03 or -15.3% The drug developer said that a potential treatment for multiple sclerosis patients failed in late-stage clinical testing. $10
M A 52-week range
Vol.:1.6m (1.7x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $1.14 b
PE: .. Yield: ..
M A 52-week range
Vol.:3.4m (7.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$271.14 m
P E: .. . Yield :... AP
Acolder winter and better advertising helped warm soup sales offset a 5 percent decline in L.S. beverage up soup sales for Campbell Soup, which reported sales, which include VB juices. That decline raised third-quarter results that beat Wall Street expectations. some worries among investors: Campbell's stock fell The company,which also makes almost 2 percent Monday. x Prego sauces and Pepperidge Farm As with canned soup, part of the I ' I I cookies, has been trying to reinvigoproblem is that VB juices don't have rate its soups with new flavors and the image of freshness. But CEO ashiott$>ittt packaging as it faces more competioldF table '" Denise Morrison expressed confidence tlege tion from supermarkets offering fresh that Campbell can reverse the declines 6 soups. by taking a page from the playbook" The 14 percent increase in L.S. for its soup business.
CamPbell SOuP (CPB) M
Close:$20.80L0.53 or 2.6% The natural gas company has named AnadarkoPetroleum executive Robert Douglas Lawler as its new chief executive officer. $24
w +38. 6 + 102.5 3122 14 L +20, 8 +1 8 ,3 33 5 2 1 1, 2 2 +16.4 +93.0 85725 31 0 . 04 L + 52.2 + 212.0 6 6 33 0. 5 2 +31.0 +44.5 6502 18 1 . 9 4 -8.0 +18.6 6 38 +22.6 +21.8 17 9 1 8 0 . 4 0 +15.6 + 30 7 9 1 2 0 0 8 8 L +13. 5 +45 .5 1 5 91 2 5 1 . 24f L +18.4 -1.0 22 w +11. 0 +2 2 .4 1 268 16 0 .36f W + 48. 6 -1.2 11148 dd 0.58f W +2.7 +45 . 1 12 cc 0.2 4 a L +16.8 -4.8 30401 12 0 .90 L +28 9 +48 6 86 3 5 1 2 0 2 2 f L + 33. 4 +6 4 .1 3 0 38 1 3 0. 6 0 w +28 3 +6 3 753 dd V + 41 +13 6 1 2 117 2 8 L +26. 6 +2 5 .2 6 5 7 c c 0. 6 9 L +7.9 +31. 9 78 0 16 0.1 8 L +31.3 +20 .3 52238 18 0 . 9 2 L + 26 . 6 +2 6 .7 2 718 2 6 0. 8 4 L +13. 0 + 27 .3 2 1 72 1 7 1. 2 0 L +3.4 +2.4 195 22 1.8 2 L +26.3 +1 59.2 1817 2 0 . 0 8a L + 20.7 +48 . 1 1 5 64 1 9 0 .80a w + 1 6 8 +7 4 13 dd L +22 . 6 +5 2 .1 70 5 3 8 1. 7 6f L +13 . 5 +2 8 .0 7 0 9 2 2 0. 1 2 V +34. 7 +4 0 .5 6 747 9 0.8 0 f -12.9 -18.0 198 4 1 0. 7 5 L +22 7 +6 67 61 8 2 8 2 0 0
Morningstar says the core of this fund remains solid despite Marketsummary recent changes. In April, three Most Active members of this fund's previously NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG five-person management team BkofAm 857253 13.51 +.08 resigned for personal reasons. S&P500ETF RiteAid
Dividend Footnotes: 3 Extra - dividends were paid, ttut are not included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 6 - Amount declared or paid in iast12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was mcreaseu bymost recent dividend announcement. i - Sum ot dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted oi deferred k - Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - imtiai dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in precedmg i2 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approxuoate cash value on ex-distrittution date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - no PiE ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
AP Source. Facteet
based on past 12 months' results
HIGH LOW C LOSE C H G. 15391.84 15314.15 15335.28 -19.12 6568.41 6503.60 6510.99 -38.17 517.04 513.65 514.70 -2.00 9614.47 9560.03 9587.54 $-11 J 2 -2.54 3509.41 3488.13 3496.43 1672.84 1663.52 1666.29 -1.18 1216.45 1209.73 1212.30 + 0 . 76 17658.78 17563.78 17592.84 -7.11 1001.50 994.30 997.98 + 1 . 70
PriCe-earningS ratiO (Etased on past 12 months' results): 19 Total return this year:32% 3-YR*: 13% 5-Y R* : 10%
The stock market slipped slightly in choppy trading on Monday. With no major economic reports out to sway trading, the Standard & Poor's 5DO index and the Dow Jones industrial average spent the day flipping between minor gains and losses. The S&P 500 ended the day lower for only the fourth time this month. Yahoo stock edged up on news the company will buy the online blogging forum Tumblr for $1.1 billion. Energy-company stocks surged as the price of oil rose. The Russell 2000 index of small-company stocks crossed the 1,000 mark for the first time, before closing below the milestone. It's up 18 percent this year, more than the major market indexes. Chesapeake Energy
Autozone reports fiscal third-quarter results today. Wall Street has forecast that the auto parts retailer will report better earnings and revenue than it did a year earlier. The company's sales at domestic locations open at least a year will be of particular interest to investors. In Auto Zone's previous quarter, that category of stores reported a 1.8 percent drop in sales, falling short of its expectations.
Dow Jones industrials
1 0 DAY S
Alaska Air Group Dividend:$0.68 Div yield: 2.5% AvistaCorp sourceo Factset Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co
1Q ' 1 3
based on trailing 12 months' results
Change: -19.12 (-0.1%)
GOLD $1 38430
i s,i so
1 0 DA Y S
Change: -1.18 (-0.1%)
Vol. (in mil.) 3,206 1,689 Pvs. Volume 3,377 1,760 Advanced 1723 1360 Declined 1325 1120 New Highs 5 03 2 9 1 New Lows 24 13
10 YR T NOTE 1.96% ~
S&P 500 "
i 64o "
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6 -month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note edged up to 1.96 percent Monday. The yield is a benchmark for rates on consumer loans.
. 03 . 08 .10
.03 .07 .10
+0 .0 1 L
2-year T-note . 2 4 .25 -0.01 V 5-year T-note . 84 .83 +0 . 0 1 L 10-year T-note 1.96 1.95 + 0.01 L 3 0-year T-bond 3.17 3.17 ... L
Crude oil settled above $96 per barrel forthe second day in a row. The price of gold rose for the first time in nearly two weeks. Silver, copper, platinum were also higher.
Foreign Exchange The dollar slipped against major currencies, including the British pound and Japanese yen. The yen has been weakening against the dollar this year.
L L L
T .30 T .75 W 1.72
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO
Barclays Long T-Bdldx 2.87 2.87 ... Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.11 4.11 . . . Barclays USAggregate 1.91 1.84 +0.07 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.26 5.25 +0.01 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.94 3.85 +0.09 YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.12 1.11 +0.01 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 2 .73 2.68 +0.05 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
.07 .13 .18
L L L L L L L W L L L L L L
L L W W L W W
2.51 4.37 2.01 7.4 6 3.63 .99 3.32
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 96.71 96.02 + 0.72 + 5 . 3 Ethanol (gal) 2.66 2.68 -0.22 + 21.5 Heating Oil (gal) 2.95 2.94 +0.47 -3.1 Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.09 4.06 +0.86 +22.1 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.91 2.91 - 0.04 + 3 . 3 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1384.30 1364.90 22.57 22.34 1484.60 1468.00 3.36 3.32 750.00 739.50
%CH. %YTD +1.42 -17.4 +1.03 -25.2 t1.13 -3.5 -7.8 +1.08 + 1.42 + 6 . 7
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -7.5 1.20 1.19 +0.60 1.34 1.36 -1.29 -6.9 -7.0 Corn (bu) 6.50 6.53 -0.50 Cotton (Ib) 0.86 0.86 -0.73 + 14.2 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 318.50 315.80 +0.85 -14.8 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.44 1.42 $-1.27 +23.9 Soybeans (bu) 14.65 14.49 + 1.10 + 3 . 2 Wheat(bu) 6.85 6.83 +0.29 -11.9 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5269 +.0096 +.63% 1 .5803 C anadian Dollar 1.0 2 29 —.0055 —.54% 1.0213 USD per Euro 1.2897 +.0068 +.53% 1 .2737 —.89 —.87% 79.08 Japanese Yen 102.29 Mexican Peso 12. 2 798 —.0613 —.50% 13.8526 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3. 6658 —. 0029 —. 08% 3.8293 Norwegian Krone 5.8273 —.0301 —.52% 5.9849 South African Rand 9.4374 +.0287 +.30% 8.3541 6.6479 —.0471 —.71% 7.1622 Swedish Krona 0068 —. 70% Swiss Franc . 9661 —. .9430 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0182 -.0088 -.86% 1.0188 Chinese Yuan 6.1414 -.0021 -.03% 6.3293 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7618 -.0012 -.02% 7.7671 Indian Rupee 55.040 +.154 +.28% 5 4.485 Singapore Dollar 1.2540 -.0040 -.32% 1.2755 South Korean Won 1115.47 -6.56 -.59% 1172.23 -.13 -.43% 2 9 .60 Taiwan Dollar 29.92
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
BoeingDreamliner service resumes Signaling confidence to the flying public that
Boeing 787s aresafe to fly, the CEOsof Boeing Co. and United Conti-
nental Holdings Inc. on Monday traveled from Houston to Chicago
aboard a Dreamliner. Monday's flight marked the return to service of Dreamliners after the
Boeingplanemodelwas grounded for 100 days by aviation regulators. — From wire reports
DEEDS Deschutes County • Eric M., Megan S., Paul J.andJaniceO.Davisto Tanya M. Parsons, Neal Addition, Lot4, Block1, $215,000 • Michael K. andDanaN. Coffman to Kevin Rueter, Stonegate P.U.D., Phase1, Lot 39, $425,000 • Brett J. Parkerto Stephen K. and Nancy M.Herr, Veranda Glen, Lot 2, $345,000 • David Stuehling to Michael M. and SuzanneM. Borges, Deschutes, Lots 5and 6, Block 12, $168,000 • Callie D. Gautreaux to Jeffrey R. Andrews, River Terrace, Lot18, Block 5, $278,000 • Michael Q. andRae V. Hollibaugh to Bryan Lessley and Tina Stupasky, trustees for Bryan Lessley and Tina Stupasky Trust, Kenwood, Lots 5 and6, Block 3, $180,000 • Further 2 Development LLC to JuanitaandOwen Albin, Village Pointe, Phases 2 and 3, Lot 36, $159,000 • Mary J. Muczynski and Kathleen K. Opsal to Trace Wicks and DoreenL. Krause, Canal View, Phase 5, Lot 6, $266,950 • Rod L. and Cheryl A. Mayfield to State of Oregon Department of Transportation, Township 18, Range12, Section17, $593,000 • Hayden Homes LLCto CarinaA. Smith, Partition Plat 2008-43, Parcel 3, $190,760 • Raymond JamesTrust N.A., trustee for Ellen A. Cougill Revocable Living Trust, to David D.and Lisa M. Brooks, trustees for Brooks Living Trust, Second Addition to Stage Stop Meadows, Lot 7, Block 3, $305,000 • Dennis A. and lris M. Buchmiller to Alan and Cynthia Gill, Lazy River South First Addition, Lot 58, Block 6, $200,000 • Wells Fargo BankN.A. akaWachoviaMortgage, a division of Wells Fargo Bank N.A. fka Wachovia Mortgage FSBfka World Savings Bank FSB, to Jacob Flannery, Township 16, Range11, Section 23, $442,000 • Robert L. and Joan M. Gordon to Michael Gruol and Jamie Guth,Township 18, Range12, Section12, $365,000 • JohnE.and JudyA. Lucich to Rolland T. and Cheryl M. Webber, Providence, Phase 3,Lot 5, Block 4, $200,000 • Craig and Stacey L. Everson to H. Ronald and Diane L. Child, trustees for Child Family Living Trust, Pole Houses1, Unit9, $235,000 • Joshua Pahlisch to Rockland N. andTrina J. Dunn, Bridges at Shadow Glen, Phase1, Lot73, $346,000 • Timothy P. Lynch to Howard M. Koff, trustee for Koff Living Trust, North Rim on Awbrey Butte, Phase 2, Lot 37, $179,500 • Benjamin T. andSusan D. Hopkins, trustees for Benjamin and Susan Hopkins Trust, to Brian R. and Kerri L. Ely, First on the Hill Sites, Lot 4, Block 5, $450,000 • Olaf Bolken to Jimmie O. and Della M. Lowery, trustees for Lowery Revocable Trust, Bolken Acres, Lot 4, $179,000 •EmineC.Loxleyto Lance Rosedale andEileen Drew, trustees for Rosedale/Drew Revocable Trust, Township 16, Range11, Section18, $1,375,000 • Stanton D. and Margaret P. Converse to Brandon R. OvermanandHolly M.
e ion'S 0 eSSraeS ro By Rachael Rees
Unemployment rates in all three Central Oregon counties
(seasonally adjusted) April
dropped roughly I percentage point in April compared with April 2012, according to data released Monday by the Oregon Employment Department. It was the second consecutive month that seasonally adjusted unemployment rates declinedin Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties. Monthover-month declines were smaller. "Year over year it was a significant drop," said Damon Runberg, a regional economist with the Oregon Employment Department. "It is pretty encouraging to see one of the lowest unemployment rates since about four and
Mar c h
: 12.8 1 Crook County Deschutes County ' 10.1 : Jefferson County • 11.1 •
Ap r il 2012
Source: Oregon Employment Department
ahalfyearsago.W eweregast) at 10 percent (in Deschutes County) in October 2008." Jefferson County experienced the largest year-overyear drop, hitting 11.1 percent in April, down from 12.2 percent in April 2012. Deschutes County's jobless ratedropped one fullpercentage point, to 10.1 percent last
month. In Crook County, the unemployment rate in April was 12.8 percent, a drop from the 13.4 percent rate in April 2012. For months, Runberg said, the shrinkinglabor force contributed to dropping unemploym ent rates. Year overyear,all three counties still saw declines in labor force, but now, he said,
jobs are starting to return. All three counties gained jobs year over year between April 2012 and April 2013. Deschutes County gained 2,570 jobs. Crook County reported 170 jobs, and Jefferson County gained 10 jobs, according to the report. The tourism and construction industries have experienced the biggest boost, Runberg said. But, he said, most of the industries in Central Oregon have had sustained growth. eNo matter how you slice the cake, jobs are coming back to Central Oregon" Runberg said. "Jobs are coming back, and that's contributing to the
(lower) unemployment rate." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees~bendbulletin.com
Deal emerging in solar dispute The Obamaadministration and the Euro-
pean Union haveeach decided to negotiate settlements with China ln the world's largest
anti-dumping andantisubsidy trade cases involving China's roughly $30 billion a year in solar panel shipments to the West, officials and
trade advisers in Beijing, Brussels andWashington said. The plan that is starting to take shape would
essentially carve upthe global solar panelmarket into a series of regional markets. It would sharply
raise the price ofsolar panels exported from China, the world's domi-
nant producer, byrequiringChinesecompanies to charge morewhile limiting the total number
APPle'StaX tacti cscost
What:Oregon PackWorks What it does:Manufactures
custom backpacks for hunters Pictured:Karl Findling, owner Where:Bend
Employaes:1 Email:infotooregonpackworks. com wadsita:www.oregonpackworks. com
report says u
By Jim Puzzanghera and Chris O'Brien Los Angeles Times
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
• areyou taking to spread
awareness about Oregon Pack Works? . Iwantto
can oi a
• create some videos to show howthe
product works, on my website. And I'd like to get into
By Elon Giuckiich• The Bulletin
Karl Findling has no trouble keeping busy. A captain with the Bend Fire Department, he spends his off days running Oregon Pack Works, designing all-purpose backpacks for hunters, campers and search-andrescue crews. Findling co-founded Oregon Pack Works in 2010, debuting his backpack at the Central Oregon Sportmen's Show. Now he's running the company on his own, working out of a makeshift office in his Bend home. His backpacks can be broken down into as many as nine separate parts, giving hunters flexibility to choose the gear they need, but all fit on the same suspension system, or frame. A hydration bag or packs of various sizes can be added, based on the type of use and length of trip. One component can be used to store animal meat. They also can be broken down and put through a washing machine to get rid of blood or human scent, without damaging the
packs. They vary in price, from $200 for a basic backpack to $450 for the fully customized version. Two Eugene-based manufacturers make the packs. It's far more expensive than having them made overseas, but Findling said he'd
Kaiyala, Phoenix Park, Phase 2, Lot 72, $275,000 • Stephen D. andLinda Hoyt to John and Julie Nygaard, Ridgeat Eagle Crest 35, Lot137, $152,700 • Robert A. Otteni to Kurt Cundiff, Lazy River South, First Addition, Lot 43, Block 6, $174,000 • Brian and Diane De Young to Brad K.and Tracey L. Wierman, RiverRim PU.D., Phase10,
rather work on tighter margins than outsource work. "I want this to be a made-inAmerica company," Findling said. "Really, I'd like for as much of it to be made in Bend as possible." That means reaching out to local companies. Findling said he has some interest from Bend com-
panies like Wiggy's of Oregon, a maker of sleeping bags and outerwear, and Scissor Bird Sewing 8 Alterations, a local sewing company. Last year was Oregon Pack W orks' best year forsales.The company sold about 100 backpacks and 200 of its custom binocularbags forbirdwatchers. Sales have slipped a bit this year. But Findling isn't sitting and waiting for an uptick. He's been meeting with officials at Central Oregon Community College's Small Business Development Center to talk about reaching new markets.
Lot 454, $307,500 • James B. andMary C. Willis, trustees for Willis Family Trust, to Donald Gamiles, Stage Stop Meadows, Fourth Addition, Lot 28, $275,000 • Roy J. and DonnaC. Kaser to Alla Goldmanand Anna E. Crowley, Township 15, Range13, Section 29, $230,000 • Long Term Bend Investors LLC to Lands Bend LLC, South Deerfield
money is really hard to come buy, so that kind of
financing would help me get profitable. • Where . wouldyou like to see Oregon Pack Works in a few years? . I'dlike
• to open a storefront in
Bend, and keep working to find partnerships so I
can look to manufacture locally. Having some sewers that I could train would let me bring the manufacturing side of
the business to Bend. Besides that, just looking
for new markets to boost sales.
— Reporter: 541-617-7820 firstname.lastname@example.org
Park, Lots 37, 38, 40, 41 and 46, $300,000 • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Breana J.Sylwester, Empire Estates, Lot 65, $165,000 • Rennie lnc. to Golfside Investments LLC,Golfside Park P.U.D., Lots 68-71, $186,000 • Richard W. and Urszula W. Fawcett to Rex Linstead Jr. and Haydhi Linstead, High Pointe, Phase 3, Lot
68, $233,900 • Rodney G. andMichele R. Hatchell, trustees for Rodney G.and Michele Renee Hatchell Family Living Trust, to Steven J. and Terri E. Ahlberg, Township14, Range13, Section 32, Partition Plat 2006-64, Parcel 3, $7 I0,000 • Laurence and Cheryl Berrin to Eric W.Beck, American West, Lot 8, Block 2, $220,000
WASHINGTON — Apple Inc. has used an elaborate web ofoffshore subsidiaries to avoid paying at least $44 billion in U.S. taxes in the past four years, a Senate investigation has found. Many of the tacttcs, such as cost-sharing arrangements, are common among large multinational corporations seeking to shift profits to countries with lower tax rates. The investigation did not find Apple violated any laws. But three of its subsidiaries in Ireland claim to have no responsibility to pay income taxes to any country, according to a 40-page, bipartisan report released Monday by the SenatePermanent Subcommittee on Investigations. One of those subsidiaries, Apple Operations International, which has no employees but reported $30 billion in income from 2009-2012,has not filed an income tax return in any country for the past five years, the investigation found. "Apple wasn't satisfied with shifting its profits to a lowtax, offshore tax haven," said Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., the subcommittee's chairman and a longtime advocate for tightening U.S. corporate tax laws. "Apple sought the Holy Grail of tax avoidance." Chief Executive Timothy Cook is scheduled to testify today about the company's tax practices at a hearing by the subcommittee on offshore profit shifting. In written testimony prepared for the hearing, Apple said the company is "a powerful engine of job creation in the U.S." and "pays an extraordinary amount in U.S. taxes" — $6 billion last year. Apple said it does not use "tax gimmicks." "Apple has substantial foreign cash because it sells the majority of its products outside the U.S.," the company satd.
• Brandon V. and Jessica M. Szabo to Cary V.and Eric O. Keisler, Silver Sage, Phase1, Lot10, $210,000 • Desiree D. Kelly, trustee for Maxine E.Gauthier Revocable Trust, to Lynn J. Merlino and Thomas D. Johnson, First on Hill Sites, Lot 3, Block1, $150,000 • Joseph C. andKaren S. Duncan to William T. and Kathleen Pepper, Township 22, Range10, Section 4, $204,000
• Shari and Richard P. Grossman, trustees for Shari Grossmanand Richard Peter Grossman Revocable Trust, to Harold G.Jackson, Starwood,Lot 9, Block11, $245,000 • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to Payam andGenesta R. Zarehbin, TanagerVillage, Lot 32, $168,000 • Ryan B. Baldwin and Wendy F.Norris to Bryan D. andAnne H. Harris, Campbell Road
of solar panels theycould ship. In exchange,Chinese companieswould no longer becharged steep taxes ontheir exports of solar panels.
Consumersmay offset budgetcuts Consumers will help keep economic growth on track this year,as new projections of their spending indicate it will offset the hit to the re-
covery from the federal government's automatic
budget cuts, a panelof economists said Mon-
day. The National Asso-
ciation for BusinessEconomics estimated that the nation's economic output would grow 2.4
percent this year. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Crooked River RanchTerrebonne Chamber of Commerce networking social: free; 5:30 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Cabins, 14193 S.W. Chinook Drive; 541-923-2679. • Lead Based Paint and You!: Central Oregon Rental Owner's Association class about keeping tenants safe and avoiding fines; light dinner included; $15 for COROA members before May17, $20 for nonmembers; 5:30-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Association of Realtors, 2112 N.E.Fourth St., Bend; 541-480-9191. • Windows Servers 70-646 Certification: Preparation for Microsoft's certification exam 70-646; registration required; class continues Tuesdays and Thursdays through June 20; $499 includes textbook and testing costs; 6-9 p.m.; COCC - Crook County OpenCampus, 510 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • Business After Hours: Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty: RSVP required; free; 5 p.m. 101 N.E. GreenwoodAve. Suite 100, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www.bendchamber.org. • Howto Develop a Business Plan: Learn to evaluate finances, target a marketand presentideas in a written business plan; registration required; $59; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7290.
For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulletin.comkizcal
Subdivision, Lot 4, $640,000 • Eagle Crest Resort Development LLC toT.R. and Toni Cauthorn, Ridge at Eagle Crest 37, Lot 2, $170,000 • Theresa L. Smith to William S. andEleanor E. Koertje, Sherwood Estates, Lots5and10, Block 2, $339,900 • Matthew M. Wenick to Darry J. andMonica Harmon, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 6, $171,800
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Food, Recipes, D2-3 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
shade? By Liz Douville For The Bulletin
Recently I was with a group of relatively new gardeners to Central Oregon. We did the collective moaning and groaning over the limitations of trying to create the gardens of our past lives. It was agreed that Central Or-
egon was a great place to live, offering gardeners the challenge of learning new plants and methods. The subject of shade and how to create an interesting landscape always begs for an answer, especially with housing being developed inthe more treed areas west of Bend. I am finding even in my own landscape the canopies of maturetrees are encroaching little by little into the full sun areas. I appreciate the added shade on a hot summer day, but it also means I have to start moving perennials and rethinking where I will plant annuals. Shade should be viewed as a more positive than negative factor. It helps lower temperature and helps create those welcome cool breezes on a hot summer day.Itcan provide a sanctuary for quiet reading or a spot for an afternoon summer catnap. All shade is not equal. Taking time to chart shade and sun areas several times during the
day will help give you a better understanding of how to manage the area. Light shade can be described as an area that is shaded but bright. The sun may be blocked forseveralhours atmi dday, but the area may be sunny the rest of the day. Partial or medium shade is present when direct sun rays are blocked from an area most of the day. The area may receive some direct sun early or late in the day. Full shade lasts all day. Little or no direct sunlight reaches the ground at any time of the day. There may be reflected light from sunnier areas of the yard or off light-colored walls. See Shade/D5
Rob Kerr/The Bulletin
Fresh Dilled Chicken Salad is subtle enough to not overwhelm the flavor of the artichoke. See recipe, PageD2.
By Jan Roberts-DominguezeFor The Bulletin
If you ever want to pass some time on a long flight, just turn to a fellow passenger and announce "the correct way" to cook an artichoke. A disagreement will ensue because there are about as many ways to cook an artichoke as there are connections through O'Hare. Most newcomers to the world of artichoke cuisine can't believe we go to so much effort for such little payoff. After all, at least 85 percent of an artichoke is inedible — you're only after that tender morsel at the tip of each leaf and, oh yeah, that succulent heart. Anyway, to eat an artichoke,
my approach is to simply pull leaves off the main globe one at a time, beginning with the smallest ones around the stem, and work my way toward the center. When you pull off a leaf,
Use a ser-
you'll notice a plump little portion of artichoke meat at the base of the leaf. If this is your genuine first artichoke, then I highly recommend tasting it au naturel. No mayonnaise or butter orother type of sauce. Just you and a pure artichoke experience. To do this, just scrape off that plump tip by gently biting down on the leaf slightly ahead of the edible portion and scraping it through your front teeth. The fibrous leaf comes out;the tender pulp stays behind. SeeArtichokes /D2
rated knife to cut the tip of the artichoke leaves off to create a flat surface. See"How to cook an artichoke," Page D2.
Julie Johnson The Bulletin file photo
reative i eas or re Lir osin cans "..', , '
Stuffed with Curried Chicken Salad,D2
By Linda Turner Griepentrog For The Bulletin
Ideally, you're an environmental steward and recycle all your metal cans. But, besides tossing the cans into the recycle bin, there are lots of ideas for how to best reuse those humble tins to create useful objects around the house. So start saving — from the flat tuna-size cans all the way to the giant warehouse store rounds — and readon forsome creativeideas.
Ready First, rinse the can inside and out to remove any food residue. Allow the can to dry thoroughly. Remove the paper label (unless you want to make it an embellish-
ment for your project) and get rid of any stubborn glue using WD-40. A can with
the label printed directly on the metal can be used as-is or covered. If any edges are sharp, use pliers to crimp and flatten any troublesome areas. Most cans have a r i d ged surface, though some aluminum cans are smoothly formed. The ridges can help to hold embellishments in place, but the texture may take a bit of extra effort for painting. To paint the can, use steel wool to rough up the metal surface so the paint will adhere easily. Select a spray or brushable paint made specifically for metal. If you're spraying, be sure to protect the table surface with plastic or paper. Paint one can surface at a time — either the interior or exterior — and let the paint dry before you tackle the other portion. SeeCans/D4
Corn Bread-ToppedChicken and Vegetadle Coddler: How you can lighten up the classic-but-heavy potpie
treatment,D2 Greek Yogurt Cake:Make Greek yogurt in your own kitchen. Then use it to lighten up this cake,D3
Pulled PorkSandwicheswith SpicyJalapeno Slaw: A smallerscale, speedier treatment for pulled pork,D3
Wrapped cans make ideal storage containers or desk organizers as well as vases and planters. Andy Tullis i The Bulletin
Recipe Finder:Hash brown casserole is pure comfort, D3
TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
Next week: Cooking with fresh herbs
sumption of vast amounts of mayonnaise and butter by dipping the pulpy tip of your artichoke leaves into one of those
Makes about 2 cups.
Continued from D1 For the remaining leaves, cook two or three beautiful artichokes, then placethem on the buffet table you certainly have the option along with a couple of simple dips. This zesty artichoke-infused mayon- of continuing to eat them in naise complements the wholesome, unadorned flavor in the cookedveg- their unsauced state. (Why etable. pick up any bad habits if you — Jan Roberts-Dominguez don't have to?) Or you can do what most artichoke lovers 1 (6'/2-oz) jar marinated 1 C mayonnaise do, and that is justify the conartichoke hearts, drained 3 parsley sprigs I like to serve artichokes as an appetizer. It's an informal approach: Simply
offerings before eating. By the way, you'll want to experiment with the leaf orientation as it's inserted into your mouth. That is, try some leaves with the pulpy portion facing up, and some with the
pulpy portion facing down. One way will feel more enjoyable than the other, and that's how you'll inevitably continue to eat them for the rest of your life. Anyway, once you reach the fuzzy center, you're ready to enjoy the ultimate reward, the heart. Scrape the "choke" from the meaty bottom by us-
ing a spoon or knife. The big, thick, disk of artichoke you're left with is the heart. Using fingers or fork, dip portions of it into your dipping sauce
(unless you're being pure), and enjoy! — Jan RobertsmDominguez is a Corvalfis food writer, coohbooh authorand artist. Contact: janrd~ proaxis.com.
(reserve 2 TBSmarinade)
In a food processor or blender, combine artichoke hearts, reserved marinade, mayonnaise and parsley and blend until smooth. Cover and chill until ready to use.
Like I already said, there areplenty of ways to cook anartichoke. Here's myapproach: 1. Rinse it thoroughly, then trim the stem, leaving only about/2inch (you can leavemore — it's up to you — but in some pots it interferes
"The Big Book of Potluck," by Maryana Ifollstedt
with the lid). 2. Now move to the other end where all the tips of the leaves converge into one big tip; cut away about4/2inch from this pointy end, creating
a flat surface.
Artichokes Stuffed with Curried Chicken Salad
Some people suggest cutting about4/2inch from the tip of each individual leaf as well. For one thing, it looks pretty, and it's a dandy way to impress a date. But beyond aesthetics, this is a good idea if the particular variety of artichoke you're working with has razor-sharp spines pro-
Makes 4 servings.
truding from the leaf.
/2 C sweetened flaked coconut 3 C shredded cooked chicken 1 red bell pepper, cored, seeded and diced /2 green bell pepper, cored, seeded and diced 4 green onions, trimmed and chopped
3. Place the artichokes in a pot, stem-end up, and add enough water to submerge the lower third of the vegetable. This is where the controversies heat up. Some folks believe that artichokes should be placed in a steamer basket with the stem end down, over very little water. Others
1 Granny Smith or other tart apple, peeled, cored and chopped 4/4 C currants 2 TBS chopped parsley 2 C Curried Dressing (see
believe they should betotally immersed. My reasoning behind stem-end up is that it's a compromise: the vegetable isn't totally immersed (which I think makes for a soggy heart), since it's only sitting in water up to its knees. At the same time, it is receiving a steaming, but unlike steaming with the stem-end down, the steam is heading up through the leaves and penetrating into the meaty
part of the artichoke. Thus, I believe it cooks faster and isn't soggy. 4. Foradditionalflavor consideradding about'/ teaspoon ofsalt a handful offreshherbs fsuch as lemon
thyme and oreganosprigs), and asqueeze of fresh lemon. I actually up the flavor factor beyond that. Whentime and moodare aligned, I also throw in 7
4 whole, cooked artichokes
or 8 cloves of garlic that have been simply "crushed" with the flat side of a chef's knife so they're
Spread the coconut evenly on abaking sheet andtoast in a 400 degree oven for 5 to 7 minutes or until light brown around the edges. Remove
cracked enough to let the flavor leach out into the water (no need topeel and mince), and afew peppercorns, along with those fresh herbs, salt and lemon (I actually squeeze the juice from a
from the oven and cool.
Combine the chicken, red bell pepper, green bell pepper, green onion, apple, currants, parsley and coconut in a bowl. Add about1 cup of the
dressing, season with salt and pepper, and toss to mix. Refrigerate the salad mixture if not using within the hour.
section, then drop the entire piece into the pot). d ht thi s p ointyoucansimplycrankuptheheatcoverthepotandcooktheartichokeuntil
i t 's tender, which takes anywhere from 30 to 45 minutes, depending onsize the of the veggie (check the water level during the last few minutes; it may be necessary to add more). To
test for doneness, take asharp, pointy object, such as thetines of a fork or a cake tester, and prod the stemend. If you can easily insert the fork, the artichoke is
To serve, gently separate the leaves of each artichoke to reveal the inner heart portion. With a spoon, scrape out the "choke" portion (it's inedible), which creates a handy bowl in which to spoon a portion of the
done. If you don't trust yourself with this method, grab a pair of tongs, retrieve an artichoke from the pot, and try to pluck one of the leaves from the main
chicken salad. Pile the salad niceandhigh.
body. If it comes out without a fight and themeaty portion is nice andten-
Serve individual saucers of the remaining curried dressing so that diners can pluck the leaves from their artichoke and dip them into it as they
der when you bite into it, then it's done. That's it. You've cooked an artichoke, so be proud. Preferred sauces for
enjoy the chicken salad.
dipping are mayonnaise, anynumber of simple vinaigrettes (bottled or otherwise), or evenequal parts mayonnaise and wine vinegar. Thelatter is actually
Curried Dressing (for Curried Chicken Salad)
my favorite approach, both for the flavor and for the fact that I'm moderating
Makes about 2 cups.
1/2 C good-quality mayonnaise (such as Best Foods) /2 C chopped parsley 3 TBS curry powder 2 TBS honey
my mayonnaise intake considerably.
Juice of '/g lemon 1 tsp salt /2 tsp freshly ground black
Artichokes Stuffed with Fiesh Dilled Chicken Salad
Makes 4 servings. Combine the mayonnaise with the parsley, curry powder, honey, The salad portion of this recipe is elegant and subtle, so it doesn't overpower the mild flavors of the artichokes. lemon juice, salt and pepper in a bowl and whisk to mix until thoroughly Consider adding afew slices of garden-ripened tomatoes alongside the salad. blended. Refrigerate in an airtight container until ready to use or up to
5 days. — Reci peadapted from "The Foster's Market Cookbook," by SaraPoster
1 whole poached chicken Salt and freshly ground black pepper About '/2 C chopped green onion About 2 tsp fresh snipped dillweed
Equal amounts of sour cream and mayonnaise (start with '/2 C each; more to taste) 2 tsp Dijon mustard 4 whole, cooked artichokes
Vinaigrette for dipping (either a homemade preparation or a good quality commercially made product)
The salad may be prepared and refrigerated up to 48 hours ahead. Ditto for the cooked artichokes.
To prepare the salad, you will need to poach awhole chicken: Add one whole, uncooked chicken to a pot, filled halfway with water. Throw in some salt and pepper. Bring to a boil, cover and simmer about 30 to 40 minutes, or until the chicken is done. Remove the chicken from the pot and let it cool until it's comfortable to handle. Pull enough white and dark meat from the bird to measure about34/2to 4 cups; cut the meat into bite-sized chunks. Season the chicken lightly with a little salt and pepper. Add the green onion and snipped fresh dill. Whisk together the sour cream, mayonnaise and mustard. Fold most of the mayonnaise mixture into the chicken, adding just enough to barely hold the mixture together. You don't want to drown out the pure flavor of the chicken or dill. Refrigerate the salad mixture if not using within the hour. To serve, gently separate the leaves of each artichoke to reveal the inner heart portion. With a spoon, scrape out the "choke" portion (it's inedible),
Student Landscapers Mentoring Program Ambitious High School students! My 30years of landscape experience with them at all times on your iob. This is our 2nd year, please give these kids the chance to show you! Highest quality work at the most reasonable price. Everybody smiles and everybody wins! Together we canbuilda future for these kids. Please call for details:
which creates ahandy bowl in which to spoon aportion of the chicken salad. Pile the salad nice and high. Serve individual saucers of vinaigrette so that diners can pluck the leaves from their artichoke and dip them into it as they enjoy the chicken salad.
54 I -420-2665
Chicken potpie lightened as acobbler
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Here, corn bread takes the place ofa standard pie crust. It brings fiber, flavor and a savory-sweet homeyness to the dish. I like to start with the recipe on the back of a corn-
Makes 6 to 8 servings.
(1 C) Kosher salt
Freshly ground black pepper 6 oz carrots, scrubbed well, then cut into pea-size pieces
(generous1 C) Kernels from 2 ears of corn (may substitute1/5 C defrosted corn kernels)
fect ratio of cornstarch to broth. You might need to add extra cornstarch dissolved in wine, broth or cold water. Adapted from a recipe on the Indian Head brand cornmeal package.
Corn Bread-Topped Chicken and Vegetable Cobbler FOR THE FILLING: 2 TBS mild olive oil 1 med onion, finely chopped
meal package, but feel free to improvise. I use cornstarch, not the usual butter-and-flour roux, to thicken the filling. The only tricky part is that there's no per-
1 Ib cooked skinless whitemeat chicken, cut or torn into bite-size pieces(from 1'/gIbs
/3 C dry white wlne, or more as needed
raw) FOR THE TOPPING: 10 sprigs thyme 1 C yellow cornmeal 3'/g C homemade or no-salt1 Cflour added chicken broth, or more /4 C sugar as needed 1 TBS baking powder 7 oz frozen peas, defrosted /2 tsp salt '/4 C mild olive oil (14/g C) 3 TBS cornstarch, or more as 1 C low-fat milk (2 percent) needed 1 Ig egg, beaten
Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Have a 9-by-13-inch baking dish at hand.
For the filling: Heat the oil in a large, deep saute pan
over medium-high heat. Add the onion and stir to coat; season with salt and pepper to taste. Cook, stirring oc-
casionally, for 6 to 7 minutes, until the onion is soft, adjusting the heat as needed to keep it from browning. Add the carrots, corn, chicken, thyme sprigs and broth; stir to
combine. Bring the broth to a boil, then reduce the heat to medium and cook for 12 to 15 minutes, until the car-
C oun t e r s
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rot pieces aretender. Discard the thyme sprigs. Taste, and adjustthe seasoning as needed.Addthe peasand cook for 5 minutes. Combine the cornstarch and wine in a small bowl, stir-
Katherine Frey/The Washington Post
ring until the cornstarch has dissolved. Pour the mixture into the pan, stirring until well incorporated. Increase the heat to medium-high and return the broth to a boil to create a thickened filling. (If the mixture is not thick enough, mix smaller amounts of cornstarch and wine, broth or cold water and add to the pot.) Pour the hot mixture into the baking dish. For the topping: Whisk together the cornmeal, flour, sugar, baking powder and salt in a mixing bowl. Combine the oil, milk and egg in a separate bowl. Add the milk mixture to the flour mixture, stirring just until combined.
Spoon the corn breadbatter over the filling, leaving afew small areas of the filling uncovered sothe saucecan bubble up. Bake for 25 to 30 minutes, until the corn bread is cooked through and lightly browned.
W W W . C O M PI E M E N T S H O M E . C O M
5 4 1.3 22 .7 33 7
TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Make Greekyogurt in your homekitchen By Lauren Chattman Newsday
It is amazing that people still get excited about yogurt, considering that it has been around since 6000 B.C., when Neolithic herdsmen discovered that storing milk in animal skin containers curdled the liquid, thickening it and giving it tart flavor. But judgingfromthe supermarket shelf space and commercial airtime now devoted to the latest iteration — thick and creamy Greek-style yogurt — interest in this ancient dairy product has never been stronger. These days, yogurt is made not in animal skin containers, but in sterile metal vats. Here, milk is mixed with acidophilus, a healthy bacterial culture. The bacteria feed on the sugars in the milk, producing lactic acid, which gives yogurt its characteristically tangy flavor. An extra step is required to make Greek yogurt. Before it is packaged, it is strained to remove the liquid whey, giving it a less watery consistency than American-style yogurt. As a result, it is more concentrated and contains more protein than
By Melissa Clark New York Times News Service
The first time I made pulled pork, it involved a seven-pound bone-in pork butt and an entire day of gentle smoking on the barbecue. It fed a backyard full of guests, and there were plenty of leftovers, too. The last time I made pulled pork, I bought a three-pound boneless shoulder roast (pork butt is another name for a piece of shoulder). The meat was ready in a few hours, and it fed exactly the number of guests I can comfortably fit around my table. There was just enough left over for a dainty sandwich the next day. Along the way I realized that pulled pork doesn't have to be the work of a day and a feast for a crowd. Making a small batch is not hard and fairly convenient. The lack of bone and smaller size can even work to your advantage, flavor wise; although you lose the deep marrow richness imparted by the bone, you
American-style yogurt. It takes 64 ounces of milk to produce 16 ounces of Greek y ogurt, more t h a n t w i c e as much as what goes into American-style yogurt. It's not the most economical use of milk, and one reason why Greek yogurtis so expensive. If this is the kind of thing that keeps you up at night, y ou can make your o w n Greek yogurt and repurpose the whey. Line a strainer with cheesecloth and set it over a bowl. Then, dump plain American-style yogurt into the strainer and let the excess liquid drip into the bowl. After a few hours, you will have thick, creamy, and extra-nutritious Greek yogurt. Use the cloudy liquid that has collected in the bottom of the bowl in a favorite bread dough recipe. Its milk sugars will give your bread a very mild sweetness and beautiful golden color. For the baker, Greekyogurt comes in handy for adding richness and flavor without a lot of fat. Swap it for an equal amount ofsour cream, mayonnaise or cream cheese in cake,muffin and quick bread recipes.
make up for it by gaining surface area on which to spread the spice rub. That's because of the way the butcherremoves the bone, turning a hunk of pork into a long piece of meat that is generally sold tied with twine. Once youcut offthe tw ineand uncurl the meat, you'll be able to reach more of the nooks than you could with a whole, bone-in roast. And because the pork cooks until i t' s p r actically f a lling apart, you don't need to retie it. It will do fine in any shape it hits your baking pan. In this recipe, I roast the meat in the oven instead of barbecuing it, but only for the sake of ease. If you would rather cook it outside on the grill, preferably indirectly over a smoky low fire, you certainly can. In either case, make sure to cook the meat until fork tender (200 degrees on a meat thermometer), then let it rest
Greek Yogurt Cake Makes 8 servings. 2 C unbleached all-purpose flour 1'/4 C sugar 1 tsp baking powder '/4 tsp baking soda '/4 tsp salt
1 C plain low-fat Greek-style yogurt ~/4 C low-fat milk /3 C vegetable oil 2 Ig eggs 2 tsp pure vanilla extract Confectioners' sugar
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray a 9-inch round cake panwith nonstick cooking spray and dust with flour, knocking out any extra. Whisk together flour, sugar, baking powder, baking soda, and salt in a large mixing bowl. Whisk together yogurt, milk, oil, eggs and vanilla in
a large measuring cup. Pour yogurt mixture into flour mixture and stir
Andrew Scrivani/ New YorkTimes News Service
Pulled pork doesn't have to be the work of a day and a feast for a crowd if you choose a smaller boneless shoulder roast. only until it's cool enough to pull apart comfortably. The warmer the meat, the easier
the pulling. Then coat the meat in barbe-
cue sauce and arrange it next to a pile of soft buns or hamburger rolls, letting your guests put together sandwiches. Coleslaw, in this case laced with jalapeno,
until just moistened.
Scrape batter into prepared pan and bake until golden and toothpick inserted into center is clean, 35 to 40 minutes. Let cake cool in pan for about 5 minutes, invert onto a wire rack, and then re-invert on another rack to cool completely. Dust with con-
is the traditional accompaniment. But any cool, crisp vegetable or pickle nestled on the warm, rich shreds of meat will go nicely, too.
fectioners' sugar, slice andserve.
Pulled Pork Sandwiches with Spicy Jalapeno Slaw
Makes 8 to10 servings. Time: 3/2 to 4/2 hours, plus at least1/2 hours' marinating and resting FOR THE PORK: 1'/s tsp whole coriander seed 1 /2 tsp whole cumin seed 1 /2 tsp black peppercorns 2/s tsp coarse kosher salt 1 /2 tsp dry mustard powder 1 /2 tsp chili powder 3 TBS dark brown sugar 3'/s Ibs boneless pork shoulder Hamburger or brioche buns, for serving
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FOR THE BARBECUE SAUCE: 1'/s C ketchup '/4 C packed dark brown sugar 2 TBS molasses 2 garlic cloves, minced or grated '/4 C cider vinegar 2 TBS Worcestershire sauce 2 tsp sweet or hot paprika 1 tsp black pepper 1 tsp dry mustard powder Pinch of cayenne Dash of hot sauce, more to taste
FOR THE SLAW: 1 sm head green cabbage, outer leaves removed, shredded (about 1/s Ibs) /2 sm red onion, thinly sliced 1 Ig jalapeno, seeded if desired, thinly sliced /4 C mayonnaise 2 TBS cider vinegar 2 TBS extra-virgin olive oil 1 tsp coarse kosher salt Black pepper
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Assemble the spice rub for the pork: In a dry, small skillet over medium-low heat, toast coriander, cumin and peppercorns until fragrant, 1 to 2 minutes. Using a spice grinder or mortar and pestle, grind toasted spices into a fine powder. Transfer to a bowl and mix with salt, mustard powder, chili
powder and sugar. If your roast is tied up, untie it. Massagemeat generously with spice rub. If you havetime, let meat rest for an hour or two at room temperature, or refrigerate for several hours or overnight.
Heat oven to 300 degrees. Placepork in abaking pan and roast for 3 to 4 hours or until meat is pull-apart tender and internal temperature reads 200 degrees on ameat thermometer. Let meat cool for at least 30 minutes before pulling it apart and shredding with your hands or two forks. (This works best when the meat is warm but not hot.) Prepare the barbecue sauce: Combine ingredients in a medium pot. Simmer over medium-low heat for 15 to 20 minutes, stirring occasionally, until
sauce has deepened in color. Season with more hot sauce if you like. Add two-thirds of the sauce to meat and toss to coat, adding more sauce as
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needed. (Any leftover sauce will keep for at least 2 weeks in the refrigerator.)
Make the slaw: Combinecabbage,onion and jalapeno in alarge bowl. In asmall bowl, whisk together mayonnaise, vinegar, olive oil, salt and pepper. Add dressing to cabbageandtoss well. Serve pulled pork with slaw, buns and hot sauce on the side, letting people assemble their own sandwiches.
Crave-worthyhashbrown casserole Request nally came from the family of restaurant founder Dan Evins. Machelle Drady from Palm S tanley Levy f r o m B a l Do not t haw t h e p o tato Coast, Fla., said that a number timore was in search of the shreds before using them and of years ago, she ate what she recipe forthe cheesy potato take care not to overmix or thought were fried oysters but casserole that he enjoyed at a pack the mixture too tightly. was in fact eggplant. She was Cracker Barrel restaurant in Also, while the recipe says that hoping someone might know Pennsylvania. He said it re- the shredded cheese topping is the secret to making faux fried minded him of macaroni and optional, I think it is a must. oysters with cubed eggplant. cheese but instead of pasta it was made with potatoes. Cracker Barrel Hash Brown Casserole Cracker Barrel graciously shared the recipe that origiMakes 8 to 10 servings.
Call to Register 541-382-3882 Brought to you by Morrow's Sewing & Vacuum Center 304 NE 3rd St., Bend
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By Julie Rothman The Baltimore Sun
RECIPE FINDER Looking for ahardto-find recipe or can
answer arequest? Writeto Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email baltsunrecipefinder@
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1 (10s/4-oz) can cream of chicken soup 1 (8-oz) block Colby cheese, shredded /2 C onion, chopped /2 C margarine, melted
'/2 tsp black pepper '/s tsp salt 2 (30 to 32-oz) packages frozen hash brown potatoes 1 C shredded Colby cheese
Preheat oven to 375 degrees.
Combine first six ingredients in a large mixing bowl until well blended. Add frozen potatoes to the bowl. Mix to combine. Divide the mixture evenly into two lightly greased 1~/2quart baking dishes being careful not
to pack down. Sprinkle with optional Colby cheese, if desired. Bake 25 to 30 minutes or until golden brown. Serve immediately.
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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
H OME 4
A R DEN
Next week: DIY adventures: composting
Steel cans are completely and endlessly recyclable without loss of durability or strength. Every minute, approximately 20,000 steel cans are recycled in the Unit-
There' sactuallyamuseum whereyoucanview cans— TheMuseum of Beverage Containers & Advertising,1055 Ridgecrest Drive, Goodlettsville, Tenn., 615-859-5236. For more information, visit www.
ed States. Recycling aluminum canssaves 95 percent of the energy used tomake cans from virgin ore. Every minute averages105,800 recycled aluminumcans.
Source: Can Manufacturers Institute, cancentral.com
Photos by Andy Tulhs/The Bulletin
Cord or rope, affixed with a hot glue gun, as well as clothespins simply clipped around the can will create an interesting texture.
Cans Continued from 01 If you're painting two different colors, do the lighter one first. Depending on the project, you may need to paint the bottom of the can as well if it's visible. Faux finishes can be used to add patina or an aged look to the metal, and don't forget about metallic, mirror, glitter and faux stone paint options. Spray the painted can with clear finish for protection if you plan to use it outdoors. Stencilscan be used for add itional patterning, as c a n stickers or decals. Not all craft projects require painting; many look great with the exposed metal, or the can may be covered with another material like fabric or paper.
Punching picks Some items like luminaries, lanterns, candle holders, glowstick containers, nightlights and lampshades look great with a punched design allowing the light to show through the metal can wall. Punching a design takes only basic skills. To keep thecan from denting and becoming deformed in the punching process, fill it with water and freeze for a day before you work on your project. Adding a design to the metal requires a large nail and a hammer or a metal drill bit and drill. If you want a specific motif, draw the design on paper and mark the hole spacing on the pattern. Adhere the design to the can with a temporary adhesive or a wrapped
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rubber band. Then grab the tools and pound or drill at the designated spots. Note that both techniques wil l l e ave rough edges inside. Once the design is punched, remove the pattern. If you're using the punched can asa candleholder, remember not to punch too near the bottom of the can as the melting wax may run out, or put the candle in a glass holder inside the can. To add a handle to a can (think lantern or trick-or-treat bucket), punch two holes at the
can's upper edge on opposite sides and use wire to fashion a handle. A large can makes a great bucket for berry picking — just punch two holes in the upper edge to add a wire or rope handle.
It's a wrap If you want all or part of the can covered, use scrapbook paper, wallpaper or fabric and cut a band that will fit between the can rims (the slightly extended portions at the can's The decorative band doesn't need to cover the entire metal surface and can be held in place with glue, tape, ribbons or decorative elastic bands. Cover a can with thin cork for a bulletin board in the round. Wrapped cans make ideal storage containers, canisters, desk organizers, vases, planters, etc. Add a plastic lid with a slot cut in it, and the can becomes a great bank for vacation saving or a holder for reusable plastic bags. A plastic lid without a slit makes the can an ideal container for cookies or other food gifts. A wrapped can also makes a cute holder for a picnic lunch, filled with cutlery, napkins and perhaps a small soda or juice bottle. Personalize the wrap with th e r e cipient's name.
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Wrapped tuna-size cans are also great for organizing desk drawers to hold paper clips, rubber bands, etc. In addition to fabric and paper wraps, cans may be embellished with cord or rope to create elegant storage containers. Simply use a hot glue gun to place beads of adhesive up and down the can surface before wrapping, and tuck the cord ends in for an invisible finish. To make a natural-looking planter, cover a can with brown paper and top it with twigs glued vertically around the entire can. For a shallow
Welcome to Holiday. Welcome home.
In the raw A can is also a good bak-
ing pan — perfect for gift-size
to end. Paint, or wrap them as one or individually, and make several for a candle grouping.
Other uses Paint large cans to look like animal feet (think elephant), punch the top to add strings for handles, and you have a pair of stilts for a child's playroom. Tie cans together for an outdoor garland, or to tie to the back of the bride and groom's
banana bread or other fruit breads. Just coat the inside w ith nonstick spray so t h e round loaf will slide out readily after baking. Use a can opener to remove the bottom of the can and gently push the baked bread out the top, or slice it against the can edge.
paper, newspapers or magazines, depending on the can size.
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plant holder, use a tuna-size can and simply clip wooden clothespins around the entire can. Put some fine gravel in the bottom of the can if y ou're p lanting directly into it , o r punch a drainage hole in the bottom.
Don't forget about flat cans with church key and pull-tab openings, like those for sardines, smoked oysters and canned hams. These shapes are ideal as organizers, sewing kits and even as a small bed for a child's toy animal. Very tall d r ink c ans are great for vases and holding dried flowers. If the cans have a plastic lid, consider storing long spaghetti in them — Reporter: gwizdesigns®aol.
If you remove both ends of a small can, it's ideal to use as a cookie or biscuit cutter. A tubular shape with partial ends (cut open the lids only half way and fold back) can also be hung horizontally and used as a bird feeder — the partial ends hold the seed in place and give the bird a place to rest. Larger cans without ends can be glued together and mounted horizontally to make a handsome wine or t owel rack, either freestanding or wall mounted. These structures can also hold extra toilet
Call 541-595-3779 to RSVP.
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Attach can ends to the wall to organize yarns, sewing supplies, colored markers, etc.,or put them in the mud room to sort gloves, hats and scarves. Most cans can be adhered to a magnetic board for a wall organizer. Join two cans with string so kids can play telephone. Use recycled empty paint cans or warehouse-size food tins as wastebaskets. Stand tuna-size cans on their side and fill with a holiday scene to make Christmas ornaments. They can also be used as wallsconces for tea light candles.
Cans affixed to a wall provide space to organize craft supplies.
Duane Schiedler with Celebrate the Season will talk about the best herbs and vegetables to use for gardening in Central Oregon. We'll have lunch together and do some planting, too. Just bring your gloves!
rt t T I rt E M t N T
art supply organizer.
Stone Lodge Garden Extravaganza Thursday, May 23 at 11am
g o L I Dp y
upper and/or lower edges).
dya g TLASSIP
"getaway" car. Use cans as hair rollers for loose curls. Place the legs of your picnic table in cans — they help keep ants from crawling onto the table. Group cans of different sizes together and hang to make wind chimes. Metal b ottle caps and can lids can be used to enhance the noise-making capabilities. Flat cans are perfectfor spoon rests near the stove. Use tuna-sizecans to make pincushions. Cut a large circle of fabric, fill w ith polyester stuffing and pull up the circle around the filler. Glue inside the embellished can. Paint 10 cans, add numbers and use them as bowling pins for a child's play set. Hang painted cans along a fence to grow herbs or other small plants outdoors. Assemble multiple can sizes on a lazy Susan as a desk or
• - . •
Higher callings To make tall pillar candle holders,glue cans together end
A can with a punched design can make a good nightlight. Just add a candle or other light source.
TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Shade Continued from D1 Dry shade occurs where the trees' thick canopies, either evergreen or deciduous, keep rain orsprinkler water from reaching the ground. Dry shade areasbenefitfrom using a soaker hose or other close-tothe-ground system. Plant textures, forms and slight color differences become crucial elements when designing in the shade. U pright c o lumnar p l a n t forms serve best as accents in the shade. Rounded, weeping or spreading forms createa m ore spacious effect. Adding plants with glossy leaves tends to have more impact than velvety or dull-leaved plants. Variegated or yellowgreen foliage rather than solid green or b lue-green foliage stands out in the shade garden. Light colors such as white, cream, yellowand pastelsare more noticeable in the shade, especially from a distant view. Deep reds, purples and blues may fade into the shade unless backed or set off by a contrasting lighter color. Start rethinking your shady area by observing what's already there. A healthy lawn is a sign you have lots of options. If grass is thriving, many other plants will grow as well.
Courtesy National Garden Bureau
Heuchera is one of a variety of plants for our region that will do well in varying degrees of shade. A sparse lawn, a stubby looking shrub, or a weedy ground cover shows that something can survive under a tree but will need some TLC to improve the soil conditions. Good compost and monitoring the water will be key to success. Totally bare ground under a tree usually means the soil is poor and riddled with tree roots and that the tree casts a dense shade. You could call in a licensed arborist to prune to reduce the shade and open up the canopy. An easier solution and far less expensive would be to design the area as your little retreat sanctuary. A c o m fy seating area with an array of
shade loving plants in colorful containers could be an inviting focal point. Many ground covers do well in shady areas and under the juniper trees. They usually are invasive, which could be good or bad, and the areas will need compost prior t o p l a nting. Creeping Jenny is one of the favorites of a friend with a very shady backyard. Also on her list of perennial ground covers are vinca minor, sweet woodruff, lamium and the creeping thymes. Bugleweed, Ajuga reptans, is a popular and useful perennial ground cover that spreads t hrough runners making a mat of dark green leaves. Short
spikes of blue flowers bloom during the summer. New varieties are being developed, the "Chip"seriesthatare more compact than the older strains and show resiliencethat makesthem good for light foot trafflc. Oregon grape, repens, throws the same bright yellow blooms that the tall variety exhibits and does well on a low water schedule. My favorite shade-lovingperennials are the varieties of the hardy perennial geranium commonly known as cranesbills. Cranesbills are real troopers in our climate. Most varieties have deeplylobed leaves and show color tints in the fall. Blooms are delicate and rise above the leaves. Plant varieties range from 6 inches to 2 feet. Bleeding h e a rt , ho s tas, columbine, heuchera, lady's mantle, ferns and Jack Frost Brunnera arejust a few of the perennials that will do well in
varying degrees of shade. Annuals that would be happy in the shade include tuberous begonias, impatiens, lobelia, forget-me-nots, fuchsia and coleus. The suggested p lantings are just a sampling of what is available at local nurseries and garden centers. For suggested shade plantings of Oregon native plants, check with our local native plant nurseries. — Reporter: douvilte@ bendbroadband.com.
Techniquesand tools for deaning your deck By Alan J. Heavens
with chemical-based cleaners you can buy in the store. I've I was l ooking a t m y al s o h a d luckwithoxygenated home's back steps, con- b l e ach. s tructed of pressure-treatFr om my ex p e rience i n ed wood, and decided it wo r k i n g i n a Co l o nial-era was time for the annual b u r i a l gr o u nd , Ox i C lean get-rid-of-the-mildew-and- a n d w a t e r e a sily r e moves seal-them program. mildew f r o m c e nturies-old For some reason, they h e a dstones. aren't looking as green as I al so use OxiClean to they were last year, so the w a sh the cedar siding on the jobwillbeasnap. north side of our bungalow. It has been a long time I f y o u have properly painted since I d i s cussed deck t h ew ood within the last few cleaning i n t h i s s p ace, y e a rs, OxiCleaning (is that a probably b ecause t hese w o r d?) can save you a paint f ew steps are all I h av e j o b . taken since we I f in d i t l e s s sold the house o verw h e l m i n g with the deck Be C a uSe than the odor of 12 years ago. chlorine bleach or ti1 e SUmmey But because chemical c l e anthe s u mmer entertainment ers. Vinegar just entertainment Sea S O rl IS makes me hungry season is com- COming it for salad. i ng, i t m i g h t I mix whatever I'm using — a be appropriate The Philadelphia tnquirer
to run through deck-cleaning
apprOpriate tO yU n tiI yOUgi1
101 before the
outionstoc emicasint e ome food packaging, such as pop-
. MARTHA STEWART onstant warnings about potentially d a n gerous chemicals in consumer products can leave you feeling powerless. Here's what you actually can do about it. Asthma-inducing s o lvents in cleaners, potential carcinogens in canned food — reports about harmful chemicals in consumer products never seem to stop these days. And while we assume the U.S. Food & Drug Administration and Environmental Protection Agency are looking out for us, the reality, according to Ted Schettler, M.D., science director for the Science and E n vironmental Health Network, is that many compounds on the market today haven't undergone safety analyses. "Laws r e gulating i n dustrial chemicals haven't been updated since 1976, due to recent industry resistance and political infighting," he says. Unless you plan on living in an organic bubble, avoiding such chemicals entirely isn't realistic, but because exposure can have long-term health effects — "Some chemicalscan remain active in our bodies for decades, causing biological impact on our tissues and organs," Schettler says — it's essential to understandthetrue risks.Read on for a real-world guide to lightening your chemical load. Eliminating every product containing potentially dangerous chemicalsfrom your life isn't practical — or even possible. Instead of feeling overw helmed, usethe hassle-free cheat sheet below to sort out what to stay away from entirely and when to proceed with caution.
Avoid Vinyl shower curtains Contain: P h thalates a n d volatile organic compounds, or VOCs
Cause for concem: Vinyl shower curtainsaremade from a type of plastic called polyvinyl chloride, or PVC. It contains high levels of phthalates — a group of chemicals linked to reproductive problems and birth defects in animal studies — as well as 108 VOCs. Both become more active during a hot shower. What you can do: Look for P VC-free vinyl o r u s e n y lon, polyester, or other fabric curtains. Products with 'fragrance' Contain:A variety of VOCs and phthalates Cause for concern:"The word 'fragrance' on a list of ingredients can represent hundreds of chemicals, many of which can cause allergies, asthma attacks, headaches, skin rashes and nausea," says Anne Steinemann, professor of engineering at the University of Washington, in Seattle.
What you cando: Forgo products that list fragrance as an
corn bags,are associated with reduced fertility, thyroid problems and a suppressed immune system in animal studies," says Janssen. What you can do:Pop on the stove or in an air popper.
Worry lessabout Nonstick pans Contain: Perfluorooctanoic acid, or PFOA
Cause for concern: This family of substances has been linked to reduced fertility, thyroid problems and a suppressed immune system. The real story: While nonstick cookware does contain PFOA, a study found that the chemicals are released only in very small amounts during the first two or three uses, and then not at all.
John Lawton / New York Times News Serwce
The Environmental Protection Agency has been able to require testing on only about 200 of the 80,000 chemicals made and used in the United States. ingredient, especially air fresheners, and use unscented products when possible. Oil-based paints Contain:VOCs
Cause for concern: "VOCs
aches and damage to the central nervous system, liver and kidneys. What you can do: Seek out greener cleaners at nodryclean. com. "If these options aren't available, remove clothing from bags and air it out before bringing it home," says Janssen.
Cosmetics Contain: So me m a k e up and skin-care products have parabens.
Cause for concern:Because
in oil-based paints have been linked to headaches, nausea, respiratory irritation, decreased fertility, and damage to the livCertainnonorganic produce er, kidney and central nervous Contains:Pesticides system," says Ted Schettler, Cause for concern:Some pesM.D. ticides may contribute to canWhat you can do: Use low- cer, birth defects, nerve damVOC or VOC-free paint, and age and other ills. open windows when painting. What youcan do: Eat organic varieties of the 12 most tainted Anti-bacterial products items: apples, celery, cherry Contain:Triclosan tomatoes,cucumbers, grapes, Cause for concern: "Animal hot peppers,imported nectarstudies show the chemical can ines, peaches, potatoes, spindisrupt sex and thyroid horach, strawberries and sweet mones essential for normal de- bell peppers, plus kale, collard velopment and reproduction," greens and summer squash. says Sarah Janssen, M.D., sen- Wash all produce thoroughly, ior scientist for the Natural Re- especially nonorganic. sources Defense Council. They may also cause resistance to Microwave popcorn antibiotics. Contains: Pe rfluorochemiWhat you can do: St ick cals, or PFCs with plain soap and water to Cause for concern:"Chemiclean hands. They kill just as cals used in grease-resistant
parabensmimic estrogen, there has been fear that they may increase breast-cancer risk. The real story: "No large medical studies have provided evidence ofa cause-and-effect relationship between the two," says Francesca Fusco, M.D., a dermatologist in New York City.
Artificial sweeteners Contain: A s partame a n d saccharine
Cause for concern: In the 1970s, studies showed a link between sugar substitutes and cancer in rats. The real story: Subsequent studies on humans have shown no such association. — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information on this column, visit wvvw.marthastewart.com.
g arrival of hotter w e ather, 1 0 1 be f O re the when t h ings arrlya/ Of QOttey
quar t of white vinegar t o four quarts of water, a 3-to-I solution of water
to b l each, or what-
ever is called for dry too quickly in the powdered Weat el: or not at all. or liquid chemiIf you don't cal cleaner — and want to do the then let it sit for 10 job yourself — especially m i n u tes or so to settle. if ithasbeen awhile since I cho o se anareaabout4feet the last cleaning — there s q u are and apply the cleaner are companies that w il l w ith a s p rayer. do it for you. Go onlin e Then l wa i t f i v e minutes. To or ask your friends and clean thearea, I use a shortneighbors. bristle brush that doesn't dig If your deck is in a spot i n t o the wood. Next, I rinse where th e s u n a l w ay s t h espot thoroughly with washines, it is highly unlikely t e r , to stop the cleaning action, that there is a lot of mildew a n d move on to the next 4-bycoating the wood. 4 area. You might need to just If the r e are plants underspot-clean and add a coat n e ath or near the deck, either or two o f w a terproofing c o v er t hem w it h p l astic or that needs 24 to 48 hours to s oak them with enough wadry between coats. ter to neutralize any cleaning At least three days of s o l u tion,evenif t h e manufacgood d r y i n g wea t he r tu r e r says the solution won't should e l apse b e tween h a r m plants. cleaning and coating th e If yo u use bleach, wear old deck. A cloudy day is best c l o thes. When I had a deck, I for cleaning, because the o w n ed several colorful shirts d eck needs to stay we t w i t h b l e ach stains o n t h e t o thoroughly clean th e cu f f s . surface. As a postscript, a recent If it i s t o o s u nny o r ema i l f rom reader Sandy Alwindy, the cleaner doesn't l i s o n s ays she's had g reat have a chance to soak into s u ccess combating m i ldew the wood to do its work. with Wet and Forget, which is If you haven't cleaned a v a ilableatAceHardware. the deck in a c o uple o f Fina l l y, my neighbors have years, you might want to s p ent a large sum of money rent a power washer, but p r o v i ngthataluminumsiding check them out first and c a n be successfully repainted. read the instructions when The p a i nters used a Benjayou get one. min Moore acrylic paint that Be very,very careful if they sprayed on after a very you've never used a power g o o d cleaning, much of it by w asher before. You ca n h a n d . do serious damage to the — Questions? Email wood if the spray is too aheavens@phill ynews.com. hard or you lose control of the machine.
What cleaner do you use? I've had great success with vinegar and water, as well as with diluted house-
hold chlorine bleach and
many germs and are more eco-friendly.
Cut back on Harsh householdcleaners Contain: Phosphate-, chlorine- a n d p e t r oleum-based chemicals Cause for concern: "The chemicals in cleaning products can cause skin rashes, eye irritation, coughing, wheezing, and more," says Janssen. What youcan do: Use planetfriendly cleaners or mix your own from baking soda and vinegar.
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D6 TH E BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 2'I, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
ee in amein e TV SPOTLIGHT By Campbell Robertson New York Times News Service
NEW ORLEANS — "If I had a dollar every time they asked me for the next Honey Boo Boo Child," said James Bearb, a Louisiana native and the president of Hollywood South Casting, "I swear I would be the next millionaire." On a recent weekend afternoon, Bearb's offices were filled with children ages 4 to 14 interested in appearing on an unspecified "network reality" TV program. There were veteran stage children with professional head shots and children whose mothers had taken their pictures, children from up the street and over the state line, a 7-year-old who already had an agent and the 4-year-old twins who were spotted by one of Bearb's colleagues while they were having their matching red mohawks waxed. "It's right in our backyard," said Sharon Massa, who had brought her 8 -year-old son, Evan. "How could you resist?" Such is life in the Louisiana reality TV boom, which began in earnest in 2010 with the record-setting premiere of "Swamp People" on the History Channel and has apparently not diminished. In April, "Duck Dynasty," about a close-knit family and their duck-call business in north Louisiana, set a ratings record for A8 E with 10 million viewers."The Governor's Wife,"
a ou? e rea
which produces "Cajun Pawn Stars," "Swamp'd!" and many other shows. "When you're in Louisiana," he said, "it's like every single person there is employed by the state to tell you how great the state is." Despitethe risks of overexposure and a growing skepticism on the part of some Louisianans about their portrayal, Montgomery andothers say there is more here waiting to be found. To find the next show, casting William Widmer/ New York Times News Service agentsscour thelandscape, cold Connor, right, and Chase Storey, 4, audition to be on an unspecified calls are made to people with "network reality" TV program in New Orleans. A Louisiana reality promisingly colorful occupaTV boom, which began in earnest in 2010, has resulted in shows tions, producers host pig roasts about Louisiana alligator trappers, exterminators, prisoners, nutria to get to know potential subjects huntersand pawnshop owners,with more shows on the way. and localcontacts are pressed to recall particularly engaging characters they might have about the 85-year-old former ing to be harder to find," said come across or who were reLouisiana governor (and one- David McKillop, the executive jected from other reality shows. time federal prisoner) Edwin vice president for programming In some casescolorful characEdwards and his 34-year-old at A&E, who has been involved ters and the colorful situations wife, Trina, is scheduled to be- in both "Swamp People"and or jobs are discreetly matched "Duck Dynasty." gin airing this summer. up bythe producer themselves, In the past few years, there The tax c redits are c er- several people in the industry have been shows about Loui- tainly a big part of why the said, though nobody wanted to siana alligator trappers, exter- state seems to attract so many say so publicly. minators, sheriffs, prisoners, shows, people in the industry The prerequisi te,in any case, brides, shrimpers, nutria hunt- said, and there is quite a bit of is colorful. "'Bigger than life' — that exers, mixed martial arts fighters, simply following what has algarbage collectors, "bad girls," ready worked. But there is also pression kept coming back," overnight millionaires, run-of- general agreement that Loui- said Charles Larroque, a filmthe-mill rednecks and pawn- siana is just more interesting maker in Lafayette who has shop owners (about whom than other places, with an ideal done some work in the reality there ar e m u l tiple shows). mix of Deep South exotica and business. "Me, bigger than life'?" asked There are more shows on the regular folk accessibility. And way, prompting the question of Louisianans like to talk. his friend Gerard Dupuy, who "It's like a two-dog race be- is known for playing the fiddle whether there are any interesting people left in Louisiana. tween Louisiana and Alaska," while dancing on a stump and "There's more material to be said Brent Montgomery, the prefers to speak in F rench. found in Louisiana; it's just go- owner of L eftfield Pictures, "That is un gros compliment."
romance as ostitss ar Dear Abby: My boyfriend and I have been together a year and a half. I regret moving in with him when I did, which was after only three months of dating. We have been through a lot, in-
Dear Wavering: Re-read the last paragraph of your letter, and you will see in your own words why it's time for you to go. He may be trying, but frankly, it is too late. Pack your bags. There's nothing cluding my struggle deader than a dead with various health romance. issues. Throughout Dear Abby: A friend DEAR this he has become recently shared some ABBY an insensitive person g reat a dvice. H e r who treats me like m om is 86 and i n garbage. There has poor health, so my been a lot of emotional abuse hap- friend puttogether an emergency pening, and it has taken me quite a information briefcase for the trunk while to be able to see it. of her car and another one by the The other night I was about to front door. break up with him. Then he sudIf anyone needs to t ake h er denly changed his tune. He said: mother to the ER, all her important "I'm listening. You're right. I need information is in two places. This to change. I love you." includes medications, doctors, inAbby, at t h i s p o int I r e a l ly surance cards, Living Will, power don't care, but I gave him another of attorney and family emergency chance. Was I wrong to do that'? He numbers. has changed for now — quite drasI took my friend's advice, and it tically — but I know he could easily turned out to be a godsend when I go back. had to take my 79-year-old mother I no longer love him. I also no to the ER after a serious fall. The longer find him attractive, and I ac- admitting clerks said they wished tually think he's immensely annoy- everyone would do this. (I also ining. He's trying to get me to fall back cluded $100 in cash in a small enin love with him, but I really don't velope.) I hope you think her idea is want to. So do I stay or do I go'? worth sharing. — Wavering in Canada — Glad I Did in Alabama
Dear Glad: I f t h e a d m i tting clerks said they wished everyone would do this, then it's worth a mention in my column. Readers, a dvance planning such as t h i s could save precious minutes in an
emergency. Dear Abby: Due to an accident I had as a teenager, I can't father a child. How far i n t o a r e l ationship should I wait to tell a woman this? While I wouldn't mention it on the first date, I don't want someone to feel betrayed if she wasn't informed. There's also the issue of finding a woman who's OK with it. So far, the ones I have dated ended the r elationship b ecause they couldn't accept being childless or adopting. — Guy Who Needs an Answer Dear Guy: Mention it when the subject of children comes up. Not every woman wants children. It's nothing to be ashamed of. P.S. If you include the fact that you can't father a child on your dating profile, it w i l l f i l ter out those women who do. I'm advising you to prepare for an avalanche. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
8 p.m. onH A, "The Bachelor" — It may be called "The Bachelor's Funniest Moments," but this new special episode showcases goofs, gaffes and funny moments from both "The Bachelor" and "TheBachelorette," including some that havebecome fan favorites. Chris Harrison hosts.
Dupuy showed up on "Cajun Pawn Stars." Larroque has included Dupuy in his own show, which he is trying to sell: "Dinner and a Ghost," which follows the shrewd approach of combining genres,in thiscasethe paranormal and the culinary. "Everyone talks about the Cajun mystique and the exoticness of Cajun and Creole cultures," Larroque said. "But it's 'Let's just go blithely along and be entertained.' I want to go beyond that." Others are happy with the entertainment. "My first angle was h ot country girls who like to do masculine things," said Shaun Sanghani, a business-savvy 32year-old who runs a production company called SSS Entertainment out of the lobby of a hotel in Alexandria, La. Sanghani, who created "The Governor's Wife" and is producing it with Leftfield Pictures, is one of a
Bp.m. onl3, "NCIS: Los Angeles" — The team investigates when a woman from Deeks' (Eric Christian Olsen) past becomes the target of an international carshipping ring with terrorist ties. Kensi (Daniela Ruah) goes under cover in an auto body shop to obtain some inside information in "Drive." Chris O'Donnell and LL Cool J also star. 8 p.m. onH, "The Ghost Army" — War, deception and art come together in the astonishing story of American Gls who tricked the enemy with rubber tanks, sound effects and carefully crafted illusions during World War II. This remarkable tale of a top-secret mission that was at onceabsurd, deadly and amazingly effective is told through the stories of the veterans, many ofwhom — such as Bill Blass and Ellsworth Kelly — would go on to illustrious careers in art, design and fashion.
growing number of local producers who find shows here and bring them to bigger companies in Los Angeles or New York. That first angle led to "Girls, Guns and Gators," about a 25year-old woman who helps run a giant sporting goods store in north Louisiana. Since then he has created a show called "Stylin' Da Swamp," about a hair salon franchise and another thatisa sortof "Jersey Shore"on-the-Mississippi about young partyers in the area of New Orleans called the West Bank.
9 p.m. onE3, "NCIS" — Ziva (Cote de Pablo) is distracted from the team's current case — the deaths of a journalist and a petty officer — by a surprise visit from her father, Eli (Michael Nouri). She's convinced he's come to the U.S. in his official capacity as director of Mossad, but he insists he's only there to share a Shabbat dinner with his daughter in "Shabbat Shalom." 9 p.m. on ANPL,"Man-Eating Super Squid" — This new special seeks out the truth behind the legends of predatory sea monsters and profiles the actual creatures that might have inspired those stories. The Humboldt squid, for example, is no Kraken, but it is an aggressive animal that's breeding like crazy and is on its way to becoming the ocean's No. 1 superpredator.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX,680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347
10:01 p.m. onH K3, "Grimm" — Just as things between Nick and Juliette (David Giuntoli, Bitsie Tulloch) appear to be getting back to normal, Nick is called to investigate a series of brutal assaults. Stefania and FrauPech (Shohreh Aghdashloo, MaryM cDonaldLewis) use their alliances with Adalind (Claire Coffee) to battle each other in the newepisode "Goodnight, Sweet Grimm."
• 42 (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 2:50, 6:05, 9:20 • THE BIG WEDDING (R) 1:25, 4:15, 7:45, 10:25 • THE CROODS (PG) 1:20, 4:10, 7:40, 10:05 • ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH (PG) I:30,4:20 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) 7:25, 10 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:45, 3:35, 6:15, 9:35, 10:05 • THE GREAT GATSBY3-0 (PG-13) I2:10, 6:50 • IRON MAN (PG-13) 3 11:35 a.m., 12:40, 2:35, 4:05, 6:10, 7:10, 9:15, 10:10 • IRON MAN 33-0 (PG-13) 11:55 a.m.,12:55, 3, 6:25, 9:25 • OBLIVION (PG-13) 12:50, 3:50, 6:55, 9:50 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)1:10,4:25 • PAIN & GAIN (R) 12:20, 3:25, 6:40, 9:40 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 3:15, 6:30, 7:30, 9:35, 10:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-0 (PG-13) Noon, 3:30, 4, 6:45, 7:15, 9:50, 10:20 • STAR TREKINTO DARKNESS IMAX3-0 (PG-I3)12 30, 3:45, 7, 10:15 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •
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presentation could attract their attention, Realize how muchyou needafriendship. Tonight: Sharesome munchies.
** * * You are on top of your game. Don't wonder what you can do to change direction — trust that it will happen naturally. You might need to adjust to some radical news. Your ability to go with the flow will be tested. Know that others are watching. Tonight: The less said the better.
CANCER (June21-July 22)
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013: Thisyearyouoften surprise others in special ways. Youcould throw a surprise birthday party, show up randomly at a family member's door or just do the unexpected. Nomatter what you decide to do, Stars show the kind you are being of day you'll have t r ue to yourself. ** * * * D ynamic If you are single, ** * * P ositive af r iend could ** * A verage be i nstrumental ** S o-so in forming a * Difficult relationship this year. Ifyou are attached, maintain your friendship as well as your romantic relationship. You will be a lot more forgiving and understanding as a result. LIBRA always keeps it light and conversational.
ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Continue to evaluate the areas of your life where you think a change is imperative. You might want to take action sooner rather than later. Youwill see a situation in a newlight after having a discussion with someone in the know. Tonight: Say "yes" to living.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)
YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
** * Y ou could shake upyour immediate ** * * L isten to someone who circle with a surprising idea or suggestion. understands you. A surprise could head Trust that it will work, and bewilling to go your way. Take a walk, and think through through the details carefully. Allow others everything thatyou've heard. Honoryour to play devil's advocate. Take a time-out for needs first, and then figure out the rest. You a child or loved oneduring the day. Tonight: often give too much, which later causesyou All smiles. a problem. Tonight: Happyto be home.
LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * You'll be wondering what to do with some expected news. First, verify all of the facts. There easily could be adetail or two that might have beenleft out. By keeping your cool while still showing interest, you will help others, too. Tonight: Get together with your friends.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)
** * You might want to play out a situation differently from others. Prepare to go your own way.Someone's response could surprise you, andyou know that trying to persuade this person to followyou could be close to impossible. Tonight: Burn the candle at both ends.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) ** * You might be jolted by somenew information or gossip that headsyour way. Realize thatyou'll need to detach in order to see the big picture. Though somebody would prefer to haveyou feel frazzled, you will maintain self-control. Tonight: Listen to a favorite piece of music.
** You might want to investigate the ramifications of a recent purchase or financial request. Some of the responses TAURUS (April 20-May20) might be nothing less than shocking. How ** * If you are to accomplish what you handle newsandwhat you do with it you desire, it will be because ofyour could point to a change in the nearfuture. commitment and concentration. Don't allow a personal issue to flood through your Tonight: Go over your budget. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) mental gates. You'll need to filter calls and LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) ** * * You might want to have longa minimize distractions in order to complete a ** * * * W hile you might be empowered overdue conversation, and you'll be keytask. Tonight: Easyworks. by a situation, others likely will respond considering howto initiate it. Later in the GEMINI (May21-June20) much differently, which could shockyou. day, the opportunity will appear. Yousee ** * * * Y ou easily could be baffled by Choose to listen rather than react. Don't life very differently from the other party. everything that comes in. Youhave alot forget to touch basewith a loved one! This Each of you needs to accept the other's person might have a lot to share with you. to share, butyou might not feel as if you viewpoint. Tonight: Togetherness works. are being heard. Surprising others with a Tonight: Live it up. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
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• 42 (PG-13) 3:30, 6:15, 9 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 3:15, 6:15, 9:15 • IRON MAN(PG-13) 3 4, 6:45, 9:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS (PG-13) 3:30, 6:30, 9:30
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• THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 3:40, 6:30 • IRON MAN (PG-13) 3 3:30, 4:40, 6:20 • IRON MAN 33-0 (PG-13) 4:10 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 5:30, 7:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-0 (PG-13) 7
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* on Termini>PPest Control. *For new customers. Some restrictions apply.
TERIIVAINIX PROTECTION IS BACKED BY THE STRONGEST GUARANTEE IN THE BUSINESS.
A custom plan to help get pests out and keep them out. Solutions within 24 hours. Work continued until you're satisfied.
40 SE BRIDGEFORD BLVD. I
Welcome to The Outpost! The Outpost is a Oregon retailer. We specialize in providing a fun shopping experience for our customers, with a lot of
Hand-made. Home baked.™
clothing, crafts, swords, tools, leather goods, household supplies,and an assortment of tobacco products, all at great prices!
NE 3rd St 8 Revere... 5 41 389 - 7 2 7 2
7 1 7 S.W. 5TH st, Madras
N.W Madras Hwy. npvl[1~950 541-447-1 585
5160 Bluewood Ave 541-536-5866
BEND (souTH)... S Hwy 97 & Murphy... 541 382 - 6 7 6 7
ZAGAT. PIZZA CHAIN
Providing you with a fun shopping experience is our priority, so please come in and see us at any of our locations!
REDMOND... . SW10th & I-lighland.... 5 41 548 - 7 2 7 2
PRINEVILLE......1300 NE 3rd...... 5 41 447-5 9 9 9 MADRAS.. .
interesting and unique items,We havetoys, pl I
Power over pesrs:
1/2 E. 2nd St h< d>1[<>2917 541-296-6989
SW Hwy 97 & Bard.. . 54 1 4 7 5 - 1 5 5 5
Ap l ebee'~ s
Drier. Cleaner. Heatrhter.a
How clean is your tile? Dirt and grime begin to absorb into the pores of grout. Over time, the grout coloring becomes uneven which makes the entire floor
Don't forget, we also clean carpet, area rugs & upholstery too!
Chem Dry o-f Central Oregon
I 3197C. NO Hwy97, Bend tu
3807 SW 21" St.Redmond I
Cannot be combined with any other offer
IIEHKX MCX HEIQ RRCBX5
SteakNight, 7 oz Top Sirloin • $12.95 ~Wednesda The Combo-7oz.Top,Main Lobster8 Grilled Shrimp • $19.95
~Frida 8 oz. Prime Rib• $16.95
Dirty Deeds Done Dirt Cheap
Cod n' Chips• $8.95
Serving Central Oregon
Saturda ~ 8 oz. Prime Rib• $16.95
Schedule Online at www.stanleysteemer.com
1230 NE 3RD• BEND, OR
hVing areaa,t anapedrOOm SandrOO mSOver300S q. It, areC nneirlered2areaa.BathShallSS tairC aaea, largeW alkinCIO Setaandarea
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on purchase of $250 or more made from 03/03/33 to 07/33/33. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the purchase balance is not paid in full within 6 months or if you make a late payment. Minimum payment required. Seethis ad for details.
gr+~pgj'~i~rrf/Jmmm r)grrevekF avrrifyfu el™rca' Pr/3 I
NO INTEREST IF PAID IN FULLWITHIN 6 MONTHS'
For newclients onlv.
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w/new seasonalmowingservice. ti'. III:"
* Spring Bf Fall Clean Up * Trimming *Bark installation * Top Dressing
limited TimeIffer! „
Serving Central Oregon for Over 20 Years F
r gsare u pncedseparately.ProlectornotrncludedSectionalsofasmaynolbeseparaterl SolasaversevenI/Ileetanrlcerlarnfabncsmay incurad ditonalchargesOffernotapplrcabletoleatherfurnrtureOlferdoesnotrncludeprotector ~ ~ Q- ~~ Inni
Complete Landscape Maintenance Commercial 8 Residential
" Must presen t coupon at timeof cleanmg.Anareaisdehned asanyroomupto 300squarefeet Baths, halls,staircases,largewalk-in closetsandarearugsarepncedseparately.Offerdoesnot includeprotector. Residentia onl l ySomerestrictions mayapply Expires0/I/l3 'Must presenlcouponattimeofcleaning Minim umchargesapplyandcannot becom binedwithanyotherdiscountsMustpresent coupo naltimeofserviceResidentralonlyValidalparticrpalinglocatronsonlyCertainrestnctionsmayapplyCallfordetails Com bined
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Stanley Steemer Upholstery, Tile & Grout Cleaning Special
J .L. ~ ~ + , '
CARPET ITILE & GROUT IHARDWOOD I FURNITURE
Endless Shrimp• $12.95
2 ROOMS & HALLWAYFORjUST
Stanley Steemer Carpet Cleaning Special
No Coupon required! ~Monda 1/2 Rack Baby Back Ribs• $12.95
NE Bend Ihewer Mall Or
seals your tile and grout to resist mold, mildew and dirt.
54 I -388-7374 • Residential & Commercial
extract the dirt and grime from your tile and stone surfaces. Our process also
Serving Deschutes, Crook & Jefferson Counties • Independently Owned dhOperated
~ StnBer 8
look worn and dirty. Call Chem-Dry today and let our professional technicians
* Mowing Services * Lawn Reseeding * De-thatching *Aeration *Fertilization
I I I
P A (I X 'I X I
P A STA R I A
Valid any day of the week. Bring in this voucher to redeem. Must buy two regularly priced entrees and two beverages to receive $7 discount. Limit one coupon per table. Cannot be combined with any other offers, discounts, or specials. Does not apply to the Pastini Sunday Supper. Valid in Bend only. Pleasehonor your server with a gratuity based on the amount before discount. Offer expires 5//31/13.
ofCentral Oregon I 541-593-1 799
«f Convenient Appointments ef FREE Estimate Over the Phone
Oxi Fresh uses a combination of its one of a kind Ox/ Sponge Encapsulotor, ondOxi Powder.This three part cleaning solution creates apowerful oxygenated cleaning system that breaks down the stains while encapsulating them, so thatthey can be efficiently removed from the carpetpile.
I I I I CA R P E T C L E A l glII/IGe I
The power of oxygen is undeniable;/Mother Nature has used oxygento naturally purify the Earth for thousands I of years. Now let the power of oxygen cleanyour carpets! I
ef IICRC Certified Technician
Old Mill - Next to REI 375 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend, OR 9770Z
Itissafe forchildren and pets,leaves no sticky residue,reduces returning stainsand has an one hour average dry tim e.
MURMY8EKOLT Great Selection.
G r e a t Service. Gre a t Pricing
S OL A T U B E Bring Sunshine into Your L ivin S a c e
INCLUDES: Up tn 5 quarts nf blended synthetic nit, replace nit filter tb 21 point inspection. Most makes B Models.
SERVICE HOURS M-F 7:re sam to 5:30pm
SolarLI ht c
We are the BEST(.): Certified Installers 10 Year Warranty Licensed, Bonded, Insured Highest Performance Guaranty
(GAS ENGINES )
t L ~
www. Selatube Brend.com
ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin
Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbLilletin.com THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013
Place an ad: 541-385-5809
Fax an ad: 541-322-7253
: Business hours:
Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Includeyour name, phone number and address
: Monday — Friday : 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
Subscriber services: 541-385-5800
: Classified telephone hours:
Subscribe or manage your subscription
: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.
24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com
Place, cancel or extend an ad
T h e
B u l l~ t j n : 208
Pets 8 Supplies
Furniture & Appliances
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO
The Bulletin recommends extra
Want to Buy or Rent
Cash for quality used Furniture. 541-420-5640.
Wanted: $Cash paid for vintaqe costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist
FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial advertisers may place an ad with oui'
"QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week 3 lines 12 ~ k k 20 ! Ad must include
price of single item of $500 or less, or multiple items whose total does not exceed $500.
WANTED: Tobacco pipes - Briars and
Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809
smoking accessories. Fair prices paid.
between 10 am-3 pm. German Shepherds AKC www.sherman-ranch.us 541-281-6829
FREE Llama Manure Shovel ready, you haul! Call 541-389-7329
Pets & Supplies The Bulletin recommends extra caution when purc h asing products or services from out of the area. Sending cash, checks, or credit inf ormation may b e subjected to fraud. For more i nformation about an advertiser, you may call the O r egon State Attorney General's Office Co n s umer Protection hotline at
I pk Pp k e p chasing products or • services from out of I I the area. Sending I ' cash, checks, or I credit i n f o rmation may be subjected to I FRAUD. For more information about an I advertiser, you may I call t h e Ore g onI ' State Attor ney '
I I I I
I General's O f fi ce
Consumer P r otec- • t ion ho t l in e at I I 1-877-877-9392.
Items for Free
17 7 7
Labradoodles - Mini 8 med size, several colors 541-504-2662 www.alpen-ridge.com
Like cats? Want to help the forgotten cats of C .O.? Volunteer a t CRAFT & get your kitty fix! All kinds of help needed, give a little time or a l o t . C a ll 3 89-8420 o r visi t www.craftcats.org.
Antiques & Collectibles
Antiques wanted: furniture, marbles, beer cans, early B/W photography, vinyl records 8 toys. 541-389-1578 The Bulletin reserves the right to publish all ads from The Bulletin newspaper onto The Bulletin Internet website.
The Bulletin Sen pp Cent kl 0 epp kp pk kkpk
Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to $220 cash.541-678-7599 yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's Pomeranian puppy female 9 weeks. She's "Call A Service very tiny & s w e et! Professional" Directory $350. 541-480-3160 POODLE AKC Toys. Loving, cuddly companions. 541-475-3889 Queensland Heelers Pfaff Creative Vision 5.0 sewing machine: sew; Standard & Mini, $150 piecing; free motion & up. 541-280-1537 www.rightwayranch.wor quilting; embroidery.
V g k kk Q Q Pomeranian/long haired Chihuahua puppies,
Q. W .
Ch a n d l e r
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Ad must include price of f $500 or less, or multiple items whosetotal does notexceed $500. Call Classifieds at 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com
People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through
The Bulletin Classifleds Factory new 620 rnds .223/.556 ammo, $500. 541-647-8931
June 1st & 2nd, 2013 Deschutes Fairgrounds Buy! Sell! Trade! SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 $8 Admission, 12 & under free! OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS, 541-347-2120
Fuel & Wood
Lost 8 Found
Livestock & Equipment
LOST "Olive" 10-yr-old spayed female ~/e Corgi
WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood
only upon delivery and inspection.
• A cord is 128 cu. ft. 4' x 4' x 8'
Nubian dairy goats, milkers, wethers, doe kids & /2 Sh i -Tzu, l o n g-hair buck kids. 541-923-7116 black, gray, white, NE Replacement-quality area n e a r air p ort. purebred y e arling REWARD. 541-419-6356 Angus heifers, Final Answer and Danny R EMEMBER: If you Boy bloodlines. Good have lost an animal, Hay, Grain & Feed disposition. Raised in don't forget to check long-established herd. The Humane Society 1st quality grass hay, Irg $1000 ea. Del. avail. in Bend 541-382-3537 3'x3'x8' bales, approx 541-480-8096 Madras Redmond, 750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn 541-923-0882 stored. Patterson Ranch, Prineville, Sisters, 541-549-3831 Farmers Column 541-447-7178; Wanted: Irrigated farm OR Craft Cats, ground under pivot ir10X20 STORAGE 541-389-8420. riaation, i n C e n tral BUILDINGS OR. 541-419-2713 for protecting hay, Reward! Lost - N o rth firewood, livestock to b u y A l falfa, Bend, yellow r i v er Want etc. $1496 Installed. and grain hay, bag, enclosed were grass 541-617-1133. in C entral prescription glasses standing, CCB ¹t 73684. Ore. 541-419-2713 and rain gear. Call kfjbuildersOykwc.net 541-389-5435
• Receipts should include name, phone, price and BUYING kind of wood Lionel/American Flyer purchased. • Firewood ads trains, accessories. 541-408-2191. MUST include species & cost per BUYING & SE L LING cord to better serve All gold jewelry, silver our customers. and gold coins, bars, rounds, wedding sets, class rings, sterling sil- The Bulletin ver, coin collect, vintage watches, dental g old. Bill Fl e r nin, All Year Dependable 541-382-9419. Firewood: Seasoned Find exactly what Split, Del. Wanted- paying cash Lodgepole, Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 you are looking for in the for Hi-fi audio & stu- for $335. Cash, Check CL/ASSIFIEDS dio equip. Mclntosh, or Credit Card OK. J BL, Marantz, D y 541-420-3484. naco, Heathkit, San286 269 sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Sales Northeast Bend Call 541-261-1808 Gardening Supplies WHEN YOU SEE THIS & Equipment
~ Oo More PixatBendijletij,cojj On a classified ad go to
** FREE **
Garage Sale Kit
PROMPT D E LIVERY
www.bendbulletin.com to view additional photos of the item.
Call a Pro
delivery, call the Circulation Dept. at
541-385-5800 Whether you need a To place an ad, call fence fixed,hedges Howa 30-06 w/scope. 541-385-5809 Never fired. Comes w/ trimmed or a house or email s oft case 8 2 0 r d s . clakkaedonendbulletin com built, you'll find $375. Jerry, professional help in 541-279-9581 1-877-877-9392. Serving Central oreppp pppe 1903 New FN-40, $650. Bush- The Bulletin's "Call a master AR-15, a c c ys, Service Professional" Mower - Trimmer self Skrkrkg Central OregOnPnpe 1903 $1150. 541-647-8931 Directory propelled, reel type, Ruger 22/45 Lite front throw, 7 blade, Adopt a nice cat from 541-385-5809 $2499. 541-504-6196 Gold Threaded Barrel dpress.com recently s h arpened. Tumalo sanctuary, $400. 541-279-8654 $250. 541-388-1737 PetSmart, o r Pe t c o! 242 261 Fixed, shots, ID chip, Small Terrier Mix Exercise Equipment Ruger LCP .380 pistol, SUPER TOP SOIL Medical Equipment tested, more! Sanctuary m issing! Black 8 www.hershe sknlandbark.com NEW IN BOX, $340. open Sat/Sun 1-5, other white, 10lb. Screened, soil 8 comProForm 395E Elliptical 541-771-5648 AutoGo 3-wheel electric post days by appt. 65480 REWARD! m i x ed , no $250; Marcy recum541-706-1544 scooter for handicapped, Wanted: Collector 78th, Bend. Photos, map rocks/clods. High hubent bike $50; Lost 70 $300. 541-306-4892 seeks high quality at ww w .craftcats.org. mus level, exc. f or Ibs! 541-382-6763 541-389-8420, or like us fishing items. flower beds, lawns, 210 265 on Facebook. Call 541-678-5753, or gardens, straight Furniture & Appliances Building Materials 503-351-2746 s creened to p s o i l . Adult barn/shop/ working Guns, Hunting XD45-$500 Bark. Clean fill. Decats, fixed, shots, some Quartz 1" & Fishing A1 Washers&Dryers 2-13rd mag/Idr/holster Cambria liver/you haul. friendly, some not. No Slab, Bel l i ngham, 541-279-8654 fee & fre e d e l ivery. $150 ea. Full warpolished, paid $1400. 541-548-3949. 1890 WW Greener 10ga ranty. Free Del. Also SxS, 541-389-8420 modified, $1000. Make o ff er. Never 270 wanted, used W/D's Tom, 541-389-6167 Used! 541-923-7491 Alaskan Malamutes, 541-280-7355 Hot Tubs & Spas • Lost 8 Found AKC-Champion, 200 rnds of .308, $240. REDMOND Habitat Extremely well bred, Bed, impeccable cond, 350 rnds 45acp, $200. 2012 Hotsprings JetsetRESTORE unaltered, 2 young Ashley memory foam 100 rnds of .22 hornets, ter, holds 3 poeple, only Building Supply Resale Chihuahua/Terrier adult females, $400 King mattress 8 spring $60. 541-647-8931 Mix C h ester is used 3 mos; because of Quality at ea. 541-848-5558 missing since 5/7! set, purchased Oct 2011, 300 rds .308 Win, loaded illness, must sell. OrigiLOW PRICES Black and white, 10 pd $7900, asking 1242 S. Hwy 97 BOXER PUPPIES AKC $700 obo. 541-504-1908 to M1A specs, stripper nally $4000. 541-923-3100 Ib, sweet but timid . 541-548-1406 registered, fabulous litter! clips, ammo can,$325. REWARD! Open to the public. $700. 541-325-3376 541-410-8704 541-706-1544 It CotISlfitt Sofa, 70", teal w/ peach Degtgtt Ceticktpt 400 rnds . 38 0 a u to, TV, Stereo 8 Videog Need to get an and teal braid trim. $200. 600 rnds 40 S&W, Visit our HUGE 42" plasma flat screen Make offer. Found Sunglasses, SW ad in ASAP? $300. 541-647-8931 home decor Industrial Wy, Bend, 5/6. 541-923-7491 TV, hardly used, works, You can place it consignment store. Call to I.D.,541-385-1822 BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS great! $300. Leave msg, online at: New items 266 Search the area's most 541-312-8190. FIND YOUR FUTURE arrive daily! Heating & Stoves www.bendbulletin.com comprehensive listing of 930 SE Textron, HOME IN THE BULLETIN classified advertising... Bend 541-318-1501 Computers NOTICE TO real estate to automotive, Yourfutureis justa pageaway. 541-385-5809 www.redeuxbend.com ADVERTISER merchandise to sporting T HE B U L LETIN r e Whetheryou're lookingfor ahat or Since September 29, Chocolate Lab/Shar-Pei GENERATE SOME ex- goods. Bulletin Classifieds quires computer adaplaceIo hangit, TheBulletin 1991, advertising for Mix puppies 1 male, 1 citement i n every day in the you r appear veitisers with multiple used woodstoves has Classifiedis yourbestsource. print or on line. female. $10 0 /ea. neighborhood! Plan a ad schedules or those been limited to mod- Everydaythousandsof buyersand A dorable shots 1 0 garage sale and don't Call 541-385-5809 selling multiple sys- els which have been weeks. 541-504-0555. forget to advertise in www.bendbulletin.com tems/ software, to dis- c ertified by the O r - sellers olgoodsandservicesdo classified! close the name of the egon Department of businessinthesepages.They Dachshund mini's, purebred, 8 wks, $275 boys, 541-385-5809. business or the term Environmental Qualknowyoii can'tbeatTheBulein $300 girl. 541-388-0142 Queen pillowtop mat"dealer" in their ads. ity (DEQ) and the fedClassified Sectionforselection rnds 9mm, $320. Private party advertis- eral E n v ironmental and convenience tress & boxspring, exlnt 800 - everyitemis Donate deposit bottles/ 1 400 r n d s 22L R , ers are defined as Protection A g e ncy cond, Bassett Extraorcans to local all volun- dinaire, $175 obo. Call $150. 541-647-8931 just phon a ecall away. those who sell one (EPA) as having met teer, non-profit rescue, to anytime! 541-480-7024 smoke emission stanBend local pays CASH!! computer. TheClassifiedSectionis easy help w/cat spay/neuter dards. A cer t ified Io usaEveryitemiscategorized for all firearms 8 vet bills. Cans for Cats R ecliner, L a- Z B o y , 257 w oodstove may b e ammo. 541-526-0617 trailer is at the new Red- burgundy leather, like Musical Instruments identified by its certifi- andeverycategoryis indexedon mond P e tco (near new cond., orig. $900, CASH!! the section'front s page. cation label, which is Wal-Mart) 'til 5/20, then $490. 541-385-8020 For Guns, Ammo & permanently attached Whetheryoii arelookingfor ahome Bend Petco 5/21-6/1 8, Reloading Supplies. Piano, Kawai ES1 to the stove. The BulDonate Mon-Fri at Smith Washer & Dryer, Ken541-408-6900. aservice, yourfutureis in digital piano, with letin will no t k n ow- or need Sign, 1515 NE 2nd; or at m ore, l arge c a p ., ol TheBuletin Casslied. ingly accept advertis- the pages CRAFT, Tumalo anytime. stack set, dryer on top Colt AR-15 .223 Match stand, built-in amp ing for the sale of 541-389-8420. For more of w a sher, w o r ksTarget Competition H-Bar 8 speakers, $700. info/map, visit great $350. II, many extras, $1895. uncertified The Bulletin 541-504-4416 www.craftcats.org 541-416-0296 Michael, 541-310-9057 woodstoves.
Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
advertisers may place an ad with our "QUICK CASH SPECIAL" 1 week3lines 12
O r e g o n
DO YOU HAVE SOMETHING TO SELL FOR $500 OR LESS? Non-commercial
. ,• B e n d
Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers
Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT IN CLUDES:
• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage
Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at
1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702
Serv>pg CentralOregon pppe 1903
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Horses & Equipment~ Horse Boarding - Ride
For Sale, Lowline Angus and Dexter's Heifers. (pregnant or with calf) NO steers available except for cow/calf pairs. Grass fed/raised. Reasonable prices. Must sell as I am retiring. Leo 541-306-0357 Horse Pasture - 2 Acres of irrigated pasture for rent. 541-610-4006.
Wanted: Irrigated farm ground, under pivot irriqation, i n C e n tral OR. 541-419-2713
b u y A l falfa, grass and grain hay, standing, in C entral Ore. 541-419-2713
Just too many collectibles? Sell them in
out the gate into acres The Bulletin Classifieds of public land. $195/mo. www.steelduststable.com
We will beclosedMonday, Memorial Day,May27, 2013 RETAIL 8 CLASSIFIED DISPLAY ADVERTISING
DAY Monday, 5i27 ................... TueSday - At Home, 5/28. Tuesday, 5i28................... Wednesday, 5/29 .............
DEADLINE ....Wed. 5i22 4 p.m. ....Wed. 5i22 4 p.m. ..... Thur. 5i23 Noon ........ Fri. 5i24 Noon
CLASSIFIED PRIVATE PARTY DEADLINES Tuesday 5/28....................Noon Frj. 5/24
E2 TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541 -385-5809
541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com
AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES
Apt./Multiplex NW Bend
Small clean Studio Downtown area, $495 mo.; $475 dep. all utilities paid. No pets, no smoking. 541- 3309769 or 541-480-7870
Motorcycles & Accessories
Harley Heritage Softail, 2003 $5,000+ in extras, $2000 paint job, 30K mi. 1 owner, For more information please call 541-385-8090 or 209-605-5537
Suzuki Ei er 2004 Quadrunner ATV, automatic, new tires, 2215 miles, covered dog carrier platform nylon dust cover, set of 4 snow chains. $2899. Contact Larry at
Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • I chasing products or II services from out of 650 area. Sending Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon. I the 971-678-3196 or Houses for Rent c ash, checks, o r I • Sn o wmobiles email@example.com I credit i n f o rmationI NE Bend Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess I may be subjected to 2000 A rctic C a t TURN THE PAGE FRAUD. I 1611 Bear Creek Rd. 4 Z( 2)L580's EFI with n e w For More Ads more informaBdrm, 2 bath, garage, covers, electric start w/ Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. I For I The Bulletin tion about an adverfenced, fireplace, gas reverse, low miles, both you may call heat, w/d, $925 mo. excellent; with new 2009 Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. I tiser, the Oregon S tate I 541-948-4531 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, I Attorney General'sI drive off/on w/double tilt, Yamaha Banshee 2001, C o n sumer ~ lots of accys. Selling due custom built 350 motor, Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • I Office to m e dical r e asons. Protection hotline at l race-ready, lots of extras, $6000 all. 541-536-8130 I 1-877-877-9392. I $4999/obo 541-647-8931 Saturday • • • • 3:00 pm Fri. LThe Biillettrt g Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, Harley Limited 103 2011, short track, variable many extras, stage 1 & air Boats & AccessoriesI exhaust valves, elecSunday. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • tric s t art, r e v erse,cushion seat. 18,123 mi, Place a photoin your private party ad for only $15.00 per week.
PRIVATE PARTY RATES Starting at 3 lines
"UNDER '500in total merchandise
OVER '500in total merchandise
7 days .................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00
Garage Sale Special
4 days.................................................. $18.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50
4 lines for 4 days..................................
(call for commercial line ad rates)
A Payment Drop Box is available at Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin reserves the right to reject any ad at any time.
CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m.
*Must state prices in sd
The Bulletin bcndbulletimcom
is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave Bend, Oregon 97702
PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept cr reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.
AutomotiveLube Tech/Customer Relation Specialist
Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Head Teacher Sedation Nurse Ashwood Elementary (Relief) No experience necesSchool (K-6) Small, team-oriented sary! Oil Can Henry's Position Begins: Sep- Endoscopy unit looknow hiring motivated, tember, 2013 for experienced IV 476 friendly people to fill Salary & Benefits: Nego- ing sedation nurse. Must lubrication/customer tiable/DOE Employment Closing Date: Open until be state l i censed relation specialist ponursing grad in good Opportunities sitions. Our compre- filled standing with OSBN hensive training pro- Qualifications/ with current ACLS. No Preferences: gram includes weekends or holidays. CAUTION READERS: Current Oregon advancement oppor- •Teacher Part-time; relief duLicense tunities c o m petitive ties require reliability Ads published in "Em- pay and bonus pro- • Prefer Highly Qualified in order to serve our ployment Opportuni- gram. Apply or fax Status valued patients. Send t ies" i n c lude e m • Elementary/Self Coninformation to tained License resume to ployee and contract 'luckman0advanced our Bend s t o re ; i ndependent po s i - 6 1160 S. Hwy 9 7 - Applicants may apply di* tions. Ads for posi- Fax 541-318-1595 or rectly to Jefferson County tions that require a fee our Redmond store; School District ¹8 with a letter of interest 8 curor upfront investment Want to impress the S. Hwy 97 - fax rent resume. Mail to: must be stated. With 2184 541-923-9987. relatives? Remodel Jefferson County SD ¹6 any independent job CALLS Teacher Position your home with the opportunity, p l e ase NO PHONE PLEASE. 18624 NE Main investigate thorhelp of a professional Ashwood, OR 97711 oughly. from The Bulletin's Banking "Call A Service Deputy Clerk Mary Lewis Use extra caution when 541-489-3433 Professional" Directory first communit applying for jobs oncr e d i t u n <o n line and never proGet your vide personal infor- We are excited to Remember.... mation to any source announce an availA dd your we b a d business you may not have re- able position for a dress to your ad and S e r vice searched and deemed Financial readers on The to be reputable. Use R epresentative i n Bulletin' s web site extreme caution when Bend, Oregon. will be able to click r esponding to A N Y Salary Range: through automatically online e m p loyment $10.00 - $19.00 With an ad in to your site. ad from out-of-state. For more details The Bulletin's RESTAURANT please apply online: Domino's Pizza, Bend We suggest you call www.myfirstccu.org " Call A S e r v i c e hiring for Ass't Mgr. $9the State of Oregon EOE Consumer Hotline at $12/hr. Apply: 235 SE P rofessio n a l " 1-503-378-4320 Y ew Lane. (Job I D CLERICAL ¹986736 W o rkSource DMV/Title Clerk Directory Oregon; 541-388-6070) For Equal Opportunity needed, full-time, for L aws: Oregon B u- Bend location. Title & reau of Labor & In- Registration e x p eri- Photographer dustry, C i vil Rights ence a must; RV/Auto Division, Industry & Accounting 971-673-0764 experience preferred. C ompetitive pa y & If you have any ques- benefits. Please send resume' to tions, concerns or Bulletin Advertising Department bcrvhireO mail.com comments, contact: Special Projects Photographer / or apply in person at Classified Department Editorial Assistant 6 3500 N . H w y 9 7 , The Bulletin Bend, Oregon. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin is seeking a skilled photographer and editorial assistant to join the Special DO YOU NEED Projects team. This position will average 20 The Bulletin A GREAT hours per week. Successful candidate will be EMPLOYEE responsible for on-site and studio photograRIGHT NOW? phy for advertising products including special Say "goodbuy" Call The Bulletin magazines and niche products as well as before 11 a.m. and to that unused retail advertising. get an ad in to pubitem by placing it in lish the next day! Editorial assistant duties include some writing, The Bulletin Classifieds 541-385-5809. organization, editing, data base management. VIEW the Will also assist in some social media project Classifieds at: assistance as well as participation in local 5 41 -385-580 9 www.bendbulletin.com events sponsored by The Bulletin. This is a fun, fast-paced position.
manuals, re c o rds, new spare belt, cover, heated hand g r ips, 14' 1982 Valco River 705 nice, fast, $999. Call Sled, 70 h.p., FishTom, 541-385-7932, Real Estate Services Finder. Older boat but price includes trailer, • Yamaha 750 1999 Boise, ID Real Estate 3 wheels and tires. All Mountain Max, $1400. HD Fat Boy1996 For relocation info, • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 for $15 0 0 ! Call Completely customized 541-416-8811 call Mike Conklin, EXT, $1000. Must see and hear to 208-941-8458 • Zieman 4-place 14' Dolphin Princess appreciate. 2012 Silvercreek Realty trailer, SOLD! Canoe, $350. Award Winner. All in good condition. 541-389-7472 745 $17,000 obo. Located in La Pine 541-548-4807 Homes for Sale Call 541-408-6149. 14' Seaswirl (1965 P14), with trailer, 9 t/2, 3hp & HD Screaming Eagle 860 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, electric, fis h f i n der, Electra Glide 2005, 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, Motorcycles & Accessories 103" motor, two tone downrigger, $450 cash. view. By owner, ideal for candy teal, new tires, 541-382-1201. extended family. 23K miles, CD player, $590,000. 541-390-0886 15' older Seaswirl, hydraulic clutch, excellent condition. 35HP motor, cover, NOTICE Highest offer takes it. d epth f inder, a s All real estate adver541-480-8080. sorted live v e sts, tised here in is subOBO. $1400. ject to t h e F e deral1988 ATK 406, refur541-548-7645 or F air H o using A c t , bished by American Dirt 541-408-3811. which makes it illegal Bike, 1 hour running time to advertise any pref- on complete overhaul. erence, limitation or $1495. 541-504-7745 discrimination based on race, color, reliRoad King Classic gion, sex, handicap, 2000 22K mi, 1550 16' familial status or naO ld T o w n stage II EFI, SEI2 tional origin, or intenCamper C a n oe, cam, new heads/Ig tion to make any such exc. cond, $ 900. valves, Revtech preferences, l i mita- 2002 Harley Davidson digital 541-312-8740 fuel optimizer, tions or discrimination. Heritage Softail - Fl, emSamson true dual We will not knowingly erald green & black, lots headers, Hooker accept any advertis- of chrome & extras, 9K 17.5' Glastron 2002, mufflers, HD touring for r eal e state mi, perfect cond. $9995. Chevy eng., Volvo ing seat/handlebars, which is in violation of Call 503-999-7356 (cell) backrests, lots of outdrive, open bow, this law. All persons extras, excellent stereo, sink/live well, are hereby informed B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 cond.. $9200 obo w/glastron tr a i ler, that all dwellings ad- 52k miles, b ronze, Call for more info incl. b oa t c o v er, windshield, vertised are available extra 541-788-3004 Like new, $ 8 500. on an equal opportu- trailer hitch, battery 541-447-4876 nity basis. The Bulle- charger, full luggage hard bags, manuals tin Classified and paperwork. Always garaged. $3200. 746 Northwest Bend Homes Don, 541-504-5989 Harley Davidson SoftBeautiful NW cottage, Tail De luxe 20 0 7, c lose to C O C C & white/cobalt, w / pasVictory TC 2002, 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 shops Master bdrm w/ senger kit, Vance & runs great, many Volvo Penta, 270HP, large walk-in closet. Hines muffler system accessories, new low hrs., must see, Upstairs perfect for & kit, 1045 mi., exc. tires, under 40K $15,000, 541-330-3939 family room, 2nd bdrm c ond, $16,9 9 9 , miles, well kept. or office. Large attic 541-389-9188. $7000 OBO. For • • I i for storage or easy conversion to l i ving Harley Davidson Sports- m ore i nfo. c a l l space. Oversized ga- ter, 2001, 1200cc, 9,257 541-647-4232 Divorced male, 69, 5'9", rage w/ space for your m iles, $ 5 750. Ca l l 175, seeks female for car, skis & k a yak.Michael, 541-310-9057 friendship, companionComes with all appli. ship. Race no problem. I i ncluding W/D. A p - Harley Davidson XL had tire shop & adult pointments on week- 1200 2007, Sportsstore i n Red mond. ends only. Call John ter Low. Like new, 541-220-6330 only 2800 mi., major at 503-804-4681. upgrades and addiTTR230, 2007, Georgia...remember Hank? I had a tire 750 tions. Helmets and Yamaha low hours, e l ectric shop & adult store in Jackets i n c luded. start, 6-spd, $1800. Redmond Homes Redmond. Call me. $6500.503-508-2367 541-593-8748 541-220-6330
Loans & Mortgages WARNING The Bulletin recommends you use caution when you provide personal information to companies offering loans or credit, especially those asking for advance loan fees or companies from out of state. If you have
concerns or questions, we suggest you consult your attorney or call CONSUMER HOTLINE, 1-877-877-9392.
BANK TURNED YOU
DOWN? Private party will loan on real estate equity. Credit, no problem, good equity is all you need. Call Oregon Land Mortgage 541-388-4200. LOCAL MONEyrWe buy secured trustdeeds& note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kelley 541-382-3099 ext.13.
Looking for your next
Rooms for Rent Studios & Kitchenettes Furnished room, TV w/ cable, micro & fridge. Utils & l inens. New owners. $145-$165/wk 541-382-1885 634
Apt./Multiplex NE Bend **No Application Fee **
2 bdrm, 1 bath, $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! FOX HOLLOW APTS.
(541) 383-31 52 Cascade Rental Management. Co.
2210 NE Holliday,3bdrm,
2 bath, new carpet, gas heat, fireplace, quiet; no smoking. $800 mo; 541-317-0867
Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com
Call 54f 3855809tcpramoteyour service Advertisefor 28doysstarting at 'I4) lnv eecalpskogevnotavo(atleonwrwe bsrte
Building/Contracting Landscaping/YardCare Landscaping/YardCarel
NOTICE: Oregon state law req u ires anyone who co n t racts Zdcrt't'd gaaE/iI for construction work to be licensed with the Zauvr gar e /',c. C onstruction Con - More Than Service tractors Board (CCB). Peace Of Mind A n active lice n se means the contractor Spring Clean Up Call The Bulletin At i s bonded an d i n •Leaves 541-385-5809 s ured. Ver if y t h e •Cones contractor's CCB Place Your Ad Or E-Mail • Needles c ense through t h e At: www.bendbulletin.com CCB • Debris Hauling Cons u m er Website 763 Weed Free Bark www.hirealtcensedcontractor. Recreational Homes 8 Flower Beds com or call 503-378-4621. 8 Property The Bulletin recom- Lawn Renovation mends checking with Aeration - Dethatching Overseed Cabin in forest, hunting, the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Compost f ishing, stream, 7 5 Top Dressing Some other t rades miles. 541-480-7215 also req u ire additional licenses a nd Landscape certifications. Maintenance Get your Full or Partial Service Drywall Services •Mowing ~Edging business Remodels & Repairs. No • Pruning «Weeding job too small, free exSprinkler Adjustments act quotes. CCB¹
Nelson Landscaping & Maintenance
Serving Central Oregon Since 2003
Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing Maintenance
• Thatch & Aerate
• Spring Clean up •Weekly Mowing & Edging
• Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc.
E4 TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
DAILY BRIDGE CLUB ~-d.y M;21,26»»
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The best of times By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
Unlucky Louie says (quoting the late Art Buchwald) that whether this is the best of times or the worst of times, it's the only time we've got. The time to plan your play is prior to the first trick, and Louie's biggest fault is plunging ahead. When he was declarer at 3NT, West led the deuce of hearts. Louie impulsively played low from dummy, took East's jack with the ace and tried a spade to dummy's queen. East took the king and returned a heart, and Louie won and led the ace and a low spade. He set up a second spade trick, but the defense cashed two hearts and got a club at the end. Down one.
spades and he tries three spades. What do you say? ANSWER: Although a few pairs define partner's re-raise as preemptive, most treat it as a try for game. You should certainly bid game; you have a super-maximum single raise. Since your pattern is balanced and your spades are poor, bid 3NT. If partner has a shapely hand, he can go to four spades. North dealer Both sides vulnerable
NORTH 45 A Q 6 4 9 K7 53
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WEST Louiegoofed atTrick One — a bad 4 J 9 2 time. He must take the king of hearts, 9 Q 9 8 2 preserving an entry to his hand. He 0 87 4 next cashes the ace of clubs and leads 4 K 8 3 a low club. If West wins and shifts to a spade, Louie must be careful to take the ace. He gets to his hand with the ace of diamonds, forces out the queen of clubs, and has three clubs, three diamonds, a spade and two hearts. North 10 3 NT
DAILY QUESTION Youhold: 4 7 5 3 9 A 10 0 A 6 2 4 I 10 9 5 2. Your partner opens one spade, you raise to two
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puzzles, nytlmes.com/crosswords (S39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
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By Gareth Bain (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Ine.
THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, MAY 21 2013 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 ~Boats & Accessories
Motor h omes
T r a vel Trailers •
18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 hp Bowrider w/depth finder, radio/CD player, rod holders, full canvas, EZ Loader trailer, exclnt cond, $11,500. 707-484-3518 (Bend)
' II 9
Antique & Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
Chevrolet Cameo Pickup, 1957, disassembled, frame powder coated, new front sheet metal, cab restored. $9995 firm. Call for more info, 541-306-9958 (cell)
Automobiles Mazda Miata2008 Touring Edition, 6-spd, 9900 miles, no issues, Carfax/ maint records, $17,000 obo; 541-788-1234
Chevy s/4 ton 1978, V8,
1 99 5 , w/full size camper, good Lumina Van Fleetwood D i s coveryProwler 2009 Extreme 40' 2003, diesel mocond, 95K dual fuel tank, X LNT c o nd., w e l l E dition. Model 2 7 0 Ford Thunderbird 2 new winter tires on rims, cared for. $2000 obo. torhome w/all RL, 2 slides, oppos1955, new white soft $2000 obo. 541-633-7856 541-382-9835. options-3 slide outs, ing in living area, ent. top, tonneau cover Good classified ads tell satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, center, sep. bedroom, and upholstery. New the essential facts in an etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. 2 ne w e x tra t i res, \ I Nissan Sentra 2012 chrome. B e a utiful interesting Manner. Write Automobiles • Wintered in h e ated hitch, bars, sway bar IL, Full warranty, 35mpg, Car. $25,0 0 0 . from the readers view - not shop. $89,900 O.B.O. included. P r o-Pack, 520 per tank, all power. 541-548-1422 Buick LeSabre Custhe seller's. Convert the 541-447-8664 anti-theft. Good cond, $13,500. 541-788-0427 Narar tom 2004, rare 75k, facts into benefits. Show c lean. Re q . 'til $6000, worth way the reader how the item will Need help fixing stuff? Dodge Dakota 1 9 96 4/20/15. $19, 9 00. Call A Service Professional 541-390-1122 Chevy C-20 Pickup Porsche Carrera 911 more. leather, help them in someway. V-6, automatic, air, 1/3 interest in Columbia 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; 2003 convertible with find the help you need. stereo, runs OK, exheated seats, nice This firstname.lastname@example.org 400, $150,000 located hardtop. 50K miles, 4-spd, 396, model www.bendbulletin.com tra tries & rims. $1400 wheels. Good tires, new factory advertising tip I S u nriver. H o u rly auto Porsche CST /all options, orig. OBO. 541-385-5781 30 mpg, white. brought to youby rental rate (based upon RV motor 6 mos ago with owner, $19,950, or 541-337-6396 Convinced? Call Bob approval) $775. Also: CONSIGNMENTS 18 mo factory war541-923-6049 GMC 1966, too many The Bulletin S21 hangar avail. for 541-318-9999 ranty remaining. WANTED extras to list, reduced to s ale, o r l e ase O Chevy 1955 PROJECT $7500 obo. Serious buy- G MC Sierra S L T Buick Century Limited $37,500. We Do The Work ... 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, 541-322-6928 $15/day or $ 325/mo. car. 2 door wgn, 350 ers only. 541-536-0123 2006 - 1 500 Crew You Keep The Cash! 2000, r un s g r e at, 1984, 185hp, V6 Mer541-948-2963 Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. small block w/Weiand On-site credit car. $3400. Cruiser, full canvas, life Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. cond., 82 k m i les, beautiful approval team, dual quad tunnel ram 541-312-3085 Toyota Camry hybrid vests, bumpers, water 28K miles, 2 slides, Duwith 450 Holleys. T-10 $19,900. web site presence. 2011 Gold, 25,880 mi. skis, swim float, extra ramax diesel, 1 owner, 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, 541-408-0763 We Take Trade-Ins! ¹133303 $20,988 prop & more. EZ Loader Buick LeSabre 1996. Weld Prostar wheels, cond, $84,995; Free Advertising. trailer, never in saltwater, excellent r Good condition, Trade? 541-546-6920 extra rolling chassis + BIG COUNTRY RV always garaged, very 121,000 miles. extras. $6500 for all. Bend: 541-330-2495 clean, all maint. records. GMC VNton 1971, Only Non-smoker Oregon RV Redmond: 1 /3 interest i n w e l l- 541-389-7669. $5500. 541-389-7329 $19,700! Original low $2200 OBO. ArrtoSoorce 541-548-5254 I nternational Fla t CONSIGNMENTS equipped IFR Beech Bo.r' sr~a 4 mile, exceptional, 3rd 18' Lowe pontoon boat, 541-954-5193. 541-598-3750 WANTED Bed Pickup 1963, 1 nanza A36, new 10-550/ owner. 951-699-7171 2004, 50hp Honda, full ton dually, 4 s p d. aaaoregonautosource.com We Do the Work... 2007 26' low prop, located KBDN. cover, Bimini, f ishing You Keep the Cash! Springdale trans., great MPG, Buick Lucerne CXS miles, awning, A/C, $65,000. 541-419-9510 FIND IT! chairs,exceptionally nice! On-site credit could be exc. wood 2006 sedan, V8, exc. cond., $12,500. BUY IT! Toyota Camrysr See at Central Lakes Maapproval team, hauler, runs great, Northstar 4.6L en541-848-9359. rine, 541-385-7791. SELL ITI 1984, SOLD; web site presence. gine, silver, black Chevy Wagon 1957, The Bulletin Classifieds new brakes, $1950. 1985 SOLD; We Take Trade-Ins! 541-419-5480. leather, new $36,000; What are you 4-dr., complete, 92K miles, 18" wheels Free Advertising. 1986 parts car $7,000 OBO, trades. looking for? BIG COUNTRY RV & much more, best Advertise your car! only one left! $500 Please call offer over $7900. Bend: 541-330-2495 541-389-6998 Add A Picture! Call for details, You'll find it in Redmond: Reach thousands of readers! Bob, 541-318-9999 1/5th interest in 1973 541-548-6592 541-548-5254 Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds Cessna 150 LLC Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, The Bulletin Classifleds 150hp conversion, low 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, inboard motor, g reat time on air frame and auto. trans, ps, air, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, cond, well maintained, frame on rebuild, re- 113K, 2nd owner, ga541-385-5809 engine, hangared in itan 4 x 4 2 0 0 7 , Chevy Malibu 2009 $8995obo. 541-350-7755 painted original blue, r aged, b o t h top s . TOff-Road, Bend. Excellent perbeautiful 43k miles, loaded, original blue interior, $10,900. 541-389-7596 formance& affordinside and out, mestuds on rims/ original hub caps, exc. able flying! $6,500. tallic black/charcoal Asking $12,900, chrome, asking $9000 541-382-6752 leather, loaded, 69k 541-610-6834. VW New Beetle 2005 Southwind 35.5' Triton, or make offer. 1 8' Seaswirl 1984 mi., $19,995 obo. 2-dr, silver/black, auto 2008,V10, 2 slides, DuThe Bulletin 541-385-9350 open bow, V6, en 541-410-6183. trans, power windows, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. To Subscribe call gine & outdrive re sunroof, new tires, 33K Bought new at Springdale 27' 2005, 4' built, extras, $2495 $132,913; slide in dining/living area, 541-385-5800 or go to mi, $9500. 707-484-3518 541-546-6920 935 asking $91,000. sleeps 6, low mi,$13,000 www.bendbulletin.com (Bend) Plymouth B a r racuda obo. 541-408-3811 Call 503-982-4745 1966, original car! 300 Sport Utility Vehicles hp, 360 V8, centerChrysler Sebring 2004 WHEN YOU SEE THIS 19.5' Bayliner Discov1974 lines, 541-593-2597 84k, beautiful dark gray/ ery 2008, MerCruiser Bellanca ~OO brown, tan leather int., 135hp motor, open FAST 66 Ranchero! PROJECT CARS: Chevy $5995 541-350-5373 bow, full canopy, alStreamliner 30' 1730A $7500 invested, 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & ways garage-stored, I 1963, good condiOn a classified ad IB~ sell for $4500! Chevy Coupe 1950 used 5 times, new Winnebago Suncruiser34' tion, com p lete, go to 2180 TT, 440 Call 541.382.9835 rolling chassis's $1750 tags, $14,500 www.bendbulletin.com 2004, only 34K, loaded, ready to go. $2000. SMO, excellent ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 541-977-3120 too much to list, ext'd 541-306-0383 to view additional complete car, $ 1949; Ford Explorer Limcondition, always warr. thru 2014, $54,900 photos of the item. Cadillac Series 61 1950, ited 2006, RV Tow hangared, 1 owner Dennis, 541-589-3243 2 dr. hard top, complete Vehicle, Exc. Cond. 'I for 35 years. $60K. w/spare f r on t cl i p ., Flat Tow, R emote "My Little Red Corvette" .1 881 Looking for your i> N .. II I I $3950, 541-382-7391 Start M&G Air Tow Coupe,1996,350, In Madras, next employee? Travel Trailers B rake Syst e m , auto, 26-34 mpg, 132K, call 541-475-6302 Place a Bulletin help FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Lights Wired Break$12,500/offer. wanted ad today and Airstream 1969 L a nd door panels w/flowers away switch, Road541-923-1781 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, Yacht 31 ff a d on Weekend Warrior Toy reach over 60,000 & hummingbirds, master Tow H itch Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Executive Hangar new uPholstery, new elec- Bend 'CrajgsLjst $6500 readers each week. white soft top & hard 3M Clearguard, Alfuel station, exc cond. at Bend Airport (KBDN) tronics, winch, much more. OBO 541 905 1705 Your classified ad top. Just reduced to ways Garaged, 32k sleeps 8, black/gray 60' wide x 50' deep, $9500. 541-306-0280 will also appear on 541-317-9319 mi., Camel Leather i nterior, u se d 3X , w/55' wide x 17' high bi- $3,750. T-BIRD 1988 S port bendbulletin.com or 541-647-8483 II I I 1t I I II Interior fold dr. Natural gas heat, $17,995. $19,999 firm. coupe, 34,400 orig. 541-480-7837 which currently re541-389-9188 offc, bathroom. Adjacent mi., A/C, PW, PL, new ceives over 1.5 milto Frontage Rd; great tires/brakes/hoses/ lion page views 20.5' 2004 Bayliner visibility for aviation busiLooking for your belts & exhausts. Tan every month at Corvette Convertible 205 Run About, 220 ness. Financing availw/tan interior. next employee? no extra cost. Bulle2 004, 6 spe e d . HP, V8, open bow, able. 541-948-2126 or Immaculate! $4,995. Place a Bulletin help email 1jetjock©q.com tin Classifieds Spiral Gray Metallic Fleetwood 10' Tent exc. cond with very Days 5 4 1-322-4843, wanted ad today and Get Results! Call with tan leather intelow hours, lots of Travel Trailer, 2004 Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Eves 541-3835043 reach over 60,000 385-5809 or place rior. On l y 1 , 2 00 1 queen bed, 1 reguextras incl. tower, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, readers each week. your ad on-line at miles on new MichBimini & custom lar bed+ dining area 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & Lexus LX470 2003, Your classified ad elin run f lat t ires, bendbulletin.com bed; gas stovetop, trailer, $17,950. radio (orig),541-419-4989 loaded, 4WD, 119K will also appear on Corsa exhaust. Lots 541-389-1413 2.5 cu. ft. refrigerator, mi., galactic grey w/ bendbulletin.com of extras. Only 25k portable toilet, awFord Model A Coupe, g rey leather, V 8 , which currently remiles. $28, 5 0 0. ning/grass mat, BBQ, 1931. $7595. Call for Need to get an ad Look at: removable 3rd row ceives over 1.5 milreceiver for bike carOne Half Interest in details. 541-408-4416 (541) 410-2870. seat, 2 0 " c ustom Bendhomes.com lion page views evRV-9A for SALE rier. Original owner. in ASAP? VW BUG 1972 rebuilt wheels, Mark ery month at no a Ford Mustang Coupe for Complete Listings of $6500. 2005 Vans RV-9A, eng, new paint, tires, Levinson audio upextra cost. Bulletin 0-320, Dynon, GPS, 1966, original owner, chrome whls, 30 mpg Call 541-389-2426 Area Real Estate for Sale grade, all s e rvice Classifieds Get ReFax it to 541-322-7253 ICOM's, KT-76C, V8, automatic, great $3800. 541-233-7272 records, daily driver. sults! Call 385-5809 Oxygen. Flies great, shape, $9000 OBO. $21,500. or place your ad The Bulletin Classifieds no damage history. 530-515-8199 541-410-2062 on-line at 300 plus Hours tach, g 20.5' Seaswirl Spybendbulletin.com kept in Redmond C CORVETTE COUPE Ford Ranchero der 1989 H.O. 302, Hanqar.Reduced to Glasstop 2010 I The Bulletin recomH 285 hrs., exc. cond., 1979 $35K, OBO: Grand Sport - 4 LT Vans mends extra caution I with 351 Cleveland stored indoors for Fleetwood 31' WilderDick Hansen, loaded, clear bra when p u r chasing < Fifth Wheels modified engine. life $11,900 OBO. 541-923-2318 VW Convertible 1977, • n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' hood & fenders. Ford 1-ton extended van, 541-379-3530 dkhansen@bendBody is in new tires & brakes, re- 1995, 460 engine, set-up New Michelin Super f products or services slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng, from out of the area. broadband.com or excellent condition, built engine, newer paint, f or queen bed, FSC, outc o n tractor wi t h Sports, G.S. floor J S ending c ash , Tod, 541-350-6462 $2500 obo. $9500. 541-388-5591 21' Bluewater Mirage side shower, E-Z lift shelves & bins, fold-down mats, 17,000 miles, checks, or credit in541-420-4677 1995, 4.3L engine, less s tabilizer hitch, l i ke ladder rack, tow hitch, Crystal red. formation may be I 933 than 100 hrs, Bimini new, been stored. Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, 180K miles, new tranny & $45,000. / sublect to FRAUD. top, enclosed cover, $10,950. 707-688-4253 Pickups based in Madras, albrakes; needs catalytic 503-358-1164. For more informaswim platform, open converter & new windways hangared since Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 f tion about an adverFleetwood Pioneer bow, AM/FM CD, 2 shield. $2200. new. New annual, auto by Carriage, 4 slides, tiser, you may call 2007 camper trailer, props, power tilt/trim, 541-220-7808 pilot, IFR, one piece inverter, satellite sys, 18', great condition! I the Oregon State will sacrifice $6,900. windshield. Fastest Arfireplace, 2 flat screen Attorney General's I Sleeps 6. $8000. Ford Aerostar 1994 www.u2pro.com/95 cher around. 1750 to- Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 TVs. $54,950 Office C o nsumer I 541-815-9981 Call 541-223-8259 Eddie Bauer Edition engine, power everytal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. 541-480-3923 f Protection hotline at Fully Loaded, 541-475-6947, ask for thing, new paint, 54K 21' Crownline 215 hp 1-877-877-9392. Mint Condition! original m i les, runs Chevy 2500 HD 2003 Rob Berg. in/outboard e n g ine Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, great, excellent condi- 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , Runs Excellent! 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin 120K miles, loaded, in tion in & out. Asking 140,000 miles, $7000 $3000. sleeps 2/ 3 p e ople, nice s hape, $ 4 200. Serwng Central Oregonsince I903 obo. 541-408-4994. $8,500. 541-480-3179 541-350-1201 541-815-9939 portable toilet, exc. Trucks & cond. Asking $8,000. Heavy Equipment OBO. 541-388-8339 Keystone Sprinter MONTANA 3585 2008, Ads published in the exc. cond., 3 slides, 31', 2008 "Boats" classification king bed, Irg LR, King size walkinclude: Speed, fishArctic insulation, all around bed, electric ing, drift, canoe, options $35,000. awning, (4) 6-volt house and sail boats. batteries, 541-420-3250 plus many For all other types of more extras, never watercraft, please see Nuyfta 297LK H i tch- Diamond Reo Dump smoked in, first Class 875. Hiker 2007, All sea- Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 owners, $19,900. yard box, runs good, 541-385-5809 sons, 3 s l ides, 32' perfect for snow birds, $6900, 541-548-6812 Call 541-410-5415 l eft k i t chen, re a r Thp Bgllf.tjn Iervng Cenfral 0 e ron smce 1903 lounge, extras, must see. $28,000 Prineville 541-447-5502 days & 541-447-1641 eves.
h o u seboat, Orbit 21'2007, used $85,000. 541-390-4693 only 8 times, A/C, www.centraloregon oven, tub s hower, houseboat.com. micro, load leveler GENERATE SOME ex- hitch, awning, dual citement in your neig- batteries, sleeps 4-5, borhood. Plan a ga- EXCELLENT CONrage sale and don't DITION. All accesforget to advertise in sories are included. classified! 385-5809. $17,500 OBO. 541-382-9441
ServingCentral Oregon since 1903
Wat e rcraft
P ioneer 2 3 ' 19 0 F Q 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. 541-548-1096
Garage Sales Garage Sales Garage Sales Find them in The Bulletin Classifieds
FL 6 0 1995, midsize hauler, must see to appreciate. $19,000 OBO. 503-298-9817
aaz+~ > U ~ v
yster H25E,„„ well, 2982 Hours,
lgip~i .• i
FIND YOUR FUTURE Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kay- HOME INTHE BULLETIN P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h aks, rafts and motorwheel, 1 s lide, AC, ized personal Your future is just a page awning, excelwatercrafts. For away. Whether you're looking TV,full lent shape, $23,900. "boats" please see for a hat or a place to hangit, 541-350-8629 The Bulletin Classified is Class 870. your best source. 541-385-5809 RV Every day thousandsof CONSIGNMENTS buyers and sellers of goods WANTED and services do business in We Do The Work ... these pages.Theyknow You Keep The Cash! The Bulletin is your you can't beat TheBulletin On-site credit Classified Section for Employment approval team, selection and convenience web site presence. - every item isjust a phone Marketplace We Take Trade-Ins! call away. Free Advertising. The Classified Section is Call BIG COUNTRY RV easy to use. Everyitem Bend: 541-330-2495 is categorized andevery Redmond: 5 41 -385 - 5 8 0 9 cartegory is indexed onthe 541-548-5254 section's front page. to advertise. Whether youare looking for www.bendbulletin.com a home orneed aservice, Canopies & Campersi your future is in the pagesof The Bulletin Classified. ARE Pickup canopy with roof rack for 6' bed, Ford F250 from 2000-2010, The Bulletin $400. rerv>ng central oregon smce I903 541-419-0251
Peterbilt 359 p o table water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp
pump, 4-3" h o ses, camlocks, $ 2 5 ,000. 541-820-3724 Antique & Classic Autos
~Q=• Dytt 2004- ~LOADED!
solid Features includ e counters, 4-dr rface sor micro, Irid g, e, convection m' built-in washer/drye, ramic tile floor TU DUD sate!!ite dish, air leveling, storage ass-through king size bed da' tray, an - Allfor only $149,000 541-000-000
ggpfR Njt.t.f< jpge~lll
Little Red Corvette
Corvett onver '"pe, 350 a t, 32 fnil~ 4mpg A „, riptip n
Ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months
interestin $99'i Look gii'I could h eet ca„,
(whichever comes first!)
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.
1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored & Runs $9000. 541-389-8963 1952 Ford Customline Coupe, project car, flathead V-8, 3 spd extra parts, & materials, $2000 obo. 541-410-7473
• 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
* 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.
E6 TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Leg a l Notices
site at: http://www.fs.usda.go v/detail/centraloregon/ landmanagement/proj ects or paper copy can be sent by r equesting it from Tim Foley, Phone (541) 433-3200, o r by for the County of Des- sending a letter of rechutes, h a s ap- quest to : C r escent pointed A n ni e P. Ranger District, PO B ridgeford as P e r - Box 208, C rescent, This sonal Representative OR 9 7733 . of the Estate of Rob- c omment period i s intended to p r ovide ert Bridgeford, d eceased. All persons those interested in or having claims against affected by this activity an opportunity to s aid estate are r equired to present the make their concerns same, with p r oper known. O nl y those vouchers to the Per- w ho p rovide c o msonal Representative, ment or express interc/o John D. S orlie, est in this proposal B ryant, L o vlien & during this comment period will be eligible Jarvis, PC, 591 SW Mill View Way, Bend, to appeal the deciOregon 97702 within sion pursuant to 36 four months from the CFR part 215 reguladate of first publica- tions. tion of this notice as C o m ment stated below, or they How t o and Timeframe m ay be barred. A l l f ac s i mile, persons whose rights Written, hand-delivered, oral, may be affected by and electronic comthis proceeding may ments concerning this obtain additional inf ormation from t h e a ction will b e a c records of the court, cepted for 30 calenthe Personal Repre- dar days following the publication of this nosentative, or the Attice in the The Bulletorney for the Personal Representative. tin. T h e p ublication Dated and first pub- date in the newspalished May 14, 2013. per of record is the Personal Representa- exclusive means for tive: Annie P. Bridge- calculating the comf ord, 6 9389 C a m p ment period for this Thos e Polk Road, Sisters, analysis. O regon, 97759 , wishing to comment 541-549-9539. Attor- should not rely upon ney f o r Pe r sonal dates or t i meframe Representative: John information provided D. So r l ie , OSB by any other source. ¹95045, Bryant, Lov- The regulations prolien & J arvis, P.C., h ibit extending t h e length of th e c o m591 S.W. Mill View Way, Bend, Oregon ment period. It is the 97702, T e l ephone: responsibility of per(541) 382-4331, Fax: sons providing com(541) 389- 3 386, ments to submit them Email: sorlie@bljlaw- by the close of the comment period. yers.com. LEGAL NOTICE com m ents IN T H E CI R CUIT Written must be submitted to COURT O F THE the Responsible OffiSTATE OF OREGON cial, District Ranger FOR THE COUNTY Jewkes at PO OF DES C HUTES Holly Box 208, C rescent, PROBATE DEPARTO regon, 97733, o r MENT In the Matter of FAX at (541) the Estate of PAUL 433-3224. The office MANLEY WILLIAMS, b usiness hours f o r Deceased. Case No.: those submitting NOTICE TO INTER- hand-delivered comESTED P E RSONS. ments are: 8:00 AM to NOTICE IS HEREBY 4:30 P M Mo n d ay GIVEN that Barbara through Friday, exWilliams, under- cluding holidays. Oral signed, has been ap- c omments ca n b e pointed personal rep- p rovided t o Hol l y resentative. All Jewkes, only during persons having claims normal busi n ess against the estate are hours via telephone required to p r esent 433-3200 or in them, with vouchers (541) person. Those subattached, to the u nmitting elec t ronic dersigned p e rsonal copies must put the representative at the project name in the Albertazzi Law Firm, subject line, and must 44 NW Irving Ave., either submit c o mBend, Oregon, 97701, ments as part of the within four m o nths e-mail message or as after the date of first an attachment only in publication of this no- one of the following tice, or the claims may t hree f o rmats: M i be barred. All percrosoft Word, rich text sons whose r i ghts format (rtf) or Adobe may be affected by Portable D o c ument the proceedings may Format (pdf) and must obtain additional indo so only to the folf ormation from t h e lowing e-mail address records of the court, comments-pacificthe personal representative, or the attor- email@example.com. ney for the personal In cases where no representative, identifiable name is Tamara Powell. Dated attached to a c o mand first p u blished ment, a verification of May 7, 2013. Barbara i dentity will b e r e Williams, Pe r sonal for appeal eliR epresentative, A l - quired I f u s ing an bertazzi Law Firm, 44 gibility. electronic message, a NW Irving Avenue, scanned signature is Bend, Oregon 97701, one way to provide (541) 317-0231. verification. E - mails submitted to e - m ail LEGAL NOTICE Notice of 30-Oa addresses other than ~ the one listed above, Comment Period on in other formats than 2013 Odell and those listed, or conCrescent Lake taining viruses will be Recreation Residence Pro'ects rejected. It is the re~ s ponsibility of p e r Opportunity to sons providing comments by e lectronic Comment: The Forest Service, means to ensure that Deschutes N a tional their comments have Forest, Cre s cent been received. IndiR anger District, i s viduals and organizapreparing a Decision t ions wishing to b e Memo for a number of eligible to appeal must recreation residence meet the information projects around Odell r equirements of 3 6 Lake and C r escent CFR 215.6. Lake. The purpose of the projects is to alLEGAL NOTICE l ow p e rmittees t o TRUSTEE'S NOTICE maintain safe and ac- OF SALE Loan No. cessible r e sidences XXX T.S. No. that comply with State 1310671-36 R e f e rand Federal regula- ence is made to that tions. T h e p rojects certain Deed m ade are located in K l a- by: David Mackenzie, math County, Oregon, as Grantor, to First with a legal descrip- American Title Insurtion of T 2 3S, R 6E, ance Co. of Oregon, S ec. 7 and 18, a n d as Trustee, in favor of T24S, R6E, Sec. 14, National City of Indi16 and 21; Willamette ana, as Beneficiary, Meridian. Th e s pe- dated on March 10, cific projects covered 2 006, recorded o n under the D ecision March 21, 2006, in ofMemo are: ficial records of Deschutes County, OrOdell Lake: C a b in egon, i n b o o k/reel/ X-11: House remodel volume No. XX, page due to structural in- No. XX , f e e/file/Integrity issues; Cabin strument/microfilm/reT -8: Electrical a n d c eption No . 20 0 6 septic upgrades; 19347, covering the Cabin T-3: Well i nfollowing d e s cribed stallation due to fail- real property situated ing water supply. in said County and State, to-wit: Lot 7, of Crescent Lake: Cabin Sunpointe, Phase III, CL-70: Installation of Deschutes C o u nty, wooden stairs for lake Oregon, c o mmonly access; Cabins CL-1, known as: 21355 PufC L-3, C L -5 3 an d fin Drive, Bend, OR CL-72: Installation of 97701. Both the Bensealed vaults for out- eficiary a n d the houses. Trustee have elected to sell the said real The draft D e cision property to satisfy the Memo document, in- obligations secured by cluding greater detail said Trust Deed and on each project, can notice has been rebe accessed on the corded pursuant to Forest Service Web- Section 86.735(3) of LEGAL NOTICE Estate of R O B ERT BRIDGEFORD. NOT ICE T O INT E R ESTED P ERSONS. Case Number: 13PB0058. No t i ce: The Circuit Court of the State of Oregon,
Oregon Revised Statutes: The default for which the foreclosure is m a d e is the Grantor's: Failure to pay the monthly payment due on June 1, 2010, of principal, interest and impounds and subsequent installments due thereafter; pl u s late charges; together with all subsequent sums advanced by Beneficiary pursuant to the terms and conditions of said Deed of Trust. Monthly pay m e nt $1,372.34 Mo n t hly Late Charge $0.00. By this reason of said default th e B e n eficiary has declared all obligations secured by said Deed of T rust immediately due and payable, said sums being the f ollowing, t o-wit; The s u m o f $223,932.23,
gether with i nterest thereon at 6.125% per annum from May 01, 2010, until paid; plus a ll a c c rued la t e charges thereon; and all T r ustee's f e es, foreclosure costs and
any sums advance by the Beneficiary pursu-
ant to the terms and conditions of the said D eed of Trus t . Whereof, notice hereby is given that, Cal-Western Recon-
Legal Notices • LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to O.R.S. 86.705 et seq. and O.R.S. 79.5010,
et seq. Trustee's Sale No. 0 9-XFH-124642 N OTICE TO B O R ROWER: YOU SHOULD BE AWARE THAT THE UNDERSIGNED IS AT-
TEMPTING TO COL-
LECT A DEBT AND THAT ANY I NFORMATION OBTAINED
WILL BE USED FOR THAT
PUR P O SE.
Reference is made to that certain Deed of Trust made by, CONN IE G. H I CKS, a s grantor, to FIDELITY NATIONAL TITLE INSURANCE CO., as Trustee, in favor of GREATOR NORTHW EST M O R T G AG E, INC., as beneficiary, dated 3/30/2005, recorded 4/6/2005, under Instrument No. 2005-20674, records of DESC H UTES County, O R E GON. The beneficial interest under said Trust Deed and the obligations secured thereby are presently held by FIRST HO R I ZON HOME LOANS, A DI-
VISION O F F I R ST TENNESSEE BANK N ATIONAL A S S OCIATION S U CCESSOR THRU MERGER veyance Corporation, WITH FIRST HORIthe undersigned ZON HOME L OAN Trustee, will on AuCORPORATION. gust 23, 2013, at the Said Trust Deed enh our of 1 : 0 0 P . M . cumbers the following Standard of Time, as described real propestablished by Secerty situated in said tion 187.110, Oregon c ounty a n d st a t e, Revised Statutes, At to-wit: LOT 1, BLOCK the Bond Street en1, H A R RI S EStrance to D e utsche TATES, P H ASE County C ourthouse, DESCHUTES 1164 N.W. Bond, City COUNTY, OREGON of Bend, County of The street address or D eschutes, sel l a t other common desigpublic auction to the nation, if any, of the h ighest b idder f o r r eal p r operty d e cash the interest in scribed above is purthe said d e scribed ported to be: 150 NE real property which Xenolith Street Terret he Grantor had o r bonne, OR 97760 The had power to convey undersigned Trustee at the time of the exdisclaims any liability ecution by him of the for any incorrectness said Trust Deed, toof the above street gether with any inter- a ddress o r oth e r est which the Grantor common designation. or his Successors in Both the beneficiary interest acquired after and the trustee have the execution of said elected to sell the said Trust Deed, to satisfy real property to satthe foregoing obliga- isfy th e o b ligations tions thereby secured secured by said trust and the costs and ex- deed and a notice of pense of sale, includ- default has been reing a rea s onable corded pursuant to charge by the Oregon Revised StatT rustee. N o t ice i s utes 86.735(3); the further given that any default for which the person named in Sec- foreclosure is made is tion 86.753 of Oregon grantor's failure to pay Revised Statutes has when due, the followthe right to have the ing sums: Amount due foreclosure proceed- as of May 8, 2013 Deing dismissed and the linquent P a y ments Trust Deed reinstated from March 05, 2011 b y payment to t h e 1 payments at $52.15 Beneficiary of the en- each $52.15 1 paytire amount then due ments at $ 1 , 826.91 (other than such por- each $ 1 , 8 26.91 1 tion of said principal payments at $ as would not then be 1,835.04 e a c h $ due had no d efault 1,835.04 1 payments occurred), t o gether at $1,843.56 each $ w ith t he cost s , 1,843.56 1 payments Trustee's and at $1,852.19 each $ attorney's fees a nd 1,852.19 1 payments curing any other de- at $1,860.92 each $ fault complained of in 1,860.92 1 payments the Notice of Default at $1,869.76 each $ by tendering the per- 1,869.76 1 payments formance r e q uired at $1,878.71 each $ under the obligation or 1,878.71 1 payments T rust Deed, at a n y at $1,887.77 each $ time prior to five days 1,887.77 1 payments before the date last at $3,660.47 each $ set for sale. In con3,660.47 1 payments struing this notice, the at $3,660.80 each $ masculine gender in- 3,660.80 1 payments cludes the f eminine at $3,660.82 each $ and the neuter, the 3,660.82 1 payments singular includes plu- at $3,660.83 each $ ral, the word "Grantor" 3,660.83 1 payments includes any succes- at $3,660.85 each $ sor in interest to the 3,660.85 1 payments Grantor as well as any at $3,660.87 each $ other persons owing 3,660.87 1 payments a n o b ligation, t h e at $3,660.88 each $ performance of which 3 ,660 88 1 1 pay is secured by s a id ments at $ 3 , 658.29 Trust Deed, the words each $ 40,2 4 1.19 "Trustee" and "Ben- (03-05-11 thr o ugh eficiary" includes their 05-08-13) Late respective s u c ces- Charges: $ 40 0 . 00 sors in interest, if any. B ENEFICIARY A D Dated: April 22, 2013 VANCES Suspense Cal-Western ReconCredit: $0.00 TOTAL: veyance Corporation, $81,173.72 ALSO, if 525 East Main Street, you have failed to pay P.O. Box 22004, El taxes on the property, C ajon, C A 92 0 2 2- provide insurance on 9004 Cal - Western the property or pay Reconveyance Corpo- other senior liens or ration. Signature/By: encumbrances as reYvonne J. Wheeler, quired in the note and A.V.P. (04/30/2013, d eed o f t r u st, t h e 05/07, 05/14, 05/21) beneficiary may insist R-429847. that you do so in order to reinstate your
account i n goo d standing. The beneficiary may require as a c ondition t o rei n s tatement that y o u provide reliable written evidence that you have paid all senior l iens o r enc u m brances, pro p erty taxes, and hazard insurance p r emiums. These requirements for reinstatement should be confirmed by contacting the undersigned Trustee. By reason of said default, the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obligation secured by said trust deed i m mediately due and payable, said sums being t he f o llowing: U N PAID PRI N CIPAL BALANCE OF $ 227,955.28, P L U S i nterest t hereon a t 2 .48% pe r a n n um f rom 0 2 /06/11 t o 12/04/11, 0% per annum from 1 2 /04/11 until paid, t o gether with e s c ro w advances, f o reclosure costs, trustee fees, attorney fees, sums required for the protection of the property and additional sums secured by the Deed of T r ust. W H EREFORE, notice hereby is given that the undersigned trustee, will o n September 1 0 , 2013, at the hour of 11:00 AM, in accord with the standard of time established by O RS 1 8 7 .110, a t MAIN ENTRANCE TO THE DE S CHUTES COUNTY J U STICE C ENTER, 1100 NW B OND STRE E T ,
BEND, County of DESCHUTES, State of OREGON, s el l at public auction to the h ighest b i dder f o r cash, th e i n t erest n the said described p roperty which t h e grantor had, or had the power to convey, a t the t ime o f t h e execution by him of the said trust deed, t ogether w it h an y i nterest w hich t h e grantor or his successors in interest a cquired after t h e execution of said trust deed, to satisfy the foregoing obligations thereby secured and the cos t s and expenses of sale, including a reasonable charge by the trustee. Notice is further given t hat a n y per s o n named in ORS 86.753 has the right, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale, to have this foreclosure proceeding dismissed and the t rust d eed reinstated by payment to the beneficiary of the e n tire a m ount then due (other than s uch portion of t h e principal as would not then be due had no default occurred) and by curing any other default complained of herein that is capable o f being cured by tendering the
performance required under the obligation or t rust deed, an d i n addition to paying said sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the default, by paying all costs and expenses a ctually incurred i n enforcing the obligation and t r ust deed, together with trustee's and a ttorney's fees n o t exceeding the amounts provided by said ORS 86.753. In construing this notice, the masculine gender includes the feminine and the neuter, the singular includes the plural, t h e word
"grantor" includes any successor in interest to the grantor as well as any other person owing an obligation, the performance of which is secured by said trust deed, and the words "trustee" "beneficiary" and include their respective successors i n interest, i f a n y . Anyone having any objection to the sale
ARE PUBLIC NOTICES IMPORTANT. An important premiseuponwhich theprinciple of democracy is based isthat information about government activities must beaccessible in order for the electorate to makewell-informed decisions. PubliC nOtiCeS PrOVide thiSSOrtof aCCeSSibility tO citizens who want to know more about government activities.
Read your Public Noticesdaily in TheBulletin classifieds or go towww.bendbulletin,comand click on"Classified Ads"
on a n y gro u nds w hatsoever will b e afforded an opportunity t o be heard as t o t h o se objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the same. NOTICE
buyer wants to move i n and u se thi s property as the b uyer's prim a r y residence, the buyer can give you written notice and require you to move out after 90 TO RES I DENTIAL days, even if you have TENANTS: The a f i xed-term l ease property in which you w ith more t han 9 0 are l i v ing is in days left. STATE LAW foreclosure. A foreclo- NOTIFICATION sure sale is scheduled REQUIREMENTS: IF f or S eptember 1 0 , THE FEDERAL LAW 2 013. U n less t h e DOES NOT APPLY, STATE LAW S T I LL lender who is f oreclosing o n t h i s REQUIRES THE property is paid, the B UYER T O G IV E f oreclosure will g o Y OU N O T IC E IN through and someone W RITING B E F O R E n ew will o w n t h i s REQUIRING YOU TO property. The MOVE OUT IF YOU following information ARE OC C U PYING applies to you only if AND RENTING THE you occupy and rent PROPERTY A S A t his property as a T ENANT IN GO O D residential d w e lling FAITH. EVEN IF THE LAW under a le g itimate FEDERAL rental agreement. The R EQUIREMENT IS information does not NO LONGER apply to you if you EFFECTIVE A FTER own this property or if DECEMBER 3 1, you a r e not a 2012, THE residential tenant. If REQUIREMENT the foreclosure goes UNDER STATE LAW through, the business STILL APPLIES TO or individual who buys YOUR S ITUATION. t his property at t he Under state law, if you foreclosure sale has have a fix e d-term the right to r e quire lease (for example, a you to move out. The six-month or one-year buyer must first give lease), the buyer must you an eviction notice give you at least 60 in wri t in g t hat days notice in writing specifies the date by before requiring you which you must move t o move out. If t h e out. The buyer may buyer wants to move n ot give y o u t h i s i n a n d u se thi s notice until after the property as the b uyer's prim a r y foreclosure sale happens. If you do not residence, the buyer l eave b e fore th e can give you written m ove-out date, t h e notice and require you buyer can have the to move out after 30 sheriff remove y ou days, even if you have from the property after a f ixed-term lease a court hearing. You w ith more t han 3 0 will receive notice of days left. If you are the c o urt h e a ring. renting u n de r a FEDERAL LAW month-to-month or REQUIRES YOU TO week-to-week rental BE NOTIFIED IF YOU agreement, the buyer ARE OC C U PYING must give you at least AND RENTING THIS 3 0 days n otice i n PROPERTY A S A writing before RESIDENTIAL requiring you to move DWELLING U N DER out. IMPORTANT: For A LEGIT I M ATE the b uyer t o be RENTAL required to give you AGREEMENT, notice under s t ate FEDERAL LAW law, you must prove REQUIRES THE to the b usiness or B UYER T O GIV E individual w h o is YOU N O T IC E IN handling the WRITING A CERTAIN foreclosure sale that NUMBER OF DAYS you are o c cupying BEFORE THE a nd r e n ting thi s BUYER CAN property as a REQUIRE YOU TO residential d w e lling M OVE O UT . T H E under a le g itimate FEDERAL LAW THAT rental agreement. The REQUIRES THE name and address of B UYER T O GIV E the b u s iness or YOU THIS NOTICE individual w h o is IS EFFECTIVE UNTIL handling the DECEMBER 31, f oreclosure sale i s 2012. Under federal shown on this notice law, the buyer must under th e h e a ding "TRUSTEE". You give you at least 90 days notice in writing must mail or deliver before requiring you your proof not later to move out. If you are than 8 /9/2013 (30 renting this property days before the date under a fi x ed-term f irst s e t for the lease (for example, a f oreclosure sal e ) . six-month or one-year Your proof must be in lease), you may stay writing and should be until the end of your a copy of your rental l ease term. I f t h e agreement or lease. If 1000
you do not have a written rental agreement or lease, you can provide other proof, s u c h as receipts for rent you paid. ABOUT YOUR SECURITY DEPOSIT Under state law, you m ay a p pl y you r security deposit and any rent you paid in advance against the current rent you owe your landlord. To do this, you must notify your l a n dlord in writing that you want to subtract the amount of y o u r sec u rity deposit o r p r e paid rent from yo u r e nt payment. You may do this only for the rent you owe you current l andlord. If y o u d o this, you must do so before the foreclosure sale. The business or individual who buys this property at t he foreclosure sale is not responsible to you for any deposit or prepaid rent you paid to your l andlord. ABOU T Y OUR TEN A N CY AFTER THE FORECLOSURE
SALE The business or individual who buys this property at t he foreclosure sale may be willing to allow you to stay as a t enant instead of r e quiring you to move out. You s hould contact t h e buyer to discuss that possibility if you would like to s t ay. Under state law, if the buyer
accepts rent from you, signs a new r esidential rent a l agreement with you or does not notify you in writing within 30 days after the date of the
foreclosure sale that you must move out, the buyer becomes your new landlord and m ust maintain t h e property. Otherwise, the buyer is not your l andlord and i s n o t responsible for maintaining the p roperty o n you r behalf and you must move out by the date the buyer specifies in a notice to you. YOU SHOULD CONTINUE FIND YOUR FUTURE
T O PAY R ENT T O HOME IN THE BULLETIN YOUR L A N DLORD Your future isjustapageaway. UNTIL THE PROPERTY IS SOLD Whetheryou're lookingfor ahat or aplace tohangit, TheBuletin TO ANOTHE R BUSINESS OR Classified isyourbestsource. INDIVIDUAL OR Everydaythousandsol buyers and UNTIL A COURT OR sellers oigoodsandservices do A L E NDER T E LLS businessinthese pages. They YOU OTHERWISE. IF knowyoucan't beatTheBuletin YOU DO NOT PAY ClassifiedSectionfor selection RENT, YOU CAN BE and convenience - everyitemis EVICTED. AS EXPLAINED ABOVE, just a phonecall away. YOU MAY BE ABLE The ClassifiedSectionis easy TO APP L Y A DEPOSIT YOU to use.Everyitem iacategorized and everycategoryis indexedon MADE OR PREPAID the section'sfront page. R ENT YO U PA I D AGAINST YOUR Whetheryouarelookingfor ahome CURRENT RENT or needaservice yourfuture is in OBLIGATION. BE the pages ol TheBuletin Classlied. SURE T O KEEP PROOF O The Bulletin
Leg a l Notices
Legal N o t i ces
NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING Max 28, 2013
Administrative School Distnct No.1, Deschutes Co will be held on
520 NW Wall Street, Bend b udget far the fiscal year beginning July u 20 13
(Go e nng bodv)
6'00 + am at H p.m.
Oregon. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss the
a sa pproved by the ~ ' "
iD StflCI hllWei
A summary of the budget is presented below. A copy of the budget may be inspecied or obtalney zt Education Center, 520 NW Wall (Sbeel addwssl
Street, Bend, Qreson
g e iween the hours or ii:pp a.m., and 5.00 p.m.. or oniine ai
This budget is for an H annual; CI biennial budget period. This budget was prepared on a basis of accounting that is: El the same as; 0 different than the prsceding year. If different, the major changes and their effect on the budget are:
Telepho e numbw
Zhai Logan, Business Manager TOTAL OF ALL FUNDS
( 541 ) 355-1131 RNANCIAL SUMMARY — RESOURCES ActUSI Budget 2 0~ -2 0~
Adopted Budget This Y e s r. 20~ -2 0 ~
24.783.428 72,431,510 0 16.029.853 1,596,856 61,066,73 13.677.21 0 2,843.014 192,428.612
19,909,451 70,879.730 0 14,380.000 1.500,000 61,585,291 13.128.000 1,219,736 3340,00 185.742.208
Approved Budget Nex t Year. 20~ - 2 0 ~
1. Beglnning Fund Balance ................ . ............................................... 2. Current Yesr Property Taxes, other than Eocal Optlon Taxes 3. Current Year Local Opt>on Property Taxes 4. Other Revenue from Lacsl Sources 5. Revenue from Intermediate Sources 6. Revenue from State Sources 7. Revenue from Federal Sources 8. Interfund Transfers 9. All Other Budget Resources 10 TotalResourcss................................................................................ FINANCIAL SUMM A R Y - R E Q U IREM E NTS BY OBJECT CLASSIFICATION II S a lanes ................................................................................................. 73,079,402 75,75u437 12 Other Associated Payroll Costs 36,854,107 37,941,96 13. Purchased Serv<ces 16.075.181 14.946.945 14.898.943 14 Supplies & Msterials 10,316,054 4,599,107 15. Capital Outlay 3,483,83 16. Other Ob)ects (except debt servics d interfund transfers) 1,382.11 1,346. 302 29.027.012 23.900.897 17. Debt Service' 1,219,736 18. Interlund Transfers 0 19 Operat<ng Contingency 0 22,210.905 11,136,874 20. UnapproprlatedEnding Fund Balance & Reserves 1 &2.428.61 185,742,208 2c TotslRequirements FINANCIAL SUMMARY — REQUIREMEN TS A N D FULL-TIME EQUIVALENT EMPLOYEES FTE BY FUNCTION Function FTE for Functton 1000 Instruction 79,611,008 83,220,758 903.830 909.216 FTE 2000 Support Services 52,310.368 57,389,512 511 416 513.545 FTE
6,705,499 77.22 2,563,819 2.7 0 29,027,012 0 0 22 210 905
3000 Enterpnse & Community Service FTE 4000 Facllity Acquisition & Construction FTE 5000 Other Uses 5100 Debt Service 5200 Interfund Transfers' 6000 Contingency 700D Unappropnated Ending Fund Balance Total Requirements
Totsl FTE ' Not
7,373,931 77.22 1,500,500 2.5 0 23.900,897 1,219,736 0 11 136 874
16,319,806 73,841,227 0 15,781,000 1,910,000 71,428.620 13,028,000 250,000 96.000.000 288.558.653 79,327,948 41,130,813 16,350.172 15.450.235 12.794.250 1,355,080 26.606. 390 250,000 0 95,293,765 288.558.653
89.181.161 924.620 55.861,186 515.104
7,715,651 76.657 13,650,500 1.5
0 26,606,390 250,000 0 95 293 765
lu d e d tot 1 5 0 0 0 0 the Uses Tobeeppmp atedsepaatelyfromothe 5000s pendt e s
STATEMENT OF CHAN G ES IN ACTIVITIES and SOURCES OF FINANCING FROM LAST YEAR**
On May 21,2013, voters will vote on a replacement construction levy that would allow us to issue $96 mili on in general obligation bonds. The proceeds would be used to build an elementary school, build a middle school and complete 138 proiects at our current facilities. This budget includes assumed resources and requirements necessary to service this new debt and fund for new projects in 2013-14. PROPERTY TAX LEVIES Rate or Amount Imposed Permanent Rste Lsvy ...........(Rete u mit~ Local Optlon Levy .............................. Levy for General Obligatlon Bonds .... Long Term Debt
Leg a l Notices
per Sroo o i
Rate or Amount Imposed R ate or Amount Approved
19 605 435
18 498 209
19 752 957
STATEMENT OF INDEBTEDNESS Estlmated Dsbt Outstanding on July I
General Obligstion Bonds... Other Bonds..... .. ............. Other Borrowlngs ................
126 000 000 87 020 000 4 731 544
217 751 544
Es tlm a t ed Debt Authorized, but not Incurwd on July I
Oper 2,000 NEW Chech Out Our Hem
PROGD0Ut E Department
PR DUCTS! I
I i 0
BEEF BOTTOM ROUNDSTEAK
PINK LADY APPLES Washington Grown
FRESH EXPRESS GARDENSALAD
rv ArA 0
PORK LOIN Boneless
GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS
Sweet & Juicy
PORK SIRLOIN ROAST Bone-In
Whole In The Bag
8 38 LB
, LEG QUAR TERS Southern Grown Frozen
BACON Economy Frozen
BEEF RIBEYE STEAK Boneless
POTATO ES Washington Grown
BEEF TOP ROUND STEAK
RED RIPE ROMA
TOMATOE S Best Flavor!
8 58 LB
Your Locally Owned Ad Items Subject To Avoilobility
PRICES EFFECTIVE: I
2 2 23 24 2 5
$3455 Hwy. 97 N., Bend • 541-388-2100
26 27 28 FOOD 4 LESS - BEND I TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 I PAGE 1
ROLLING ROCK BEER
COORS L COORSLIGHT BEER
18 Pack, 12 Oz Cans or Bottles
INh8&A rfrri.iA &30I '
18 Pack 12 Oz Cans
].s N ygi4 ~ o c - BR AND.- 1 g
joII EA + DEP
WEW I2 ,lg I
* .~ .e 8
EA + DEP
ere.24jR i'000,400 )
KEYSTONE , HIGHLIFE,
BEST, L HAMM'S BEER 30 Pack 12 Oz Cans
wIDMER JIIAIIITAf BEER
W• oIo g NI < > q ig„• a oo oot •
12 Eeate 12 Qz eottteo
WHEAT T L TRISCU
TORTILLA QRIP$ 24 Oz Fiesta Bag
300 % W
e 21I Weete G se
8 to9 0 z Selected Varieti
EA + DEP
EA + DEP ScooNN
BLACKSTO NE WINE 750 ML Selected Varieties
3 BLIND MOOSE WINE
3bliod caalo te
750 ML Selected Varieties
~~ ronig I
C OND E N S E D
7-UP, gjt0~ ghhlg ALW, Mi's RC, meet ~/ ~I CANADA DRY
12 Pack 12 Oz Cans
C OND E N S E D
WESTERN FAMILY MAC NCHEESE
CLAM CHOWDER FOR
7.25 Oz EA
PEPSI, DR PEPPER, MTN DEW,5 SIERRAMIST
6 Pack 24 Oz Bottles
Sc + lcog • STRENETN
EA + DEP
PAGE 2 I TUESDAY, MAY21,2013 IFOOD
4 LESS - BEND
EA + DEP
ANGELSOFT BATHTISSUE 24 Roll, White
KELLOG Ggs RAISIN BRAN EA
r PP . WWG
. ijnJJ k
RAG Iritmerisa's«1PastaSesa> 4 U'Ames iea's«1Pastaiasm e \
2."-"" , vg.s'saa
b l ao
w'aeh><e Gakee wlh 100tt. whole 0 a wheat
iA$ tai le seaia
ORIGINAL CRUST PIZZA
RAGII SPAGHETTI SAUCE
13 to 17 Oz Selected Varieties
24 Oz Me a t Traditional
EROZE R VAlUES
Ieah wa. G eae
4 IWI W l
MUFFINS 13 to 16 Oz Selected Varieties
HALF L HALF
4 Quart Pail Selected Varieties
32 Oz Great With Berries!
Iat tht Wt ht
HOTDOG8 HAMBURG ER
BUNS 12 Oz
WESTERN FAMILY YOGURT
7 to10 0 z Selected Varieties
32 Oz Selected Varieties
FOOD 4 LESS - BEND I TUESDAY, MAY 21, 2013 I PAGE 3
SNOWWHITE BULK MUSHROOMS
BABY PEELED CARROTS 1 Lb Bag
ORGANIC PEACHESSc NECTARINES
Sweet 8 Juicy
'~~s<~nt A f's <3~)t.SPECIALS.
FOSTERFARMS WHOLE BAGGED
FRYERS Northwest Grown
FRANKS 3 Pound Pack Chicken or Turkey
@RIIggBIIRQR IS GROII%9 FRSII 9AIlf!
BAR-S BOLOGN A 16 Oz, Regular or Thick
t ttO Pt d
PAGE 4 I TUESDAY, MAY21,2013 IFOOD 4 LESS - BEND
< TRALEAN HAMBURGFR
$3455 Hwy. $7 N. 541-388-2100
~ NgH CHINEN.PORKKNOREE
Not to Exceed 15% Fat
• Food Stamps • W IC Vou c h e r s • M anu f a c t u r e r ' s We reserve the right te limit quantities