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TODAY'S READERBOARD 'BarefOOt Bandit' —A Boeing executive is mentoring the infamous — and



airplane thief.BS


If you can't take the ...

Mediation bill down to nitty-gritty

— The Miami Heat's road to 24 straight wins has been anything but ordinary.C1

Carl'S Jr.— Meet the man behind the gluttony. He's actually pretty fit. C6

By Lauren Dake

50-piuS —How doesCal Ripken Jr. stay sharp? Jane

The Bulletin

SALEM — The move to expand Oregon's mediation program for homeowners facingforeclosure moved into the trenches this week. A lobbyist for the banking sector and another for consumers argued the merits of amendments to Senate Bill 558 meant to make seemingly arcane changes to a bill designed to help financially distressed homeowners avoid foreclosure. "We're trying to establish a system applicable to both judicial and nonjudicial foreclosures, to work efficiently and have borrowers have face-toface meetings with lenders,p said Paul Cosgrove, of the Oregon Banker's Association. SeeMediation/A4

Goodall? Read their tips and more.D3

Iu world news —Dbama prods Israelis, Palestinians on peace process.A2 /'' 5

And a Wed exclusiveDrug thugs and AK-47s on the


streets of Marseille, France.


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Even as economy mends,few jobs forvets



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SenateBill 558 What it does:Expands the requirement that banks offer

foreclosed-upon homeowners

By Greg Jaffe

a chance to mediate their cases

The Washington Post

TULSA, Okla. — This is what the end of a decade of war looked like in Oklahoma a few weeks ago: Ex-soldiers in cheap new business suits; human resources managers with salesman smiles and stacks of glossy fliers; a former Marine speaking to a television news crew about the "tough times" and Hnightmaresa he has had sincecoming home. Capt. Mike Bolton moved through the hundreds gathered at the convention center with a black binder of 41 resumes. It was yet another veterans' job fair. How many had he been to since his battalion returned from Afghanistan last spring? Twenty? Thirty? Bolton's job is to help his fellow Army National Guard soldiers find careers aftertheir combat tours. "If you want bodies," he tells potential employers over and over, H I am the person you need to call." Everyone says they want to hire veterans. Big U.S. firms have pledged through the U.S. Chamber of Commerce to hire more than 200,000 over the next five years. Congress has delivered tax credits worth as much as $5,600 to any business willing to hire an unemployed veteran and $9,600 if the vet is disabled. SeeVeterans/A5

Correction Wednesday's New York Times crossword puzzle included errors. See Wednesday's full corrected puzzle, including the solution for Tuesday's puzzle, on Page E5. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

when the proceedings take place in state courts. Current law requires mediation only Ryan BrehneCtte/The Bulletin

Greg Mikkelson, right, celebrates after the Ducks score to extend their lead over Oklahoma State while watching the men's NCAA basketball tournament game Thursday at Sidelines Sports Bar 8 Grill in Bend. The game was one of several around the country as March Madness got under way

in foreclosures taking place outside the judicial process. What's next:So far, the legislation has received a public hearing and a work

session. Committee members would need to vote on the legislation to move it to the

upper chamber for a full Senate vote.

in earnest. The 12th-seeded Ducks next play Saturday against No. 4-seeded St. Louis after knocking off Oklahoma State. uiu 4. CMil 5 OKST




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From student to Mideast spyand back By Louis Sahagun Los Angeles Times

BAKERSFIELD, Calif. — Fernando Jara is something of a star in Kern County, Calif. — and a mystery. From humble beginnings, Jara founded a program to rehabilitate drug addicts and felonson a five-acre farm. He is completing a master's degree at Claremont School of Theology and will soon begin work on a doctorate and a law degree. The energetic 37-year-old and his wife, a Kern County supervisor and rising political star, attended President Barack Obama's inauguration in January at the invitation of

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly sunny High 43, Low 17

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Ai Seitt l LosAngeles Times

Fernando Jara stands at the front gate to Rockhill Farm near Bakersfield where he runs a rehabilitation program for felons and addicts. the Democratic Congressional a j u n ior high school dropout — with one exception. Five Campaign Committee. It'san impressive resume for years are unaccounted for,and

few people here know why. In 2001, Jara disappeared from public view. He went on a journey that took him across the Middle East into the undercover world of Islamic extremism. When he resurfaced, he was a changed man,forbetter and for worse. Looking back, the email that Jara fired off shortly after the Sept. 11 attacks 12 years ago seems laughably naive. Jara had just come from class at Bakersfield Community College, where he earned a

high school equivalency degree and was taking college classes. SeeSpy/A6

INDEX C1-4 Busines s/Stocks C5-6 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D 5 Sports Calendar I n GO! Crosswords E4 Lo cal/State B 1 - 6 TV/Movies D5, GO!

Universe as an infant: wide, lumpy By Dennis Overbye New Vorh Times News Service

Astronomers released the latest and most exquisite baby picture yet of the universe on Thursday, one that showed it to be 80 million to 100 million years older and a little fatter, with more light and dark matter than previously thought, and perhaps ever

so slightly lopsided. Recorded by the Eu-

ropean Space Agency's Planck satellite, the image is a heat map of the cosmos as it appeared only 380,000 years after

the Big Bang, showing space speckled with faint spots from which galaxies would grow over billions of years. SeeUniverse/A4

e P We userecycled newsprint AnIndependent

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TeXaS ShOOtaut —A paroled Colorado inmate who maybelinked to the slaying of the state's prison chief ledTexasdeputies on a100

By Julie Pace

mph car chase that ended Thursday after he crashed into a semi and

then opened fire before being shot down byhis pursuers. EvanSpencer Ebel, 28, wasdriving a Cadillac in Texasthat matched the description of the vehicle seen leaving the neighborhood where prisons chief

Tom Clements wasshot. Ebelwas hooked up to equipment for organ harvesting andauthorities say he is not expected to survive.

in the Middle East, shuttled between Jerusalem and Ram allah, reaching out to t he public as well as political leaders. He offered no new policies

over the years, and include deciding the status of Jerusalem, JERUSALEM — I n sisting defining borders and resolv"peace is possible," President ing refugee issues. PalestinBarack Obama on Thursday ians have been particularly inp rodded both I s raelis a n d or plans for reopening peace censed over Israeli settlements Palestinians to return to long- talks but urged both sides to in disputed territories, and the stalled negotiations with few, if "think anew" about the intrac- Israelis' continued construcany, pre-conditions, softening table conflict and break out of tion has also drawn the conhis earlier demands that Israel the "formulas and habits that demnation of the United States stop building settlements in have blocked progress for so and other nations. long." disputed territory. Further settlement activ"Peace is possible," Obama ity is "counterproductive to The president made his appeal just hours after rockets declared during a n i m p as- the cause ofpeace," Obama fired from Hamas-controlled sioned speech to young people said. But in a notable shift, Gaza landed in a s outhern in Jerusalem. "I'm not saying he did not repeat his adminit's guaranteed. I can't even istration's previous demands Israeli border town, a fresh reminder ofthe severe secu- say that it is more likely than that Israel halt construction. rity risks and tensions that not. But it is possible." Instead he urged the Paleshave stymied peace efforts for The deep disputes dividing tinians to stop using the disdecades. the Israelis and Palestinians agreement as an "excuse" to Obama, on his second day have remained muchthe same avoid talks. The Associated Press

Gun debate —Gun control legislation the Senate debates next month will include anexpansion of federal background checks for firearms buyers, Majority Leader Harry Reid said Thursday in a victory

for advocates of gun restrictions. Theannouncement underscores that Democrats intend to take an aggressive approach in the effort to broaden the checks.

GOP budgni plnn —Moving on two fronts, the Republican-controlled House on Thursday voted to keep the government running for the next six months while pushing through a tea-party flavored budget

for next year that would shrink the government byanother $4.6 trillion over the next decade. The nonbinding GOP budget plan for 2014 and

beyond calls for a balancedbudget in10 years' time andsharp cuts in safety-net programs for the poor andother domestic programs. Syria COnfliCt —A suicide bomb ripped through a mosquein the heart of the Syrian capital Thursday, killing a topSunni Muslim preacher andoutspokensupporter of President Bashar Assad in one of the most stunning assassinations of Syria's 2-year-old civil war. At

least 41 others were killed andmorethan 84 wounded. ChumlCBI WOBPOOS — The United Nations will investigate accusations that chemical weaponswere usedthis week in Aleppo prov-

1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

ince in northern Syria, Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon announced Thursday. Ban said the investigation would begin "as soon as practi-


Ciilohd0 AvL

cally possible." ChlCBgO SChOOIS — Tensof thousands of Chicago students, parents and teachers learnedThursday their schools were on along-

smpioii Aw.

feared list of 54 the city plans to close in an effort to stabilize an educational system facing a huge budget shortfall. Mayor Rahm Emanuel

Deciiiw w

saystheclosuresarenecessarybecausetoo manyChicago Public School buildings are half-empty.

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agreement on a comprehensive immigration bill that would put illegal immigrants on a13-year path to citizenship, officials with outside

groups keeping up with the talks said Thursday. Thelegislation also would install new criteria for border security, allow more high- and low-skilled workers to come to the U.S. and hold businesses to



COIOrndO unlnnS —Colorado Thursday legalized civil unions for same-sex couples, a major shift for a state where voters outlawed same-sex marriages in 2006. The law makes Colorado the18th state



to allow gay marriage or some form of same-sex union. Activists and gay couples acknowledged the law, which takes effect May1, fails to

The Associated Press

grant full marriage equality to same-sexcouples.

Myanmar, where ethnic unrest betweenBuddhists

monasteries, led a rampagethrough the Muslim quarter of the city on Thursday seeking to avengethe

and Muslims continues. At least 20 people have died according to one law-

death of a monk the day before, said a photographer who witnessed the fighting.

KurdiSh rubBIS —Abdullah Ocalan, the jailed Kurdish rebel leader,

A building burns Thursday in Meiktila, central

on Thursday called for a cease-fire and ordered all his fighters off

"The areawaslike a killing field," said the photogra-

maker, andamosquehasbeenburnedintwodaysof

Turkish soil, in a landmark moment for a newlyenergized effort to end

rioting triggered by an argument between a Muslim gold shop owner and his Buddhist customers, of-

pher, Wunna Naing, who is a resident of Meiktila. "Even the police told me that they could not handle what they

three decades of armed conflict with the Turkish government. The long and bloody conflict has claimed nearly 40,000 lives and fractured

ficials said Thursday.

witnessed. Childrenwereamongthe victims."

society along ethnic lines.

— Bulletin rvire reports

A mob of Buddhists, including monks from nearby

CyPruS bailout —As the EuropeanCentral Bankthreatened to shut off crucial financing for banks inCyprus without a rapid accord on an international bailout, members of Parliament put off a vote

Thursday onyet another revampedformula. In Cypriot streets, meanwhile, the moodturned increasingly dark.

Eojmej aide voicesconcern on drones By Mark Mazzetti and Scott Shane

New York Times News Service

CHICAGO — A former top adviser to President Barack O bama o n Th u r sday e x pressed concern about "blowback" from the aggressive U.S. campaign of d r one strikes, warning that the attacks could be undermining long-term efforts to battle extremism. The former adviser,Gen. James Cartwright, is the latest and perhaps the most influential former member of Obama's national security team to express concerns that the costs of the strikes might be beginning to outweigh the benefits. But Cartwright, a former vice chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff and a favored adviser during the p r esident's first term, also expressed skepticism about a draft administration proposal to gradually shift drone operations from the CIA to the Pentagon. Under the p r oposal, two U.S. officials said, the Defense Department would gradually assume control over drone operations outside Pakistan. The officials said that Obama had not yet made a decision about the proposal. Because it would probably leave drone operations in Pakistan under the CIA, the practical impact of such a move in the short term would appear to be limited. C artwright said t h a t h e worried about a "blurring of the line" between soldiers and spies if the Pentagon was put in charge of drone operations in sovereign countries "outside a declared area of hostility." Cartwright said that mistakes, however rare, could do serious damage to America's reputation. "We're seeing that blowback," he said. "If you're trying to kill your way to a solution, no matter how precise you are,

you're going to upset people even if they're not targeted." He spoke at the Chicago Council on Global Affairs. In recent months, several former top military and intel-

ligence officials have sounded similar warnings about the Obama administration's reliance on drone strikes in Pakistan and Yemen. Cartwright's com m e nts came amid a debate inside the Obama administration about

KOrOO thr88tS —North Korea onThursday threatened to attack U.S. military bases inJapanand on the Pacific island of Guam inretali-

sibility first reported this week by the website The Daily Beast — would be blunted because a vast majority of the CIA's strikeshave been carried out in Pakistan. The CIA operates on its own there, having carried out 365 strikes, by the count of the Bureau of Investigative Journalism in London, compared with about 45 in Yemen and a handful in Somalia.

bringing greater transparency to drone operations. But the impact of shifting drone operations to the Pentagon — a pos-

ation for recent training missions by U.S. B-52 bombers over South Korea. While the North has threatened U.S. forces in Guam before, the

latest warning comesamid heightenedtension after a North Korean nuclear test last month and the imposition of U.N. sanctions that have

infuriated Pyongyang. ROSSIB tnlkS —Russian andU.S. officials on Thursday reported progress in discussions about nuclear weaponsreductions, in a sign that renewedcooperation may beunder way just days after the United States canceled part of a Europe-based missile defense program that had infuriated the Kremlin. — From wire reports



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

It's Friday, March 22, the 81st day of 2013. There are 284 days left in the year.

BREAKTHROUGH HAPPENINGS Terrar CaSe —Ibrahim Suleiman AdnanAdam Harun, who prosecutors say wasan overseas operative of al-Qaida, is scheduled to makehis first appearance in U.S. District Court in Brooklyn.

new a roac o

re acemen

Anterior hip replacement is a relatively new procedure introduced in the United States a decade ago. It results in less pain, fewer complications and faster recoveries for patients. Not surprisingly, it's also become more popular than the conventional procedure.

CypruS dailout —Cypriot lawmakers are scheduled to debate and potentially vote on several new bills submitted to Parliament Thursday night.

HISTORY Highlight:In1963, The Beatles' debut album, "Please

Please Me," was released in the United Kingdom byParlophone. In1312, Pope Clement V is-

sued a papal bull ordering dissolution of the Order of the Knights Templar.

In1638, religious dissident Anne Hutchinson was expelled from the Massachusetts Bay

Colony for defying Puritan orthodoxy. In1765, the British Parliament passed the Stamp Act

of1765 to raise moneyfrom the American colonies, which fiercely resisted the tax. (The

Stamp Act was repealed ayear later.) In 1820, U.S. naval hero Stephen Decatur was killed in a duel with Commodore James

Barron nearWashington, D.C. In1894, hockey's first Stanley

Cup championship gamewas played; home team Montreal defeated Ottawa, 3-1. In1933, during Prohibition,

President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed ameasureto make wine andbeer containing up to 3.2 percent alcohol legal. In1941,the Grand Coulee hydroelectric dam in Washington state went into operation. In1943, the Khatyn Massacre took place during World War

II as Germanforces killed 149 residents of the village of Khatyn, Belarus, half of them

children. In1958, movie producer Mike Todd,the husband ofactress Elizabeth Taylor, and three other people were killed in the crash of Todd's private plane near Grants, N.M. In1978, Karl Wallenda, the 73-year-old patriarch of "The

Flying Wallendas" high-wire act, fell to his death while attempting to walk a cable

strung between two hotel towers in San Juan, Puerto Rico. In1988, both houses of Con-

gress overrode President Ronald Reagan's veto of the Civil Rights Restoration Act. In 1993, Intel Corp. unveiled the original Pentium computer

chip. Ten years ago:Anti-war activists marched again in dozens

By Peter Jaret New York Times News Service

Larry K u fel h a d a l w ays been an active man, tall and rangy, who worked out regu-

larly and played in pickup basketball games at the gym. But age was taking a toll on his joints, and it had become clear that he needed a hip replacement. "It got to the point, if I did any exertion, even getting out of a chair, it felt like the muscle was tearing away from the bone," he recalled. Still, Kufel, 63, a financial controller in R o anoke, Va., worried that conventional hip replacement surgery w ould mean a long, painful recuperation. Instead, his doctor proposed an alternative that is gaining popularity across the country, an operation that

many surgeons say helps patients recover more quickly. Kufel was amazed by the results. "I was back to work the second week after the operation," he said. "By the fourth week, I was doing a spin class at the athletic club." A year later, he is cycling, lifting weights, and even playing racquetball. "I feel like I never had sur-

gery," he said. The procedure that Kufel received is called anterior hip replacement. Th e s u r geon makes the incision at the front of the hip instead of through the buttocks or the side of the hip. This approach permits the doctor to reach the hip socket without cutting through major

muscle groups.

Proponents claim that the procedure results in less pain and fewer complications for p atients than standard hip replacement. "We're s eeing more a nd more data that patients recover quicker, discontinue use of a cane or walker sooner, and have a quicker return to a normal gait," said Dr. Joseph hip." Moskal, chief of o r thopedic Surgeons who perform the surgery at Virginia Tech Car- procedure also say the anteilion School of Medicine and rior position makes it easier Research Institute, who was for them to use fluoroscopy, a Kufel's surgeon. real-time X-ray technique that Surgeons have used an an- allows doctors to precisely poterior approach to perform sition the implanted artificial e mergency hip r e pairs f o r hip. That, in turn, may allow decades.Anterior hip replace- artificial hips to last longer. ments were first introduced And since the major muscle in the U.S. about 10 years ago groups of the hip are left unand have gradually gained touched, there appears to be popularity. a lower risk that the artificial No one knows how many joint might pop out, or dislos urgeons currently use t h e cate, said Dr. Francis Gonzanew approach, but at a recent les, an orthopedic surgeon and

of cities, marshaling well over 100,000 in Manhattan and sometimes trading insults with backers of the U.S.-led war on

Iraq. U.S. forces reported seizing a large weaponscache in Afghanistan.

Five yearsago:Vice President Dick Cheney, visiting the Middle East, said the U.S. had

an "enduring and unshakable" commitment to Israel's securityand its right to defend itself against those bent on destroying the Jewish state.

One year ago:In adramatic end to a 32-hour standoff, a masked French SWATteam slipped into the Toulouse

apartment of an Islamic extremist suspected of seven killings, sparking a firefight that

ended with the suspect jumping out the window and being fatally shot in the head.

BIRTHDAYS Evangelist broadcaster Pat

Robertson is 83. Actor William Shatner is 82. Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah, is 79. Writer

James Patterson is 66. CNN newscaster Wolf Blitzer is

65. Composer Andrew Lloyd Webber is 65. Sportscaster Bob Costas is 61. Actress ReeseWitherspoon is 37.Rock

musician John Otto (Limp Bizkiti is 36. — From wire reports

signed that make the surgery easier to perform, but many medical centers do not have them. Even surgeons who perform al ~ ~ Wa + ~ a a ~ ~ MM m~ ~ ~ WMm ~ a a• ~ the new procedure are quick to say that it is not "minimally invasive," the term often used in marketing materials. "We can do any of these approaches through a small incision, but it's a little like assembling a ship in a bottle," Goytia said. "If you've ever seen a hip replacement, it's not a tissue-friendlysurgery. We have to do a lot of bone work and cuts, and we use a lot of power tools." Despite a rising chorus of support, not al l o r t hopedic surgeons are convinced that anterior hip replacement offers KyleGreen /The New York Times significant advantages over Larry Kufel, of Roanoke, Va.— a hip replacement patient whose surgeon used the anterior technique the traditional approaches. "As far as we can tell from for his procedure — is thrilled with his new hip. "I feel like I never had surgery," he said. Some surgeons say anterior hip replacements, like Kufel's, in which the incision is made at the front of the hip the data, it doesn't appear that instead of through the buttocks or the side, result in decreased pain and faster recovery. the surgicalprocedure is as important to recovery as the pain management protocol, meeting of hip and knee sur- assistant clinical professor at other approaches. And there the r ehabilitation p r otocol, and a patient's baseline pain geons, an i n f ormal survey the University of California, are downsides. suggested that as many as 20 San Diego. Anterior hi p r e placement and functional status," said percent of hip surgeons are Conventional hip r eplace- often takes longer to perform Dr. Kevin Bozic, professor and now performing anterior hip ment techniques have a dislo- and can result in more blood vice chairman of orthopedic r eplacements, according t o cation rate of about I percent. loss. Some patients experience surgery at the University of Moskal — up from "less than Preliminary studies suggest temporary numbness in the California, San Francisco. a handful" in 2005. that the rate following anterior thigh afterward. In the end, he said, a surWith more than 400,000 surgery may be less than oneBecause the operation is geon's skill and experience total and partial hip replace- third of that. tricky to perform, there is a are by far the most important ments performed each year Yet reports of the benefits steep learning curve for phy- factors. in the United States, a change are mostly anecdotal, based sicians, which partly explains Doctors who do hundreds of in technique would eventually on surgeons' experience. No why it has not been taught as hip replacements a year typiaffect millions of Americans. large randomized studies have widely as other approaches in cally have very low complicaProponents note that be- been done comparing the out- medical schools. Special op- tion rates, no matter what apcause the operation spares come of anterior surgery with erating tables have been de- proach they favor. muscles, patients do not need to limit their movements during the recovery period. "You can bend over," said / Dr. Robin Goytia, an orthopedic surgeon in Houston. "You • can reach down to the floor. You can cross your legs — all I things that patients with a o 4r) posterior approach have to be careful about for a while because they can dislocate the • g~

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Parental studyshowsrise in autismspectrumcases "Our findings suggest that the increase in prevalence is The likelihood of a school- due to improved recognition aged American child receiv- of autism spectrum disorders," ing a d i agnosis of a utism, said Stephen J. B l umberg, Asperger syndrome or a rea senior scientist with t h e lated developmental disorder centers' National Center for increased 72 percent in 2011- Health Statistics and the lead 12 from 2007, according to an author of the study, "as opanalysis of a phone survey of posed to children with newly parents released Wednesday developed risks for them." by the Centers for Disease Parents in the newer survey Control and Prevention and who reported that their chilthe Health Resources and Ser- dren had received a diagnosis vices Administration. between 2008 and 2012 were According to experts not far more likely to report that involved in t h e r eport, the the diagnosis had been charincrease coincided with a pe- acterized as "mild" than parriod of soaring awareness of ents who received the diagnoautism spectrum d i sorders sis earlier. among clinicians and schools, In keeping with earlier studas well as parents. ies about autism spectrum The report emphasized that disorders, the new report rewhile the numbers changed flected gender disparities. In from I in 86 children, ages 6 to the new study, I in 31 boys 17, having received a diagno- had received a diagnosis, up sisin a 2007 parent survey, to from I in 56 boys in 2007. By I in 50 children in the current contrast, I in 143 girls received report, most of the increase a diagnosis, according to the was because of previously un- latest report; in 2007, I in 204 diagnosed cases. girls received a diagnosis.

By Jan Hoffman

New York Times News Service

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Universe Continued from A1 The map, thePlanck team said in news conferences and in 29 papers posted online Thursday morning, is in stunning agreement with the general view of the universe that has emerged during the past 20 years, of a cosmos dominated by dark energy that is pushing it apart and dark matter that is pulling galaxies together. It also shows a universe that seems to have endured an explosive burp known as i n f l ation, w hich was the dynamite in the Big

that would make the philosophers weep.

Mapping the Early Universe

Tweaks to the model

The Planck spacecraft released the most detailed view so far of the early universe.



Planck studies minute fluctuations in the temperature of light left over from when the universe was 370,000 years old.

Orange areas are slightly warmer than average, and blue areas are slightly cooler.

The new data have allowed astronomers to tweak their model a bit. It now seems the universe is 13.8 billion years old, instead of 13.7 billion, and consists by mass of 4.9 percent atoms, 27percent dark matter and 71 percent dark energy. The biggest surprise here, astronomers said, is that the universe is expanding slightly more slowly t han p r evious measurements had indicated. The Hubble constant, which c haracterizes t h e ex p a n sion rate, is 6 7 k i l ometers


per second per megaparsec

In a statement issued by the European Space Agency, Jean-Jacques Dordain, its director-general, said, "The extraordinary quality of Planck's portrait of the infant universe allows us to peel back its layers to the very foundations, revealing that our blueprint of the cosmos is far from complete."








. ,



, -



— the units astronomers use — according to Planck. Recent ground-based measurements c ombined with th e W M A P data gave a value of 69, offer-

-:;...;- l~'i. ~';.';..'.:;~"


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ing enough of a discrepancy to


make cosmologists rerun their computer simulations of cosmic history. The fact that astronomers once would go to war with one another over a factor of two in measurements of this parameter shows how cosmology has progressed over the past 20 years. Pressed for a possible explanation for the discrepancy, Martin White, a Planck team member from the University of California, Berkeley, said it represents a mismatch between measurements made at the beginning of time and those made more recently.He said it could mean that dark

'Simple and strange' Marc Kamionkowski, an astrophysicist at Johns Hopkins University wh o c o mmented on the work at a news teleconference sponsored by NASA, called Planck " cosmology's human genome project," saying, "It shows the seeds from which the current universe

grew." David Spergel, a P r i n ceton University cosmologist, described the new results as "beautiful," adding that "the standard cosmological model looks even stronger today than yesterday. The universe remains simple and strange." Within the standard cosmological framework, however, the new satellite data underscored the existence of puzzling anomalies that may yet lead theorists back to the drawing board. The universe appears to be slightly lumpier, with bigger and more heat spots on one side than on the other, for example, and there is an unexplained cool spot in the middle of the map. Those a n o m alies h a d shown up on previous maps by NASA's Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Probe, or WMAP, satellite, but some had argued that they were because of a bad analysis or contamination from the Milky



As ancient light travels toward Earth, it is warped and distorted by gravity. Planck measured this distortion to create a map of

The new map confirms that temperature patterns in the early

energy, which is speeding up

universe were slightly asymmetrical. The northern hemisphere of the universe (above the Sunj appears slightly cooler than the southern hemisphere (below the Sun), as shown here in this enhanced image. An unexpectedly large cold spot in the

mass in the universe. Areas with more mass appear darker, while areas of the universe with less mass appear lighter. Gray

areas are obscured by the disk of the Milky Way.

the expansion of the universe, is more complicated than cosmologists thought. He termed the possibility "pretty radical," adding, "That would be pretty exciting." The data also offered striking support for the notion of inflation, which has been the backbone of Big Bang theorizing for 30 years. Under the influence of a mysterious force field during the first fraction of a second, what would become the observable universe ballooned by 100 trillion trillion times in size from a subatomic pinprick to a grapefruit in less than a violent eye-blink, according to the story first enunciated by Alan Guth of MIT. Submicroscopic q u antum fluctuations in this force field are what would produce the hot spots in the cosmic microwaves, which in turn would grow into galaxies. According to Planck's measurements, t hose fluctuations so far f it the predictions of the simplest model of inflation, invented by Andrei Linde of Stanford, to a tee. T egmark o f MIT sai d , "We're homing in on the simplest model."

northern hemisphere is circled in black.


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Cosmic Background Explorer (COBE)

Wilkinson Microwave Anisotropy Prode (WMAP)

Launched in 1989, COBE was the first spacecraft to search for

A second mission, launched in 2001, measured the cosmic background radiation in much greater detail and provided

this ancient light, called cosmic microwave background.


Measurements taken during the mission lent support to the Big

Now cosmologists will have to take them more seriously, said Max Tegmark, an expert on the early universe at the M assachusetts I n stitute o f Technology who was not part of the Planck team and who termed the new results "very exciting." It could be, he said, that "the universe is trying to tell us something." George Efstathiou of Cambridge University, one of the leaders of the Planck project, said in the European Space Agency news release: "Our u ltimate goal w ould b e t o construct a new model that predicts the anomalies and links them together. But these are early days; so far, we don't know whether this is possible

Bang theory. Blue areas are cooler than average, and green areas are warmer.

details of the early expansion of the universe. Images taken by the Planck spacecraft, launched in 2009, have more than twice

the resolution of WMAP.

Images by ESA, NASA, JPL-Caltech and the WMAP Science Team

and what type of new physics might be needed. And that's exciting." The Planck satellite was launched in 2009 and has been scanning the sky ever since, recording the faint variations in a haze of radio microwaves that fill the sky. Those microwaves are believed to be the cooled-off remains of the fires of the Big Bang, shown 380,000 years later, when the first hydrogen atoms formed. The microwaves were discovered by accident back in

New York Times News Service

1965 by a pair of Bell Labs radio astronomers, Arno Penzias and Robert W. Wilson, who later won the Nobel Prize in Physics. Using balloons, a

U-2 spy plane and a series of satellites like the WMAP, astronomers have been teasing out the detailed features of this radiation.

Analyzing the relative sizes and frequencies of spots and ripples has allowed astronomers to describe the birth of the universe to a p r ecision

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responded, the mediation is canceled. Continued from A1 The two sides also tussled A 2012 state law, SB 1552, over whether to state explicitly created a mediation require- that the state Attorney Genment forforeclosure proceed- eral has enforcement rights if ings outside of state courts. the lenders don't participate. Many banks abandoned medi- Consumer advocates want it ation by taking foreclosure ac- outlined clearly in statute. tions into state courts, where So far, the legislation has rea backlog of cases has slowed ceived apublic hearing and a their dispositions. work session. SB 558 attempts to expand Committee Chairman Chip the 2012 law b y r e quiring Shields, D-Portland, made it banks to offer mediation to clear the committee would not homeowners facing judicial be voting Wednesday, only lisforeclosures,as wel l. tening and discussing the bill. Wednesday, at a hearing by Next, c ommittee m embers the Senate General Govern- would need to vote on the legment, Consumer and Small islation to move it to the upper Business Protection Commit- chamber for a full Senate vote. tee, Cosgrove and Sybil Hebb At the start of the legislaof the Oregon Law Center, a tive session, Cosgrove said the consumer advocacy organiza- banks would also introduce an tion, pored over the merits of amendment within the mediatheir amendments to SB 558. tion bill addressing the mortThose amendments, for exam- gage recording requirement. ple,address "opting in"versus Banks createdMortgage Elecan "opting out." tronic Registration Systems The bankers are pushing to Inc., or MERS. Banks created notifying homeowners they MERS, an online system, as qualify for mediation and al- an alternative to r ecording lowing them to "opt in." Con- mortgages in county clerks' sumer advocates argue the offices. The banks hoped to participation rate would be preserve MERS by amending higher if homeowners are the mediation bill. notified that a date for them Now, Cosgrove said he will to sit down with their lender leave that for other legislation. "This is a mediation bill," he and a neutral third-party has been set. To participate, all the said, after the hearing in the homeowner needs to do is pay hallway. "We'll deal with that a fee by a set date. in another bill." If the fee deadline passes — Reporter: 541-554-1162, and the homeowner hasn't


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Veterans Continued from A1 President Barack Obama has made the moral case. "No one who fights for this country overseas should ever have to fight for a job," he said as he laid a wreath last fall in Arlington National Cemetery. Here in Oklahoma, Bolton knows better. When h i ring m anagers flip t h r ough h i s binder ofresumes, they aren't thinking about whether the nation has an obligation to itscombat veterans. They are weighing whether they can really afford to take on one more employee in t hi s u ncertain economy, whether it m akes sense to wait just a few more months. T he questions that c o nsume Bolton, meanwhile, are specific to a p o p ulation of ex-soldiers struggling with a particular set of postwar problems. How can he help a solid Guard captain with a forgettableresume shine? How does he find a job for a 35-year-old soldier who can't remember to pay her electricity bill'? What can he do to help a soldier hold on to his job when he says he was "hating humanity" when he came home from combat? Each of t h ese questions is, in its own way, a legacy of America's wars.

Employers not biting At first, Bolton didn't think it would be hard to find work for Guard soldiers. He knew that the unemployment rate for post-Sept. 11 veterans was high — 9.4 percent in February, compared with 7.7 percent for the general population, according to the Labor Department. But Oklahoma's oil and gas sector was booming. Elsewhere A mer i c a ns were weary of the wars, but in Oklahoma, support for the 45th Brigade seemed strong. The unit suffered 14 deaths in Afghanistan during a tough stretch of fighting in the fall of 2011. Each of the losses was covered on local television news and mourned in moments of silence at high school football games. When the brigade came home in the spring, cheering, hooting, whistling crowds were there. "I just can't tell you how proud we are of you," the governor said. Eleven months later, the cheering over, the war back to being an afterthought, Bolton invited Capt. Monte Johnson, 35, to lunch to talk about his job search. Johnson was still wearing his black pinstripe suit from a m orning hiring fair. He was a solid officer with deployments to Iraq and Afghanistan. I n N o v ember, his commanders had selected him to lead a 99-soldier artillery battery. But there was little about him that grabbed employers' attention. "It's a huge issue for soldiers," Bolton said. "He's done so much in Afghanistan, but he can't make employers see it." Johnson's college degree was in sociology. "It's not something that employers value,"said a state career counselor who looked over his resume. His work experience outside the Guard was thin. On those rare occasions when he landed an interview, he scoured th e c o mpany's website for three to five facts that he could work into the discussion. The tip had come from the A r my's Transition Assistance Program, a fiveday career-counseling workshop for soldiersreturning from active duty. Johnson volunteered to go through the program twice. "I think he wants it so bad that he is overanalyzing everything," Bolton said. Johnson has thick, black hair cropped close to his head, military style. He has put on a little weight since coming back from the war. As he took a call from his wife, Bolton began hatching a plan for the afternoon that definitely wasn't in any of the Transition Assistance Program PowerPoint briefs. A f r i end ha d m e ntioned that the Boy Scouts of America had an entry-level job open in Oklahoma City. Bolton stepped away to make a call. Five minutes later, he was back. "Are you ready for this?" he asked. "Ready for what?" Johnson replied. "An interview," Bolton said. The Boy Scouts' headquarters is a two-story brick building on the outskirts of the city. Bolton asked for the office receptionist, whose name was scribbled on his hand. "My best friend's husband is an Air

his uniform and set it on the consideration when his comtable. "I am here as a friend, manders offeredto extend his not an officer," he said. They orders for six months. The talked alone for 30 minutes. company's website showed Then Bolton, Keizer and the that the position was s t ill plant managers worked out a open. "I've got four guys I want to plan.Keizer promised to seek help for his drinking. One of tell you about," Bolton told the his supervisors, an Air Force Cintas manager. He casually veteran, pledged to give him mentioned that he was lookadvance warning and stand ing for a job, too, and probed by his side during fire drills. for some sign of interest. "I'll have my guys apply They would start by d oing p ractice drills w i t hout t h e online — and then I'll apply alarm. myself," he suggested. "The company loves solIn the parking lot, he wondiers," Bolton would say later, dered whether the company explaining such accommoda- had lost interest in him. "I am tions. "They have plaques on starting to get stressed," he the walls of their employees said. Bolton, whose 12-year who have served and have marriage ended in January, fought overseas. I think it is has had his war, too. a culture in that company.... He let t w o w e ek s p a ss They were willing to help Sal b efore calling t h e C i n t as because he's a soldier." manager. "I am trying to figure out Bolton, too. He asked KeizMichel du Cille/The Washington Post er to stay in closer touch, an- if I need to continue to keep Capt. Mike Bolton, employment coordinator for the Oklahoma National Guard, gets a hug from son swered the texts that would looking," he said. William Bolton, 10, at their home in Broken Arrow, Okla. Bolton heads a program to help others in the c ome in the m iddle of t h e Cintas had hired someone Oklahoma National Guard find civilian jobs when they return from deployment, but his own job will night, took Keizer with him to else. end April 1. church and did all he could, Two days later, he was at right up until Keizer lost his it again. Another interview. job after being charged one This time it was with an enjobs in manufacturing, logis- night with burglary, destruc- ergy company, where an extics and fast-food restaurants. tion of property and public ecutive was asking him what Unemployment rate, in percent The average pay is $32,000, intoxication. K eizer c a l led he had learned athis current less than the brigade's lower- Bolton from jail. According job. "Companies aren't really POST-SEPT. 11 VETERANS ranking soldiers made in Aft o Bolton, Keizer told h i m willing to step up and help (18 and older, not seasonally adjusted) ghanistan. In January, Bolton that he had been drinking vets," Bolton said. "Mostly, T met with Staff Sgt. Sal Keizer and had fallen in a c r eek. what we get is just a pat on at an oil-equipment manufac- To warm himself, he said he the back." February: 9.4% 14% turer near Tulsa. Bolton had climbed into an unlocked car helped Keizer get the $15-anand was arrested. 12 "I hour job. Now he was sitting am d u m b founded," with Keizer in the plant's con- Bolton said. "I don't know ONLY: 10 ference room, trying to help what to do. His PTSD, de$39999' him hold on to it. pression and anxiety are out " U.S. RATE " Keizer, 39, folded his arms of control." (16 years and 7.7% in a t i ght k not a cross his Bolton said he was going to older, seasonally „, chest and stared at the floor. talk to his lawyer and make adjusted) • Hands-clean canister He had been struggling with sure he knew Keizer was a controls the dust cloud his drinking since returning veteran. There is a s pecial • Swivel steering and selffrom Afghanistan. His new veterans court in Tulsa, but adjusting head bosses were unsure how to not in Rogers County, where • Easy-touch controls with handle his growing anxiety at Keizer was arrested. on/off brushroll oh the work. On his worst days, they 0 handle Interviewing for himself worried that a fire alarm or '10 '12 '13 '09 • Fully-powered on board unexpected tap on the shoulLast month, Bolton learned quick-wand Source: Bureau of Labor Statistics The Washington Posl der from a co-worker might that he had another client: cause Keizer to lurch into ma- himself. Defense budgets • Four-stage multi-cyclonic filtration system Force pilot," she said as she led said she was a good soldier chinery or accidentally injure were being cut in Washing~h sures no loss them to the second-floor of- who never missed weekend someone. ton. In Oklahoma, Guard ofof suction.' fices. "He's playing in the sand drill. K eizer's mind b e gan t o ficials were paring back their • Limited 5-yeor over there now." But every interview Bolton race. He was sure that Bolton workforce. Warranty' plus a 1-yeor T he elevator d o ors s l i d s ent her o n h a d b e e n a was there to tell him that he Bolton grabbed his binder Extended LifeCare Plan open. "Thank you for what disaster. was losing his job. He imag- of resumes and headed for a " Disconnected an d v e r y ined that his 18-year-old son meeting with Cintas, a busiyou do," she said to Bolton and Johnson. distracted" were the words a would cut off c ontact with ness-supply company. Last They waited. A secretary telemarketing company used him. f all, h e i n t erviewed fo r a emerged to tell them that the to describe her. Bolton pulled his Velcro-at- m anagement job w i t h t h e I I ' I Scout executive, who runs the She broke down in the of- tached captain's insignia off company but withdrew from Oklahoma City office, was too fice of a recruiter who gave busy to see them. Bolton, how- her a sandwich and $13. "I ever, wasn't ready to quit. did what I could at the time, Back at the front desk, he that's my Christian duty," the i I I I' l asked for the deputy execu- recruiter later said. "I can't tive. He was traveling, but the babysit." receptionist gave Bolton his She was an hour late callcellphone number. Bolton had ing a staffing agency manI worked for the Boy Scouts a ager who had agreed to help decade earlier and knew they her with her interview techIl I I were about to start their hectic nique. "If she can't call me at II I' I II I fundraising season. He dialed the scheduled time or even / I I I II I l l from the car. close to it, then she can figure 'r "I am going to give you a things out on her own," the I i I ' e I gift," he told the deputy. "I manager wrote to Bolton in ' el I I i I have someone who is ready an email. rl ' I I ' I immediately." In Iraq, Shorter had worked 'I ' ' i ' I e I I "That was smart," Johnson 12-hour shifts, six days a week whispered. amid regular rocket fire at a Bolton quizzed the deputy U.S. base north of Baghdad. I ' 'I I r on the opening and dropped When the i ncoming sirens some names from his days sounded, she would slide unwith the organization. John- der her bed for cover or rush son stared out the car window to a dark concrete bunker. Afat the afternoon traffic. "We ter a year at the base, she volreally want to make sure we unteered tostay for another "l give this guy an opportunity," 12 months. At home, the De3&th Annual Bolton was saying. "Go out partment of Veterans Affairs to lunch with him, brother to was helping Shorter handle brother. I don't want to rush her stress and anxiety. Bolton worried that sendyou, but I don't want you to lose out on an opportunity. ing her out on interviews was If you wait, I will have him hurting his reputation with placed in another company." companies that might be willBolton hung up the phone ing to hire his other soldiers. and the car fell quiet. Johnson H e also believed that h e r had caught enough of the con- service in Iraq entitled her The Pole Pedal Paddle is a tradition in Bend versation to realize that the to something better than her that serves as a fundraiser for Mt. Bachelor Boy Scouts were probably not current job as a mall security going to call. guard. Sports Education Foundation (MBSEF). itay19. 2012 • lond. Oregon So he placed another call: MBSEF is the leading nonprofit sports training Bigger problems "I am not asking for anything organization dedicated to promoting positive Some of Bolton's soldiers special here," he told a hucore values to the Central Oregon youth are dealing with problems far man resources manager from community. The guide includes the schedule deeper than not making an a trucking company. "She's impression. One is Spec. Re- way behind on her rent and of events, descriptions of the race legs, course becca Shorter. As she waited her car payment. Can you just maps, and highlights of this signature event. Monday, May 13 to see Bolton, the 35-year-old look at her resume?" soldier tore into the first of Around B o lton, S h orter two sealed bills from the pow- was stiff and a bit distant. She er company that had been sit- struggled to explain why she ting in her mailbox for more had stayed so long in Iraq. "I than a week. wouldn't be able to tell you," " Ouch," she said a s s h e she said. Or why she was belooked at th e f i rst o n e. "I hind on her power bills, car wasn't expecting it to be that payment and r e nt. "Huge, •+ r ~>>I L C big." She took a deep breath long story," she said before i Total care" and opened the second enlaunching into a huge, long, velope, glancing quickly at confusing story. the words "FINAL DISCONIt was late on a Saturday afN ECT N O T I CE," w r i t t en ternoon, and the soldiers, who The Cascade Cycling Classic is a six-day across the top. She tucked it had gathered for their monthevent with a long list of American cycling under the other bill. ly drill, were about to be disstars among its past winners. Staged in Bolton had called her in to missed for the day. Bolton meet with the battalion's so- sent Shorter home to an apartBend, the Cascade Cycling Classic serves cial worker and talk to him. ment that was two days away as a fundraiser for the Mt. Bachelor Sports "She's a very hard one," he from having its power cut off. Education Foundation (MBSEFi. This said. "We all come back dif- "These are the ones that wear guide provides information on race stages ferent."Shorter's resume said on you," he said. and locations. she worked for Wal-Mart for Wednesday, Saturday, July 13 14 years and left the company Holding a job in 2010 shortly after returning Bolton has h elped more from Iraq. Her commanders than 180 Guard members find

Veteran jobs










• j7'











turned to Bakersfield from time to time. His closest friends say Continued from A1 they saw a stunning transforDaymon Johnson, a profesmation. The former Bakersfield sor of social science and phithug was trim and self-assured, losophy, lamented in class that even arrogant. He had lots of not enough Arabic-speaking cash and drove a new car. Americans were volunteering Jara showed hi s f r i ends to help fight terrorism. snapshots of himself clutchJara immediately headed to ing an assault rifle and clad in the campus library and tapped Arab garb: a white silk shirt; out an email to the Central Ina kaffiyeh, or head cloth, held telligence Agency. around his head by a knotted He boasted that he was just wool agal; a curved dagger unthe man to help root out al-QaAl Seib/ Los Angeles Times der his waistband. ida terrorists: He had converted Fernando Jara, right, leads prayer during bible study at Rockhiil Johnson saw the photos too. "Once, while on leave and visitto Islam and knew some Arabic. Farm near Bakersfield, Calif. Felons and addicts who live there He said he had sharp survival grow, harvest and sell vegetables and fruit and receive daily coun- ing my home, he noticed one of instincts because his heroin-ad- seiing and Bible study sessions Ied by Jara. my children's photographs of dicted father had spent much of Britney Spears," Johnson said. "He was deeply moved by the his life in prison. The message ended, "Per- sald. extremist networks in Yemen idea of doing such dangerous haps I can get closer than you David Manning, 56,a law and Afghanistan that had as- work in foreign lands in order can." enforcement firearms instruc- sassinatedforeigners and tar- to maintain our freedom to inJara had not been Muslim for tor and founder of Tacfire in geted oil tankers and U.S. ships dulge in such frivolous things." long. When he converted to Is- Ventura, Calif., said he began off the Yemen coast. But after severalyears,Jara's lam fouryears before the Sept. working with Jara in 2002 afIn Yemen,he gained the con- psyche started to crack. 11 attacks, it was but the latest ter the FBI called with a special fidence of imams and commuJohnson said there came a in a string of transformations request. nity leaders by playing the role time when Jara started to ques"They said he was under the of anultra-conservative Muslim tion the mission and the use of for the former East Bakersfield gangbanger with Aztec war- radar and getting ready to go convert. He kept track ofevery- the intelligence he was gatherriors tattooed across his chest to Afghanistan to infiltrate the thing he learned along the way ing. "The military ended up and back. Taliban," Manning recalled. "I and forwarded the information bombing certain areas where "Twelve years ago, Fernando told them, 'I'm not doing this.' I to his handlers in the Middle there were civilian causalities," was in search of something to didn't believe them. East and U.S. Johnson said. "That triggered "But thenthey came by and believe in," Johnson said reJ ara also i n f iltrated t h e profound emotional trauma in cently of the man he considers showed me theirfederal cre- school Lindh had attended, the him." a friend. "In Chicano studies dentials," Manning said. "They Yemen Language Center in The beginning of the end class, he hated white America. told me I couldn't put anything Sana'a. He also penetrated Al- came at a watering hole in In philosophy class, he became in writing — andthey were ada- Imam University, founded by Sana'a frequented by Arab govan atheist and liked to quote mant about that." Sheik Abdul Majeed Zindani, ernment agents,foreign correNietzsche. In religious studies, In four w e eks, M anning a cleric believed to have issued spondents and possible inforhe converted to Islam, studied taught Jara how to fight with a decree leading to the 2000 at- mants, Jara said. He had been the Koran in Arabic and grew a knives and guns. tack on the U.S. destroyer Cole told by his trainers not to hang long Arab beard." On a recent weekend, Jara that killed 17 sailors. out in such places. Afterthe Sept.11attacks, Jara and Manning met for the first In Afghanistan, he found A man sitting at the bar said switched core beliefs yet again. time in a decade. "You saved routes that foreign fighters used he had seen Jara in the area He went from zealous Muslim my life, Dave," Jara said. "You to make their way into battle and mused that he was either to radicalized American. turned me i nto a o n e-man zones, and he tracked Ameri- a foreign fighter or working in At the time of his email, in- army." cans who had joined with ter- intelligence. Jara said he tried telligence agencies were eager After training, Jara worked rorists overseas. to deflect the comment, but do"I hunted Westerners," he ing so provoked another patron to exploit an opportunity pre- connections among Muslims sented by the capture of John in California to gain access sald. at the bar, who echoed the first Walker Lindh, a U.S. citizen abroad. His conversion to Islam The Times verified most de- man's comment. "My cover had been blown," who had converted to Islam and had occurred under the guid- tails of Jara's story, reviewing gone abroad to join the Taliban. ance of Sheikh Salim Morgan, documents he kept from his Jara recalled. Intelligence officials believed a blond, blue-eyed imam in years of service, including his He called his U.S. governother American citizens could Madera, Calif., known for anti- passport, international airline ment contacts for help and pose as converts and infiltrate American sermons. ticket receipts, hotel bills, pay was told t o l e av e Y emen terrorist networks abroad. Jara said he f ollowed in stubs, weapons training school immediately. Jara's email landed at the Lindh's footsteps, getting letters certificates and letters of rec"I spent the next several rightmoment. An FBI agent and ofintroduction in English and ommendation in English and weeks in hiding," Jara said. "Eventually, I arranged to get to a CIA officer drove to his home Arabic from Islamic associates Arabic bearing his name. and enlistedthe eager 26-year- vouching that he had turned to The CIA declined to com- the airport in a taxi. I was hugold as a contract employee. Islam before Sept. 11, openly ment about Jara, as did an FBI ging the floorboards." He was trained in California, criticized U.S. foreign policy spokesperson in Sacramento, Back in the U.S. Virginia and Washington, D.C., and could be trusted. Calif. by Arabic language teachers, With a s a l ary o f a b o ut By the time he reached the firearms experts,counterter- $48,000, paid by CIA subcon- Cracks appear United States in the summer of rorism agents and retired Cold tractors with no public footDuring his five years work- 2006, Jara was struggling with War intelligence officers, he print, Jara said, he infiltrated ing forthe government, Jara re- serious psychological issues.

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At a nondescript building in Chicago, "I was interrogated

became the first Latina elected as a county supervisor in the and given a polygraph test," he Central Valley said. "Then I was ordered to Perez and Jara met in 1996 turn in all my equipment. when Jara attended a church "I had some sort of nervous where Perez's father was minbreakdown. I started bawling ister. They went years without like a baby." seeing each other again and He returned to Bakersfield started dating only in Decemwith about $12,000 in sever- ber 2005. ance pay, a drinking problem Jara said, "I was already and signs of post-traumatic cracking.But she couldn't see stress. He slept in his car with that." a Glock pistol on his lap. She has seen it since, how"I was left alone," Jara said, ever.Keeping the marriage inadding that he had no help tact has been a struggle. "You from the government in re-en- have no idea what we've been tering a world where his skills through," Perez said. no longer made sense. Aside from concerns about Jara was arrested in 2007 his well-being, Perez worries for public drunkenness and a that Jara's past could hurt her year later for resisting arrest. political future, particularly Kern County mental health his PTSD behavior and his counselorsconcluded that he decision to speak to a reporter had suffered from PTSD since about his activities overseas. leaving government service. By speaking out, he is breakThe charges were dismissed ing a confidentiality agreeafter a year of probation. ment he said he signed with Jara landed a job as a secu- the government. rity guard and enrolled at Cal B akersfield c r i minal d e State Bakersfield, where Mark fense lawyer H .A . S ala, a Baker, an international his- friend, said breaking the contory professor, said he discov- fidentiality agreement could ered that "one of my favorite jeopardize Jara's chances of students was living in a pickup fulfilling another dream — betruck in a c a mpus parking coming a lawyer. "I'm not sure what the conlot." Jara told Baker about his sequences could be," S a la work overseas and its psycho- said. "But I do know this: Ferlogical consequences. nando is a hero. He made an Baker and his wife gave Jara offer to the government, and a room in their house for a few the government accepted that months. "At first, he stayed in offer. Then it used him to help that room, alone and quiet," promote the security of our said Baker, now an assistant country." professor of European history at Koc University in Istanbul, 'Redemption' Jara's Rockhill Farm is on Turkey. "Eventually, he started emerging to socialize with us a patch of f e rtile f latlands and our two children." roughly 100 miles north of Los Jara put i t a n other way: Angeles. "Baker's family unconditionAided by Jara's father, who ally loved me back to life." has been clean for four years, Now, Jara is in full-throttle the felons and drug addicts pursuit of spiritual redemp- who work there live in dorm tion. He is completing his mas- rooms surrounded by a citrus ter's degree in divinity and orchard. They grow, harvest runs Rockhill Farm, the non- and sell vegetables and fruit profit rehabilitation program and receive daily counseling he created. and Bible study sessions led by But he also struggles with Jara and professors from Clanightmares, h y p ervigilance remont School of Theology. "Ask m e w h a t r e d empand anxiety attacks. In conversation he is, at times, open, tion means, and I will point charming and brimming with to Rockhill Farm rather than confidence. Moments later, he a Nativity scene," said Philip becomes withdrawn, testy and Clayton, dean of f aculty at argumentative. the Claremont campus. "It is In 2011, Jara married Leti- a sacred place where early-tocia Perez, a Kern County pub- rise physical and mental labor lic defender who in November transforms the soul."

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Editorial, B4 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 2013



' Salem

• Portland:Family sentenced in multi-

million dollar armed car robberies. • Salem Tuition equity' bill goes to Gov. John Kitzhaber, who promises to sign it.

By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

• Elsewhere:Man accused of making bomb threats in multiple states

charged, and more. Submitted illustrations

Stories on B3, B6

Well shot!

These artist's representations show what the Colorado Avenue Dam area would look like once the spillway project is complete. The aerial view, at right, shows the pedestrian bridge with a natural river channel for fish and wildlife passage, a whitewater recreation area for kayaking and stand-up paddleboarding and a passage for river floaters.

reader photos • We want to see your best photos capturing signs of spring for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at www. wellshot/signsofspring, and we'll pickthe best for publication. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

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Bend gets time for UGB plans

• Donor gives $350K for whitewater park By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

An anonymous donor has pledged $350,000 toward the construction of a safe passage and whitewater play area at the Colorado Avenue Dam spillway, backers of the project announced Thursday. The Bend Paddle Trail Alliance hosted the first of what will be several events over the next few months Thursday nights at The Loft in downtown Bend in the push to raise $900,000 to contribute to the effort. Board m ember Justin Rae said prior fundraising had gathered about $50,000, and he urged supporters to help make the project a reality. As currently conceived, the spillway project would modify the dam boaters and floaters must currently portage around to create three

distinct channels. A gentle, slower moving channel would be built on the McKay Park side of the river, with a faster, choppier whitewater channel through the middle and a dedicated fish and wildlife passage on the opposite bank. The pedestrian bridgeacrossthe riverwould be lifted or replaced, providing boaters and floaters ample headroom to pass below. In November 2012, voters approved a $29 million bond offered by the Bend Park 8 Recreation District to fund a variety of parkland acquisitions and park improvement projects around the area, including partial funding of the spillway project. The paddle trail alliance committed to raising $900,000, but the total cost of the project remains in flux. At the time of the election,

the cost of the proposed improvements was estimated at $5.7 million, including the

for the park district, said the district's board of directors may have to consider tapping $900,000 pledged by the Bend non-bond funds to pay for the Paddle Trail Alliance. Today, spillway project depending estimates run from $7.5 milon where estimates settle lion to $8 million, according once it's time to go out to bid. "There will have to be hard to park district director of park services Pat Erwert, decisions made, but the disthough he said there's reason trict is committed to funding to believe the cost could even- this project," she said. tually be closer to the initial Studies of whitewater estimates. parks in Breckenridge, Vail Erwert said the latest estiand Golden, Colorado have mates comefrom designers estimated each park draws and engineers, but by early an additional $1 to $2 million June, the district expects to in tourism into their respechire a contractor with experitive communities, Rae said, ence in similar projects. Modi- and a park in Bend could be fications to the bridge current- an even bigger attraction. ly under consideration could Rae said a Bend whitewatrim the price by $1 million, ter park would be the only he said, and an experienced one of its kind on the West contractor should be able to Coast, and would be the find additional cost-cutting only one anywhere with a measures without reducing multi-channel configuration the features sold to voters dur- attractive to users of various ingthe bond campaign. abilities. Jan Taylor, spokeswoman SeeSpillway/B2

Lawyer's suit claimsemployeeembezzlement By SheilaG. Miller The Bulletin

A Bend lawyer is suing his

former employee, alleging she embezzledmore than $315,000 from his office over seven years. Anthony Albertazzi, who has practiced law in Bend for 17 years, alleges former employee Holly Davis used her position with the law firm to steal money. According to the lawsuit, Davis had financial, paralegal and management duties at the firm, and had signing authority on the firm's bank account. She also, according to the lawsuit, was in charge of

payroll and collecting money from clients to place in the firm's bank accounts.

Beginning in February 2006 and ending in June 2012, Davis allegedly embezzled money from the law firm each month, according to Albertazzi's suit, ranging from as much as $13,196 in February 2009 to as little as $1,130 in February 2010. Albertazzi also notes in his lawsuit several months when the amount allegedly embezzled is unknown. Davis has not been charged with any crime. Her attorney, Phil Emerson, said that is notable. "We would robustly deny all the material allegations in the complaint," Emerson said. "I anticipate this lawsuit will have a short shelf life." Emerson also called the fil-

ing "a challenging read." According to Albertazzi, he went to Bend Police with allegations of the embezzlement late last summer. In December,he received an email from then-deputy district attorney Beth Bagley, who wrote that her office would not prosecute the case. "It is my belief and the belief of others I have briefed on this matter that the State would not be able to prove that Davis committed crimi-

nal act(s) beyond a reasonable doubt," Bagley wrote in the email. In addition to the more than $315,000 Albertazzi claims Davis stole from his firm, Albertazzi alleges other acts of fraud.

Over an eight-month period, Albertazzi states in his lawsuit that Davis added $342.28in extra payments to her disability policy; stole $2,930.75to use for moving expenses; wrote a $150 check to her husband, Matthew Davis; stole a clock and sound system worth $300 from the office; and stole $2,515.17 in garnishments. According to the lawsuit, Davis accused another employee of stealing client funds and petty cash totaling $182. Albertazzi claims Davis intimidated the other employee into paying the money back to the law firm, even though Davis herself allegedly had taken the money. See Suit/B2

The Oregon Land Conservation and Development Commission voted Thursday to give Bend four more years to fix problems in the city's plan to expand its boundaries. The commission met in Salem, and Assistant City Attorney Gary Firestone said there was only a brief discussion before the commission approved the extension. "It went smoothly, and we let the commission know what our approach will be," Firestone said. "We are taking this seriously and taking the time to do it right." In February, Bend City Manager Eric King asked the state to give the city until summer 2017 to resolve issues in the urban growth boundary proposal. King wrote in a letter to the Oregon Department of Land Conservation and Development that two components of that proposal have taken longer than expected to complete: the plans for how the city water and sewer systems will develop in the future. SeeUGB/B2

Historic Redmond house a challenge By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

REDMOND — When the city of Redmond decided to make the most of land purchased in 2007 to expand the public areas in the Dry Canyon, plans were begun to remove the shuttered houses in the area. Two of the homes were demolished, but one, located close to the paved path throughthe canyon,proved problematic. Details were sketchy at first, but it appeared that the simple wood building might be one of the oldest in Redmond. "We just recently got information from the state confirming what we suspected," said Heather Richards, community development director. The house was built around 1905 or 1906 on the southwest corner of Seventh and Evergreen, according to Richards. It was probably a home for a short time, then a one-room schoolhouse for the children of homesteaders (Redmond was not incorporated until 1910). SeeHouse /B2

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marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: The Milestones page publishesSundayin Community Life. contact: 541-383-0358

Bend appcompanygets boost 0'om startup accelerator By Rachael Rees The Bulletin

RallyCause, a Bend mobile app company, has joined a Portland entrepreneurship program to help fund and acceleratethe company's growth. "People are recognizing companies from Bend in the greater entrepreneurial ecosystem," said Lisa Flynn, co-founder of RallyCause. "Bend is definitely on the map as a hub of entrepre-

neurial activity."

The company's app allows customers to direct a portion of their purchases from local businesses to a charity, nonprofitor other cause they select. Since its mid-September launch, Flynn said, the number of users, businesses and causes has more than doubled, with nearly 100 causes in Central Oregon. RallyCause was selected last week for the Portland

Seed Fund, a 90-day startup accelerator, similar to Bend's FoundersPad, in which RallyCause previously participated. In addition to giving each company $25,000 in capital, the Portland program provides startups with mentors and experts, all of which will help RallyCause compete for higher-level investments, Flynn said. "The pace in which you grow is usually dependent on how much money you have to

For moreinformation The owners of Bend startup RallyCause have scheduled an informational, fundraising event from 4-6 p.m. tonight at Bend d'Vine Chocolate Cafe & Wine Bar, 916 N.W Wall St.

hire people and keep up with demand,"she said. "We feel like we're getting close to a tipping point, and Portland Seed Fund is going to help us

scale — make (RallyCause) exponentially larger."

But no matter how big RallyCause gets, Flynn said she plans to keep the company in Bend and active within the local community. — Reporter: 541-617-7818,



UGB Continued from B1 State officials in 2010 rejected a city plan to expand the Bend urban growth boundary by approximately8,500 acres. Since then, city planners have worked to fix the list of problems with the original proposal. The previous deadline for Bend to submit a revised plan for expanding its urban growth boundary, or U GB, was May 2. In Oregon, the UGB is the limit around a city b eyond

which urban development is not allowed. Examples of the urban development prohibited outside cities include new residential subdivisions and sewer systems. Cities in Oregon must also prove the need for expanded boundaries. Mayor Jim Clinton said that four more years seems like a long time to finish changes to the UGB, but few city planners remain to work on the project after government layoffs during the recession. "We don'thave many longrange planners a n y more,"

Clinton said. The City Council plans to reevaluate how much Bend needs to expand, and councilors might want to re-write the UGB expansion proposal to plan for more infill development and redevelopment, Clinton said. The city faces steep costs to maintain and upgrade it s s e w er, s t reet and water systems, and it is cheaper to serve denser development than to extend more services to the edge of town. "There is a n i n t erest i n redeveloping T h i r d S t r e et

House Continued from B1 The house was moved to the canyon in 1976. "It's hard to know for sure but we think that makes it the oldest building in Redmond," she added. The good news — a h i storically significant structure within a recreation area — is balanced by the bad news. So far, no one wants it. At one point, the city offered the home to anyone willing to move it and keep its historical features intact, but had no takers. Then it put out a request for proposals for a tenant willing to fix up the structure and open it to the public in some manner. No proposals were received. "It just wasn't an a t tractive offer for someone to do the work t h emselves," said Richards. A 2011 assessment by an architect who works with historical buildings found the structure required about $125,000 worth ofrepairs,from replacing a dilapidated front porch to electrical upgrades and repairs to doors and windows. The house, according to architect Robert Dortignacq, has had s everal m o difications over the years, although none major. A front porch was partially enclosed to expand a bedroom sometime in the 1920s and 12 feet were added


!' gl|II


Leslie Pugmire Hole/The Bulletin

Supporters think this house, in Redmond's Dry Canyon, is one of the oldest in Redmond. onto the southeast corner of the building. A s mall back porch was also added. "It's unique to have a school building that long in a community, one that's so historically significant," said Jack Nelson, chair of the Redmond Historic Landmarks Commission. Hoping to take advantage of the upcoming Historical Preservation Month in May, Nelson and Richards spoke with the Redmond Parks Commission March 20 about a public awareness campaign for the house. The parks commission had participated in creation of a near-term plan for that section of the canyon in 2010, suggesting that area of the canyon park would benefitfrom rest-

rooms and a food vendor. Nelson agreed, calling the site "the equator of the Dry C anyon." That's w hen t h e landmarks commission began thinking about combining the two efforts: preserve the house by making it, in part, an amenity to the canyon. Regarding the search for v endors, Richards told t h e commission that there have been a lot of inquiries but the expense of the repairs was too daunting. If the structure could be rehabbed using outside sources — perhaps a mix of public and private funds — it would likely increase the desirability of the building. The city has no money dedicated to the schoolhouse at this time.

as part of that Central Area Plan to make it m ore of a transit corridor, which would then lead to more mixed use and multi-family housing on Third Street," Clinton said. "I think it's certain that the next UGB proposal will be smaller than the last one. How much smaller, and exactly where, remains to be seen. I don't think that the kind of city that was envisioned in those days is the kind of city anybody envisions now." — Reporter: 541-617-7829,

Commissioners expressed concerns aboutthe economic viability of a c afe or recreational vendor at the site and how a private business would impact the public's use of the building, including the issue of restrooms. Commissioner Linda Nolte suggested it might be better to forgo asearch for the perfect vendor and instead rehab the house for public use, such as a visitors center or museum. But Richards replied that the city's goal was to make the project cost-neutral; while it didn't expect to recoup any funds used for r emodeling, day-to-day costs were hoped to berecovered in the form of rent. C ommissioner Gor d o n Wiseman suggested that the primary conversation should not be about finding a tenant, but whether the historic house was worth saving or not. See how much support that effort gets first, he explained, because if it's not enough then the debate about finding the right tenant is moot. To increase awareness of the preservation effort and drum up support, the landmarks commission is considering installing a kiosk next to the structure during the month of May to solicit more history of the building from the public and ideas for preservation. — Reporter: 541-548-2186,

PUBLIc OFFIcIALs For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit wwwbendbulletin.comlofficials.

CONGRESS fj.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-ore. 107Russell SenateOffice Building Washington,D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http:I/ Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington,D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http:I/ Bend office: 131 N.W.Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-330-9142

U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182RayburnHouseOffice Building Washington,D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http:I/ Bend office: 1051 N.W.Bond St., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax:541-389-4452

Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: Web:

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portionof Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E.,H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email:rep.jasoncongerC! Web: • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portionof Jefferson) 900Court St. N.E.,H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: Web: • Rep. Mike McLane,R-District 55 (Crook,portion of Deschutes) 900Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email:rep.mikemclane@state.ocus Web: • Rep.GeneWhisnant, R-District53 (portionof DeschutesCounty) 900Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Web:



• Gov.John Kitzhaber, 0 160State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: • Secretary of State Kate Brown, 0 136State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1 616 • Treasurer TedWheeler, D 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900CourtSt. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email:oregon.treasurer©state.ocus • AttorneyGeneral Ellen Rosenblum, 0 1162CourtSt. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone:503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.ocus • LaborCommissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E.OregonSt., Suite1045 Portland,OR97232 Phone: 971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email:boli.mail©

1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-388-6571


Web: • City Manager Eric King Phone:541-388-5505 Email:

City Council • Jodle Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jbarram© • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email:mcapell© • Jim Clinton

Phone: 541-388-5505 • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky© • Doug Knight Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: dknight© • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: • SallyRussell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email:srussell©


manding the money be returned in December 2012, Continued from B1 but the response was "not In an interview on Tues- satisfactory," A lb e r t azzi d ay, Albertazzi said t h i s sa>d. "It's an embarrassment to incident sparked other emp loyees at the firm t o i n - me," Albertazzi said. "I realvestigate Davis. They then ize that it reflects problems, approached Albertazzi with but it's something I t h i nk their suspicions, and Alber- happens to a lot of people, tazzi launched his own in- and I felt it is necessary to ternal audit. speak out about it." Albertazzi said Davis reThe lawsuit is the latest signed from the firm. in a series of legal struggles I n J u l y 20 1 2 , D a v i s for Albertazzi. In A ugust, "fraudulently induced (the the Oregon State Bar filed law firm) to sign a waiver of a formal complaint against claims against" her, the law- him, alleging he v i olated suit states. Albertazzi de- three rules ofprofessional clined to discuss the details conduct in his dealings with of the waiver. former Bend real estate "The waiver was obtained broker Tami Sawyer, who through falsepretenses and recently pleaded guilty to false representations," Alfederal charges of mismanbertazzi writes in the law- aging investor money. Acsuit, in part because Davis cording to Oregon State Bar told Albertazzi the money s pokeswoman K a rl a H o missing was much smaller utary, a trial panel has been than th e a c t ual a m ount appointed and A l b ertazzi a nd was m i ssing due t o will face a disciplinary trial mismanagement. in June. According to the lawsuit, — Reporter: 541-617-7831, Albertazzi sent a letter


Due to state policies protecting migratory fish speContinued from Bl cies, in-water construction Portland has a significant can only be performed benumber of p a ddlers, Rae tween July 1 and Oct. 15. Rae said, and is just far enough said if all goes well on the away he'd expect Portland- fundraising front, construcers interested i n B e n d 's tion of the spillway project whitewater park would want could begin in J ul y 2014, to spend a few nights here. with the safe passage and "There's a lot of whitewa- whitewater park open the ter kayakers out there, and following summer. they are dying for something — Reporter: 541-383-0387, like this," he said. shammers@bendbulleti

NEws 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, caII 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department Theft — A theft was reported at1:36 p.m. March18, in the 1800 block of Southeast Moorwood Court. Oregon State Police Vehicle crash — An accident

was reported at1:33 p.m. March 20, in the area of U.S. Highway 20 near milepost 83.

BEND FIRE RUNS Wednesday 4:12 p.m.— Brush or brushand-grass mixture fire, 63750 Deschutes Market Road. 15 — Medical aid calls.


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• Sen. TedFerrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900CourtSt. N.E., 8-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1 950 Email:sen.tedferrioli© Web: • Sen. Tim Knopp,R-District 27 (includes portionof Deschutes) 900CourtSt. N.E., 8-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp© Web: • Sen. DougWhitsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portionof Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303

66S.E. D St., Madras, OR97741 Phone:541-475-2449 Fax:541-475-4454

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'Tuition equi ' ill passesSenate; Kitzha er promises tosign it By Jonathan J. Cooper

"Some of these folks who believe in the SALEM — T h e O r e gon Constitution and believe in the rule of law need Senate voted Thursday to allow some young illegal immi- to be represented today." The Associated Press

grants to pay resident college tuition if they were brought to the United States as children,sending the measure to Gov. John Kitzhaber who has promised to sign it. The Senate's approval in a 19-11 vote comes 10 years after the measure was first proposed. Immigrant-rights advocates erupted in cheers the moment the bill passed, their applause echoing through the Capitol as they congratulated each other, hugged lawmakers and posed for photos. "I can't believe it finally happened," said Karla Castaneda, a junior a t P a rkrose High School in P o r tland w h ose

— State Sen. Tim Knopp, on voting against the bill

"Some of these folks who believe in t h e C o nstitution and believe in the rule of law need to be represented today," said Sen. Tim Knopp, a Bend Republican who voted against the measure. At least 14 other states allow illegal immigrants to pay in-state college tuition. Colorado's Legislature approved a similar bill this month, and Gov. John Hickenlooper has said he'll sign it. I llegal immigrants in O r egon pay college tuition at the rate charged to nonresifamily immigrated illegally dent students, which is about when she was 4. "Hope is with $20,000 morethan the cost for me. I know I will be able to go Oregon residents. to college." Starting next school year, C ritics s a i d the sta t e the measure would allow stushouldn't be subsidizing a col- dents to qualify for i n-state lege education for people who tuition i f t h e y 've a ttended violated the law an d w on't an Oregon high school for at be able to work in the United least three years and lived in States. the United States for at least

five. They'd also have to sign an affidavit swearing they'll apply to legalize their immigration status as soon as they are eligible. Illegal i m m igrants c a n't legally work i n t h e U n ited States, but p r oponents say President Barack O b ama's push for a federal immigration overhaul could create a pathway to c i t izenship for many. They say children have no control over the decision to immigrate without legal documents. "It is just plain wrong to hold hostage the future of kids and young adults because of choices their p arents have made," said Sen. Chris Edwards, D-Eugene. The nonpartisan Legislative Fiscal Office estimated that the bill would increase the state's revenue by $335,000 over the next two years and

by an additional $1.6 million between 2015 and 2017. The Oregon University S y stem estimated that 38 illegal immigrant students would take advantage of the resident tuition rates during the next two years and 80 more students would take part in the tw o years after that. S en. Doug W h i tsett, R Klamath Falls, said he was skeptical of the numbers and expected many more illegal immigrants to enroll. "Many of the people that we representhave a lotof angst about this bill," Whitsett said. "Many are angry about what they perceive to be the inequity represented by the concept of this bill." Illegal immigrants would not be eligible for state or federal financial aid, and they'd be subject to the same university entrance requirements as other applicants. "They're n ot asking f o r guarantees. They're not asking for commitments. They simply want a chance," said Senate President Peter Courtney, D-Salem, who first proposed the measure in 2003.


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Panwou returntim eran totri es "That m essage i s e x a ctly what the tribes are trying to GRANTS PASS — Sen. Ron communicate." Wyden is shopping the idea T he p r oposal c a ll s f o r o f returning control to t w o t ransferring 1 5 ,000 a c r es Indian tribes of about 30,000 from the U.S. Bureau of Land acres offederal timberlands Management to the U.S. Buin southwestern Oregon as reau of Indian Affairs, to be part of his strategy for solving held in trust for the Confedthe longstanding problems of erated Tribes of Coos, Lower timber counties. Umpqua and Siuslaw Indians. The Oregon Democrat said Another 17,000 would go to Thursday that the legislative the Cow Creek Band of the proposal fits into his goals Umpqua Tribe of Indians. of increasing timber producBob Garcia, chairman of tion on federal tracts known the Confederated Tribes of as the O&C Lands to provide Coos, Lower Umpqua, and more revenue to counties, S iuslaw I n dians, sai d t h e protecting special places such transfer would right an old as wilderness, and renewing wrong, when more than I mila federalsubsidy for timber lionacres of reservation were countiesfor one more year whittled away from the tribes, while this falls into place. and give the tribes a chance The tribes "want to l ook to put the land to work for evat approaches in the forestry eryone in a way it hasn't seen area that balance and really for many years. "Our tribe is one of the few address this concern I hear at every town hall meeting, tribes (in Oregon) that never which is how are you going receivedeither land or money to increase the cut to create for what was taken," Garcia jobs, and how are you going said from tribal headquarters to protect treasures," Wyden in Coos Bay. said from Washington, D.C. Giving the t r ibes greater By Jeff Barnard

The Associated Press

control over how the land is managed would serve as an example of w h a t c o unties could do if they achieved the same kind of control over the O&C lands, he added. Management would be done under federal environmental laws. Wayne Shammel, t r i b al attorney for the Cow Creek Band, said they intentionally chose less productive timberlands in the center of the area proposedfortheir reservation more than a century ago, but never granted, to minimize the political opposition. "The government w o uld save a bunch of money transferring it to us," he said. "They aren't very productive lands." Counties that depend on timber revenues initially opposedtheideabuthavebacked offafterWyden assured them that the law required that any O&C lands transferred would be replaced. After initially expressing opposition, Douglas County Commissioner Doug Robertson, president of the Association of O&C Counties, said in

a statement that he looked forward to working with Wyden on a permanent solution to managing the O&C lands. The O&C lands reverted to federal control after the collapse of the Oregon & California Railroad. Unlike national forests, BLM shares half the revenues from logging with the counties. Since federal logging cutbacks in the 1990s to protect fish, wildlife and clean water, revenues have plummeted, and a f e d eral safety net has expired. Count ies have been working t o gain greater control over the lands so they could provide more revenue. F or t h e Co o s , L o w e r Umpqua and Siuslaw tribes, the lands would be divided into three tracts, one for each of them, that would include a combination of cultural r esources, such as old village sites, and timber suitable for l ogging. The lands for t h e Cow Creek Band are a patchwork along a r i dge outside Canyonville, the site of their casino.

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Man charged inmultiple bomb threat probe

SPOtted Owl lawSuit —A timber industry group has filed a law-

The Assoicated Press

American Forest ResourceCouncil President TDmPartin says wildfire

An Ohio man charged in the investigation into dozens of bomb threats made to courthouses and other public buildings in five states, including Oregon, late last year waived a bond hearing Thursday and was ordered locked up. The FBI arrested 39-yearold Lonny Bristow of M ansfield on Wednesday in the Mansfield area. He had an initial court appearance Thursday in U . S. District Court i n C l eveland and waived a bond hearing. B ristow agreed to b e h e ld without bond while his case is pending, his public defender, Carolyn Kucharski, said in an email. B ristow w as i niti a l ly charged with a single count of making a bomb threat by phone. The FBI said Bristow was arrested i n t h e i n v estigation of bomb threats made in November and December to courthouses and public buildings in Nebraska, Washington, Oregon, Tennessee and Mississippi. There was no immediate indication of a possible motive. An FB I a gent's affidavit filed with the court said investigators t r aced n u m erous bomb threats to prepaid

phone cards purchased at a Wal-Mart in Upper Sandusky, located about 40 miles west of Mansfield. Agents searched Bristow's residenceand seized computers, bank cards, weapons and ammunition, the FBI said. The Mansfield News Journal reported that in 1997 Bristow was labeled a "vexatious litigator." Since 1993, Bristow filed at least 137 lawsuits, targeting law enforcement personnel, judges, media outlets and others. Although the lawsuits were usually tossed out of court, they added up to thousands of dollars in attorney fees, the newspaper reported. The paper also r eported t hat Bristow also wa s t h e first inmate in Ohio to have his mail privileges revoked. He received a 13-year prison sentence for theft, retaliation, aiding an escape, harassment by an inmate and telephone harassment. Stephen Anthony, head of the FBI in northern Ohio, said the bomb threats had induced panic for hundreds of people. He called the threats "reckless and malicious." Kucharski limited her comments to detailing the initial courtproceeding and wouldn't comment further.

AROUND THE STATE suit challenging the latest habitat protections for the northern spotted

Dwl, a threatened species. Thelawsuit was filed in federal court in Washington, D.C., on Thursday against the secretary Df lnterior and U.S. Fish aftd Wildlife Service, which had fto immediate comment.

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and barred Dwls pose a bigger threat tD spotted Dwls than the loss Df old growth forests tD logging. He adds that while the plan calls for

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some logging in Dwlhabitat, the cost of extra consideration required by the Endangered Species Act makes the prospect unlikely.

woman says about 500 customers in theApplegate Valley town near Jacksonville were affected Wednesday. The Medford Mail Tribune reported crews went tD work repairing the lines.

MiSSing pOliCe prOperty —Three civilian employees Dfthe Eugene Police Department are under investigation after auditors

couldn't locate1,100 items that hadbeen held in the property control Unit. Police Chief Pete Kerns told The Register-Guard Wednesday that

questions about the employeearose earlier this year asthe department Upgraded its property control system. Police internal affairs in-

lots, lots,


vestigators are conducting a probe of any potential policy violations. State police are conducting a criminal investigation.

DOg reSCue —A suburban Portland police officer sprang into actionwhen she heard a dog cry Dutand sawthe blackGerman Shepherd run Dff and then lie down Dn nearby light rail tracks. Hillsboro Officer Megan Hewitt told The Oregonian she suspects the dog had been hit by a passing SUV. Worried the dog would be hit next by a train, Hewitt ran down the tracks Tuesday, radioing tD dispatch tD stop any approaching trains. The former canine handler told the dog she was there tD help and says the dog laid her head against Hewitt's

chest. The TriMet transit agency stopped anapproaching train. The

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— From wire reports




The Bulletin



Use iscretion in rotectin wor ers




Goaoott BEAEE



Fditur-in-Ctnrf Editor of Edttoria/s


Iit// II



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ome of the high-ranking people in the U.S. Department of Labor came to Portland on Monday. They


came to explain their enforcement of the law, which is good, because they had someexplaining to do. They told a good story. Agricultural wo r k er s are among the most vulnerable employees, they explained. When an employerdoesn'tpay those workers what they are owed, it's theft. And that thieving employer also gets an unfair advantage over other employers who obey the law. The department officials described how theytook quick action last summer against three Oregon blueberry farmers. The department says it had evidence they were breaking the law. It got the farmers to voluntarily agree to not ship their goods. One farm had one child labor violation. The department collected $240,000 in back wages, damages and penalties. The blueberries could then be shipped. "In total, more than 1,100 workers were found to be impacted by the growers' improper wage practices," the department wrote in a letter to members of Congress. But here is another good story. The blueberry farmers didn't believe there was anything voluntary about holding shipment of their berries, admitting guilt or paying the money requested. They also had to waive any right of future appeal. The farmers were worried if they delayed and went to court their berries would spoil and they would lose customers. That's not all. At the meeting on Monday, weasked the department how much of the money collected in back wages had been distributed to the 1,110 employees. The

department declined to give out a number. The department may post the information — in three years — after it has stopped looking for employees. We asked how many of the 1,100 workers have truly been "found," as the department told Congress. Michael Hancock, assistant administrator for policy with the department, was vague again. He said the number was "a moving target" and "substantial." After the meeting,we asked him again and he said it was about 50. That's 50 real live workers out of 1,100 workers the department told Congress had been found. When a part of the U.S. government tells members of Congress it has found 1,100 victims, it should not exaggerate. The department didn't explain why the farmers could not be given time to defend themselves and any alleged back wages held in escrow. The department also didn't explain why it's due process is to find farmers quickly guilty based on estimates of how many blueberries can be picked and not actual victims. The department plays a vital role in protecting workers and employers. It earned itself a public relations bonanza when it investigated blueberry farms in 2009 in Michigan, North Carolina and New Jersey. But the Oregon investigation would only truly have been a good story if the department had used its most powerful enforcement tools with discretion and did not overstate what it achieved.

Court ruling is goodnews for the timber industry


he U.S. Supreme Court ruled Wednesdaythat logging companies need not get special permits from the federal government for runoff from logging roads. It rejected the Northwest Environmental Defense Center's argument that use of logging roads is tantamount to the sort of industrial activity envisioned in the Clean Water Act.

That's good news for what remains of Oregon's timber industry. The cases go back to 2006 and allege that Georgia Pacific and the Oregon Department of Forestry had illegally sent stormwater into a pair of rivers on the Tillamook State Forest because GP had failed to get National Pollutant Discharge Elimination Permits requiredunder the Clean Water Act. Three days beforethe Supreme Court heard arguments last fall, the EPA adopted a rewritten permit rule that made clear that GP was right not to seek a permit in the first place.

A main question is whether logging, by itself, is an "industry" by EPA definition. The defense center argued it is. The court, however, agreed with the EPA, which says its regulations, by implication at least, "require more fixed and permanent outdoor timber-harvesting operations." Logging, in the EPA's view, is akin to farming. The court said something else, as well. Justice Anthony Kennedy, who wrote the 7-1 majority opinion, saidOregon ".. .hasmade an extensive effort to develop a comprehensive set of best practices to manage stormwater runoff .... In addition, the development, siting, maintenance, and regulation of roads and in particular of state forest roads — are areas in which Oregon has considerable expertise." The EPA's position — that logging is, ultimately, more closely related to farming than it is to car manufacturing — makes sense. It's a logic the court clearly agrees with.


Drug murt offers challenge, but helps reunite families t's a miracle," Haley Fitzgerald's mother told her daughter and a packed Deschutes County courthouse Monday, and in many ways, it was. The daughter, 35, had just graduated from the Deschutes County Circuit Court's Family Drug Court, something even Fitzgerald thought, during m ore than a year in the program, that she would never see. So-called specialty courts like the Family Drug Court, which is designed for parents who have lost or are at risk of losing their children, are allthe rage these days, and with good reason. Considerable research shows that while they may be expensive by courtroom standards, they're money-savers and life-savers in the long run. In Deschutes County's case, only 7 percent of drug court graduates have re-offended. F itzgerald's troubles g o b a c k years. After graduating from Central Oregon Community College with an associate's degree in medical transcription in 2001, she went to work at a local clinic. A serious illness followed by financial ruin, among other things, made her a willing participant when a friend suggested she try methamphetamine. "Meth made me feelgreat," she says today. "It turned off every emotion." It also got her into serious trouble with the law, so much so that she went to jail in 2010, got out and received a 6 5 -month suspended sentence.She re-offended quickly, and while she was waiting to go to prison, someone mentioned Family Drug Court to her. Though she had no intention of completing the program at the time,

JANET STEVENS Fitzgerald asked her lawyer to get her into it. It took several requests before the district attorney's office would sign off, and even then, few expected she would succeed. Had she failed, she'd hardly have been alone. Half of participants drop out without completing the program, state Treasurer Ted Wheeler told the graduates Monday. Fitzgerald nearly joined the dropout ranks early on. Within an hour of being released from jail after being accepted into the program, she used meth again. Judge Alta Brady, whom she clearly admires, met her with tough love. Get into a residential treatment program within three days, Brady told her, or go to prison. A friend drove her to a program in Klamath Falls, where she stayed 69 days.The first47,she said,were "just darkness." Family Drug Court may w ork miracles, but it doesn't happen overnight. Participants have a team of as many as a dozen experts working with them, ranging from life-skills coaches to mental health workers to parenting experts. Early on, Fitzgerald says, she hated it, all of it. The program laid out her every activity those first few weeks, and she balked. She questioned everything, she says, and it wasn't until about six months ago that she actually began to see it and the people involved for what they were. Take life-skills coach Patricia Stoneroad. She helped Fitzgerald

get a job, despite a serious criminal record, even driving her to interviews. "We have nothing when we come to her," Fitzgerald says. "No experience, out of work for years. She always says, rYou cannot lie, but I'm going to tell you how to word it a little bit better.'" It was that kind of treatment that made Fitzgerald recognize one day that the court wasn't out to punish her by keeping her there forever (she spent nearly two years in the program). When that h appened, she says,she discovered that the people on her team were doing their jobs because they wanted her and the other drug court participants to succeed, not simply for a paycheck. Fitzgerald was one of four graduates Monday. She has held a single job for more than a year. Her employer, she says, knows all about her past and worked with her to allow her to keep her drug court commitments. Heis,she says, "wonderful," a word she's using a lot these days. Her probation was terminated three years early. Best of all,her daughter, now 13, is home. Still, as Treasurer Wheeler told Fitzgerald and the others Monday, graduation is just the beginning. You are never done, never done, he said. There are times when you will be depressed and alone. Those are the times to pull out the skills learned in Family Drug Court, to reconnect — if the connections have lapsed — with the skills learned and people met there. Doing so will let Fitzgerald and her three fellow graduates keep their personal miracles alive. — Janet Stevens is deputy editor of The Bulletin.

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Roundabouts are good, if they have multiple lanes By AIIstaIr Paterson irst let me state Itm a huge fan of roundabouts — I mean a really huge fan. However, I'm equally adamant about my disapproval of one-lane roundabouts. While they function adequately with light traffic loads, they are no better than, or often even worse than a traffic light or four-way stop. Why? Well it's important to understand why roundabouts evolved and became such a popular traffic control feature in v i r tually every other developed country on the planet. A multilane roundabout is designed to slow down and then funnel traffic through an intersection without ever stopping traffic — any of it. A well-designed roundabout can handle enormous amounts of traffic in a manner which requires no special mechanics or driving skills, nor


do they require significantly more real estate, as the interior circle can be very small. A single lane roundabout on a busy intersection, however, defeats the whole object of this exercise, backing up traffic in long lines and forcing drivers to become increasingly aggressive as they attempt to insert themselves into the traffic flow. The fact that Bend has multiple such roundabouts attests to only one thing — that only a few of them are installed at high traffic intersections, and those that are, are already infamous for their dysfunction, to wit the roundabout at the intersection of Reed Market Road and Bond Street, which is a complete mess at rush hour and special events. The latest design for the much-debated roundabout at the intersection

IN MY VIEW of 15th and Reed Market Road will be a disaster if it's built as proposed, and will add significant fuel to the fire for those who oppose all roundabouts. It's a hybrid version of a single lane roundabout with a second lane added for a small portion of the circle, and an extended waiting lane for traffic trying to integrate themselves into the flowofcars. The beauty of a multilane roundabout is that drivers know with certainty they're not required to stop and that once they're on the circle, all they have to do to exit is to merge into the outside lane once their desired turn is sign-posted as next. This merge is intuitive in much the same way as one merges into a turn lane only once it is for the next exit. A hybrid semi-single

partial dual lane roundabout doesn't provide drivers with that certainty which leads to much confusion as evidenced by just such a roundabout at the intersection of Wilson Avenue and Bond Street, where near misses are a regular occurrence. All of t hi s confusion has done nothing to f u r ther th e l egitimate value of multilane roundabouts. I often hear people say they simply don't belong in Bend (or anywhere else in the U.S.), and that our driving styles just don't lend themselves to incorporating roundabouts into our driving habits. For those who believe that, consider this: Millions of Americans travel to Britain annually and while many admittedly never need to rent a car, those who do drive end up doing so in vehicles that have their steering on the opposite side and while having

to drive on the other side of the road. And yet the vast majority manage to do all that while also successfully negotiating the multilane roundabouts which exist at almost every major intersection. They're ableto do this because it's immediately apparent to anyone capable of holding a driver's license that roundabouts function superbly well and using them properly is absolutely intuitive. There is one proviso to all this, however, and that is they very quickly learn how important it is to indicate properly and in a timely fashion, something which many Bend drivers, including many police officers, fail to do. So I say yes — please build more roundabouts, but please, don't build any more single-lane ones! — Alistair Paterson lives in Bend.




BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Lola Mae Hicks, of Bend Mar. 18, 1933 - Mar. 17, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592;

Services: 11:00AM, Friday, March 22, 2013 at Mount Bachelor Ward Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, 2555 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend. Contributions may be made to:

visit our online registry at www.deschutesmemorialcttapehcom

Orval Allen Ramey, of Terrebonne Aug. 29, 1932 - Mar. 20, 2013 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) Services: Viewing: 3pm-5pm, Friday, March 22, 2013 at Autumn Funerals, 485 NW Larch Ave., Redmond; Funeral Service: 1pm, Sat., March 23, 2013, Redmond Grange, 707 SW Kalama, Redmond. Contributions may be made to:

Brightside Animal Center, 1355 NE Hemlock Ave., Redmond, OR 97756.

Dean George Sporrer June 3, 1930- March19, 2013 Dean or " Buck", a s h e was known by f a m ily an d f riends, was born i n S e n eca, South Dakota on June 3 , 1930, t o F l o r ence a n d Joe Sporrer. Buck p assed eaceu lly at home with his family at his s ide, a n d w ith t h e exceptional support a nd c a r e Dean Sporrer of p ar t n ers in Care hospice nurses. B uck served as a m e d i c i n th e U . S . A r m y f r o m 1 950-1952. After h i s d i s charge, he began a multit ude of c areers wh ich i n c luded logging, long h a u l t ruck d r i v er, t ro n w o r k e r and heavy equipment mec hanic. He e n j oyed h u n t ing, fishing and th e occas ional casino trip w it h h i s wife, Betty. B uck w a s p r e c eded i n d eath b y h i s chi l d r e n , D ephane an d Rod ne y Sporrer; and h i s s i b l ings, Delores, Darlene, D o n na, D ewayne and D ale. He i s s urvived b y h i s l ovi n g wife, Betty S p o rrer; t h eir c hildren, R e n e e H a n e y , Kathy Wi lson, and D aniel S porrer; m u l t i pl e g r a n d children; and hi s siblings, Dephane and David. B uck wa s a l o v i n g a n d g enerous man who will b e m issed by a l l w h o k n e w him. A memorial service w i l l be held 2:00 p.m. Saturday, M arch 2 3 , 2 0 13 , a t t h e S aint F r a n c i s "Historic" Church, located at the corn er of Franklin & L a v a i n downtown B e nd , O r egon. Coffee an d r e f r e shments will be s erved after m a ss at th e f a it h d e v elopment w ing o f t h e " N e w " S a i n t Francis Church, located at 2450 NE 27th St., in Bend. Memorial co n t r i b utions may be made in his name to Saint F r a ncis C atholic School, or Partners in Care Hospice, both of Bend.

Dr. Curtis C. Darby Fed. 13, 1921 - Mar. 12, 2013 D r. C u r t i s C. D ar by passed away on T u esday, March 12 in Bend, OR after a short illness. He was b orn i n M e d f o rd , O R o n February 13, 1921 to Curtis and Mary Darby. He lived in Medford until his teens w hen h i s I family Dr. Curtis m oved t o Darby California. He att ended Fresno State C o l lege b e f o r e gr a d u a ting from the College of Physicians and Surgeons in San Francisco as a dentist specializing in pedodontics. H e practiced i n F r e s no f or o v e r 3 0 y e a r s a f t e r s erving in b ot h th e A r m y and the Navy. He loved to share that he had switched t o the N av y b e c ause th e uniforms were 'snappier'. His community activities included the D e ntal Socie ty, V al l e y Chi l d r e n ' s Hospital, Rotary Club, Opt imist C lu b a n d t h e M a sonic Lodge. The F r esnoM adera D e n t a l F o u n d a tion which he helped found was a focus throughout his life. He w o r ke d t i r elessly to convince speakers from a ll o v e r t h e c o u n tr y t o come t o th e v al l e y to present t h e f o u n d ation's c ontinuin g ed ucat i o n courses. C urtis maintained an i n credible garden that overflowed with flowers and all manner of f r ui t t r ees. His l oved t a k in g p i c t ures o n h ikes i n t h e S i e rr a c a p turing d e l i cate b l o ssoms and majestic vi stas. Fishing wa s a n o t her p a ssion that led to m any camping t rips in Y ose m i t e a n d l onger v a c ations e x p l o r ing the San Juan I slands. When not outside, he was an avid reader and always had a book at h and. Most o f al l h e en j o y e d g o o d conversation with a neighbor over a glass of wine. He i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s b rother, B i l l D a r b y ; h i s son, Dr. Charles Darby; his d aughter, J e a nn e S w e n son; an d h i s gr a n d c hild ren: C h r is , M a r t a , a n d T ia. He w a s p r e ceded i n d eath by h i s w i f e , M a r y Helen Kmg. A memorial w il l b e h e l d April 20, 2013 i n F r e sno. F or mo r e i nf or m a t i on p lease s ig n t he o n- l i n e g uest book a t w ww . n i s

Robert 'Bob' L. Stolz

oein execu ive is menorin ai'e oo an i'in rison By Gene Johnson

ing to change his life." Stocky and w e ll-spoken, with short, receding white hair and a s a lt-and-pepper goatee, Standridge is married

The Associated Press

SEATAC, Wash. — Jonathan Standridge and Colton Harris-Moore made an odd couple as they sat together in the visiting room of a Washington state prison one day last spring. Standridge, 57, is a project manager at Boeing, one of the world's most important aviation companies. HarrisMoore, 21, is the "Barefoot Bandit," a world-famous airplane thief who i s serving a seven-year sentence after a sensational run from the law in stolen boats, cars and

planes. As it turned out, they had a lot to discuss. Aerospace design. Books. And second chances. "What have y o u h e ard about me?" H a r r is-Moore asked, Standridge recalled. " I've read all a bout t h e 'Barefoot Bandit,'" Standridge said. Harris-Moore replied: "That's not who I am." Ever since, Standridge has returned to the prison in Aberdeen, a two-hour drive from his lakeside home in the Seattle suburb of SeaTac, at least once amonth, hoping to have a positive influence on what has been a bleak, if sometimes thrilling, young life, and to repay a favor someone once did for him. "This is a young man that is fully engaged in the rehabilitation process that we in society ask of those folks who are inour prison system," said Standridge, who has tutored Harris-Moore in the airplane business and a lot more. The progress is threatened by new burglary and theft counts that could add to Harris-Moore's sentence,he said. Standridge was lining up other a v i ation s p ecialists to meet with H arris-Moore when the prisoner was transferred last month to the Skagit County Jail. Prosecuting Attorney Rich Weyrich said he filed the charges because the

and has a 19-year-old daugh-

Ted S. Warren /The Associated Press

Jonathan Standridge sits in his home in SeaTac, Wash. Standridge is serving as a mentor to Colton Harris-Moore, who is also known as the "Barefoot Bandit," while Harris-Moore serves time in prison for series of thefts that included boats, cars and airplanes. plea agreement other prosecutors reached with HarrisMoore in 2011 was too lenient. Harris-Moore g r e w up poor on Camano Island north of Seattle, raised by an alcoholic mother and a series of her felon boyfriends — a feral childhood he w ouldn't w i s h on his "darkest e n emies," Harrish e once w r o t e Moore to a j udg e . He earned his first conviction at age 12, in 2004, for stolen property, and things o nly got w o rse. A fter h e walked away from a halfway house in 2008, he embarked on a two-year burglary spree, breaking into unoccupied vacation homes and stores, and stealing money and food. Some of the crimes were committed barefoot, and by 2010, he had rocketed to international notoriety as he stole small airplanes in the Northwest, flew them with no formal training and landed them with various degrees of success. A few were only lightly damaged, but tw o c r ashes were so severe he could have been killed. His final run was a crosscountry dash to an airport

in Indiana, where he stole a plane, crashed it in the Bahamas, and was arrested in a hail of bullets. He pleaded guilty to dozens of charges, apologized, and sold the rights to his story to FOX, which plans a movie. Any proceeds will repay his victims. That, Standridge tells him, is the past — useful in determining how we got where we are, but not what we will become. A chance encounter led Standridge to Harris-Moore. At last year's Seattle International Film Festival, he met Lance Rosen, Harris-Moore's media attorney. As they made small talk, Rosen grew more interested i n St a n dridge's work and finally asked: Would he be interested in mentoring Harris-Moore'? Intrigued, Standridge sent Harris-Moore a letter in prison. Harris-Moore wrote back, and Standridge was hooked. "The key ingredient I look for in something like this is somebody who has passion — passion for life, passion to move forward," Standridge said. "It immediately came off the pages of this first letter that we had a highly motivated young man who was look-

ter. He came from a background very different from Harris-Moore. He was born in Oklahoma City to a loving, engaged family and later moved to Illinois. Nevertheless, as a young man he was directionless and fell into heavy drug use, he said. After wasting most of his 20s, he enlisted in the Navy in 1984. At boot camp, he got caught with drugs and instead of sending him home, the Navy captain in charge of the base offeredhim a second chance — warning Standridge that he'd be following his career. Standridge spent s even years in the Navy, four on the flight deck of the U.S.S. C onstellation a i rcraft c a r rier, where watching the F-14 fighter jets fostered a love of airplanes that began in boyhood, when his father would take him to watch the planes at Will Rodgers World Airport in Oklahoma City He went on t o g r aduate from Seattle University i n 1997, the same year he be-

gan working for Boeing. He stresses that his involvement with Harris-Moore is on his own time, not a companysanctioned initiative. "Even today I think about it. Without that second chance, I would not be where I am today," he said. "That is what I'm passing on to Colt, the opportunity for that future." He m ade H a r r is-Moore promise that he'll repay the favor when he gets his life re-established. They shook hands on it. Sometimes Harris-Moore draws hisideas for plane design on a piece of notepaper to show Standridge. "He is in a very good place. He likes where he's headed. He likes the person he has become," he said.


Lowe was amon irst to cim Everest By Jill Lawless

Everest expedition led by John Hunt. LONDON — George Lowe, Kari Herbert of Polarworld, the last surviving climber from which is due to publish Lowe's Fed. 3, 1925 - March 9, 2013 book "Letters From Everest" the team that made the first Robert 'Bob' L . S t o l z successful ascent of Mount later this year, said Lowe's efp assed aw ay r ece n t l y Everest, has died, his wife said forts had been crucial to the w hile v i siting B e n d w i t h Thursday. He was 89. expedition's success. his wife of o ver 62 y ears, "He was one of the lead Mary Lowe said her husMargaret 'Marge' K. Stolz. climbers, forging the route up Bob was a band died Wednesday at a nursing home in Ripley, cenEverest's Lhotse Face without WWII tral England, after an illness. oxygen and later cutting steps veteran, having Lowe andhis friend Edmund for his partners up the summit s erved a s Hillary were the only two New ridge," she said. a Rad i - Zealanders on the 1953 BritishLowe directed a film of the o man o n led attempt to climb the world's expedition, "The Conquest of t he U SS highest peak. Everest," which received an Eldorado Lowe was part of a small The Associated Press file photo Academy Award nomination during the in 1954 for best documentary I wo J i m a group that established the fi- Sir Edmund Hillary, left, and his fellow New Zealander George Bob Stolz nal camp 1,000 feet below the Lowe, are welcomed home to New Zealand in1953. Lowe, the last feature. m ountain's summit on M a y surviving climber from the team that made the first successful He also made "Antarctic p aign. H e was on duty w hen the ra28, 1953. The next day, Hillary ascentof Mount Everest,died Wednesday. He was 89. Crossing" after participating dio message was received and Tenzing Norgay of Nepal in the 1955-58 Commonwealth t hat M t . S a r a b achi h a d reached the 29,035 foot peak. Trans-Antarctic E x p edition, been captured and the US As Hillary descended the tleman in the old sense — very light. Ed Hillary didn't seek the the first successful overland f lag raised, a m ajor t u r n next day,he met Lowe, walk- kind, very forceful, thoughtful limelight either — but he had it crossing of the continent. It, i ng point i n t h e b a t tle o f ing towards him w ith soup and also a true adventurer, an thrust upon him." too, was Oscar-nominated. Iwo Jima. and emergencyoxygen."Well, unusual combination." Born in Hastings, New ZeaLowe later made expediAlthough a Kansas farmHillary, who died in 2008, in- land, in 1924 and a teacher by tions to Greenland, Greece and b oy, B o b a n d hi s w i fe George," Hillary recalled sayDEATHS h aved l i ve d i n D e f u n i ak ing, "we knocked the bastard evitably got much of the media training, Lowe began climb- Ethiopia, taught school in BritSprings, F l o r id a f o r th e off." attention — and a knighthood ing in the country's Southern ain and Chile, lectured on his ELSEWHERE past 30 years. "He and H i llary c l imbed from Queen Elizabeth II. Mary Alps and met Hillary, another expeditions and became Her B ob was a h o s p ital a d - together through life, really," Lowe said her husband "didn't ambitious young climber with Majesty's Inspector of Schools m inistrator d ur i n g hi s said travel writer Jan Morris, mind a bit." whom he forged a l i felong for England. working years. H o w e v er, who was part of the Everest "He had a wonderful life," bond. Deaths of note from around He was a founder of the Sir h e spent th e m a j o r it y o f the world: expedition as a journalist for she said. "He did a lot of things, In 1951, he was part of a Edmund Hillary H i malayan his life on adventures with Rise Stevens, 99: Mezzo- h is wife and children. H e The Times newspaper. but he was a very modest man New Zealand expedition to Trust U.K., a charity set up to "And when it came to the and he kept quiet about it. soprano opera star who sang built s a ilboats an d s p e nt the Himalayas, and in 1953 he support the m ountain resi"He never sought the lime- and Hillary joined the British dents of NepaL with the Metropolitan Opera s everal years cruising th e point near the summit, George for more than 20 years span- seas with his wife, Marge. had to play a subsidiary role. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y hi s H e climbed very h i gh, h e ning the 1940s and 1950s; she gained more fame singing w idow, M a r g e ; h i s fiv e climbed to top camp and said Carmen's "Habanera" in "Go- children, Judy Parks, Bob goodbye to Hillary then helped ing My Way," which co-starred S tolz, Cary M i l l i on , J o hn him come down. He played a Stolz, and R i c h ard S t olz; Bing Crosby and swept the and hi s t w o g r a n d son's, very important role." Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific Deadlines:Death Notices are Academy Awards for 1944. Sam and Sawyer Stolz. Almost 4,000 people have guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid accepted until noon Monday through Died March 20 in New York advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They Friday for next-day publication and B ob was b u r ied i n C o l - now s u ccessfully c l i m bed City. may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and w ich, K a n s as, n e a r hi s Everest, according to the NeMariam Farhat, 64: Pales- hometown and farm where pal Mountaineering Associareserves the right to editall submissions. Please include Monday publication. Obituaries h e spent hi s g r o w in g u p tion, but that 1953 expedition t inian lawmaker known a s contact information in all correspondence. must bereceived by5p.m.Monday "mother o f m a r t y rs" a f t er years. remains one o f t h e i c onic through Thursday for publication on For information on any of these services or about the " May th e w i n d s a l w a y s moments o f three of her sons died in at20t h -century the secondday after submission, by obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. tacks against Israel, one in a b e in y o u r f a v o r d a d a s adventure. 1p.m. Fridayfor Sunday or Monday y ou embark on y ou r n e x t suicide mission that she en- Iourney." Morris said she was now Phone: 541-617-7825 Mail: Obituaries publi cation,and by9a.m.Monday couraged ina homemade vidEmail: P.O. Box 6020 for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for P lease sig n o u r on l i n e the only survivor of the 1953 eo. Died Sunday in Gaza City. Fax: 541-322-7254 Bend, OR 97708 display adsvary; please call for details. g uest b oo k a t w ww . n i s - group. — From wire reports She said Lowe was "a gentctr

The Associated Press

Obituary policy




W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013. •B4


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Today:I Partly sunny. CHANNE





Umatina 52/29 .Cannon' '.Beachx 2 xx xxxx ~ j V ef ti ' i X ' •k k X X X X N Blgge wX ( • Hermiston 52I2e Wa owa ' ' ' ~~ .45/tsui Dalles m/28 • Ar l ington '. Soaz • 54/3/ g • Pend l e tOn 3ena ' . ' i i HLiisboro • Enterpris E ' •POrtland • i o Wa s co »4 9 /34 . t» 49/27 Tigamook• iig . 6 ox x « S a ndy, 48/25 • Meacham 36/15 Ruggs 32/i9 3' fi • o" ' Maupin ~; McMinnvillq' « » s 47/26 • La Gm 48I34 ' 6' 53/28 Government 41/22 Union


' 47/40

CENTRAL Chance of light snow over the north, turning



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• Paulina 3ii/34

43II 7

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• Beach 52/39



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34/I I


30/I I

Frenchglen 37/20


42/I 9

• 52 0 Medford • 20 0 Baker City

38/I 7



Yesterday's state extremes


Jordan Valley Jp



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JK- 3X

Chr i stmas Valley

Silve r


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Coos Bay

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Winnipe 21/14 •

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Quebeclu 34/2

Thunder Bay

alifax 34/27




To onto 37/25

• 920 Thermal, Calif


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Rapid City

Sao Francisco 64/46 Las Vegas 72/51 Los Angeles,

• 0.60 w Inverness, Fla.

Salt Lakeg City


I Des Moines.

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a t/27 tw= ew Y York

40S 39 / 27 ~~

Denver ~ 45/27 ~


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KaosasCity 39/29 •

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66/36 Honolulu lot s

Detroit 36/26•




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o 85/58

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Houston• 81/65


• Miami 79/71

90S ,-OS


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La Paz 84/57

Monterrey Mazatlan • 80 /60








* * * * * '* ** * * *


• 6+ t 9




Mostly sunny.

Partly cloudy.





43 21

47 24

53 24

57 31


• Pll •

Moonrisetoday.... 2:45 p.m Mooosettoday .... 4:I 7 a.m

Mar.27 Apnl2 Apnllg April18

OREGON CITIES Yesterday Hi/Lo/Pcp



Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:08 a.m...... 5:03 p.m. Venus......7:08 a.m...... 7:11 p.m. Mars.......7:19 a.m...... 7:48 p.m. Jupiter.....10 02 a.m......1:11 a.m. Satum.....10;20 p.m...... 8:50 a.m. Uranus.....7:18 a.m...... 7:43 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 39/23 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........78m1939 Monthtodate.......... 0.40" Record low......... 13 in 1935 Average month todate... 0.51" Average high.............. 52 Year to date............ 2.20" Averagelow .............. 28 Average year to date..... 3.1 3" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.11 Record 24 hours ...0.78 in 2012 *Melted liquid equivalent



F r i day S a turdayThe higher the UV Index number, the greater Ski report from around the state, representing H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eye and skin protection. Index is conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday:

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

for solar at noon.


Astoria ........48/37/0.20....46/34/sh.....49/35/sh Baker City......43/20/0.01 ....38/20/sn.....40/18/pc Brookings..... 51/38/trace....53/37/pc.....53/38/pc Burns......... 43/23/trace....36/I8/pc.....39/I 7/pc

Eugene........49/33/0.07....49/32/pc.....53/32/pc Klamath Falls .. 41/24/0 00 ....41/20/s ...46/24/pc Lakeview.......45/21/0.04 ...40/22/pc.....41/23/pc La Pine........41/25/0.00.....40/I 3/c.....43/I 7/pc Medford...... 52/37/trace....52/29/pc.....56/30/pc Newport.......46/41/0.01 ....48/34/pc......50/35/c North Bend.....48/37/0.11 ....48/34/pc.....50/37/pc Ontario....... 49/34/trace....46/27/pc.....46/26/pc Pendleton......48/32/0.00....49/27/pc.....50/26/pc Portland ...... 49/39/trace....49/34/sh.....52/37/pc Prineville....... 39/28/0.03....40/I8/pc.....47/21/pc Redmond...... 44/27/trace....43/I6/pc.....43/21/pc Roseburg.......49/36/0.10.....51/33/c.....54/34lpc Salem ....... 49/36/0 04 .48/33/pc ...52/34/pc Sisters.........46/28/0 00....41/I6/pc.....46/I 7/pc The Dages......49/34/0.04....50/27/pc.....52/30/pc

Snow accumulation in inches Ski area Last 24 hours Base Depth Anthony Lakes ...... . . . . . . . . . 8 . . . . . . . . 66 H oodoo..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . . . . 7 6 Mt. Ashland...... . . . . . . . . . . . . I . . . . . 71-113 Mt. Bachelor..... . . . . . . . . . . . 1 0 . . . .116-136 Mt. Hood Meadows..... . . . . . . 7 . . . . . . . 112 Mt. Hood Ski Bowl..... . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . . 63-71 Timberline..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 0 . . . . . . . 154





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

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

Warner Canyon....... . . . . . . . 0.0... no report Wigamette Pass ........ . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .31-89 Aspen, Colorado..... . . . . . . . . . 4 . . . . . . 39-44 Mammoth Mtn., California...... I . . . . .85-185 Park City, Utah ...... . . . . . . . . . 6 . . . . . .54-71 Squaw Valley, California...... . 10. . . . .12-101

Sun Valley, Idaho....... . . . . . . . 5 . . . . . .24-57 Hwy. 58 at Willamette Pass.... Carry chains or T.Tires Hwy. 138 at Diamond Lake.... Carry chains or T.Tires Taos, New Mexico...... . . . . . . 0.0. . . . . .61 73 Hwy. 242 at McKenzie Pass........ Closed for season Vail, Colorado...... . . . . . . . . . . I . . . . . . . . 43 For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: or call 511 Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-suo,pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thuoderstorms,sf-snowflurries, sn-snow,i-ice,rs-raio-snowmix, w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle,tr-trace



YeSterday'S extremes


Partly sunny.

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE WEST Partly sunny with a Sunrisetoday...... 7:04 a.m Moon phases today...... 7 21 p.m chance of showers Sunset F ull L ast New Sunrise tomorrow .. 7:02 a.m in the north. Sunset tomorrow... 7:22 p.m

w x x x x x x x x x x x x s hx t uv34%%5 t X X X X X X S k x x x x x k k x x fIOOckx' 5easjdeot k k x


Mostly sunny.




4 4 d 4>

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow


Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......85/53/000 ..69/50/pc. 73/31/pc GrandRapids....30/13/001 ..35/21/pc. 39/23/pc RapidCity.......45/14/000 ..37/21/sn.. 32/I7/c Savannah.......60/41/000..61/49/pc. 65/57/sh Akron..........28/14/001 .. 34/22/sf.39/27/pc GreenBay.......30/11/0.00..31/17/pc. 33/21/pc Reoo...........59/38/0.00... 51/27/s .. 53/29/s Seattle..........50/38/0.0648/35/sh. .. 48/36/pc Albany..........34/11/000...37/24/c. 42/25/pc Greensboro......43/32/000...52/34/s. 49/38/pc Richmond.......4500/001...50/30/s. 54/36/pc SiouxFalls........35/8/000..33/21/sn.. 33/22/c Albuquerque.....72/49/000 ..66/36/pc ..50/27/w Harusburg.......35/29/0 00 ..45/25/pc .. 47/27/s RochesterNY....31/I7/000 .. 34/27/so..38/25/sf Spokane....... 44/29/trace.. 43/24/sn. 44/26/pc Anchorage.......26/4/0.00 ..33/27/sn..38/26/rs Hartford, CT.....37/29/0.00...40/27/c .. 44/29/s Sacramento......67/39/0.00... 68/41/s .. 73/43/s Springfield, MO ..36/22/0.30... 37/32/c ..43/33/rs Atlanta.........50/32/000 ..53/41/sh...58/49/t Helena..........42/32/0.00 ..35/19/sn. 34/22/so St. Louis.........37/21/000..43/33/pc. 47/35lsh Tampa..........69/50/000 ..74/65/pc. 80/71/pc AtlanticCity.....38/29/0.06..44/30/pc.. 49/33/s Honolulu........80/69/0.00..81/68/sh .. 80/68/s Salt Lake City....52/32/017 .. 39/22/so.37/26/pc Tucson..........79/56/000 ..81/52/pc .. 75/50/s Austin..........76/48/000...85/65/c. 87/48/pc Houston ........74/48/0.00...81/65/c...83/56/t SanAntonio.....75/56/000..87/66/pc .. 90/50/s Tulsa...........42/36/001...50/37/c. 48/33/sh Baltimore .......40/31/000...46/29/s .. 50/31/s Huntsville.......48/26/0.00 ..46/42/pc. 55/49/sh SanDiego.......6457/0.00... 65/53/s.. 65/52/s Washington, DC.41/33/0.00... 48/32/s .. 51/33/s Bigings.........48/33/000..38/20/sn. 37/19/pc Indianapolis.....34/16/0.00..42/28/pc. 46/32/pc SanFrancisco....59/44/000... 63/45/s.. 63/45/s Wichita.........$0/36/000 ..44/34/pc..35/31/rs Birmingham.....51/31/000 ..52/49/pc...65/56/t Jackson,MS.... 60/38/0.00. 63/56/t .. 74/56/t SanJose........63/45/000.. 65/44/s 69/43/s Yakima.........53/34/000 50/24/pc. 51/27/pc Bismarck.........28/3/000 ..29/16/pc .. 26/11/c Jacksonvile......68/38/000..68/53/pc...76/63/t SantaFe........67/43/000 ..58/25/pc.46/I5/pc Yuma...........85/66/000...86/54/s .. 80/49/s Boise...........45/33/004 ..41/25/sf. 42/23/pc Juneau..........31/10/000 ..32/20/pc. 37/24/pc INTERNATIONAL Boston..........35/30/0.01 ...41/29/c.. 43/31/s KansasCity......28/22/0.05 ..39/29/pc..40/30/rs BudgeportCT....37/30/001 ..40/28/pc.. 44/29/s Lansing.........30/I5/001 ..34/21/pc. 38/22/pc Amsterdam......41/27/002 .. 41/32/c. 31/24/sn Mecca..........99/75/000 99/73/s .. 97/73/s Buffalo.........29/20/001 ..31/27/sn. 36/24/pc LasVegas.......79/57/000...72/51/s .. 64/49/s Athens..........67/51/000...63/46/s .. 60/50/s Mexico City .....81I48/000...79/48ls .. 76/47/s Burlington, VT....36/21/000 ..35/25/sn. 37/26/sn Lexington.......34/19/0 00 ..45/30/pc. 49/36/sh Auckland........73/55/000 ..73/57/pc. 73/55/sh Montreal........34/21/000 .. 30/I9/sf. 36/27/pc Caribou,ME.....34/21/0.00..33/25lso. 38/23/sn Lincoln..........33/21/0.08..41/27/pc. 35/26/so Baghdad........77/53/000..84/66/pc. 79/61/pc Moscow.........23/7/007...19/8/pc... 11/7/c Charleston SC...60/41/000 ..57/48/pc. 60/55/sh Little Rock.......49/34/002... 46/41lt. 61/43/sh Bangkok........95/81/0.00... 98/79/s .. 99/79/s Nairobi.........79/61/0.27... 77/59/t...79/57/t Charlotte........48/29/000 ..52/37/pc. 54/41/sh LosAngeles......67/54/0 00... 66/52/s .. 67/54/s Beiyng..........46/30/000 ..41/29/pc. 46/28/pc Nassau.........79/72/000 ..75/66/pc. 76/72/pc Chattauooga.....47/26/000 ..47/43/pc. 57/45/sh Louisvile........36/21/0.00..46/30/pc. 51/37/pc Beirut..........72/55/000 ..80/56/pc.62/53lsh New Delhi.......90/64/000...93/68/c. 97/69/pc Cheyenne.......45/34/005..38/18/pc.. 24/7/50 Madison Wl......28/5/000..32/15/pc. 35/23/pc Berlin...........32/27/000...32/20/c.26/15/pc Osaka..........52/39/000 ..62/43/pc. 59/46/sh Chicago.........33/14/000..36/28/pc.38/30/pc Memphis....... 49/31/000 43/43/t.53/43/sh Bogota.........68/52/000... 68/52/t...69/51/t Oslo............30/12/000... 24/I3/c... 28/5ls Ciocionati.......34/21/000..43/26/pc.48/32/pc Miami..........78/64/0.00..79/71lpc. 84/7opc Budapest........48/36/082 ..45/30/pc.. 37/22/c Ottawa.........32/19/002 .. 32/I8/sf .. 39/21/s Cleveland.......29/17/002 ..33/24/sn. 36/27/pc Milwaukee......30/13/000..32/26/pc. 34/29/pc BuenosAires.....81/63/025... 74/55/s. 7N59/pc Paris............48/34/000..60/46/pc.. 54/33/c Coloradospnngs..59/36/NA..43/24/pc. 25/15/sn Mioneapolis......29/7/000..30/18/pc. 32/22/pc CabosanLucas..86/61/000...82/63/s.. 81/63/s RiodeJaneiro....88/75/000...85/73/t...86/74/t Columbia,MO...40/18/000..43/31/pc..43/32/rs Nashvige........45/22/000..49/40/pc. 55/46/sh Cairo...........88/55/000... 77/52/s. 75/51/pc Rome...........61/43/000... 57/48/s .. 61/52/c Columbia,SC....57/33/0.00..58/39/pc. 55/44/sh New Orleans.....65/50/0.00... 73/64/t...77/65/t Calgary.........39/28/002..24/10/pc.. 21/16/s Saotiago........84/48/000... 75/64/s.80/61/pc Columbus, GA...60/40/000 ..58/48/sh...63/55/t New York.......40/31/0.00 ..42/32/pc .. 46/31/s Cancuo.........86/66/000..86/76/pc.83/76/pc SaoPaulo.......81/66/000... 76/66/t...75/63/t Columbus, OH....31/20/000 ..40/26/pc. 43/29/pc Newark,Nl......42/32/000 ..42/30/pc.. 48/31/s Dublin..........41/37/008 ..41/40/sh.. 42/34/c Sapporo ........27/23/044 .. 41/21/rs .. 29/20/c Concord,NH.....40/11/000...39/24/c. 45/26/pc Norfolk, VA......42/34/0 00...48/32/s. 52/39/pc Edinburgh.......39/25/0.00.. 32/30/sf..32/29/sf Seoul...........43/21/0.00 ..44/32/sh.. 44/29/s Corpus Christi....78/60/000..76/69/pc.. 89/64/s OklahomaCity...59/42/0 00..50/41/pc. 48/36/sh Geneva.........52/34/0.00 ..58/38/pc.46/39/sh Shanghai........55/36/0.00 ..63/43/sh. 45/41/sh DallasFtWorth...70/51/000... 73/51/t...67/43/t Omaha.........33/20/000..39/27/pc. 36/27/sn Harare..........79/55/000 ..77/56/pc. 77/56/pc Singapore.......91/81/000 ..89/77/pc...90/77/t Dayton .........31/18/000 ..41/25/pc. 43/30/pc Orlando.........71/52/0.00..77/62/pc...85/66lt Hong Kong......77/68/000...76/68/c. 76/70/pc Stockholm.......28/18/000 ..24/14/pc.. 29/19/c Denver....... 60/32/trace...45/27/c. 29/18/so Palm Springs.... 89/62/0.00. 85/56/s .. 81/55/s Istaobul.........64/54/0.00... 59/43/r. 52/45/pc Sydney..........82/66/0.00... 90/72/t. 88/64/pc DesMoines......38/14/000..37/25/pc.. 40/27/c Peoria..........36/13/0 00..40/27/pc. 44/30/sn lerusalem.......74/52/000..77/50/pc. 58/46/pc Taipei...........73/63/000 .. 77/68/pc. 78/65/pc Detroit..........35/17/0.00 ..36/26/pc. 37/25/pc Philadelphia.....40/32/0.00..45/29/pc.. 47/30ls Johaonesburg....84/68/000..81/59/pc...80/60/t TelAviv.........81/50/000..87/57/pc. 66/53/sh Duluth..........30/-2/trace ..32/16/pc. 33/20/pc Phoeuix.........86/65/0.00..85/58/pc.. 80/51/s Lima...........82/68/0.00... 73/69/c .. 75/68/c Tokyo...........61/46/0.00.. 64/48/sh. 61/45/sh El Paso..........80/55/000 ..78/55/pc .. 75/48/s Pittsburgh.......33/17/0 00...37/23/c. 43/26/pc Lisbon..........61/50/000 61/52/pc 55/50/sh Toronto.........32/18/001 37/25/sf 39/25/s Fairbaoks........19/-5/000...25/8/so ..17/9/sn Portland, ME.....38/20/0.00...40/26/c. 45/28/pc London.........45/32/000..46/41/sh.. 41/32/c Vancouver.......46/39/016..46/32/sh.46/32/pc Fargo...........17/9/000..24/14/pc..29/19/c Providence......39/28/000...41/28lc.. 43/2B/s Madrid .........59/34/000... 54/37/r .. 58/39/c Vienna..........48/36/007...41/26/c .. 40/27/c Flagstaff........61/31/000 ..53/23/pc.48/20/pc Raleigh.........46/37/0 00... 53/35/s. 53/38/pc Manila..........93/77/000..89/76/pc. 93/76/pc Warsaw.........34/14/002...29/16/c.22/11/pc


Family sentencedafter stealing millions from armoredcars The Associated Press PORTLAND — A Portland family made off with nearly $4 million by staging robberies of armored cars, but it didn't make them happy, prosecutors sard. On Wednesday, the three members of the Cabello family were sentenced,afterthe mother and son cooperated with the government and testified that the father masterminded the thefts. Despite the haul from three robberies over 18 years, the Cabelloscrammed themselves into a 998-square-foot rental home, worked low-wage jobs, argued over the cash and worried that police would someday knock on their doors, the government said. Their indulgences included cigars, cookbooks and a Used Hummer SUV, the Oregonian reported. "They were essentially miserable,u said Assistant U.S. Attorney Tom Edmonds. The father, Archie Cabello, 65, worked for armored car companies during the thefts. The first two were in Mil-

Zombie class axed

waukee, Wis., in the 1990s. In one, Cabello, working as an armored car driver, gave nearly $158,000 to his wife, Marian, and pretended he was robbed, prosecutors said. Three years later, the father handcuffed son Vincent, a shipping and receiving clerk at an armored car company, to make it appear the son was the victim, and made off with $730,000from a vault. The family moved to Portland, an d A r c hi e C a bello worked first for a shipping company but then took a pay cut to drive for Oregon Armored Car. In December 2005, the family faked the robbery Of $3 million and stashed the money in a storage box in Bellevue, Wash., prosecutors said. FBI agents said they kept an eye on the family, learning about the bigmoney heists in M i lwaukee, but the Cabellos laid low. "I think Archie's goal was to fly in under the radar," said Assistant U.S. Attorney Claire Fay. After Internal Revenue Service agents examined the family's records, the Cabellos were

accused in 2010 of conspiracyto steal and possess bank money and financial and tax crimes. The authorities said the family converted cash into money orderstopay offcreditcards they took out under aliases. 'v, More than a year later Vincent Cabelloagreed to cooperate with the government and led agents to nearly $2 million hidden in Bellevue. All t h re e h av e p l eaded

8 88

In one court hearing, with Archie Cabello serving as his own lawyer, Vincent Cabello told him, "I don't trust you, and I don't want anything more to dO With you.u At sentencing Wednesday, U.S. District Judge Robert Jones sentenced Archie Cabello to 20 years in federal prison — uif yOLL liVe that lOng." Marian Cabello, 59, was sentenced to 15 months but is likely to be released in weeks because of the time she has already served. Vincent Cabello, 40, who took college classes and got engaged while Out on pretrial release, drew an 18-month sentence.

8 • ClassifieeIB A Free Public Service

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The Associated Press HERMISTON — A northeastern Oregon school district says an extra-curricular "zombie survival skills" class at a middle school is no more. It has been replaced by an uexploratory reading class." Superintendent Fred Maiocco said he was unaware of the zombie class until he read a newspaper article about its popularity. Social studies teacher Rich Harshberger told the newspaper his class focused on survival skills and included a reading and writing component. He'll be teaching the new reading class.



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Bulls' Rose unsure of return DEERFIELD, 111 . -

Chicago Bulls superstar Derrick Rose still isn't

sure when he'll come back from his knee

re onrouts a oma tate,a vances • The 12th-seededDuckshavetheir waywith region's No. 5 seed

injury. The former MVP point guard sounded like a player who just might miss the entire season, though he said he hasn't

experienced anysetbacks in his recovery. He said Thursday that he's still experiencing some

soreness in his surgically repaired left knee and hasn't seta target date for his return. "It could be tomorrow and I feel like I can play the next game," Rose said as the Bulls practiced before Thursday night's game against Portland. "Nobody knows but God."

Rose hasn't played since he tore the anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee during last

By Josh Dubow


The Associated Press

• A breakdown of today's games,C3

SAN JOSE, Calif. — Dominic Artis anticipated Marcus Smart's pass and took the interception the other way for a layup early to set the tone for Oregon. Despite the seedings and the all the No. 12 Oregon pregame hype surrounding Oklahoma vs. No. 4 State's star, the Ducks had the better St. Louis team and the better freshman point • When: guard Thursday night. Saturday, Artis had 13 points, four steals and 4:10 p.m. helped slow down Smart while fellow freshman Damyean Dotson led the • TV:TBS way with 17 points to help 12th-seeded • Radio: KBND-AM 1110 Oregon extend a run that began in the Pac-12 tournament by beating the fifth-


88 14 Harvard Thursday's5VCU 12Akron 42 3 New Mexico games 8 ColoradoState 84 4 Syracuse


9 Missouri



seeded Cowboys 68-55 in the second round of the NCAAs on Thursday. "We wanted to be aggressive on the boards, we wanted to be aggressive defensively and we wanted to be aggressive offensively," coach Dana Altman said. "I thought our guys did a great job of that. DA got it started off with a steal

'i t

and layup early. I'm really happy for these two freshman guards. They're the future of our program and to get experience like that, it was really important." SeeDucks/C3

Ben Margot/Tne Associated press

Oregon players celebrate on the court during the second half of Thursday's second-round game in the NCAA tournament against Oklahoma State in San Jose, Calif. Oregon won 68-55.

68 3 Michigan State 65 9 Wichita State 73 6Memphis 6 2 14 Valparaiso 5 4 8Pittsburgh 5 5 11 St. Mary's

54 1 Gonzaga 64 5 2 16 Southern 5 8

6 8 4St. Louis 64 3M arquette 59 56 14 New MexicoSt. 44 14 Davidson 5 8

81 6 Butler 34 11 Bucknell

1Lo uisville 79 6Ar izona 16 N. Carolina ABT48 11 Belmont

81 64

12 Oregon 68 4M i chigan 71 12California 6 4 5 O klahoma State 55 13 South Dakota St.56 5 UNLV 61

year's playoff opener against Philadelphia, an injury that sent the top-seeded Bulls toward a first-round exit. He




had surgery in May,and his status has been a

running soapopera surrounding this team. — The Associated Press

Portland handles Chicago, 99-89 LaMarcus Aldridge

scores 28 asthe Blazers sweep the seasonseries with the Bulls,C4


Focus returns to racing for IndyCar ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— It's been more

than six months since Ryan Hunter-Reay became the first American

driver in sixyears to win the IndyCar champion-

ship. Finally, with a new season set to begin, he may finally get someattention for his achievement.

As IndyCar heads back to the race track with Sunday's seasonopening HondaGrand Prix of St. Petersburg, the focus can finally return to the racing. The

drivers and their ontrack product have been

largely overshadowed by the off-track issues that typically plague

open-wheel racing, and there's been nobigger casualty than Hunter-

Reay. Speculation swirled about the future of Indy-

Car CEORandy Bernard for months leading into the season finale, and it consumed the series

after Hunter-Reaybecame the first American

edge • The Lava Bearswin a Central Oregontournament aheadof Summit andRedmond g ff Bulletin staff report

CROOKED RIVER RANCH — Posting its best team score in five years, Bend High shot a 301 on Thursday at Crooked RiverRanch GolfCourse, defeating Intermountain Conference rivals Summit (313 strokes) and Redmond (321) at the seven-team boys golf tournament hosted by Sisters. Lava Bear senior Ryan Crownover and Summit senior Tyler Bahn both shot a 1-over 72 to share the medalist honors, but with three of Bend's golfers posting scores 75 or better, the Bears took first overall as a team. Chapin Pedersen shot a 74, Jaired Rodmaker fireda 75 and Sam Nielsen added an 80. "We're really happy with the result today," Bend coach Rusty Clemons said. "But all those kids know they can shoot better. "This is our best score since the Vijarro years," added Clemons, referencing former University of Oregon and Lava Bear standout Andrew Vijarro, who last played for Bend in 2008."But before I could even get a word out in the van on the way back (to Bend), the kids said, 'Yeah, but nobody's happy.' ... The fun part of the game is you're always trying for that perfect game." Redmond's Riley Cron placed third with a 73 and Pedersen and Sisters' Nate Pajutee tied for fourth with matching scores of 74.



Sisters golfer Nate Pajutee clears his ball from a bunker on the ninth holeat Crooked River Ranch Golf

Course on Thursday. Pajutee tied for fourth after shooting a 74.

Photos tty Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Bend High golfer Ryan Crownover watches his drive on the ninth hole at Crooked River Ranch Golf Course on Thursday. Crownover shot a 72 to tie for medalist honors as the Lava Bears also won the team competition.

since SamHornish Jr. in 2006 to win the title. Bernard's eventual firing and the unrest it cre-

Bulletin staff report MADRAS — Sisters and Madras finished their nonconference boys tennis match Thursday tied 4-4, but the Outlaws tookthe victory by winning a total of nine sets compared with Madras' eight. The deciding set came in the No. 3 doubles match. Kody Turner and Colby Jack-Parks claimed the victory for the White Buffaloes, but by winning the second of three sets in the match, the Outlaws' Ethan Stengel and Tyrell Gilmore earned Sisters the overall win. The Outlaws' Paul Fullhart and Michael Commins picked up victories at No. I and No. 4 singles, respectively. Fullhart topped Alexsis Penaloza 6-0, 6-4, while Commins defeated Ricky Salgado 6-1, 6-3. Madras' CarlosGarcia earned the win at No. 2 singles, as did White Buffalo Jordan Gemelas at No. 3 singles. In pairs play, the Sisters tandem of Devin Calvin and Evan Rickards at No. I doubles as well as Sol LingScott and Trevor Standen at No. 2 recorded victories. Calvin and Richards held off Caleb Freshour and EliceoGarcia 6-2,6-2,and Ling-Scott and Standen defeated Jesus Vazquez and Dylan Miller 6-4, 7-5. The Madras team of Jered Pichette and Oved Felix picked up the win at No. 4 doubles.

ated among fans overshadowed everything,

including any potential marketing opportunities the series could have had with Hunter-Reay.

IndyCar is playing catch-up now, with

Hunter-Reay's face adorning banners and ads for boththe series

and Sunday's race through the streets of St. Pete.

This season, HunterReay will face pressure from Will Power, who

came up just short of a title last season for a third consecutive year. They'll both be chal-

lenged by their own teammates: Power by

Helio Castroneves, and Hunter-Reay byJames Hinchcliffe. — The Associated Press


Even hugedeficits aren't derailing Heat's streak NBA'slongest winningstreaks The Miami Heat have won 24 straight games heading into tonight's contest against the Detroit Pistons. Here are

the longest streaks in leaguehistory in the regular season: Team Streak Season L.A. Lakers 33 1 9 7 1-72 Miami Heat 24 Cu r rent Houston Rockets 2 2 200 7 -08 Washington Capitols 20 1 9 47-49 Milwaukee Bucks 2 0 197 0 -71 L.A. Lakers 19 1999-2000 B oston Celtics 19 2008 - 0 9

By Tim Reynolds The Associated Press

MIAMI — For the Miami Heat, it has been anything but an ordinary path along the way to this extraordinary 24-game winning streak. There have been blowouts, buzzer-beaters and now a pair of huge second-half rallies. Or, as Dwyane Wade would call it all ... "Fun," the Heat guard said. These days, everything — even huge deficits — seems like fun for the reigning NBA champions, who haven't lost a game in nearly two months. And this week has brought perhaps the two most scintillating additions to

the league's second-longest winning streak ever, now nine shy of matching the Los Angeles Lakers of 1971-72 for the top spot on that list. They were down by 17 in Boston on Monday, then trailed by 27 in Cleveland onWednesday. Somehow, someway, the streak lived on both times, and Miami now has a chance at consecutive win No. 25 tonight when they play host to the Detroit Pistons — a team that has lost nine in a row. "Faith," said Heat forward Shane Battier, whose 3-pointers helped spark the comeback in Cleveland. SeeHeat/C3

Tony Dejak i The Associated Press

Miami's LeBron James shoots during Wednesday's game at Cleveland. The Heat rallied from 27 points down to win their 24th straight game.



ON THE AIR: TELEVISION TODAY BASEBALL 6 a.m.: MLB, spring training, Minnesota at New York Yankees

(taped), MLBNetwork. 10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, Detroit at Washington, MLB Network.

1 p.m.: MLB, spring training, Kansas City at LosAngeles Angels, MLB Network.

6 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Atlanta at Philadelphia (taped), MLB Network.

6 p.m.:College, Arizona at Oregon, Pac-12 Network.

9 p.m.:MLB, spring training, Chicago White Sox at Oakland

(taped), MLBNetwork. GOLF 6 a.m.:European Tour, Malaysia nOpen,second round, Golf Channel. 9:30 a.m.:Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, first round, Golf Channel. Noon:PGATour, Arnold Palmer Invitational, second round, Golf

Seattle at SanDiego(taped), MLB Network.

10 a.m.:MLB, spring training, St. Louis at Miami, MLB Network.

1 p.m.: MLB, spring training, Cleveland at Seattle, Root Sports, MLB Network.

5 p.m.: MLB, spring training, Pittsburgh at Boston (taped), MLB Network.

9 p.m.: MLB, spring training, Washington at NewYork Mets (taped), MLBNetwork. MOTOR SPORTS 1 a.m.:Formula One,Malaysian Grand Prix, qualifying, NBCSN. 11:30 a.m.: IndyCar, Grand Prix

of St. Petersburg, qualifying, NBCSN. 2 p.m.:NASCAR, Nationwide

Series, Royal Purple 300, ESPN. GOLF 6 a.m.:European Tour, Malaysian Open,third round, Golf Channel. 9:30 a.m.: PGA Tour, Arnold

Palmer Invitational, third round, Golf Channel. 11:30 a.m.: PGA Tour, Arnold

Channel. 3:30 p.m.: LPGATour, Kia

Classic, second round, Golf Channel. BASKETBALL 9:15 a.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Albany vs. Duke, CBS.

9:40a.m.:Men'scollege,NCAA tourney, second round, OleMiss vs. Wisconsin, TruTV. 10:40 a.m.:Men's college,

NCAA tourney, second round, Templevs.N.C.State,TBS.

11:10 a.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Pacific vs. Miami, TNT.

11:45 a.m.: Men's college,

Palmer Invitational, third round, NBC.

2 p.m.:Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic, second round, Golf Channel. 4 p.m.: LPGA Tour, Kia Classic,

third round, Golf Channel. BASKETBALL 6 a.m.:Women's college, NCAA tourney, first round, whip-around

coverage, Central Michigan vs. Oklahoma, Creighton

vs. Syracuse, Quinnipiac vs. Maryland, St. Joseph's vs. Vanderbilt, ESPN2.

9 a.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Stanford at

Alabama, ESPN. 9:15 a.m.:Men's college, NCAA Cincinnati vs. Creighton, CBS. tourney, third round, VCU vs. 12:10 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, La Michigan, CBS. 10:30 a.m.:Women's college, Salle vs. Kansas State, TruTV. NCAA tourney, first round, whipNCAA tourney, second round,

1:10 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Indiana vs. James Madison, TBS.

around coverage,Connecticut vs. Idaho, Marist vs. Michigan State, Oral Roberts vs. Tennessee,

1:40 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA Stetson vs. UCLA, ESPN2. tourney, second round, Colorado 11:45 a.m.: Men's college, vs. Illinois, TNT. 3:50 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Georgetown vs. Florida Gulf Coast, TBS. 4:15 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA

tourney,second round,lona vs. Ohio State, CBS.

NCAA tourney, third round, Memphis vs. Michigan St., CBS.

1 p.m.:Women's college, NCAA tourney, first round, whip-around coverage, Calvs. FresnoState, Gonzaga vs. IowaState, Texas A8 M vs. Wichita State, South Carolina vs. South Dakota State, ESPN2.

4:20 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, Villanova 2:15 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA vs. North Carolina, TNT.

4:27p.m.:Men'scollege, NCAA tourney, second round, Northwestern State vs. Florida, TruTV. 4:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland at Atlanta, Comcast SportsNet Northwest.

5 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, ArizonaState vs. Baylor, ESPN2.

6:20 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round,

Oklahoma vs.SanDiego State, TBS.

6:30 p.m.:Men's college, NIT, second round, Stony Brookvs. lowa, ESPNU.

6:45 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, second round, lowa State vs. Notre Dame, CBS. 6:50p.m.:Men's college,NCAA

tourney, second round,Western Kentucky vs. Kansas, TNT.

6:57p.m.:Men'scollege, NCAA tourney, second round, Minnesota vs. UCLA, TruTV.

WINTER SPORTS 10 a.m.:Winter X Garne, ESPN.

4 p.m.:Winter X Games(sameday tape), ESPN. SOCCER 12:55 p.m.:Men, World Cup, qualifier, Spain vs. Finland, ESPN2.

7 p.m.:Men, World Cup, qualifier, United States vs. Costa Rica, ESPN.

HOCKEY 2 p.m.: College,HockeyEast tourney, semifinal, NBCSN. 5 p.m.: College,HockeyEast tourney, semifinal, NBCSN.


tourney, third round, Colorado State vs. Louisville, CBS.

3:10 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, Harvard vs.

Arizona, TNT. 3:30p.m.:W omen'scollege, NCAA tourney, first round, whip-

around coverage,Colorado vs. Kansas, Georgiavs.Montana, Nebraska vs. UT-Chattanooga, South Florida vs. Texas Tech, ESPN2. 4:10 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, Oregon vs. St. Louis, TBS. 4:45 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, Butler vs. Marquette, CBS. 5:40 p.m.: Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, Wichita

State vs. Gonzaga,TNT. 6:40 p.m.:Men's college, NCAA tourney, third round, California

vs. Syracuse, TBS. WINTER SPORTS 11 a.m.:Winter X Games

(taped), ABC. 3 p.m.:Figure skating, world

championships (same-day tape), NBC.

SOCCER 12:30p.m.:MLS, Columbus at D.C., NBCSN. 7:30 p.m.: MLS, Seattle at San Jose, Root Sports.

COLLEGE SPORTS 1:30p.m.:Gymnastics,Pac-12

Championshi ps,session1,Pac12 Network. 5 p.m.:Wrestling, NCAA championship, ESPN.

7 p.m.: Gymnasti cs,Pac-12 Championshi ps,session2,Pac-

ON DECK Today Softball: BurnsatRidgeview(DH),2p.m.;Redmond at TheDallesWahtonka/Dufur, 4:30p.m.; Sisters vs. NorthlandPrepAcademy(Ariz.) in Scottsdale, Ariz., noon Saturday Baseball: Ridgeviewvs. Junction City/SalemAcademy atVolcanoesSpring Tournam ent in Keizer, 2 p.m./4:30p.m.; Culverat LaPine(DH), noon; CrookCountyatMadras(DH),11 a mJSisters vs St. Johns (Ariz.) in Scottsdale,Ariz., 6 p.m. Softball: Madrasat CrookCounty(DH), 11a.m., Culver atLaPine (DH), noon Track: Culverat ShermanCounty Invite,11 a.m. Boys tennis: MadrasatRedmond, noon.

BASKETBALL Men's college NCAA Tournament Glance All Times PDT



Thursday, March 21 Af Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. Butler 68,Bucknell 56 Marquette59, Davidson58 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. California 64,UNLV61 Syracuse 81,Montana34 Today, March 22 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio N.C. State(24-10)vs.Temple (23-9), 10:40a.m. Indiana(27-6) vs.JamesMadison (21-14), 30minutes following At The FrankErwin Center Austin, Texas Miami (27-6)vs. Pacific (22-12),11:10a.m. l linois (22-12)vs. Colorado(21-11), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 23 Af RuppArena Lexington, Ky. Marquette(24-8) vs.Butler (27-8), 4:45p.m. At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Syracuse (27-9)vs. California(21-11), 6:40p.m. SOUTH REGIONAL


Thursday, March 21 At The Palace ofAuburnHills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan71, SouthDakota State56 VCU88, Akron42 Today, March 22 At Wells FargoCenter Philadelphia Georgetown (25-6) vs. FloridaGulfCoast (24-10), 3:50 p.m. San DiegoState(22-10) vs. Oklahoma(20-11), 30 minutesfollowing At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. North Carolina(24-10)vs. Vtltanova(20-13), 4:20 p.m. Kansas(29-5) vs. WesternKentucky (20-15), 30 minutesfollowing At The FrankErwin Center

Austin, Texas Florida (26-7)vs. NorthwesternState (23-8), 4.27

p.m. UCLA (25-9) vs. Minnesota(20-12), 30 minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 23 At The Palace ofAuburnHills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michigan(27-7) vs.VCIJ(27-8), 9:15a.m. MIDWESTREGIONAL


Thursday, March 21 Af Rupp Arena Lexington, Ky. l.ouisville 79,N.CABT48 ColoradoState84, Missouri 72 At The Palace ofAuburnHills Auburn Hills, Mich. Michrgan State65, Valpararso54 Memphis54,SaintMary's(Cal) 52 At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Sarnt Louis64 NewMexrcoState 44 Oregon68,OklahomaState55 Today, March 22 At Wells FargoCenter Philadelphia Duke(27-5)vs.Albany(N.V.) (24-10), 9:15a.m. Creighton(27-7) vs.Cincinnati (22-11), 30minutes following Third Round Saturday, March 23 Af RuppArena Lexington, Ky. Louisville (30-5) vs. ColoradoState(26-8), 2:15

p.m. At The Palace ofAuburnHills Auburn Hills, Mich. MichiganState(26-8) vs. Memphis(31-4), 11:45 a.m. At HP Pavilion San Jose, Calif. Saint Louis(28-6)vs. Oregon(27-8), 4:10p.m. WEST REGIONAL

SecondRound Thursday, March 21 At EnergySolstions Arena Salt Lake City WichitaState73, Pittsburgh55 Gonzaga 64,Southern58 Arizona81, Belmont64 Harvard68, NewMexico 62 Today, March 22 At UD Arena Dayton, Ohio Ohio State(26-7)vs. lona(2013), 4:15p m. Notre Dame (25-9) vs. lowaState(22-11), 30 minutes following At The Sprint Center Kansas City, Mo. Wisconsin(23-11)vs. Mrssrssippr(26-8), 9:40a.m. KansasState(27-7)vs. LaSalle (22-9), 30minutes following Third Round Saturday, March23 At EnergySolstions Arena Salt Lake City Harvard(20-9) vs.Arizona(26-7), 3:10p.m. Gonzaga (32-2) vs.Wichita State(27-8), 30minutes following Thursday's Summary

Oregon 68, OklahomaState 55 OREGON (27-8) Artis 4 7 4-5 13,Kazemi4-9 3-5 11, Dotson614 2-4 17, Singer 3-12 0-0 8, Woods1-2 0-0 2, Lucenti 0-10-00, Loyd1-33-45, Austin 0-10-00 Carter 0-10-00, Emory4-92-312. Totals 23-59 14-21 68.

12 Network. MOTOR SPORTS 4 p.m.:NASCAR,Sprint Cup, MIXED MARTIALARTS Auto Club 400, qualifying, Speed 6:30 p.m.:World Series of network.

BOXING Donovan Georgevs. David Lopez, ESPN2.


SATURDAY BASEBALL Midnight: MLB, spring training,

Arizona at Cleveland (taped), MLB Network. 3 a.m.: MLB, spring training, St.

Louis at Houston (taped), MLB Network.

6 a.m.:MLB, spring training,

ON THE AIR: RADIO TODAY BASKETBALL 4:30 p.m.:NBA, Portland at Atlanta, KBND-AM 1110.

BASEBALL 5:30p.m.:College, Arizona State at Oregon State, KICE-AM 940.

National Invitation Tournament All Times PDT SecondRound Thursday, March 21 Maryland62, Denver52 Today, March22 ArizonaState(22-12) atBaylor (19-14), 5 pm. StonyBrook(25-7)at lowa(22-12), 6:30p.m. Saturday, March 23 Stanford(19-14)at Alabama(22-12), 9a.m. Sunday, March24 St. John's (1 7-15) at Virginia (22-11), 8a.m. Monday, March25 RobertMorris(24-10) atProvidence(18-14), 4p.m. Mercer(24-11)at BYU(22-11), 6 p.m. LouisianaTech(27-6) at SouthernMississippi (269), 7 p.m. College Basketball Invitational All Times PDT Quarferfinafs Monday, March25 Houston(20-12)at GeorgeMason(19-14), 4 p.m. SantaClara(22-11)at Purdue(16-17), 4p.m. Richmond(19-14)at WrightState(22-12),4 p.m. WesternMichigan(21-12) at Wyoming(20-13), 6

p.m. College Insider.comTournament All Times PDT

First Round Wednesday, March20 Air Force69, I-lawaii 65 Second Round Saturday, March 23 Eastem Kentucky(25-9) at Evansville (19-14),10:30

a.m. Rider (19-14)at EastCarolina (19-12),2 p.m. Canisius (19-13) atYoungstownSt. (18-15), 405 p.m. Tulane(20-14) at Bradley(17-16), 5p.m. l linois-Chicago(18-15) at Northemlowa(19-14), 5 p.m. Air Force(18-13) atWeber State(27-6), 6 p.m. Sunday, March24 KentState(21-13) at Loyola(Md) (22-11), noon Monday, March25 UC Irvine(21-15) atOralRoberts (19-14),5 p.m.


TigerWoods NrckWatney SeanO'Hair ThorbjornOlesen Bill Haas JimmyWalker GonzaloFdez-Castano Ben Kohles GaryWoodland GeoffOgivy Ken Duke TagRidings ZachJohnson Ben Crane StewartCrnk Pat Perez Bob Estes Matt Jones JasonDutner LeeWestwood HenrikStenson SangMoonBae DavidLrngmerth JasonDay Vaughn Taylor HunterMahan Chris Kirk Jim Furyk Mark Wilson J.J. Henry Vijay Singh CamiloVillegas John Sende n Matt Every BooWeekley lan Poulter Graeme McDowel TommyGainey Carl Pettersson BrianHarman ScottLangley Erik Compton BrendondeJonge Billy Horschel Tim Herron SergioGarcia Ben Curtis JamesHahn CameronTringale Chris Stroud RickieFowler RobertAllenby CharlesHowell III Phil Mickelson RetiefGoosen K.J. Choi Kevin Streelman

States,7-5, 6-1.


35-38 — 73 36-37 — 73 38-35 — 73 36-37 — 73 38 35 73 36-37—73 38-36—74 36-38—74 36-38 74 38-36—74 36-39 — 75 37-39 — 76 39-41 — 80 40-40 — 80

Keegan Bradley DavidToms BubbaWatson Ernie Els BrandtSnedeker WebbSimpson AngelCabrera

Professional Sony Open Thursday At The Tennis Centerat CrandonPark Key Biscayne, Fla. Purse: Men, $6.24 million (Masters1000); Women, $5.19 million (Premier) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Men First Round yen-hsunLu,Tarwan, def. RobbyGinepri, United

34-35 69 35-34—69 33-36 — 69 35-34 — 69 32-37—69 35-34 — 69 35-34 — 69 37-32 — 69 35-35 — 70 37-33 — 70 35-35 — 70 35-35 — 70 35-35 — 70 36-34 — 70 35-35 — 70 35-36 — 71 37-34 — 71 36-35 71 35-36 — 71 36-35 — 71 37-34 — 71 37-34 71 35-36 — 71 35-36 — 71 36-35 — 71 38-33 — 71 34-37—71 34-37—71 35-36—71 37-34 — 71 37-34 — 71 36-35 — 71 36-35 — 71 35-37 — 72 39-33 72 37-35—72 37-35—72 36-36 — 72 34-38 72 35-37—72 37-35 — 72 37-35 — 72 37-35 — 72 37-35 — 72 37-35 — 72 38-34 — 72 37-35 — 72 37-35 — 72 37-35 — 72 34-38 — 72

LPGA Tour Kia Classic Thursday At Aviara Golf Club Carlsbad, Calif. Purse: $1.7 million Yardage: 6,593; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round, Leading Sc ores


JanePark CarolineHedwall KarrieWebb

32-34 — 66 30-37 — 67 32-35 — 67

JessicaKorda 33-35—68 GrulraSergas 36-32 — 68 AmandaBlumenherst 34-35 — 69 PaulaCreamer 34-35 — 69 Austin Ernst 34-35 — 69 Jodi EwartShadoff 34-35 69 34-35—69 HaelrKang Mo Martin 34-35—69 7-5, 6-1. 34-35—69 Bernard Tomic, Australia, def. Marc Gicquef, Se RiPak I n bee Park 35-34 69 France,7-5, 7-6(3). Beatriz Recari 34-35—69 SantiagoGiraldo, Colombia,def. RhyneWiliams, LizetteSalas 35-34—69 UnitedStates,6-2, 6-4. 36-34—70 l.ukasz Kubot, Poland, def. Frank Dancevic, CarlotaCiganda 36-34—70 JacquiConcolino Canada,4-6, 6-4, 6-3. 35-35—70 S andra Ga l DavidGoffin, Belgium,def. RobinHaase, NetherCristieKerr 34-36 — 70 lands,7-6 (4), 3-6, 6-1. Leblanc 37-33 — 70 Viktor Troicki,Serbia,def.PabloAndujar,Spain, Maude-Aimee 34-36—70 StacyLewis 6-2, 6-3 36-34 — 70 Kristy McPherson GuidoPella,Argentina,def. CarlosBerfocq,Argen34-36 — 70 BelenMozo tina,retired. 36-34 — 70 Ivan Dodig,Croatia, def.LukasLacko,Slovakia, So YeonRyu 35-35 — 70 JennyShin 4-6, 6-0, 6-4 Also JarkkoNieminen,Finland,def. DavidNabandian, 36-35 — 71 SuzannPetersen Argentina,2-6, 6-4,6-3. 36-35 — 71 Jiyai Shin SimoneBoleli,Italy, def. JesseLevine, Canada, 34-38 — 72 Na YeonChoi 4-6, 6-3,7-6(4). Ai Miyazato 38 34 72 Aljaz Bedene,Slovenia, def. Benjamin Becker, 37-36—73 Ju ilnkster Germany,6-4,6-3. 37-37—74 ThomazBellucci, Brazil, def. Christian Harrison, MichelleWie 39-36—75 CatrionaMatthew United States,2-6, 6-4, 6-2. 36-39 75 LexiThompson Women 36-40—76 Brittanyl.incicome SecondRound 38-39—77 Agnie szkaRadwanska(4),Poland,def.HsiehSu- MorganPressel wei, Taiwan,6-3, 6-2. Li Na (5), China,def. Kiki Bertens,Netherlands, BASEBALL


Germany,7-6(4), 6-2 Kirsten Flipkens (30), Belgium, def. Stefanie Voegele,Switzerland,6-4, 6-2. PetraKvitova(7), CzechRepublic, def.PengShuai, China,5-7, 6-2, 6-2.

SloaneStephens(16), United States,def. Olga Govortsova,Belarus,0-6, 6-4, 6-4. SerenaWilliams (1), United States, def. Flavia Pennetta,Italy, 6-1,6-1. DominikaCibulkova(13), Slovakia, def. Kristina Mladenovic,France,6-2, 6-3. AyumiMorita,Japan,def. YaninaWickmayer(31), Belgium,7-6(2), 2-6,6-3. CarolineWozniacki(9), Denmark, def. Karolina Plis kova,CzechRepublic,5-7,6-3,6-3. GarbineMuguruza,Sparn, def. Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova(23), Russia,4-6, 6-2, 6-2. MagdalenaRybarikova, Slovakia,def. MonaBarthei (27),Germany, 6-3, 7-6(5). RominaOprandi, Switzerland,def LucieSafarova


Spring Training

St. Louis 3,N.Y.Mets2

ChicagoWhiteSox8, Milwaukee3 Oakland10,Cincinnati 9 L.A. Dodgers 5, ChicagoCubs(ss) 4 Cleveland5,Arizona4 Houston7, Detroit 2 Atlanta 4,Washington 3 Boston 6,Philadelphia 1 Baltimore0, Pittsburgh0,tie,10 innings Minnesota6, N.y.Yankees1 Texas10, I. A.Angels9 Colorado10,SanFrancisco 4 ChicagoCubs(ss) 7, Seatle 4



PGA Tour Arnold Palmer Invitational Thursday At Bay Hill Club andLodge Orlando, Fla. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 (36-36)

(a-amateur) First Round, LeadingScores

Justin Rose John Huh John Rollins Brad Fritsch Charle yHoff man Ryo Ishikawa

College Conference

32 33 65 36-31—67 34-34—68 32-36—68 36-33—69 35-34 69

California Oregon WashingtonState 2 Stanford ArizonaState SouthernCal Arizona

W 3 3 3 2


0 1 1 0 0 0

L 0 0 0 1 1 0 2 2 3 3 3

Washington Today's Games ArizonaStateatOregonState, 5.35 p.m. Arizonaat Dregon,6p.m. Ca ifornia atUCI.A,6p.m. SouthernCalatWashington, 6p.m. x-Brownat Washington State, 6 p.m. Utah atStanford,7p.m. x=nonleague


Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Pittsburgh 31 2 3 8 0 46 110 81 N ewJersey 31 14 11 6 3 4 78 85 N .Y.Rangers 30 15 13 2 3 2 71 73

N y.lslanders 30 13 14 3 2 9 88 101 P hiladelphia 30 13 16 1 2 7 81 92 Northeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Montreal 30 20 5 5 4 5 97 75 Boston 29 20 6 3 4 3 84 61 Ottawa 3 1 16 9 6 3 8 78 67 Toronto 3 1 16 12 3 3 5 94 90 Buffalo 3 1 12 15 4 2 8 84 99 Southeast Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA W innipeg 3 1 1 6 1 3 2 3 4 80 90 C arolina 30 1 5 1 3 2 3 2 85 86 T ampal)ay 30 1 3 16 1 2 7 98 90 W ashington 30 13 16 1 2 7 83 87 Florida 31 9 16 6 24 77 111

Western Conference Central Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA

30 24 3 3 5 1 102 66 2 9 16 11 2 3 4 87 83 3 0 14 11 5 3 3 80 79 Columbus 3 0 12 12 6 30 68 79 Nashville 3 1 12 13 6 3 0 75 84 Northwest Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Minnesota 2 9 17 10 2 3 6 77 71 Vancouver 30 15 9 6 3 6 83 83 Edmonton 2 9 11 11 7 2 9 72 85 Calgary 2 8 11 13 4 2 6 81 96 Colorado 2 9 11 14 4 2 6 75 92 Pacific Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA Anaheim 2 9 2 2 3 4 48 99 71 L osAngeles 30 17 11 2 3 6 88 75 S an Jose 2 9 1 3 1 0 6 3 2 71 77 Dallas 3 0 14 13 3 3 1 78 88 P hoenix 31 1 3 1 4 4 3 0 80 87 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime


St. Louis Detroit

Thursday's Games

Buffalo 5,Toronto4, SO Montreal 5,N.Y.Islanders2 Florida 3,N.Y.Rangers1 New Jersey4, Carolina1 Boston 2, Ottawa1 Washington 4, Wrnnipeg0 Nashville 5,Calgary3 Vancouver2,Phoenix1 Dallas 2,LosAngeles 0

Today's Games

Pittsburghat N.Y.Islanders, 4 p.m. Calgaryat Columbus,4p.m. Washington at Winnipeg,4 p.m. Detroit atAnaheim,7 pm Saturday's Games TampaBayat Ottawa, 11a.m. San Jose at Mrnnesota,11a.m. Vancouverat LosAngeles, 1p.m. Boston atToronto, 4p.m. Buffalo atMontreal, 4 p.m. Florida at NewJersey,4p.m. Columbus at Nashvile, 5 p.m. ColoradoatDallas, 5 p.m. St. Louis atEdmonton, 7 p.m.


American League BOSTON REDSOX—ReassrgnedRHPChris Carpenter, RHP Terry Doyle,RHPOscar Vilarreal and LHPChrisHemandezto their minorleaguecamp. CLEVELANDINDIANS—Optioned LHP Scott

Barnes,RHPTrevor Bauer andRHPCorey Kluber to Columbus (IL). ReassignedLHPGiovanni Sototo their minorleaguecamp. BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association HOUSTON ROCKETS—Reassigned F Terrence Jones toRioGrandeValey(NBADL). MIAMI HEAT —Reassigned F Jarvis Varnadoto SiouxFalls(NBADL).


Pac-12 Standings All Times PDT


Saturday's Games

Columbus at D.C.United, 12:30p.m.

SportingKansasCity at NewEngland,1 p.m. NewYorkat Montreal, 1:30p.m. RealSaltLakeat FCDallas 5:30p.m. Vancouverat Houston, 5:30p.m Color adoatLosAngeles,7:30p.m. Seattle FC atSanJose, 7:30p.m. Sunday's Games ChivasUSAatChicago, 2p.m.

FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS—Agreedto termswith DE FrosteeRuckeronaone-yearcontract. CAROLINAPANTHERS— Re-signed CB Captain Munnerlyn to aone-year contract. SignedS Mike Mitchell to a one-yearcontract. CHICAGO BEARS—Agreed to terms with TE SteveManerion atwo-year contract. GREENBAY PACKERS—Re-signed LB Brad

Thursday's Games Toronto 3,TampaBay1

(17), Czech Republic, 7-6 (4),4-6, 7-6(5). AndreaPetkovic, Germany,def. Marion Bartoli (10), France, v6-3, 4-1, retired. VarvaraLepchenko(25), unitedStates, def. IrinaCameliaBegu,Romania, 6-3r 6-4. VenusWiliams(19), united States,def. Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan,7-6(3), 3-6, 6-4.



Daniel Gimeno-Traver,Spain, def. DenisIstomin, Uzbekistan,6-2,6-4. Guillaume Rufin, France,def. MariusCopil, Romania,6-4, 4-6,6-1. Olivier Rochus,Belgium,def. TatsumaIto, Japan, 4-6, 6-4, 3-1,retired. AlejandroFalla, Colombia,def. GoSoeda, Japan,

6-3, 6-1. Ajla Tomljanovic,Croatia,def. JuliaGoerges(24),



W 19 15 13 15 11 10 12 8 15 9 4

L 1 3

8 6 5 5

8 13 8 9 15

JACKSO NVILLEJAGUARS—Signed WRJordan Shipley. KANSASCITYCHIEFS AnnouncedOTBranden Albert signedhis franchisetender. SignedFBRyan D'Imperio. NEWORLEANS SAINTS—Agreed to terms with LB Will Herringon aone-year contract. NEW YORKGIANTS— Re-signedQB DavidCarr. SANFRANCISCO49ERS—Promoted Jeff Ferguson tovicepresidentof football operations.SignedS DarcelMcBathto aone-year contract. TENNES SEETITANS—Agreed to terms with S BernardPollardonaone-yearcontract. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague NHL —SuspendedToronto F Joffrey Lupul two gamesforan ilegal checkto theheadof Tampa Bay DVictorHedmanduring a March20game. ANAHEIMDUCKS—Signed LWPatrick Maroon to a two-year contract extension.AssignedLWBrandon McMilanto Norfolk (AHL) DALLASSTARS— RecalledFAlexChiassonfrom Texas(AHL). TAMPABATLIGHTNING—Agreed to termswith DAndrej Sustr on atwoyear entry level contract. Recalled G Cedrick Desjardins andFRichard Panik

from Syracuse (AHL). TDRONTOMAPI. E LEAFS— Assigned D Mike Komisarek to Toronto (AHL). CalledupFRyanHamilton fromToronto. WINNIPEG JETS—ReassignedGEddie Pasquafe to theSt.John's(AHL).


Fighting 2, Arlovski vs. Johnson, NBCSN.

7 p.m.: Friday Night Fights,

OKLAHOMAST. (24-9) Nash 3 72410, Cobbins3 40 0 6, Brown6 16 2-316, Smart5-134-814, Jurick0-10-00, Gardner 0-1 0-0 0,Wiliams 0-10-00, Forte2-60-0 5, Murphy 2-30-0 4. TotaIs 21-52 8-15 55. Halftime Oregon37-263-PointGoals Oregon 8-22 (Dotson3-9,Singer 2-4, Emory 2-4, Artrs1-3, Loyd 0-1,Lucenti 0-1), OklahomaSt. 5-17 (Nash22, Brown2-8, Forte 1-4, Williams0-1, Smart 0-2). Foule dOut— None.Rebounds— Oregon44(Kazemi 17), Oklahoma St. 32(Smart 9). Assists Oregon12 (Loyd 3), Ok ahomaSt. 12 (Smart 4). Total FoulsOregon19, OklahomaSt. 23.A—16 836.

MancusowinsU.S. title

— Julia Mancuso raced toher record16th title in the U.S. Alpine Championships, winning the giant

slalom Thursday in herhometown of Squaw Valley, Calif. The Olympic gold medalist beat World Cup sla-

lom champion MikaelaShiffrin by 0.88seconds intheopening event in the four-day competition at the

Laurenne Ross finished fifth, 3.07 seconds behindMancuso over two

a torn ligament in his thumb, the

sioner for HumanRights Navi Pillay

team said Thursday.Dee Gordon

said racist insults and chants, Nazi

runs. Tim Jitloff won the men's giant slalom for his fourth U.S. title.

and Luis Cruzappear to be the leading candidates to bethe open-

salutes, petitions against players and denial ofhiring based oncolor

ing day shortstop.

or ethnicity have no place in sports. "Sport, at its best, is inclusive, gen-

BASEBALL DOdgerS SSRamirez out

— Los AngelesDodgers shortstop Hanley Ramirez isscheduledto undergo surgery today onhis right thumb and is expected to be side-

1960 Olympic mountain. The18-

lined for eight weeks, leaving Los

year-old Shiffrin, from Vail, Colo., won the World Cup slalom title

Angeles to look for alternatives at shortstop until he's ready to play. An MRI indicated that Ramirez has

last week inSwitzerland. Bend's

erous-hearted, and fundamentally


multicultural, based on values such as teamwork, loyalty, merit and

U.N. talkS raCiSm — Theugly

self-control," Pillay told a forumat

side of the beautiful game emerged Thursday as the United Nations'

the U.N.'s European headquarters. "There must be accountability for

top human rights official joined soccer officials and players in call-

racist offenses. It is acrimeand

ing for an end to the "crime" of rac-

ism in sport. U.N. HighCommis-

must be treated as such by sports authorities." — From wirereports



going," Artis said. "And then focusing on defense really ~~~p pp: Continued from C1 helped the team." Arsalan K a zemi a d d ed His return late in the year 11 points and 17 rebounds to helped pave the way to the give the Ducks (27-8) their Pac-12 tournament title for first tournament win in six Oregon and has the Ducks years. playing their best at the most Oregon advanced to play important time of year. fourth-seeded St Louis (27-6) Smart picked a bad time on Saturday for a spot in the for one of his worst perforMidwest regional in I n diamances. He turned the ball napolis next week. The Bilover five times, missed four likens beat New Mexico State of eight free throws and was 64-44. unable to exploit his decided The selection committee size advantage against Artis raised some eyebrows when and Johnathan Loyd on the Oregon was given a 12 seed offensive end. despite tying for second place He didn't get much help eiin the Pac-12 in the regular ther outside of 16 points from season, winning the conferMarkel Brown. "It's ence tournament and going f rustrating," s a i d 21-4 with Artis in the lineup. Le'Bryan Nash, who was "I never felt like we needed held to 10 points. "Winning 24 to make a statement," forward games, that's still a remarkE.J. Singler said. "We knew able season but being a fifth we had a good team. It was seed, it hurts a lot. I want to a bout getting the wi n a n d cry right now but I can't. I'm feeling good about ourselves." really hurt right now." Oklahoma State coach The Ducks had a decided Travis Ford saidbefore the crowd advantageforthe game game that the Ducks looked played on the West Coast with nothing like a 12 seed and Ben Margot/The Associated Press even former UCLA star Bill that was proven true in their Oregon forward Arsalan Kazemi (14) dunks over Oklahoma State Walton decked out in a tietournament opener with the forward Michael Cobbins (20) during the first half of Thursday's dyed Oregon outfit. way they shut down Smart second-round game in San Jose, Calif. There was plenty to cheer and hit their outside shots. Orabout in the first half for the egon's eight 3-pointers were Oregon fans after a sloppy their most since having nine points on five for 13 shoot- about whether to enter the start to the game that featured in December against Houston ing, a disappointing finish to NBA draft. 10 turnovers in the opening Baptist. a stellar season for the CowIt was the Ducks' freshman nine minutes. "We ran into a very hot boys (24-9). backcourt that shined on this Artis picked Smart twice to "I definitely wish I could team, a very hot team," Ford night, with D o tson hitting lead to fast-break baskets for said. "I've watched a lot of have donemore for my team," three 3-pointers in the first the Ducks. Kazemi's slam on games on these guys and how Smart said. "I feel like I let my half to help build the lead and a putback gave Oregon a 19they've played the last three team down. I didn't contribute Artis shining on both ends. 12 lead as the Cowboys went games compared tohow they to my team the way that I usuArtis frustrated Smart and nearly six m inutes without were playing two o r t h r ee ally do. And it hurt us a little also hit a 3-pointer that gave scoring. weeks ago, this was a hot bas- bit." the Ducks a 54-38 lead midCarlos Emory's 3-pointer ketball team. I was impressed Smart hurt his right hand way through the second half from the corner made it a douwith Oregon, really impressed in the second half and was in his best performance since ble-digit game with just over a and they came in here playing scheduled to have tests to de- missing nine games with a minute left and Kazemi beat extremely well." termine the extent of the infoot injury during the confer- the buzzer with a reverse off Smart came into the game jury. His future is also in ques- ence season. an airball by Dotson to give "I made some shots that Oregon a 37-26 lead at the with the hype of a top NBA tion and Ford said he would prospect but was held to 14 talk with his star player soon I usually hit, so that got me half.


MatChuPSfOr tOday'S NCAAtOurnament gameS All Times PDT WEST REGION No. 12 Mississippivs. No.5 Wisconsin, 9:40 a.m. (truTV) All eyes will be onMississippi's

SOUTH REGIONAL No. 8 NorthCarolina vs. No.9 Villanova, 4:20 p.m. (TNT) The teams aremeeting in an NCAA

No. 10 Oklahomavs. No. 7San Diego State, 6:20 p.m., (TBS)

Marshall Henderson for more than his scoring ability. He's

tournament game for the sixth time, the first since 2009. The Wildcats are back in the NCAAafter missing

averaging 16.7 points, 9.5 rebounds,

the most animated player in college basketball. Wisconsin is anything but, and the

Badgers play ball-control, play patiently and look for the high

last year's field, and weregood enough to knock off each of the three teams that tied for the Big East title: Louisville, Georgetown and

percentage shot.

Marquette. TheTar Heels' season

Pick: Wisconsin 67-64 No.13La Salle vs. No. 4

changed after Coach Roy Williams went with a smaller lineup, starting 6-5 P.J. Hairston at forward. North Carolina lost only to Duke and Miami since then. Pick: North Carolina 74-67 No. 14 Northwestern State vs. No. 3 Florida, 4:27 p.m. (truTV)

Kansas State, 12:10p.m. ttruTV) It's been a whirlwind for the

Explorers, who defeated Boise Stateon Wednesday in Dayton,

Ohio, hopped on acharter and got to KansasCity early

This one should befun. Northwestern State leads the nation

Thursday morning. But the team said it will be ready to take on a Wildcats team that is similarly guard oriented.

in scoring at 81 points per game and the Gators can play that way,

La Salle's top challenge is to slow all-Big 12 guardRodney

and 38 percent on threes. The Demons averageabout 63 field-goal

McGruder. Pick: Kansas State 79-72

attempts per game. Pick: Florida 93-79

No.15lonavs. No.20hio State, 4:15 p.m.tCBS) lona players areconfident.

No. 15 FloridaGulf Coastvs. No. 2 Georgetown, 3:50 p.m. tTBS)

"Tome, it'snotanupset,

it's a game weshould win," guard SeanArmand said. Hey, lastyeartwo No.15seeds — Lehigh (over Duke)and Norfolk State (over Missouri) — won. TheBuckeyes werea factor all season in theBig Ten and finished tied for second. DeshaunThomas leadsthe Big

Ten in scoring at 20 points per game. Pick: Ohio State 81-67 No.10lowa State vs. No. 7

Notre Dame, 6:45 p.m.(CBS) The Cyclones leadthe nation in three-pointers made per

game, a shadefewer than10, and they makethem from

shooting 48 percent on all shots

Atlantic Sun Tournament champ Florida Gulf Coast is in its sixth season of Division I athletics

Who defends Jamaal Franklin for the Sooners? Franklin does it all,

EAST REGIONAL No. 9Templevs. No.8 North Carolina State, 10:40 a.m.tTBS) The Owls are in the tournament for the sixth

3.2 assists and 1.5 steals. Romero Osby and Steven Pledger are two of the top threats for Oklahoma,

straight season andin

which can be anexcellent mid-range

including last year asa

shooting team. Pick: San Diego State 69-66 No. 16 Western Kentucky vs.

No. 1 Kansas, 6:50 p.m. (TNT) Perry Ellis' improvement was the Jayhawks' big story in the Big 12

Tournament when he averaged 14.3 points, but Kevin Young likely remains the starter for his defense

and energy. TheHilltoppers swept through the SunBelt Tournament and seven players haveNCAA tournament experience. Leading scorer T.J. Price hasaveraged16 points in two NCAA games. Pick: Kansas 80-66

No. 11 Minnesota vs. No. 6UCLA, 6:57 p.m. (truTV) The teams enter this game on different paths. The Gophers have lost three straight and 11 of 16. The Bruins are 7-2 in their past nine,and Ben Howland teams have

historically played well as abetter

and in just its second seasonof

seed in the NCAA. Larry Drew III has

tournament eligibility. The Eagles beat Florida State and Alabama during the season. Not exactly calling for the Upset here, but the Hoyas need to take this one

come on strong for UCLAand has taken some of the scoring pressure offShabazz Muhammad. Pick: UCLA55-46

seriously. Pick: Georgetown 68-60 MIDWEST REGION No. 15 Albany vs. No. 2 Duke, 9:15 a.m. tCBS) Albany ran the table in the America East Tournament as the fourth seed, and as a reward gets a Duke team motivated not to lose as a No. 2 seed for the second straight year. The Great Danes lost to Ohio State by 22 in their only

game against a rankedteamthis year. Pick: Duke 82-61

four of the previous five they lost the first game, No. 5 to No. 12 South Florida. Temple got good

news when top rebounder Anthony Lee should be able to play after suffering a concussion in the Atlantic10 Tournament. Pick: N.C. State 75-68 No. 16 James Madison vs. No. 1 Indiana, 1:10 p.m.

(TBS) The Dukes are back in the tournament for the

first time since1994 and defeated LIU Brooklyn in

an opening round game. The Hoosiers, among the nation's top offensive teams, shot just 38.3 in

its Big Tentourney loss to Wisconsin, Pick: Indiana 92-71

No. 15 Pacific vs. No. 2 Miami 11:10 a.m. (TNT) Pacific took thumpings from NCAA teams

California andGonzaga and split with Saint Mary's. Miami's Shane Larkin was the MVP of the ACC tourney

The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — Give those Harvard kids an A-plus in another subject: Bracketbusting 101. The school known for producing U.S. presidents, Sup reme Court j u stices a n d Nobel Prize winners earned its first N CA A t o urnament victory Thursday night — a 68-62 upset of No. 3 seed New Mexico — and it didn't feel like a fluke. Wesley Saunders scored 18 points and Laurent Rivard made five 3-pointers to help the 14th-seeded Crimson pull the biggest surprise of March Madness so far. Next up for Harvard (20-9), a meeting with sixth-seeded Arizona. "This is the No. 1 moment in my career," said Harvard senior Christian Webster, who finished with ll p oints. "The thought came to mind that this could be the last game. We showed a lot of toughness, just

persevering." Indeed. The Ivy Leaguers put the clamps down on New Mexico's Tony Snell, holding him to nine points on f our-for-12 shooting after he dominated in the Mountain West C onference tournament. They banged inside with Lobos big men Cameron Bairstow and Alex Kirk, whose 22 p o ints p r ovided New Mexico's only consistent offense. In o t h e r se c ond-round games on Thursday: EAST REGIONAL California 64, UNLV 61: SAN JOSE, Calif. — Allen Crabbe had 19 points and nine rebounds, reserve Robert Thurman scored all 12 of his points on dunks an d 1 2th-seeded C alifornia held off U N L V . Buoyed by the crowd support of a strong contingent so close to Berkeley, the Golden Bears (21-11) held the Runnin' Rebels (25-10) without a basket for more than 11 minutes in the second half. Marquette 59, Davidson 58: LEXINGTON, Ky. — Vander Blue's layup with on e second left capped Marquette's rally from a nine-point deficit and gave the third-seeded Golden Eagles a victory over No. 14 seed Davidson. Blue and Jamil Wilson made consecutive 3-pointers to bring Marquette within 58-57 with 11 seconds left. The Golden Eagles then caught a h u ge break when De'Mon Brooks' long inbounds pass went out of bounds at midcourt with 5.5 seconds left, providing another opportunity. Butler 68, Bucknell 56: LEXINGTON, Ky. — A n drew Smith had a d ouble-double, including a career-high 16 rebounds, Roosevelt Jones added 14 points and No. 6 seed Butler made its free throws down the stretch to hold off Bucknell.

Syracuse 81, Montana 34: SAN JOSE, Calif. — Brandon Triche scored 20 points, C.J.

Fair added 13 and fourth-seeded Syracuse shut down Montana with its zone defense. MIDWEST REGIONAL Louisville 79, North Carolina A&T 48: LEXINGTON, Ky. — Russ Smith scored 23 points and set a L ouisville NCAA tournament record with a career-high eight steals, and Peyton Siva had eight assists as the top-seeded Cardinals rolled.

Michigan State 65, Valparaiso 54: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. Derrick Nix had 23 points and a career-high 15 rebounds to helppower third-seeded Michigan State past the 14th-seeded Crusaders. The Spartans went on a 26-5 run in the first half to take control. Memphis 54, S t . M a ry's 52: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Matthew Dellavedova's 3pointer from the right wing missed everything as time expired, allowing sixth-seeded Memphis to hold on for a win over 11th-seeded Saint Mary's. -

The Tigers (31-4) led by 15 in the first half but nearly gave the game away in the final seconds. Saint Louis 64, New Mexico State 44: SAN JOSE, Calif. — Dwayne Evans scored 24 points, Cody Ellis added 12 points and fourth-seeded Saint Louis overwhelmed New Mexico State. Colorado State 84, Missouri 7 2: L EX INGTON, K y . D orian Greenscored 17 of his 26 points in the first half and eighth-seeded Colorado State used good shooting and great rebounding to run away from Missouri. WEST REGIONAL Gonzaga 64, Southern 58: S ALT LAKE C ITY — T h e Zags got pushed to the limit by Southern, pulling out a victory in the closing minutes to avoid becoming the first No. 1 seed to lose to a 16 in the NCAA tournament. Kelly Olynyk led the Zags (32-2) with 21 points. Wichita State 73, Pittsburgh 55: SALT LAKE CITY — Malcolm Armstead scored 22 points, Cleanthony Early added 21 and ninth-seeded Wichita State ousted Pittsburgh. Arizona 81, Belmont 64: SALT LAKE CITY — Mark Lyons scored 23 points and sixthseeded Arizona rolled past Belmont. The Wildcats (26-7) Arizona held a 44-18 edge on the boards and outscored Belmont 36-18 in the paint. SOUTH REGIONAL Michigan 71, South Dakota State 56: AUBURN H I LLS, Mich. — Glenn Robinson III scored 21 points and Mitch McGary added 13 points and nine rebounds, helping fourth-seeded Michiganovercome a rough night for star Trey Burke, who finished with only six points. VCU 88, Akron 42: AUBURN HILLS, Mich. — Troy Daniels had 23 points, Juvonte Reddic scored 21 and VCU routed Akron in the most lopsided victory by afifth-seeded team over a No. 12 in NCAA tournament history. Harvard's Wesley Saunders

appearance since2008. Pick: Miami, 83-68

(23) drives

No. 10 Coloradovs. No. 7 Illinois, 1:40 p.m. (TNT)

around New Mexico's Tony Snell durlng Thursday night's NCAA tourney game in Salt Lake City.

The lllini, who beat No. 1

seeds Gonzagaand lndiana this season, started 2-7 in Big Ten play but won six of

the last nine regular season

gun, Tyrus McGee,comes off the bench. Notre Dame'sJack Cooley is one ofthegame's top rebounders.

It's a familiar path for the Blue Jays, who after winning their first game last

games. The Buffs started Pac-12 play1-4 before

season drewNorth Carolina in thesecond game. Avictory here likely pits

winning 10 of 15.

Creighton against Duke. Doug McDermott is the nation's second leading scorer at 23.1, and Creighton leads the nation in field goal percentage at 50.8. Pick: Creighton: 72-68

Pick: lllinois 72-71 — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

club, so it's a safe bet that he's being when they trailed the thrilled to see history possibly New York Knicks by 16 points Continued from C1 repeating itself with him being at Madison Square Garden be"We have a lot of faith in part of it again. And on Thurs- fore pulling off a comeback. each other, a lot of faith of what day, NBA legend Jerry West In their 11 games before Boswe can do," Battier continued. — another part of that Lakers ton, Miami's f ourth-quarter "When we give the effort and team — made clear that he's deficits — combined — were 22 the concentration, we can do enjoying watching this Heat points. Against the Celtics and some pretty amazing things. run as well. Cavs alone, the combined Heat "It may not end," West said. deficits in the fourth quarter We don't want to keep proving that. We'll take a more consis- " That's why I t h i n k i t ' s so were, again, 22 points. tent effort versus turning the remarkable." So dizzying was the comejets on when we have to, but During this stretch of 24 back that, when it was over, I'm proud of the resolve of this straight victories, the H eat Wade wasn't sure about the team." have not trailed at any point streak's length. "What are we at, 24 games'?" Apparently, so ar e t h ose in the second half on 10 occa1971-72 Lakers. At least, some sions. In 13 of their previous 14 Wade asked. "You start losing of them are. games before the trip to Boston, count." Heat President Pat R iley they never faced even a doubleAnd it r e mains anyone's played for t ha t 3 3-in-a-row digit deficit, the lone exception guess when the Heat will lose

No. 14 seedHarvard upsets NewMexico

to their first NCAA

No. 10 Cincinnati vs. No. 7Creighton, 11:45 a.m. (CBS)



and helped theHurricanes

every position. The team's top

Pick: lowa State 76-72


another game. The end sure looked like it arrived on Wednesday, when Heat trailed 67-40 at Cleveland in the third quarter. A tad over 12 minutes — basically, the length of one NBA quarter — later, a 45-12 run had given Miami an 85-79 lead. Afterward, Heat coach Erik Spoelstra revealed the n otvery-elaborate strategy behind the comeback: Make shots at one end, get stops at the other. "That's part of their greatness," Spoelstra said. "Great competitors making big shots like that, that's just us stepping back and letting them do their thing."

Rick Bowmer/ The Associated Press

With 18 games in March, Spoelstra was concerned about how to get through the rigors of such a jampacked month. The team has largely given up practices in recent weeks, opting instead for rest, with shootarounds being the p r imary method of gameplanning. Given how Miami was able to rally against both Boston and Cleveland — at the end of a road trip, no less — it seems like Heat legs are fairly fresh right now. "Every team is going to give us a good shot, no matter their record, no matter who's out on the floor," said James, who had a triple-double in Cleveland, surely to the dismay of his for-

mer hometown fans. "We're going to get their best and we should enjoy that. We should embrace that."

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PREP SCOREBOARD Baseball Thursday's results Class 5A Nonconference H oodRiverValley020 420 0 8

1 00 001 200 0 — 3 5 I

S ummrt

Tennis Thursday's Results Boys Sisters 4, Madras 4 Sisters wins in sets 9-8 At Madras Singles — Fullhart, S, d.Penaloza,M, 60, 6-4; C.Garcia, M, d.Houston,S, 6-4, 6-2; Gemelas,M,d. Horton,S,6-2, 7-6(7-1); Com mins, S,d.Salgado,M,6-1,6-3.Doubles — Calvin/Rickards, S, d. Freshour/E.Garcia, M, 6-2 ,6-2;Ling-Scott/Standen,S,d Vasquez/ Miller, M,6-4, 7-5; Tumer/Jack-Parks,M,d. E Stengel/Gilmore,S, 6-2, 4-6. 6-1; Pichette/Felix, M, d.A.Stengel/Fisher, S,6-0, 6-0.

Softball Thursday's results Class 5A Nonconference HoodRiverValley000 216 1 — 10 6 0 S ummit

001 000 0 — 1 1 4

Golf Thursday's Results Boys Crooked River Invitational At CrookedRiver Golf Course Par 71 Team scores — Bend301, Summit 313, Redmond321,Crook County 357,Mountain View 370,Sisters 382,Ridgeview396, Medalists — RyanCrownover, Bend,72; Tyler Bahn, Summit 72 BEND (301) — Crownover72, Pedersen 74, Rodma ker75, Nielsen80,DeCastilhos 85. SUMMIT(313)— Bahn72,T.K.Wasserman 78,Watts80, B.Wasserman83, Blackwel 85. REDMOND(321) — Cron73, Rodby75, Thorton85,Messner88,Mclntosh92. CROOK COUNTY(357) Kuk 83,Davis 87, Christian92, Morgan95, Rute103 MOUNTAINVIEW(370) — Krieger 82, Curtis 94, Smith 94,Navarra100, Robertson 104.

SISTERS(382) — Pajutee 74,Berg75, Hansen111,Jeppsen122. RIDGEVIEW(396) Seeley 90, Zavala 97, RoeI02, KinzerI07,BrownI09.



Crook County softball tops La Pine AN IRON AND A CLOUD OF DUST

Bulletin staff report PRINEVILLE — Playing as the designated visiting team due to an unplayable field in La Pine, Crook County rode the hot bats of Kaylee JohnsonWright, Jena Ovens and Miranda Smith en route to a 22-0 n onconference softball w i n over the Hawks in five innings. Johnson-Wright was three for three at the plate with two d oubles, Ovens added t w o triples, and Smith was just a home run shy of the cycle, as the Cowgirls improved to 3-0 on the season. La Pine fell to 0-5 on the season with the defeat. In other Thursday action: SOFTBALL Hood River Valley 10, Summit 1: Storm pitcher Jacqueline Manley shut out the Eagles for three innings, but Hood River Valley scored nine runs total in the fourth, fifth and sixth en route to the nonleague victory.

Bay Hill; Woods four back The Associated Press ORLANDO, Fla. — Justin Rose started out as another guy in Tiger Woods' group Thursday at Bay Hill. He wound up in the lead. Rose put on a clinic with the putter and ran off four straight birdies late in his round for a 7 - under 65, giving him a two-shot lead after the opening round of th e A r n ol d P a l mer Invitational. Woods had two sloppy

bogeys from

Summit (0-4) managed just one hit and committed four errors in the defeat. Aubrey Clemans recorded an RBI ona fielder's choice in the third inning for the Storm. Manley went the distance and took the loss for Summit. BASEBALL Hood River Valley 8, Summit 3: Josh Cherry picked up two hits, including a double, to go along with two runs batted in, but a four-run fourth inning followed by two more in the

Rose leads with 65 at

RohKerr/ TheBulletin

Ridgeview golfer Jimi Seeley clears his ball from a hazard on the eighth hole during a tournament at Crooked River Ranch Golf Course on Thursday. Seeley led the Ravens with a 90 in the first-ever boys varsity golf competition for Ridgeview. For more on the tournament, see C1. fifth allowed the Eagles to pull away and seal a nonconference win. Cherry paced the Storm (2-2) with a two-for-three performance at the plate, including a two-run double in the fourth. Austin Peters went one for three with an RBI, and Erik


Alvstad and Dillon Randal recorded a double and a triple, respectively. Crook County 18, La Pine 0: PRINEVILLE — Cole Ovens smacked three triples, Jeff Turbitt and Joe Saenz each had a single and a double, and the

Cowboys took their season opener with a nonconference victory. Brandon A lexander collected three hits for Crook

County (1-0), while Dylan Wilson and Troy Benton shut out La Pine (0-5) in five innings of work.


g reenside

bunkers and didn't hit it as well as he did when he won Doral two weeks ago. But he made enough key par saves and manhandled the par 5s to scratch out a 69, a reasonable start as he tries to win Bay Hill for the eighth time and return to No. 1 in the world. It was only the sixth time in 31 rounds at Bay Hill that Rose broke 70. "If you had said I would shoot a 65 on the range this morning, I would have probably said, 'How many holes have I played'?' And that didn't change much," Rose said. "The first five, six holes out there were a


Canucks knockoff Coyotes, 2-1

8aZerS COmP ete SeaSOn SWeeP O RLlS The Associated Press CHICAGO — L a M a rcus A l d r idge

said he enjoys playing in Chicago. It sure The Associated Press G LENDALE, A r i z . Jordan Schroeder scored midway through the third period, C or y S c h neider stopped 33 shots and the Vancouver Canucks grinded out a 2-1 win over the Phoenix Coyotes on Thurs-

day night. Schneider allowed a tying goal to A ntoine Vermette in the third period, but Schroeder put the Ca-

nucks back up by punching in arebound aftera redirect by Jannik Hansen trickled past Coyotes goalie Jason LaBarbera. LaBarbera stopped 14 shots in the third period after r e p lacing i n j u r ed starter Mike Smith for the Coyotes, who have lost five straight. Also on Thursday:

Devils 4, Hurricanes 1: RALEIGH, N.C. — Martin Brodeur scored his third career goal and made 17 saves in his first game in a month, leading New Jersey past Carolina. Panthers 3, Rangers 1: N EW Y OR K — Ja c o b Markstrom made 44 saves and just missed his first NHL shutout, helping cellar-dwelling Florida get the win against New York. Canadiens 5, Islanders 2: UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Brian Gionta scored the goahead goal 48 seconds into the third period, P.K. Subban added two more and Montreal beat New York for the first time in three tries this season.

Sabres 5, Maple Leafs 4: BUFFALO, N.Y. — Steve Ott scored the decisive goal in the sixth round of the shootout, helping Buffalo rally for the win. Bruins 2, Senators 1: OTTAWA — Dennis Seidenberg scored with 1:04 left to lead Boston to the victory. Capitals 4 , Je t s 0: WINNIPEG, M an i t o ba — Braden Holtby made 20 saves for his fourth shutout of the season and Alexander Ovechkin had a goal and two assists for Washington. Predators 5 , Fla m es 3 : N A SHVILLE, T e n n . Mike F isher s cored two goals and Nashville

snapped a four-game losing streak. Stars 2, Kings 0: L OS ANGELES — Jaromir Jagr and Ray Whitney scored 4:22 apart in the third period, lifting Dallas.

showed Thursday night. Aldridge scored 28 points to lead the Portland Trail Blazers to a 99-89 victory over the Chicago Bulls. "This is one of my top three cities to play in, all the tradition. They traded me on draft night, so this is always fun," said Aldridge, whom the Bulls selected with the second overall pick in 2006 before trading him to the Blazers in a deal involving their pick, Tyrus Thomas. Damian Lillard added 24 and Portland improved to 10-25 on the road to sweep the season series with the Bulls for the first time since the 2008-09 season. The Blazers beat Chicago 102-94 on Nov. 18 in their other meeting this season. Joakim Noah had 18 points and Carlos Boozer added 16 points and 11 rebounds for Chicago, which shot 44 percent. "That was probably, if not the best, one of our better defensive performances of the season," Blazers coach Terry Stotts safd. "Our pick-and-roll defense was very good. We helped. Our weak side was active. We covered the paint pretty welL The points came, but they didn't come without the defense." J.J. Hickson grabbed a career-high 21 rebounds for Portland, which held a 45-41 rebounding advantage. "The energy was there. Everyone was focused on the game plan," Blazers forward Nicolas Batum said. Chicago led 21-20 after the first quarter, but Portland scored the first 14 points of the second quarter and outscored the Bulls 32-16 in the period to take a 52-37 lead at halftime. Aldridge led Portland with 16 points at the break and Lillard had D.



Nam Y. Huh /The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers forward Nicolas Batum, front, competes for a rebound against Chicago Bulls forward Taj Gibson during the second half of Thursday night's game in Chicago. The Trail Blazers won 99-89. "First quarter was fine. Second quarter was bad," Bulls coach Tom Thibodeau said. "We have to be up on them more than we were. You give them space, they are going to score. We need to play better." Portland extended its lead to 28 in the third quarter before the Bulls made a late charge, outscoring the Blazers 36-19 in the final quarter. Jimmy Butler scored 10 of his 12 points in the fourth quarter to help Chicago get within 10 points with under 36 seconds left. The injury-plagued Bulls got Kirk Hinrich and Taj Gibson back. Hinrich started

at point guard after missing seven games with a sore right foot. Gibson, a reserve, also returned after missing 10 games with a sprained MCL in his left knee. Hinrich struggled, shooting one of seven from the field for two points. He scored his first points on a layup with under five minutes left in the third quarter. Gibson was seven of 14 for 14 points. "Every game is a grind right now. We're so short-handed," Boozer said. The Blazers shot 49 percent from the field and went 10 of 21 from 3-point range, led by Lillard's four 3-pointers. Batum and Wesley Matthews each hit t h ree 3-pointers. "Our defense was terrible," Gibson said. "We couldn't stop them. They were hot. The ball pressure wasn't good enough. They were knocking down jump shots from every single part of the court." Portland has beaten the Bulls in four straight meetings and won nine of its past 11 against Chicago. The Blazers had lost 14 of their past 16 road games before Thursday. The Bulls fell to 3-6 in March, while Portland improved to 6-5 this month. Aldridge grabbed eight rebounds to fall short of his sixth consecutive double-double. The Western Conference Player ofthe Week had averaged 26.8 points and 12.2 rebounds in his past five games. Also on Thursday: Nuggets101,76ers100: DENVER — Corey Brewer sank three free throws with 2.1 seconds leftand Denver stretched its franchise-best winning streak to 14 games with a win over Philadelphia. Kings 101, Timberwolves 98: SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Isaiah Thomas had 24 points and six assists, Tyreke Evans scored 11 of his 21 points in the fourth quarter and Sacramento earned its third straight home win.


Eastern Conference W L 53 14

y-Miami x-Indiana d-NewYork Brooklyn Atlanta

Chicago Boston Milwaukee Philadelphia Toronto Washington Detrort Cleveland Orlando Charlotte

42 26

40 26 40 28 38 30 36 31 36 31 34 33 26 42 26 42 24 43 23 46 22 46 18 51 16 52


x-SanAntonio x-Dklahoma City Memphis d-L.A Clippers x-Denver GoldenState Houston L.A. Lakers Utah Dallas Portland Sacramen to Minnesota Phoenix NewOrleans d-division eader x-clinchedplayoffspot y-clincheddivision

W L 52 16 50 19 46 21 47 22 48 22 39 31 37 31 36 33 34 34 32 36 32 36 25 44 23 43 23 46 23 46

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358 29 333 31

324 31'lz 261 36 235 37'/z

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686 5 557 14 544 15 522 16'Iz 500 18 471 20 471 20 362 27r/z

348 28 333 29'/~ 333 29'Iz

Thursday'sGames Portland99,Chicago 89 Denver101,Philadelphia100 Sacramento101, Minnesota98 Today's Games NewYorkatToronto, 4 p.m. Milwaukee at Indiana, 4p.m. Oklahoma City at Drlando,4p.m. PortlandatAtlanta, 4:30p.m Detroit atMiami, 4:30p.m. ClevelandatHouston,5 p.m. MemphisatNewOrleans, 5p.m. Bostonat Dallas,5:30 p.m. Utah atSanAntonio, 5:30 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 7p.m. Washin gtonatLA.Lakers,7:30p.m.


Detroit atCharlotte, 4p.m. TorontoatNewYork, 4:30 p.m. Indianaat Chicago,5 p.m. BostoantMemphis,5p.m. Sacramento at Denver, 6p.m. Washington at Golden State,7:30 p.m. BrooklynatL.A.Clippers, 7:30p.m.

Summaries Thursday'sGames

39-89 7-11 89. Portland

20 32 28 19 — 99 Chicago 21 15 16 36 — 89 3-Point Goal— s Portland 10-21 (Lillard 4-7, Matthews3-5, Batum3-7, Maynor0-2), Chicago414 (Teague1-1, Deng1-2, Butler 1-2, Belinelli 1-3, Robinson 0-2, Hinrich 0-4). Fouled Dut—Non e Rebounds Portland 54(Hickson 21), Chicago46 (Boozer11).Assists—Portland19(Lilard 7), Chicago 30 (Robinson9). Total Fouls—Portland16, Chicago I6. FlagrantFouls—Boozer. A—21,946(20,917).

Nuggets 101, 76ers 100 PHILADELPHIA (100) Turner6-120-2 12, T.Young9-15 0-0 18,Hawes 8-110-017, Holiday6-123-318, Wilkins10-152-4 24, Moultrie3-62-28, Ivey1-40-03, Wright0-20-0 0 Jenkins010 00. Totals 43 78 711100. DENVER (101) Gallinari 3-104-412, Faried4-9 0-08, Koufos261-2 5, A.Miller 9-143-521, Iguodala5-9 3-413, Brewer10-184-5 29, McGee1-3 4-5 6, Randolph 3-61-2 7, Fournie0-1 r 0-0 0 Totals 37-76 20-27 101. Philadelphia 22 2 227 29 — 100 Denver 17 34 24 26 — 101

Blazers 99, Bulls 89 PORTLAND (99)

Batum3-12 2-211 Aidridge14-230-1 28,Hickson 4-71-3 9,Lillard9-172-2 24, Matthews4-8 0-0 11, Leonard3-62-2 8, Maynor4-9 0-08, Smith 0-1 0-0 0, Barton0-10-0 0, Babbitt 0-0 0-0 0, Freeland 0-00-0 0.Totals 41-84 7-10 99.


Deng 2-70-0 5, Boozer8-18 0-116, Noah7-10 4-418, Hinrich1-70-0 2,Belinelli 3-10 0-0 7,Robinson 4-12 0-08, Gibson7-140-1 14,Butler4-7 3-5 12,Mohammed 2-3 0-04,Teague1-1 0-0 3.Totals

Kings101, Timderwolves 98 MINNESOT A (98)

Kirilenko3-90-06, Wiliams6-16 0-012, Pekovic 6-12 6-818, Rubio4-134-412, Ridnour 1-72-24, Budinger3-72-29, Shved3-8 0-06, Barea5-111-2 11, Cunningham6-11 0-0 12, Stiemsma4-4 0-08 Totals 41-98 15-18 98. SACRAMEN TO(101) Salmons5-113-313, Thompson 2-50-0 4,Cous-

ins 6-12 3-5 15,Thomas8-155-5 24, Evans8-11 4-5 21, Patterson 5-10 0-0 11, Thornton1-20-0 2, Fredette2-30-04, Douglas2-3 0-05, Hayes0-1 0-0 0, Aldrich1-20-0 2.TotaIs 40-75 15-18101. Minnesota 25 31 20 21 — 98 Sacramento 25 28 26 22 — 101

John Huh had a chance t o catch him late in t h e afternoon, but needing a birdie on the final hole, he found a fairway bunker on No. 9 and took bogey for a 67. John Rollins and Brad Fritsch were at 68. Rose and Woods played in the morning, the tougher side of the draw because of chilly temperatures and a strong breeze. The rough was thick w ithout being terribly high. The hole locations were in spots Woods had not seen very often. The scores were reflective of a challenging morning until Rose and Woods began to pick up the pace on the par-5 16th. Both made eagle from inside 15 feet — W oods hit a 9-ironfor a second shot on a hole that was playing downwind — but that's where their fortunes changed. Woods came up short in a bunker, hit a poor shot and took bogey on the 17th. Rose holed a 20-foot birdie putt. Also in the group at 69 with Woods were Ryo Ishikawa of Japan, Nick Watney, Sean O'Hair and Bill Haas, who bogeyed his last two holes. Also on Thursday: Jane Park leads: CARLSBAD, Calif. — Jane Park shot a bogey-free 6-under 66 to take a one-stroke lead over Caroline Hedwall and Karrie Webb after the first round of the Kia Classic. Stacy Lewis, playing her first round since taking over the No. 1 spot in the world, shot a 70. Thai golfer in front: KUALA L U M PUR, M a laysia Thailand's K i r adech Aphibarnrat shot a 7-under 65 to take the lead in the Malaysian Open before thunderstorms forced the suspension of the first round. Half the field was still on the course.

Leaders ThroughThursday's Games Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Durant,DKC 69 624 593 1962 28.4 Anthony, NYK 53 494 336 1453 27.4 Bryant,LAL 67 640 415 1813 27.1 James,MIA 67 671 351 1784 26.6 Harden,HDU 66 505 580 1739 26 3 Westbrook,DKC 69 570 389 1612 23.4 Curry,GDL 66 512 225 1467 22.2 Wade,MIA 63 528 283 1355 21.5 Aldridge,PDR 66 571 253 1397 21.2 Parker,SAN 56 462 228 1174 21.0 Ellis, MIL Lillard, PDR

67 493 248 1297 19.4 68 462 218 1295 19.0 Lopez,Bro 61 462 237 1161 19.0 Pierce,BDS 66 409 291 1231 18.7 Lee,GDL 67 513 221 1247 18.6 Holiday,PHL 64 479 156 1189 18.6 Griffin, LAC 67 499 241 1242 18.5 Williams,Bro 65 402 252 1195 18.4 Gay,TDR 62 435 205 1136 18.3 Jennings,MIL 67 436 207 1226 18.3 Rebounds G OFF DEF TOT AVG Howard,LAI. 63 213 572 785 12.5 Asik, HDU 68 232 566 798 11.7 Randolph,MEM 61 262 451 713 11.7 Vucevic,DR L 68 230 550 780 11.5 63 256 464 720 11.4 Noah,CHI Lee,GDL 67 193 553 746 11.1 Chandler,NYK 62 260 422 682 11.0 Hickson,PDR 67 236 489 725 10.8

Pheran Ebenhack/TheAssociated Press

Justin Rose chips a shot to the first green during the first round of the Arnold Palmer Invitational on Thursday in Orlando, Fla.

C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.comn/bueinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.





Toda+ Fhday, March 22, 2013

More dlners? Investors will be listening today for an update on whether sales have improved at Olive Garden and Red Lobster. Darden Restaurants has been trying to revitalize the two restaurant chains with new menus, ad campaigns andeven uniforms. Darden's latest quarterly earnings report should answer whether the strategy began to pay off in the December-February period. $60

S&P 500

N ASDAO ~ 3 1 5 g





S&P 500


Close: 1,545.80







1,400 1,350 S'"

13,000 .


Operating EPS


3 Q '11


Vol. (in mil.) 3,151 1,634 Pvs. Volume 3,267 1,538 Advanced 1 051 7 7 4 Declined 1985 1638 New Highs 2 11 101 New Lows 19 12

Price-earnings ratio:

3Q ' 1 2







15,000 .



DDW DDW Trans. DDW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000




' M .

Chang e : -90.24 (-0.6%)

1 0 DAY S -

Dividend: $2.00 Div. yield: 4.1% Source: FactSet

1 2 5 0 0 S ... "0 " " ' '



HIGH LOW C LOSE C H G. 14511.73 1 4383.02 14421.49 -90.24 6218.19 6090.61 6117.20 -100.99 498.51 495.51 496.40 -1.69 9066.51 8999.30 9009.66 -71.43 3237.57 3215.69 3222.60 -31.59 1558.71 1543.55 1545.80 -12.91 -9.97 1145.86 1133.35 1135.91 16488.83 1 6333.79 16357.54 -131.29 941.47 -8.03 950.07 943.92




%CHG. WK MO OTR YTD -0.62% L L +10.05% -1.62% 415.27% -0.34% L +9.56% -0.79% L L +6.71% -0.97% L +6.73% -0.83% L +8.39% -0.87% L L 411.32% -0.80% L L +9.09% -0.84% L L 411.13%


ALK 31.29 — AVA 22 78 ~ BAC 6 . 72 — BBSI 18.80 — BlackBerry launch BA 66. 8 2 Will it be a blockbuster? BlackCascadeBancorp CACB 4.23 Berry's new BlackBerry Z10 and CascadeCp CASC 42.86 Q10 phones will be available at Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45.37 — AT&T stores starting today. CostcoWholesale COST 81.98 The Canadian company is Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 relying on the redesigned FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 BlackBerry to fuel a comeback. Its Hewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 stock has more than doubled Home Federal BncpID HOME 8.67 since September on the belief that Intel Corp INTC 19.23 its new smartphones will help turn Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 around the business. Kroger Co KR 209 8 — Lattice Semi LSCC 3.17 LA Pacific L PX 7 , 81 — MDU Resources MDU 19.59 — Mentor Graphics MENT 12.85 Microsoft Corp M SFT 26.26 ~ Nike Inc 8 NKE 4 2.55 ~ NordstromInc JWN 46.27 ~ Nwst NetGas NWN 41.01 ~ OfficeMex Inc DMX 4. 10 ~ PeccarInc PCAR 35.21 ~ Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 Plum Creek PCL 35.43 — Prec Castperts PCP 150.53 — Sefeway Inc SWY 14,73 — Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 Sherwin Wms SHW 105,58 — Stancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 — SterbucksCp SBUX 43.04 ~ Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 0 — Umpque Holdings UMP Q 11.17 $ US Bencorp USB 2 8.58 ~

Washington Fedl

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Tiffany's latest earnings should WestCoastBcp OR WCBD 18,05 — o offer insight into whether shoppers Weyerheeuser WY 1 8 .60 — o are spending less on luxury items DividendFootnotes: a -Extra dividends werepaid, ttut are nct included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared or paid in lact 12 months. f - Current annual rate, whtctt was mcreased bymost recent divtdend announcement. i - Sum ct dividends patd after stock split, nc regular rate. I - Sum of dtvidends patd thts year. Most recent this year. dtvtdend was omitted cr deferred k - Declared or patd thts year, acumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtial dividend, annual rate not known, yteld not shown. r - Declared cr paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, apprcxtmate cash A financial analyst forecast value on ex-distrittuticn date.Fe Footnotes:q - Stock is a clcsed-end fund - nc P/E ratio shown. cc - P/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last t2 months earlier this month that the jeweler's sales momentum would continue to slow because of the added financial pressure on shoppers from a hike in Social Security taxes that took effect on Lululemon Athletica recalled its popular black yoga For fiscal 2013, the company said it anticipates Jan. 1. Tiffany reports its fourthpants earlier this week after it found that the fabric earnings between $1.95 and $1.99 per share on quarter earnings today. revealed too much of its loyal customers. The Canadian revenue in a range of $1.62 billion to $1.64 billion. Wall company expects the recall will pull its first-quarter Street analysts predict earnings of $2.16 per share on TIF $67.91 s74 earnings down by 11 cents to 12 cents per share. revenue of $1.68 billion. Lululemon said that it foresees first-quarter earnings The company's see-through pants recall is the latest between 28 cents and 30 cents per share. It in a series of quality glitches that threatens to 62 alienate the

:::" Pants recall to hit profits



60 $73 27

Operating EPS

4 Q '11

Price-earnings ratio:

athletica -""fan base. "

Lululemon Athletica (LULU) Thursday's close:$64.70

4Q ' 1 2

PriCe-earningS ratiO (Based on past12 months' results): 35 5- YR*: 36% Total return this year: -15% 3- YR *: 57%


based on past 12 months' results

Dividend: $1.28 Div. yield: 1.9% Source: FactSet


Total returns through March 21


+ -.51 '



StoryStocks The Standard & Poor's 500 index fell Thursday for the fourth time in five days. Technology stocks had some of the steepest losses after Oracle reported an unexpected drop in revenue. Producers of raw materials also fell more than the rest of the market, hurt by worries that worsening debt problems in Europe will lead to weaker demand. European stock markets fell as Cyprus raced to raise cash to repay its debts. The worries about Europe overshadowed reports on the L.S. economy. Sales of existing homes rose to a three-year high in February, and fewer workers filed for unemployment benefits last week thaneconomists expected. MOV Cato CATO Close:$33.23 V-3.89 or -10.5% Close:$24.27V-t.45 or -5.6% The watch maker's fourth-quarter The women's clothing retailer'6 net income fell 26 percent on a fourth-quarter net income fell 22 percharge related to the repositioning of cent and it warned that bad weather may hurt sales this year. the Coach watch brand. $40 $28 35




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Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co


Movado Group



based on past 12 months' results



Close: 14,421.49

14 440



GOLD $1,613.80

' i)5

Dow jones industrials

1 0 DA Y S




Change: -12.91 (-0.6%)

1,520 '




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TLYS Close:$12.60 V-1.1 6 or -8.4%

The retailer posted a disappointing forecast for the fiscal year, citing economic uncertainty and slow customer traffic in February. $16

Guess GES Close:$25.01 V-t.94 or -7.2% The clothing company said that its fiscal fourth-quarter dropped 24 percent asthe company discounted more of its clothing. $30 28



J F 52-week range

M 52-week range

$12.0$~ $19.57 Vol.:422.6k(4.0x avg.) P E : 1 4.8 Mkt. Cap:$116.95 m Yield :...

Vol.: 4.5m (3.8x avg.) PE: 1 1.1 Mkt. Cap:$2.13 b Yiel d : 3. 2 %

Jabil Circuit


JBL Close:$18.60 V-0.88 or -4.5% The contract electronics manufacturer said that its net income fell by 9 percent during the fiscal second quarter. $21 20

$22.4$ ~


YHOO Close:$22.86%0.77 or 3.5% An analyst from Oppenheimer upgraded the stock rating on the Internet company, partly due to the value

of the company'6 Asian assets. $24 22




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SCHL Close:$26.75 V-4.32 or -13.9% The publisher's fiscal third-quarter loss nearly doubled because of shrinking demand for its best-selling "The Hunger Games" books. $32 30 28


P E: 7 . 0 Yield: ...

Oracle ORCL Close:$32.30 V-3.47 or -9.7% The technology company reported flat earnings for its fiscal third quarter, hurt by a continued drop in sales cf hardware systems. $38 36 34


J F 52-week range


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J F 52-week range

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SOURCE: Sungard


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 fell to 1.91 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 06 .06 . 1 0 .11 .12 .13

2 -year T-note . 26 .26 5-year T-note . 7 9 .81 10-year T-note 1.91 1.96

30-year T-bond 3.13 3.20




-0.01 w w -0.01

L -

.08 .14 .18




... V -0.02 W -0.05 W -0.07 W


T .37 L 1.14 L 2.29 L 3.38


Barclay s LongT-Bdldx 2.87 2.88 -0.01 W W L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.15 4.15 . . . W L L Barclays USAggregate 1.89 1.87 +0.02 W W L PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.64 5.62 +0.02 L W W RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.94 3.90 +0.04 W W L YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.09 1.08 +0.01 W W L 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 .78 2.76 +0.02 W W L 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

2. 90 4.68 2 3. 5 7.1 9 4 1. 6 1 2. 9 3 5. 1


PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 21.45 -.15 +5.6 +11.3 +10.8 + 62 A A A BondA m 12.87 +.01 -0.1 +4.5 +5.6 + 43 D D E CaplncBuA m 54.52 -.15 +4.2 +11.0 +8.9 + 36 A B C NAME CpWldGrlA m 38.91 -.30 +5.0 +1 2.5 +7.8 + 2.4 8 C C BkofAm EurPacGrA m 42.11 -.36 +2.2 +8.1 + 5.0 +1.4 D C A Oracle 1279945 32.30 -3.46 FnlnvA m 43.55 -.41 +7.1 +12.6 +10.7 + 44 8 C C S&P500ETF 1195465 154.36 -1.33 B lackRock NatMuniA m MDN L X GrthAmA m 36.57 -.34 +6.5 +1 2.4 +9.9 + 42 A D D Cisco 630794 20.84 —.83 IncAmerA m 18.89 -.08 45.5 +12.3 $-10.9 + 58 A A B BariPVix rs 627709 21.02 +.58 LIMITED MODERATE EXTENSIVE InvCoAmA m 32.20 -.26 47.2 +11.6 +9.5 + 41 0 D D SPDR Fncl 564310 18.07 -.22 NewPerspA m 32.88 -.37 45.2 +11.9 +9.3 + 45 6 B B iShEMkts 486490 41.80 -.43 SiriusXM 464981 3.10 + . 01 WAMutlnvA m 33.74 -.27 $.8.1 +13.2 $.12.5 + 48 D A B RschMotn 435749 16.16 +.16 Dodge &Cox Inc o me 13.92 +.01 + 0 .4 + 5 . 6 + 6 .0 +6.9 0 C 8 G60Elec 374900 23.29 -.17 IntlStk 36.16 -.21 + 4 .4 + 11.8 +5.7 +1.8 A B A Stock 134.08 -1.37 + 10.0 +18.5 +11.4 +4.3 A B C Gainers Fidelity Contra 82.43 -.53 + 7 .2 + 9 . 1 +12.3 +6.3 B A 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG GrowCo 99.62 - . 77 + 6 . 9 +5 . 5 +13.6 +8.4 D A A LowPriStk d 43 . 04 -.15 + 9 .0 + 13.9 +13.2 +8.6 0 C B AnacorPh 4.84 +1.00 + 2 6 .0 Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 54 . 98 -.46 +8 .9 + 12.7 +12.4 +5.4 B A B AcadiaPh 8.24 +1.59 + 2 3.9 CoreMold 8.75 +1.36 + 1 8.4 FrankTemp-Franklinlncome A m 2.3 1 - .01 +4 .7 + 12.8 +10.4 +6.5 A A A PSB Hldg 6.99 +1.08 + 1 8 .3 Cl Oppenheimer RisDivA x 18.7 5 - . 27 +8 . 1 +9 . 3 +11.0 +4.4 E C 0 HarvNRes 3.92 +.54 + 1 6 .0 RisDivB x 17.0 0 - . 21 + 7 . 9 +8 . 4 +10.0 +3.5 E D D EuroTech 3.16 +.43 + 1 5.8 RisDivC x 16.9 1 - . 22 + 7 . 9 + 8 . 5 +10.2 +3.6 E D D ECA MTrl 11.68 +1.38 + 1 3.4 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ SmMidvalA m 36.39 -.37 +12.3 +12.7 +9.1 +2.5 D E E EmclaireF 25.89 +2.89 + 1 2 .6 Vertical axis represents average credit SmMidValB m 30.68 -.31 + 12.1 +11.8 +8.2 +1.7 E E E NichFncl 14.84 +1.60 + 1 2 .1 quality; horizontal axis represents PIMCO TotRetA m 11.2 3 +.01 + 0 .4 + 7 . 9 + 6 .5 +7.3 A B A Supvalu 4.68 +.49 + 1 1 .7 interest-rate sensitivity T Rowe Price Eqt y l nc 29.05 -.23 + 9 .8 + 16.0 +11.8 +5.0 A B 6 Losers CATEGORY Muni National Long GrowStk 39.96 - . 32 + 5 . 8 +6 . 3 +12.3 +6.8 0 A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 46.3 6 - . 36 +12.5 +27.8 +20.8+15.9 A A A RATING™ * * * * V t -.46 -16.6 Vanguard 500Adml x 142.40 -1.86 +8.9 +12.7 412.4 45.4 8 A 8 GenMoly 2.31 Cimatron 5.41 —.98 -15.3 ASSETS $2,159 million 500lnv x 142.40 -1.83 +8.9 +12.5 412.3 45.3 8 A 8 -1.17 -15.1 Acquity n 6.60 CapDp 38.08 -.37 $-13.3 +21.1 +10.2 +7.3 A C A EXP RATIO 0.74% Kingtne rs 3.00 -.50 -14.3 Eqlnc 26.50 -.20 +9.7 +15.7 +15.0 +6.5 8 A A MANAGER Walter O'Connor -4.32 -13.9 Scholastc 26.75 GNMAAdml 10.83 -.01 -0.2 +2.0 +4.9 +5.4 D 8 A SINCE 1996-12-31 +0.4 +3.6 +3.5 +3.9 8 8 8 STGradeAd 10.83 RETURNS 3-MD +0.5 Foreign Markets StratgcEq 24.12 -.25 $-12.4 +17.4 $.15.7 $7.3 8 A 0 YTD +0.4 Tgtet2025 14.28 -.07 45.1 49.4 +9.2 +5.0 8 B A NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +6.9 TotBdAdml 11.00 +.01 -0.3 43.9 +5.3 45.3 D D D Paris -54.71 -1.43 3,774.85 3-YR ANNL +7.3 Totlntl x 15.31 -.14 42.4 +8.0 +4.6 +0.1 D D 0 London 6,388.55 -44.15 —.69 5-YR-ANNL +6.5 TotStlAdm x 38.82 -.50 49.4 +13.1 +12.8 +6.2 8 A A Frankfurt -69.46 —.87 7,932.51 TotStldx x 38.81 -.49 49.4 +13.0 +12.7 +6.1 8 A A Hong Kong 22,225.88 -30.56 -.14 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico USGro 22.93 -.18 47.9 47.9 +11.4 +6.7 0 8 8 42,531.07 + 33.10 + . 0 8 Shelby Cnty Tenn Health Edl & Var Rev B Milan 15,935.99 -79.99 —.50 Welltn 35.90 -.19 +6.1 +11.4 +10.1 +6.4 A A A 2.49 Tokyo $-167.46 +1.34 12,635.69 WelltnAdm 62.01 -.33 +6.1 +11.5 +10.2 +6.4 A A A Stockholm 1,187.72 -15.38 -1.28 Broward Cnty Fla Sch Brd Ctfs Cops 2.06 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney -5.81 -.12 Shelby Cnty Tenn Health Edl & Var Rev B 4,976.75 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing fee and either asales or Zurich 7,762.30 -85.40 -1.09 1.38 redemption fee. Source: Morcingstac

Morningstar says this muni bond fund has excelled at balancing risks and rewards. The bronze Most Active medal-rated fund posted a 9.8 VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG percent return in 2012, outper—.21 forming two-thirds of its peers. 1501665 12.57



FUND American Funds BalA m

Commodities The price of crude oil fell on worries that demand will weaken from European customers. Natural gas fell after a report showed that supplies are higher than analysts expected.

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Dil (bbl) 92.45 92.96 - 1.13 + 0 .7 Ethanol (gal) 2.57 2.59 +0.04 +17.4 Heating Dil (gal) 2.90 2.89 +0.15 -4.9 Natural Gas (mm btu) 3.94 3.96 -0.63 + 17.4 Unleaded Gas(gal) 3.07 3.12 - 1.47 + 9 .2 FUELS


Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1613.80 1607.50 29.18 28.78 1580.10 1582.50 3.42 3.44 755.05 756.40

%CH. %YTD -3.6 +0.39 +1.38 -3.3 - 0.15 + 2 . 7 -6.0 -0.36 - 0.18 + 7 . 5

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -2.7 1.26 1.26 +0.29 1.34 1.34 +0.11 -7.0 7.33 Corn (bu) 7.33 + 0.07 + 5 . 0 Cotton (Ib) 0.88 0.89 -1.01 + 17.4 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 387.90 387.80 + 0.03 + 3 . 7 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.38 1.35 +1.78 +18.5 Soybeans (bu) 14.49 14.20 + 2.06 + 2 . 1 Wheat(bu) 7.29 -6.3 7.36 -0.99 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

Foreign Exchange The dollar rose against the euro on disappointing European economic data and rising worries that the region's debt problems are worsening. The dollar fell against the

Japanese yen.

h5N4 QG

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5179 +.0061 +.40% 1 .5858 C anadian Dollar 1.0 2 39 —.0012 —.12% .9924 USD per Euro 1.2922 —.0021 —.16% 1.3204 —.97 -1.02% 8 3 .47 Japanese Yen 94.92 Mexican Peso 12.4 027 + .0294 +.24% 12.7205 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6653 —.0128 —.35% 3.7440 Norwegian Krone 5.8357 —.0090 —.15% 5.7594 South African Rand 9. 3042 —. 0245 —. 26% 7.6548 6.4839 +.0213 +.33% 6.7260 Swedish Krona Swiss Franc .9460 +.0024 +.25% .9131 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9569 -.0063 -.66% . 9 574 Chinese Yuan 6.2190 +.0025 +.04% 6 .3253 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7634 +.0010 +.01% 7 .7645 Indian Rupee 54.345 +.015 +.03% 5 0.625 Singapore Dollar 1.2489 -.0020 -.16% 1.2650 South Korean Won 1115.30 -.52 -.05% 1129.60 Taiwan Dollar 29.84 $-. 07 $-. 23% 2 9 . 58



CentralOregon fuel prices

Jo ess caims increase si t


Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder


:—r-~n- u ~


GASOLINE • Chevron,1095 S.E. Division St., Bend. $3.78

• Oll CanHenry,61160 S. Highway97, Bend...

$3.76 • Ran's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97, Bend........ . . . . .$3.74

By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times

• Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive,

Bend............ $3.66 • Safeway,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras....... $3.82 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $3.86 • Chevron,398 N.W. Third St.,

Prineville........ $3.90 • Chevron,2005 U.S.

Highway 97, Redmond ....... $3.78 • Chevron,1001

Railway, Sisters .. $3.80 DIESEL • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,

Rotr Kerr/The Bulletin

Erickson Aero Tanker planes sit on the tarmac at Madras Municipal Airport, near the location of a planned 64,000-square-foot hangar the company wants to start building this spring or summer.

e ro ir a n s or new an ar

Madras ......... $4.05 • Chevron,1501 S.W. Highland Ave.,

By Elon Glucklich

Redmond ....... $3.99

Hillsboro company Aero Air plans to build a large new hangar at Madras Municipal Airport to house its firefighting tankers, and it may also shelter several planes from an air museum in Tillamook. Aero Air in November took overthe lease of Madras' 44,000-square-foot hangar, to expand into aerial firefighting. But the company is now gearing up to build a 64,000-square-foot hangar just north of its current facility, expected to house its aircraft when they need maintenance. Operating in Madras as Erickson Aero Tanker, the company has purchased seven MD-87 jets and three DC-7 firetankers, each ableto drop between 3,000 and 4,000 gallons of water or retardant on forest fires. The Madras City Council voted last week to lease 3 acres of land just north

• Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth St., Redmond.... $4.21 The Butlet>n

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR SATURDAY • 2013 Sprlng Sheep Producers Workshop — Managing a Healthy Pasture:Central Oregon sheep producers, in cooperation with Oregon State University Extension Service, will present this three-part series; free; 9 a.m.; 4-H Clover Club Building, 502 S.E Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-480-1340 or tcf© SUNDAY • Central Oregon Saturday Market Membership Spring Meetlng:Artists wishing more information about selling their artwork are encouraged to attend; free; 1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015. TUESDAY • Health Insurance in 2014 — What to Expect: Learn about new rules going into effect in 2014 and the Oregon Health Insurance Exchange; reservations requested; free; 6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E Cushing Drive, Bend; 54 I -382-1 795 • Maximize the Perception of Your Frontline:Presented by A. Lynn Jesus and Wendy Duncan to learn how to maximize your team efforts; registration required; $25 for chamber members and $45 for nonmembers; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. WEDNESDAY • Business After Hours, Whispering Winds Retirement andVisiting Angels:Registration required; free; 5 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 Conners Ave., Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. THURSDAY • RedmondDevelopment Commission: Free;3:30-5 p.m.; Redmond City Hall, 716 S.W. Evergreen Ave.; 541-923-7710. • Green Drinks:Learn about other businesses and their sustainability efforts; free; 5 p.m.; Umpqua Bank, 390 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-312-6061.

To find freeincome tax preparation help, go to bendbulletin.comlevents. For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit

The Bulletin

of Aero's existing hangar, for the company's second hangar. Aero Air officials could not be reached for comment this week. But Madras Mayor Melanie Widmer said the company signed a lease for the land March 14. "It's a very significant development" for Madras, Widmer said. Aero expects to start construction late this spring or in early summer, with a roughly one-year timeline, Airport Manager Rob Berg said. Founded in 1956, Aero Air specializes in airplane sales and maintenance.Company President Kevin McCullough told The Bulletin in November that Aero came to Madras after trying for two years to enter the aerial firefighting industry. Aero Air plans to employ between 36 and 60 mechanics in Madras during peak firefighting seasons. The 44,000-square-foot hangar was built by the City

of Madras in 2010 and paid for in part by state transportation funds. But the new construction will be paid for by Aero Air, Berg said. It comes after airport and city officials spent years trying to beef up the airport's private-sector presence, most notably with construction of the General Aviation Building in 2006. That project relied in part on federal transportation funds. Aero's plans are "by far the largest investment any private entity has made in Madras Airport," Berg said. The plan is for Aero Air to eventually bring in some of the World War II-era aircraft that belong to Jack Erickson, the founder of Erickson AirCrane, who co-owns Aero Air, Berg said. They're currently housed at Tillamook Air Museum, though Berg did not have details on the museum planes. — Reporter: 541-617-7820 eglucklichC<

CEO keepingCarl'sJr.'s menu 'indulgent, decadent' By Tiffany Hsu

Andy Puzder has been chief executive of CKE Inc., owner of the Carl's Jr. and Hardee's chains, since 2000.

Los Angeles Times

Fast-food chain Carl's Jr. is known for its bosomy brand ambassadors, debaucherous burgers and a clientele that leans toward young, hungry dudes. But the wizard behind the curtain isn't a frat boy with a salad allergy. It's Andy Puzder,


Al Seib

LosAngeles Times

a 62-year-old jogger and devoted grandfather of six who has never met "celebutante" Paris Hilton. Remember her? Nearly a decade ago, she shimmied into a slinky bathing suit, lathered herself up with soap suds and downed a burger atop a car in an infamous Carl's Jr. television ad. Puzder has spent the past

12 years approving similar marketing efforts as the chief executive of CKE Inc. The company is based in Carpinteria, Calif., and owns Carl's Jr. and its sister chain, Hardee's. Puzder has also presided over a rescinded attempt at an initial public stock offering and attempted to keep innovating at a company with 72-year-old roots.

Puzder arrived for a late lunch recently at a busy Carl's Jr. near Los Angeles International Airport, leaving his silverMercedes-Benz sedan in a parking lot scented with french fries. Perched on a stool at a window table, he skimmed through emails from his son's high school. Puzder has six children. He acts young, rolling up his shirt sleeves and donning stylish rimless glasses. He professesto love the songstress Adele. He shows off smartphone photos of his second wife, a health nut who looks to be about 35 (she's actually 51). Like his wife, Puzder keeps his waistline trim. But

his personal wellness goals haven't threatened the chains' reputations as sauce-soaked temples of caloric excess. Outside of online menus listing good-for-you options, the brands "don't really advertise the healthy food products," Puzder said. The company sells 20 times more Western Bacon Cheeseburgers, with 740 calories apiece, than it does BBQ chicken sandwiches, which each have 390 calories. "It's not our personality and it won't become our personality," Puzder said of the health craze that has swept rivals such as McDonald's. "All of our products are indulgent, decadent."

WASHINGTON — Initial jobless claims ticked up last week, but still indicated an improving labor market as the four-week average hit its lowest point in five years. The number of people filing for the first time for unemployment benefits rose to 336,000 for the week ending Saturday, up 2,000 from the previous week's revised figure, the Labor Department said Thursday. The reading was better than analystsexpected. A Reuters poll of economists had projected the figure at 342,000. The average number of initial claims in the latest four weeks, a less-volatile barometer, dropped by 7,500 to 339,750. The last time it was that low was in February 2008, not long after the start of the Great Recession. A little more than a year later, the four-week average had spiked to nearly 660,000 initial claims. It has been decreasing slowly ever since, but the pace of decline has picked up in recent months. Last week was the third in a row that the four-week average was below 350,000, the level of initial claims that economists say is consistent with moderate growth in the job market. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke on Wednesday noted the declines in weekly jobless claims as a sign of the improving labor market.


Deschutes makes Top 10 river list The Deschutes River

has been selected for the 2013 list of Top 10 Western River Floats by

Discovery News. The website mentioned sections onthe

Upper and LowerDeschutes that are popular for whitewater rafting

and kayaking, aswell as fishing and floating. In addition to the Deschutes, the Rogue,

Snake, GrandeRonde and Upper Klamath also made the list.

FoundersPad seeks applicants FoundersPad, a Bend-basedtech

startup accelerator, is accepting applications for its next session.

The program, which began in fall 2011, offers

a12-week course twice ayear that provides mentoring, networking and education to help

startups get off the ground. The next session is scheduled to start in

May, and applications for up to10 openings are being accepted through April19. To

apply or get more information, visit www.

Nike sees 3Q income increase Nike Inc. said Thursday its third-quarter net

income rose 55percent as the athletic gear

maker's resurgence in North America and easing material costs helped offset continued

weakness in China.

The world's largest athletic shoe and cloth-

ing company's results beat expectations and

its shares jumped 8 percent in aftermarket trading. Like most global

companies, Nike lnc.

Home sales reach a 4-year high By Ruth Mantell Marhetwatch

WASHINGTON — Sales of existing-homes rose in February to the highest rate in more than threeyears, another sign of a strengthening housing market, as inventories posted an unusually large gain in the month, a trade group said Thursday. The National Association of Realtors said existing-home sales rose 0.8 percent in February to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.98 million, hitting the highest level since November 2009. Economists polled by MarketWatch hadexpected a pace of 5.02 million for February, compared with an original estimate of a 4.92 million rate in January. On Thursday, the Realtors' group upwardly revised January's rate to 4.94 million. While sales remain below pre-bubble levels, low mortgage rates and an improving jobs picture are supporting demand. In addition, risingprices are encouraging activity, luring sellers to place homes on the market. Inventoriesrose 9.6 percent in February to 1.94 million existing homes available for sale.

has been dealing with Europe's fluctuat-

ing economy and a

slowdown in growth in China. Nike has been

working to reduce its inventory in China and reworking its offer-

ings there to adapt to the changing tastes of

Chinese consumers. It also has been focusing on growth in North America, selling off less

profitable brands like Umbro to focus on core brands like Nike.

EU law limits

banker bonuses BRUSSELS — Bank-

ers may feel the pinch from EuropeanUnion bonus curbs starting in 2015, after Britain failed to water down a tenta-

tive agreement from last month aimed at reining in greed andexcessive risk taking.

European Parliament lawmakers and lreland, which holds the rotating

presidency of the EU, kept bonus restrictions

unchanged, asthey sealed adealWednesday overhauling bank capital and liquidity rules for the 27-nation EU. The bonus restrictions, which beef-up

rules already the toughest in the world, will "significantly reduce

remuneration," said Philippe Lamberts, a

Green lawmaker in the EU assembly. "It will be impossible to match the

excesses of yesterday with a structure that is

much more constraining."

DISPATCHES • Trlnkets & Treasures LLChas opened at 61383 S.U.S. Highway97, Suite A, in Bend.Thenew store sells gifts, jewelry and accessories. To learn more, contact 458-206-4772. • Express Employment

Professionals of Central Oregon received the BronzeAward at the firm's International Leadership Conference in Salt Lake City. Karen Turner, the vice president and managing director of the Specialized Recruiting Group,

also received the President's Award. To a r chitect David Waldron and interior learnmore about Express Employment, d esigner Veronique Waldron to produce contact 541-389-1505 or visit www. custom homes and multi-dwelling projects under the nameCWVentures • Charles Cushman, a custom home LLC.The business will be located at builder in Bend, haspartnered with 901 N.W. Carlon Ave., Suite 3, in Bend.

The bid to ban bonuses more than twice fixed pay is part of EU

legislation to apply international bank capital and liquidity rules known as

Basel III. — Staffand wire reports

IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D4 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 2013




Study sayspraise effort, not talent


A new study from

children get into nature

researchers at Stanford University suggests that the kind of

praise parents give young children affects how they are moti-

vated in later years. The research, which

appeared in the journal Child Development, focused on videos of mothers interacting with their children

when they were age 1-3. The researchers

• Neighborlmpact turns to baby boomersto help out kids in local HeadStart programs

noted how mothers praised their children and then returned to

evaluate the children

By Alandra Johnson

five years later. Toddlers who had

The Bulletin

received praise about their effort ("You

': $~ |Ilt.g,

worked so hard on that.") were more likely as 7- and 8-yearolds to be willing to


take on challenges. And children who were praised for their

actions versus innate abilities ("Good throw!" versus "You

are great at baseball.") were more likely to believe their own be-

havior could change and develop. The researchers believe that, if parents


want their children to work hard and be able to deal with failure, they may want to fo-

I'.~~+ a

just feel crossing streams and climbing trees is so important to mental and

physical well-being."

Report estimates Alzheimer's costs More than167,000

Oregonians spent a combined 191 mil-

lion hours providing unpaid care for a person who suffers from Alzheimer's disof dementia in 2012,

according to a report the Alzheimer's As-

Photos by Andy Tullis/The Bullettn

Neighborlmpact volunteer Donna Huycke helps children in the Summit High School Head Start Center learn how to count. The 64-yearold retired marketing and advertising executive is one of 20 classroom volunteers the agency has recruited with help from a series of grants it received from the Boomers and Babies Project.

sociation released this week. The total value

report, it's estimated that1 of 3 seniors who die this year will

have suffered from Alzheimer's disease or a related dementia.

The cost of caring for

onna Huycke looked back on the 20 years she spent working for a Southern California home building business as she helped a group of 3- to 5-year-olds at Summit High School's Head Start Center practice counting to five. "I should have been a teacher," the 64-year-old retired marketing and advertising executive said. "I just want to make sure I've

Alzheimer's sufferers in the U.S. will top

done the best I can to makesure these kids have a leg up when they go to kindergarten."

$203 billion this year.

Thanks to a series of grants totalling $75,000 over the past threeyears,NeighborImpact has been able to recruit and train 20 baby boomers like Huycke to w ork asclassroom volunteers for its nine Head Start programs in Central Oregon. The community organization has also recruited an army of 15 to 20 volunteers who work outside the classroom assembling supplies for their activities. This money came from the Oregon Community Foundation's Boomers and Babies Projectan initiative it started five years ago with financial help from The Atlantic Philanthropies, Portland General Electric Foundation and other foundations — which has given morethan $250,000 to early childhood education programs in seven Oregon communities to help them develop new ways they can engage older volunteers. It's part a national effort known as the Community Experience Partnership that in 2006 set out to prove that members of the country's largest generation — the baby boomers — could still prove to be viable volunteers after they retired. So far, this effort has yielded some substantial results.

Survey: Gare trumps schools A recent survey conducted by AARP

Oregonfound baby boomers think Oregon's legislators should make

improving the state's long-term care system and not improving its schools one of their top priorities for this

legislative session. The survey, which interviewed 656

people who are 50 and older, found 74 percent of the organization's members think

the state's legislators should make longterm care their top

priority or rank it high on their priority list, while 70 percent of its

members thought this way about education. The survey found

81 percent of the organization's members thought job creation

should be a priority, 67 percent were concerned about public

safety, 57 percent were concerned about mental health services

and 38 percent were concerned about child-care assistance for low-income parents. — From staff reports

The Deschutes Children's Forest began in 2011 after receiving a grant from the U.S. Forest Service. The government agency awarded grants to each region to start children's forest programs; Chipko says this is the only children's forest in the Northwest. Planning for p r ogramming began in 2012. SeeOutside/D4

By Mac McLean •The Bulletin

of that care was $2.3 million. According to the

In a nutshell, the goal of the Deschutes Children's Forest organization is this: "To get every kid in Central Oregon outside more," said the group's coordinator, Katie Chipko. The children's forest is not a place, but rather a collaboration between a number of interested parties, including the Deschutes National Forest, several local school districts, the Bend Park & Recreation District and the Upper Deschutes Watershed Council, as well as health organizations such as St. Charles Bend. "We are all working together toward this pretty

big goal," said Chipko. "We

cus on praising effort.

ease oranotherform

• With local help, DeschutesChildren's Forest takeskids into the great outdoors

"(Baby boomers) want to be

engaged in their communities," said Diana Doyle, the partnership's national program director. "And if they are engaged, they can make quite a difference." SeeVolunteers/D3


How will sequester affect Social Security payments? Editor's Note:Good Question isa recurring feature fn which a local expert in a particular field answers a question related to families and aging. Have a question? Send it to mmclean@bendbulletirL com.

By Mac McLean The Bulletin


. How will the seques. ter impact my Social Security payments? . GaryKoenigisthe . director of the AARP Public Policy Institute's economic team. This team has spent 25 years studySally Morton, of Redmond, plays with children at the Summit High School Head Start Center. The 66-year-old has worked with the program for the past four years and has convinced a few of her friends to volunteer as well.

"(Baby boomers) want to be engaged in their communities. And if they are engaged, they can make quitea difference. ... We found with the Oregon project that baby boomers are especially appropriate (in the early childhood setting) because they are calmer and more patient." — Diana Doyle, national program director, Community Experience Partnership

ing how proposed changes to Social Security, pensions, workplace regulations and tax issues impact older Americans. He said the sequester, a series of spending cuts that went into effect March 1 when the U.S. Congress couldn't come up with a plan to reduce the deficit by $1.5 trillion over the next decade, won't affect the amount ofmoney people receive from Social Security or how those checks are delivered. "But it will probably affect everything else," Koe-

nig said. SeeSequester/D2



Email information for the 50-Plus Activities Calendar at least 10days beforepublication to, or click on "Submit an Event" at Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.



'r $

THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. HIGH DESERTRUG HOOKERS: 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center; 541-382-5337. HIGHNOONERS TOASTMASTER CLUB:Noon-1 p.m.; New Hope Church, Classroom D, Bend; 541390-5373 or 541-317-5052. LA PINE CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS:8-9a.m.;Gordy's Truck Stop, La Pine; 541-536-9771.





BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, Bend; 541-728-0050. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, Redmond; 541-548-5688.


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Photos by Phil Skinner/Atlanta Journal-Constitution

Nick Bowers and Carolyn Banks work out during a fitness class at the Beulah Baptist Church Family Life Center in Decatur, Ga. Banks said she hopes she and her classmates are setting an example that will inspire other African-Americans to become more active.

rican- merican oomers o msin eir e a • 'We'redoing what the doctors ask,' saysone motivated member of anexerciseclass By Gracie Bonds Staples

Odesity'seffects onhealth

The Atlanta Journal-Constitution

ATLANTA — Five days a week, Carolyn Banks rises at 5 a.m., dresses and drives 22 miles to the Beulah Baptist Church Family L if e Center to work out the kinks in her joints, to rev up her heart and health. E xercise, she s ays, h a s been a part of her daily routine since 2009, when she was diagnosed with neurosarcoidosis, a chronic inflammatory disorder, and he r p h y sical health began to decline. "I had been completely incapacitated," the 63-year-old retired DeKalb County, Ga., educator saidafter class recently. "Doctors predicted my death." But within a year of joining the aerobics class, she was feeling better, and the neurosarcoidosis went into full remission. Banks became a firm believer in the benefits of exercise and good nutrition and the self-appointed spokeswoman for her church's exercise program. She and fellow classmates work to attain optimum health. "They are demonstrating that barriers to a healthy lifestyle can be overcome, and the benefits of regular physical activity an d a h e a lthy diet can be achieved at every stage of life," said Leandris Liburd, associate director for minority health and health equity at the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention in Atlanta. "We're thrilled to know that they are effectively reducing their risk factors for certain diseases, managing chronic diseases and improving the overall quality of their life." Banks said she hopes her story motivates and inspires other A f ri c a n-Americans, who statistically lead reports on adverse health conditions such as high blood pressure, obesity and high cholesterol. F or instance, health o f ficials say that 53.9 percent o f black w o men a ged 6 5 to 74 are considered obese compared to 38.9percent of white women in the same age group, said Dr. Ashleigh May, a CDC epidemiologist. "That's a huge concern, especially since we know obesity can put people at risk for some of the leading causes of death in the United States," said May. "Some of these include heart disease, certain cancers and stroke, as well as Type 2 diabetes and high cholesterol." Banks' classmates are a mix of retired male and female baby boomers — former teachers and firefighters, city employees and media specialists who found their way to the church after becoming concerned about their health. Some are members of Beu-

BEND CHAMBER TOASTMASTERS: Noon-1 p.m.; The Environmental Center, Bend; 541-610-2308. SUNDAY BINGO:6 p.m.; American BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, Redmond; Legion Post No. 44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. 541-389-1752. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and Country Club, Redmond; 541-548MONDAY 5935 or CRIBBAGE CLUB:6 p.m.; Bend PRIME TIME TOASTMASTERS: Elks Lodge; 541-317-9022. 12:05-1 p.m.; Home Federal Bank, THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double Prineville; 541-416-6549. deck pinochle; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; REDMOND AREATOASTMASTERS: 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; Noon-1 p.m.; Ray's Food Place, 541-389-1752. Redmond; 541-771-7789.



BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8 p.m.; Gossamer The Knitting Place, Bend; 541-728-0050. CANOE FAMILYMEETING: 4 p.m.; Family Resource Center, Warm Springs; 541-460-3004. CLASSICSBOOK CLUB: 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room; 541-312-1046 or kevinb© THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40

AMERICANLEGION POST4: 6 p.m.; VFWHall, Bend; cabinetman© or 541-480-7600. BINGO:6 p.m.; Elks Lodge, Bend; 541-382-1371. COMMUNICATORS PLUS TOASTMASTERS:6:30-7:45 p.m.; IHOP, Bend; 541-593-1656 or 541-480-0222. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

• More than 80 percent of people with type 2 dia-

betes are overweight. • People who are overweight are more likely to suffer from high blood

pressure, high levels of blood fats, and LDL cholesterol, all risk factors for heart disease and stroke. • In 2010, AfricanAn exercise group works out together at the Beulah Baptist Church Family Life Center in Decatur, Ga. lah, but most aren't. All of them say the fitness classes, emotional and nutritional support they r eceive from classmates have helped them overcome oneillness or another. Wayne Jones, 60, a retired Delta Airlines employee from Decatur, Ga., was suffering from h ig h b l oo d p r essure when he joined the class. And Nick Bowers, 58, a retired Atlanta fireman from Lithonia, Ga., was overweight. Not any more. Bowers said a f r i end invited him to the class in 2010, but he didn't accept until one morning "I wa s putting on my underwear and noticed I had to sit to put them on. I weighed 204 pounds when I walked into the gym," he said. A year later, Bowers, who also became a m ember of the a l l -male l i n e -dancing class called the Beulah Boys, said he weighed in at 180. His goal now is to drop five more pounds and run the 10K Peachtree Road Race in 55 minutes. When he joined the class two years ago, Jones said he had high blood pressure. At a doc t o r' s a p p ointment seven months later, he learned his blood pressure was normal. "Whatever you're d o ing, keep doing it," Jones said his doctor told him. "I was shocked." Jones said he attends classes religiously and misses it when he's away on vacation. "I feel a whole lot better. I


have much more energy, and my blood pressure isexcellent," Jones said. "I'm a firm believernow in exercise and diet. The combination has made a significant difference in my health." That's the message Banks said she is trying to spread, especially to African-Americans. The proof, she said, is the changes she has witnessed not just in her own health, but that of her classmates. " This i s n' t j u s t ab o u t weight loss, though that's important," she said. "It's about being healthy." Banks said s h e s t a rted slow, walking around the indoor track before graduating to the 6:30a.m. boot camp. Within a year of joining the class, she said, she was stron-

Americans were 70 percent less likely to engage in active physical activity than whites. • Deaths from heart

disease and stroke are almost twice the rate for African-Americans as compared to whites.

• African-Americans are

1.4 times more likely than non-Hispanic whites to

have high blood pressure. • African-American adults are twice as likely

as non-Hispanic white adults to have been diagnosed with diabetes by a

physician. • African-American adults are 60 percent more likely to have a stroke than their white adult counterparts. Source: U.S. Department of Health & Human Services Office of Minonty Health

Sequester Continued from D1 Because th e s e quester may force the Social Sec urity A d m i n istration t o cut back onthe number of hours its employees work or the number of t empor ary e m ployees i t h i r e s during it s b usy s easons, Koenig said, the program's beneficiaries m a y f i nd themselves spending more time waiting for someone to help them if they have a q u estion a b ou t t h e i r benefits. People who apply for Social Security's Supplemental Insurance Program, also known as d i sability benefits, may have to wait two weeks longer for their initial claims tobe processed and one month longer to have a hearing scheduled. Though the sequester itself will not hurt future disability p a yments, Koenig and other researchers are worried a p r oposal being discussed in t h e o n going deficit reduction talks will hurt seniors. This proposal is called the "chained" Con-

sumer Price Index. " It's just no t t h e r i g ht policy because it will reduce benefitsfor people when they are the most vulnera ble," Koenig said of t h e c hained CPI, w h ic h h a s been discussed but has so far not been included in any piece of legislation or deficit reduction proposal. Using the chained CPI instead of the currently used CPI to calculate cost of living adjustments for government programs such as Social Security may result in savings to the government. But over the long term, Koenig said, Social Security payments would grow at a much slower rate than they currently do. By the time this reduction in income starts to really take effect, many seniors may have reached a point where they've spent their savings - which makes them even more reliant on their Social Security payments — and ar e p aying higher health care bills because of their age. — Reporter: 541-617-7816,

ger and had regained her equilibrium. Anthony Watson, director of the church fitnesscenter, said the6:30 a.m. class averages about 15 members, up to

age 70. Three days a week, members run through an hour's worth o f c i r c ui t t r a i ning, strength t r aining, aerobics and muscle toning. In addition to fitness classes such as zumba, line dancing, Pilates and water classes for increased mobility, there's a full offering of a rt s a n d crafts classes. "We're doing what the doctors ask," Watson said. "Matter offact,one doctor says if everybody would eat r i ght and move, Iwould not have a practice because they'd be healthy."

Find It All Online bendbulletin.Com



2 0 1 3

On May 12, The Bulletin will drive headlong into the Central Oregon golf season with Tee to Green, our annual spring golf preview! This highly anticipated product will be packed with information on the courses that make this one of the finest golf destinations in the nation. Tee to Green will reach over 70,000 Bulletin print readers and thousands more online, making it the premier locals guideto golf in Central Oregon — and the best way to reach the local golfer with your marketing message!

FEATURES INCLUDE: • What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more! A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additional copies being distributedto all local courses andadvertisers in the preview.

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Tips on getting smarter asyou getolder By Laura Hambleton Special To The Washington Post

What are the tricks older people use to stay wiser, a step ahead? Here are tips from successful people: • Cal Ripken Jr., Hall of Famer: T hink a b out t h e next thing. " You don't l i v e e a ch d ay r e membering w h o you were. Baseball almost seems like another l i fetime ago. You need todo something that makes you feel good day-to-day. Just as you have a sense of accomplishment as a baseball




are t ese u s soanxious or commitment? Hi Lisa, I've been online and the couple of men I've met (mind you, I've had no problem striking up conversations; I look

a committed relationship or

younger than my age) immediately want to be the only one, and want a commitment right then and there. Itryto explain Iwant to date to meet people. They get mad. What's the deal here? — Gena

Gena, An amazing thing has happened as we've aged. Many women over 50often just want to play in the dating arena. But men want to settle down and have a great relationship, sharing their life with one woman. Crazy, isn't it? Yes, the players are still out there,but most men over 50 I've spoken with truly desire a good committed relationship with ONE woman.

care forme and I know they'd be able to do so in ways my husband wouldn't. But I have no interest if they're not hot and sexually attractive to me. All this from a 5 0-year-old woman. Yourthoughts? — Jenna


LISA COPELAND They want nothing more than to please a woman and

make her happy. The problem arises when you and he aren't on the same

dating page. He feels rejected for putting himself in a vulnerable position of letting you know how he feels. He doesn't understand why you would be on a dating site if you weren't looking for love with one person like he is. So he gets mad. But he's really mad at himself for exposing his vulnerability and for

misjudging you and your dating intentions. Most dating sites ask what type of relationship you are looking for, whether it's a date,

Be clear in your profile that you are only looking to date, not mate. This should help in attracting men who are looking for the same type of connection you want in y our l ife right now.


Dear Lisa, I've been dating quite a few men, but not one has come close to being physically attractive to me. One I decided to have sex with, and even months after being apart from my ex I can't stop comparing the two in my head. My ex was very well built and I liked his way with me from the first time. Will I ever feel the chemistry with anyone else? I can't stand the thought of being with someone I don't

enjoy being physical with. These other men are all able to

The type of chemistry you are looking for is actually an exciting drug cocktail your body produces to create an intense rush when you meet someone you're attracted to. It's highly addictive, it feels good and it lasts about 90 days before you see a man for who he really is. This type of chemistry cannot be sustained, and when the

flaws of a man begin showing up, you start questioning what made you get involved with him in the first place. My advice for when you feel this type of intense rush of

chemistry? Run the other way as fast as you can — unless you are looking for a lot of sex and nothing else with a man. It's almost impossible to turn what's happening there into a true relationship. The best chemistry is one that develops over time and might not start appearing until date three or four. It can build, and it's the type of chemistry that is sustainable and makes for a great relationship. That's why it's important to give men achance with more than one date. As you get to know a man and bond with him, he can actually become quite handsome to you. Now, if hot and sexy is all you want, by all means go for it. Just know that it's a chemical reaction that will probably end within three months. — Lisa Copeland is "The Dating Coach Who Makes Dating Fun and Easier after 50!"

player each and every day — you have a goal to win a game or successas a hitter

or make good plays in the field — I need to feel I am accomplishing something."

• Jane Goodall, primatologist:Walk with the dogs. "When I'm in England, which is home, where I grew up, where my sister and her family live, there are always dogs. There I get my relaxation walking the dogswhere Iusedto scramble as a child."

• Maya Angelou, poet: Forgiveness. "The most w onderful thing, as soon as possible, is to forgive yourself. People do only what they know to do, not what you think they should do. Not because they were experienced or were exposed to this and went to this school and have this degree. We think they know, but not necessarily.... I forgive anyone who comes in my earshot." • Tom Hayden, 1960s radi-

cal: Choose youropenings. "I don't miss the rush of being a young revolutionary. People who have those feelings at old age need to

get a grip. You need to play your role, which is to carefully observe and listen and see if you have anything to offer."

• Susan Stamberg, NPR host: Find youngpeople. "I think the big key is

keeping young people in your life. I have some very good friends who are considerably younger than I am — 10 years, 15 years younger. My son is one of them. He is a good friend to me, as well as my child. He's way across the country, which is part of why I go out there in the winter. That keeps me thinking."

• Sugar Ray Leonard, exboxer:Give your best, still. "Don't expect things to be handed to you. Don't expect entitlement, work hard for what you want, and work hard for what you dream for. Give yourself every opportunity to make those dreams become a reality.There are no shortcuts. The way you

Volunteers Continued from D1

The project

D oyle said t here wa s

growing c oncern


a mong

philanthropists in 2006 that the country's 79 million baby boomers — the o l dest o f whom turned 60 that yearwould choose a life of leisure when they retired and abandon any volunteer work they did in their communities. "The fear was these people would stop volunteering when they s t opped w o rk-

ing," she said, adding losing

these volunteers would have a devastating impact on the nonprofits an d c o m munity g roups that d e pended o n them for help. Philanthropists also worriedthese groups would miss out on the decades of experience baby boomers had from their lives in the community a nd the w orkforce if t h ey didn't have a way to engage members of this generation as they retired and had more time to volunteer. Armed with a m u l ti-year grant it r eceived from The Atlantic P h i lanthropies, a private foundation, the Community Experience Partnership has worked with n i ne c ommunity f o undations i n eight states to launch new programs like the Boomers and Babies Project that are designed to h elp n onprofit groups recruit baby boomer volunteers and put them to the best use possible. The program has taught b aby boomers how t o r u n farmers markets and community gardens in some of New York City's poorest neighborhoods, created mentoring programs to benefit at-risk youth on Indian reservations in Northern Minnesota and taught older Maine residents basic leadership and community organizing skills so they could launch a series of local

Neighborlmpact volunteer Donna Huycke, of Bend, helps teach kids about numbers and counting at the Head Start Center at Summit High School in Bend.

ing Neighborlmpact has also boosted the program's social aspects by hosting a volunteer appreciation dinner for the past two years. "It's really helped us think about how we interact with our volunteers as a whole." The fact baby boomers often have a built-in network of friends, family members and acquaintances makes them a very valuable target for volunteer recruitment e f forts, said Doyle with the CommuAndy Tulhs nity Experience Partnership, The Bulletin because th e o r g anizations t hey work w i t h c a n d r a w upon these networks for added community support and volunteers. S he said b o omers a l so conservation projects in their Bush said that once this this recruitment success by have better problem solving home communities. door was o p en, th e b a by using the Boomers and Ba- skills than other groups of "We found with the Oregon boomers flooded in. bies Project's grant money to volunteers and are less likely project that b aby b oomers organize a series of monthly to stop working on a project if are especially appropriate (in The volunteers work parties where volun- they run into an obstacle or a the early childhood setting) Sally Morton, 66, has a teers or people who are in- barrier. because they are calmer and simple saying to describe the terested in volunteering asMore i m portantly, B u sh more patient," Doyle said as volunteer work she does at semble supplies Head Start said, they also are very deshe talked about the Boomers the Becky Johnson Center's t eachers can us e i n t h e i r pendable and don't need foland Babies Project. Many of Head Start program: "I'm an classrooms. low-up phone calls to make the project's volunteers have extra pair of eyes, ears, hands He said these work parsure they'll be at a certain raised children and some- to hold and arms to hug," she ties benefit the Head Start place at a c e rtain t i me. It times grandchildren of their said. programs because the vol- also makes them a perfect fit own, she added, which makes Morton started volunteer- unteers can do a c onsider- for the early childhood eduthem an even better fit for the ing w it h N e i ghborlmpact's able amount of work — for cation environment w h ere Head Start classroom. H ead Star t p r o g rams i n instance they may spend an many of th e students may But one of project's most Redmond almost four years a fternoon cutting o u t f e l t be lacking the presence of a interesting qualities is t hat ago. She's a member of its ad- shapes Head Start students positive, dependable adult in it challenged a n a s sump- visory committee and thanks use in their lessons — that their lives. "Having an extra positive tion that baby boomers were to the Boomers and Babies the teachers would otherwise not welcome as volunteers Project has a forum she can have to do themselves. The role model and positive adult in Head Start classrooms or use to recruit volunteers who parties also benefit the vol- influence (in the classroom) other early childhood educa- are just as committed to Head unteers because they create can have a significant impact tion environment, said Abby Start as she is. an atmosphere where people on these kids," said Kathy "When they started t h is Bush, the Oregon Commuand their friends can come Pawleski, the volunteer coornity Foundation's early child- program, I was delighted, be- together and socialize, Qua- dinator for NeighborImpact's hood administrative officer. cause I saw so much need for ka said. early c ar e a n d e d u cation "The project sought to open classroom volunteers," said "We are seeing the cost programs. up the idea that older adults Morton, who has r ecruited (of these activities) returned — Reporter: 541-617-7816, are welcome to volunteer in two of her friends to volun- to us tenfold," he said, child care settings," she said. teer with Head Start this year Before this program, she alone. One of them was readded, many baby boomers cently hired by a Head Start thought they had to be related Center to work as a part-time to a child who was enrolled substitute. in one of these programs beNeighborImpact s p o kes"Quality Painting Inside and Out" fore they could help out in the man Chris Quaka said his 4 classroom. organization ha s a c hieved Painting in Central Oregonfor over 18 years

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Does your dog need a trainer, or a behavioral specialist?



4754 or www.highdesertmuseum org/science-party.

AN EVENINGOF CELTIC STORIES AND MUSIC: Will Hornyak and Heather McNeil tell Celtic stories, with a musical performance by A Scottish Heart; sponsored by the Bend Storytelling Circle; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Bend Park 8 Recreation District Office, Community Room, 799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-389-1713 or bendstorytelling© FILM CENTERFUNDRAISER: View rare footage of the films "ParaNorman" and "Coraline" and hear from Mark Shapiro, brand manager of the Portland animation film company LAIKA, with food and drinks; proceeds benefit the Jefferson County Library Film Center; $15suggesteddonation;7-9 p.m .; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex,134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541475-3351 or FIRE PIT PARTY: Sit around the outdoor fire pit and tell stories with food, beverages and live music by Boxcar Stringband; proceeds benefit Bend Bikes; freeadmission; 7-10 p.m.; Riverfront Plaza, on Brooks Street at the Breezeway, Bend; 541-728-0066 or


By Maura Judkis

SCIENCEPARTY: SeeSaturday's listing; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum,59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org/science-party. KNOW COMICS: Learn improvisational drawing games to help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7079 or

The Washington Post

When you decide to address

your dog's problems, you can choose an animal behaviorist or a trainer who specializes in behavior consultations. The former might be better for more complex, severe p roblems associated w i t h former abuse or neglect,or aggression, but the latter can help with problems like bark-

ing, resource guarding and separation anxiety. M any b ehaviorists a n d trainers have backgrounds in human as well as animal

WEDNESDAY KIDS DAY: Explore the importance of pollinators and explore art and science activities connected to "Bugs and Birds"; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; HighDesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or SCIENCEPARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by BendResearch; $5 plus mu seum admission,$3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org/science-party. KNOW COMICS: Learn improvisational drawing games to help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7079 or www. A NATURAL HISTORYOF BUTTERFLIES: Author Robert Michael Pyle explores the lifestyles and adaptations of butterflies and moths; presented by the Deschutes Land Trust; free, ticket required; 78:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-330-0017 or

SATURDAY SCIENCEPARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by BendResearch; $5 plus museum admission,$3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org/science-party. CALDERA OPENSTUDIO:View works and experience the creative process of Caldera artists in an open studio; free; 1-3 p.m.; Houseon Metolius, Forest Road980, Camp Sherman; 541-610-9662 or www. DRESSINGSHAKESPEARE, FROM PAGE TO STAGE: Costume designer Robert Brewer-Wallin exploresthe creative and collaborative aspects of design, as well as inspiration and challenges; free;1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www. GENEALOGY101: Learn the basics of genealogy and what resources the library offers; free;1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-7089.

psychology. To become a certi fied applied animal behaviorist, a master's or Ph.D in behavioral science or a veterinary degree with a behavioral residency is a requirement. They are also required to publish in professional journals and pass qualifying exams. A certified

MONDAY SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratoryto test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by BendResearch; $5 plus mu seum admission,$3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-382-

Cocoa loves all Meet Cocoa, a5-year-old domestic long-haired cat. She is

an independentself-entertainer who loves attention. Shegets along with other cats and dogs. If you would like to meet

Cocoa, or anyother animal available for adoption at the

Humane Society of Central Oregon, visit 61170 S.E. 27th St., Bend. All adoptions include

pulls sharply on the dog's

spay or neuter surgery, a free health exam at alocal vet, microchip ID, collar, leash orcar-

leash), which are discouraged under reward-based positive training.

rying box, ID tag, training DVD, Contact: 541-382-3537.


If you go

Continued from D1 One major effort of the group is to help teachers take their s t udents outside. It offers funding for bus transportation for field trips and also helps with t eacher training. At o n e local s chool, P onderosa Elementary, the group has o ffered training and r e sources to encourage teachers toteach more classes outside. Chipko estimates most teachers now offer instruction outside the classroom (often in the neigh-

boring Pine Nursery Park) about once a month. The next step is for children to begin work on creating a field guide to the park, which neighborhood residents can use. Chipko expects kids to work on that element next year. Also next school year, the group will expand to offer a similar outreach at Bear Creek Elementary School and possibly La Pine Elementary School. The Deschutes Children's Forest will also reach out to kids beyond the classroom. On April 6, it will host Discover Nature Day at Shevlin

SPRING GARDENBUILD: Complete a greenhouse and fence, build new garden beds and clean up the garden; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908 or SCIENCEPARTY: SeeSaturday's listing; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org/science-party. "A DEEPER SHADEOFBLUE": A screening of the 2011 PG-rated surfing film by Jack McCoy, followed by an on-screen panel discussion; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. ROLLER RUMBLERACESERIES: Competitors race a sprint on bikes attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 specta ors t ;7 p.m .,6:30 p.m . signup; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-382-2453.

SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratoryto test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by BendResearch $5 plus mu seum admission,$3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97,Bend;541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org/science-party.

professionaldog trainer has at least a high school diploma, has passed exams and has professional experience. Most trainers' and behaviorists' rates depend on the

Submitted photo

free food andmore.



The Associated Pressfile photo

"Dog Whisperer" Cesar Millen uses dominance training, but you may prefer a different approach for your dog.

severity and type of problem: $100 for a one-time consult, up to $500 for multiple sessions to solve extensive problems. Hiring a trainer or behaviorist might make you think of Cesar Millan, TV's "Dog Whisperer," but behaviorists and "positive trainers" take a different approach. Many experts now consider dominance training — inspired by wolf pack behavior — to be ineffective and often frightening to dogs, and based on outmoded research. Before you hire a trainer or behaviorist, ask about his or her training methods. Many identify as "positive trainers" but have a loose definition of the term, so ask whether they use prong collars or leash corrections (when the owner


Park (see "If you go"). The goal, Chipko says, is to offer "a positive and fun experience for families that's free in the outdoors." The event for grades K-8 and parents will be filled with a variety of nature and outdoor activities. The Bend Park & Recreation District will offer tree planting for Arbor Day, the High Desert Museum will bring birds of prey, the Forest Service will

What: "Play Again" film

What DiscoverNatureDay When: 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. April 6 Where: Shevlin Park, 18920 Shevlin Park Road; activities will be staged at the pavilion near the south parking lot


screening When: 7 p.m., doors openat


6:30 p.m. April 5 Where: The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend


Cost: $5-$10 suggested

Cost: Free

Contact: www.deschutes

Contact: www.deschutes or www.

offer kids the ability to earn Junior Forest Ranger badges, the Upper Deschutes Watershed Council will help children look for invertebrates in the creek and the Central Oregon Environmental Center will offer

host throughout the summer. The Deschutes Children's Forest will also host a screening of the movie "Play Again," a documentary about nature deficit disorder, on April 5 (see

predator and prey games.

event is a fundraiser.

This will be one of about six similar activities the group will

GREYHOUND ADOPTION: Retired racing greyhounds with Greyhound Pet Adoption Northwest; 11 a.m.-3 p.m. March 23; Eastside Bend Pet Express, 420 N.E. Windy Knolls Drive; 541-385-5298, or 11 a.m.-3 p.m. March 24; Westside Bend Pet Express, l33 S.W. Century Drive; 541-385-5298.


Find It All

"If you go"). Chipko says the


— Reporter: 541-617-7860, a/ohnson@bendbullet


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Excellent care does not have to be expensive...

STORY TIMES and library youth events • For the week of March 22-28. Story times arefree unless otherwise noted. I i

:I I

2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 1'I a.m. Friday. I


:' II


19530 Amber MeadowDrive, Bend; 541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Thursday. 'll


I •


175 S.W. MeadowLakesDrive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesdayand11a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3;10a.m. Mondayand Wednesday.

• BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories and songs;10to11 a.m. Thursday; $15 perchild nonmembers, $10 perchild members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLE TALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday. I

• •




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241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351



601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • BABYSTEPS:Ages0-18 months;11:30a.m.Wednesday and1:30 p.m.Thursday. • TODDLIN' TALES: Ages18-36 months; 10:15 a.m. and11 a.m. Tuesday and10:15 a.m. Wednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:30 a.m. Friday and 1:30 p.m. Tuesday. • MUSIC & MOVEMENT: Ages 3-5: 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • KNOW COMICS: Ages10-17; Learn about a Japanese form of comic storytelling from IsaacParis; 2 p.m. Wednesday. •

• BABIESAND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10a.m. Tuesday. • PRESCHOOL ANDOLDER STORYTIME: Ages3-5;10:30a.m. and 6:30p.m.Tuesday. • SPANISH STORYTIME: All ages;1 p.m. Wednesday. •



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62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages0-3;9:30a.m.W ednesday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 9:30 a.m. Thursday. • TODDLER DANCE PARTY: Ages 2-5; 10 a.m. Tuesday. • BLOCK PARTY: LEGOUniverse; age 6-11; 2:30 to 4 p.m. Wednesday. I

59800S. U.S. Highway97, Bend;www.highdesertmuseum. org; 541-382-4754 • Vnless noted, eventsincluded with admission($12 adults, $10ages 65andolder, $7 ages5-12, free ages4and younger)

• WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt;12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday.

16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • FAMILY STORY TIME: All ages; 10:30 a.m. Thursday. • TECHLAB: Ages12-17; 3 p.m. Monday. I


I '



827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • BABY STEPS: Ages 0-18 months; 11 a.m. Thursday. • PRESCHOOL PARADE:Ages 3-5; 10:15 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Wednesday. • TODDLIN'TALES:Ages18-36months;10:15 a.m. Thursday. • BLOCK PARTY: Ages 6and older; LEGOUniverse;10:30 a.m. Monday. • KNOW COMICS: Ages10-17; Learn about a Japanese form of comic storytelling from Isaac Paris; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • FAMILYFUN STORYTIME: Ages 0-5; IO:30a.m. Thursday. •

i •



• • i •

56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • FAMILY FUN STORY TIME: Ages 0-5; 10:30 a.m. Tuesday.

Full defails at: *Includes The Bulletin Interview with Dr. Row

OrCeff5 41-526- 0 0 1 9 850 SW 7thStreet,Redmond, Oregon 97756 Located next to Fred Meyerin Redmond




Discovery toair live GrandCanyontightrope crossing TV SPOTLIGHT By Brian Stelter New Yorh Times News Service

Nik Wallenda, the daredevil who crossed Niagara Falls on a tightrope lastyear, will try a similar stunt at the Grand Canyon in June, he announced Monday. The cable channel Discovery won the bidding war to t elevise the stunt, and w i l l show it live — and potentially in prime time — June 23, if all

goes according to plan. The Associated Press file photo

Nik Wallenda walks across Niagara Falls on a wire in June 2012. Wallenda plans to cross the Grand Canyon on a tightrope this summer.

D iscovery wa s a l s o t h e exclusive television home of another death-defying stunt, F elix B a umgartner's j u m p

from a capsule 24 miles above Earth, which took place last fall. The c hannel i s i n t erested in televising more live events, having had success with Baumgartner's free-fall and with several special live editions of "Gold Rush" and "American Chopper." Discovery apparently bested ABC News in the bidding for Wallenda's Grand Canyon walk. ABC carried the Niagara Falls walk live last June, lifting the network to a rare first-place finish in the ratings. From 10:30 to 11 p.m., when he finished the walk, ABC averaged more than 13

million viewers — surpassing even the highest expectations of executives at the network. The walk was also a phenomenon on Twitter and Facebook, where viewers chatted about the stunt as it happened. A spokeswoman for Discovery declined to say how much the channel had paid for the exclusive television rights to the Grand Canyon walk. To promote the news, the channel booked Wallenda on ABC's archrival i n t h e m o r nings, NBC's "Today" show. "This is a dream of mine, as was Niagara Falls," Wallenda said Monday morning on "Today."

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVI ES Rating:PG for some scary action What it's about:A cowering family ofcave menandwomen haveto trek cross-country to safety when earthquakes destroy their homecave. Thekidattractor factor: W isecracking cave people,3-D animation, funny animals. Goodlessons/bad lessons:"Fear" may be what"keeps usalive,"buta life with no risk is no life at all. Violence:Slapstick, mostly. Language:A DreamWorks 'toon that is Disney clean. Sex:Cave teens flirt.

pulled back on the arcane college admissions process. Goodlessons/bad lessons:M ore thangradesandtheeconomic class of the parents should play into whether a kid isadmitted to acollege. 'ADMISSION' Violence:A gun is brandished. Rating:PG-13 for language and Language:A scattering of profanity some sexual material Sex:Hinted at. What it's about:An Ivy League admissions counselor discovers the Drugs:A suggestion of college baby she gave upfor adoption is now partying. old enough to applyto her school. Old Parents' advisory:A romantic enough, but not qualified. comedy in disguise, this one works The kid attractor factor:The odd better for kids in that "thinking way some alternative schools teach about college" window of13 and is lampooned, and the curtain is older.

Drugs:None. Parents' advisory:Mother-in-law jokes for the grownups, and feral toddlers and funny sloths for the kids. Suitable for all ages.

Dreamworks Animation via The Associated Press

Belt the sloth (Chris Sanders) from left, Guy (Ryan Reynolds) and Eep (Emma Stone) take shelter from the rain in a scene from "The Croods." See the full review in today's GO! Magazine.

Daughterstired of elderly mom'sabuse

MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. t

Dear Abby:My 87-year-old mother is narcissistic, self-absorbed and extremely cruel. Her physician has consulted with my sister and me and verified these challenging traits. When she says something or acts out, she'll say, "I am who I am, so don't expect me to change." DEAR How can my sister ABBY and I deal with the needs of an elderly parent who continues to verbally and emotionally mistreat us and others'? My sister is beginning to react in a defensive,

angry manner and all I do is cry and feel guilty for wanting to get away from her. —Reached Wit's End in Loma Linda, Calif. Dear Reached Wit's End:Because your mother is behaving the way she always has, her unpleasantness can't beblamed on old age. The next time she acts out and tells you, "1 am who 1 am, so don't expect me to change," respond by saying: "That's right. You are who you are, butI don't have to subject myself to this. If it happens again, I'm out of here." Then follow through. lf that doesn't discourage her unpleasant behavior, consider hiring a

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORFRIDAY, MARCH 22, 2013:This yearyouwil kick back andenjoy yourself more. Lately, you have beentoo focused on your many different responsibilities. Nearly any project can be fun, as long asyou keep anopen mind and maintain Stars showthe kind a sense of humor. of day you'll have If you are single, ** * * * D ynamic romance builds, ** * * P ositive wh i ch adds to your ** * Average overall happiness. ** S o-so If you are attached, * Difficult you will make a point to focus on each other much more. Plan ontaking that special, long-desired trip together. LEO can be quite demanding.

ARIES (March 21-April 19) ** * * * Y ou can't possibly be more enthusiastic than you already are.Your fiery personality mixes well with the present moment, and your creativity reaches anew level. Your interest in a situation adds an element of curiosity and possibly some mischief. Tonight: Only what you want.

TAURUS (April20-May20) ** * Friends have anunpredictable edge that keeps you alert. You simply don't know what's goingto happennext.Cheerup an overserious partner who cares alot about you. You mightfind thatyou are at the beginning of a project once again. Tonight: Close to home.

socialworker or licensed caregiver to see herneeds are attended to.That's not abandonment; it's self-defense. Dear Abby: I recently came out

united with gay, bisexual and transgender people. Contact them at Their literature will help your parents understand. to my family as transgender (male Dear Abby:I am a man in my 40s. to female). However, they still call My girlfriend and 1 have known me "gay." I have told each otherfor four years, but have them repeatedly that grown much closer over the past few " transgender" a n d months. She's divorced with no kids. "gay" a re not t h e I have asked her to stop going to a same, but they won't gym that she regularly visits. In the listen. They accept past, she had sex with a guy from andloveme"aslam," there. He no longer goes there. She and I'm grateful for that. But I need says she goes to keep in shape.I say them to accept me — the REAL me she made aname for herselfthere, — asI am in my heart. and requested she go to another I am biologically male and there gym. What do you think? are people in my life who don't — JeffinNew Jersey care about that. It hurts when my Dear Jeff:Because you asked, I will parents keep calling me "gay" and offer a few thoughts: their "son." Please help me, Abby. The individual this lady had the — Girl Needing Advice fling with is long gone. I doubt at Dear Girl:Believe it or not, your this point whether anyone at that parents may need as much or more gym cares orremembers. Ifthe "athelp than you do. Although you mosphere" has you worried, go with have told them you are transgen- her, and I'm sure you will quickly der, they do not appear to fully realize that the members go there to grasp that gender identity and tone up rather than hook up. sexual orientation are two differA word of advice: The harder ent things. you try to control your girlfriend A terrific educational resource the further you'll drive her away, so for them would be PFLAG. It's an stop acting like a dumbbell. — Write to Dear Abby at organization made up of parents, families, friends and straight allies or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

YOUR H0RoscopE By JacquelineBigar

CANCER (June 21-Joly22) ** * * Recognize the importance of indulging a loved one.Your positive attitude, coupled with the fact that it is Friday, helps you create the optimism and cheerful attitude you like to exude and also receive. Choose the right invitation for you. Tonight: In the whirlwind of life.

a parent or an older friend before making weekend plans. Catch up onnewswith this person over munchies. Cut out early in the afternoon if possible. Know that you will be the leader of the gang, no matter where you are. Tonight: In the limelight.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * * D istant drumming beckons you, and you will want to follow. Make calls early, clearyour deskand head out the door as soon as possible. You are onthe path of adventure. Be anexplorer, and try out a new, offbeat spot. Confirm meeting times and places. Tonight: Play out a LEO (July23-Aug. 22) ** * * * A s you probably already know,dream. CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) there is no other sign like Leo when it ** * * * L i sten to your instincts when comes to living the good life. The Moon following through with a partner. An in your sign brightens up your Friday investment might fall in your lap. Know and gives you plenty of possible plans that you don't need to answer immediately, to consider. The unexpected lurks, and it as you might want to weigh the pros and promises some wild moments. Tonight: cons. Bring in an expert if need be.Tonight: Just let it be. Countyourchange.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

** * T ake your time making decisions right now. There is an element of the unexpected on the loose,so make sure to buckle your seat belt. A partner enjoys surprising you. Even if it doesn't feel like a surprise, showthis person your appreciation with a smile. Tonight: To the wee hours.

AQUARIUS (Jan.20-Feb. 18)

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22)

PISCES (Feb.19-March20)

** * * G o where your friends are. You will have a good time, even if you GEMINI (May21-June20) must do some work.Youcan'tsuppress ** * * Use your excellent skills as a your playful energy, but you canjustify communicator. You will find that an element it because of the impending weekend. of surprise runs through your dealings, Schedule a late lunch, and factor in a particularlythose with authorityfigures. celebration. Tonight: Follow the crowds. You might not want to discuss an issue SCORPIO (Dct.23-Nov.21) in the samewaywith the same person. ** * * You might want to check in with Tonight: Where theaction is.

5 p.m. on NGC, "LostGold of the DarkAges:Revealed" — This new special tells the story of how an amateur metal-detecting enthusiast discovered a gold hoard of 3,500 artifacts dating back more than a millennium and valued at more than $5 million. Historians try to solve the mystery of whom the gold belonged to and why it was buried. 8 p.m. on H g), "Last Man Standing" — Star Tim Allen is reunited with another of his "Home lmprovement" co-stars in the season finale. Jonathan Taylor Thomas guest stars as Jon, a former co-worker of Kristin's (Amanda Fuller) at the diner. The newsthathe's now a successful restaurant owner, coming on top of Mandy's (Molly Ephraim) acceptances to two colleges, has Kristin taking stock of her own life. 8:31 p.m. on H C), "Malibu Country" —While the online date her family sets her up on doesn't quite go as planned, it's enough to convince Reba(Reba McEntire) that getting back into the dating scene might not be a badthing.Stacy Keach guest stars in the season finale.

This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13areincluded, along with R-ratedfilms that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance.



** * * Your unpredictability emerges when dealing with money. Youmight want to figure out how to stop this pattern. Seek out good advice, even if it means listening to something you might not like to hear. If you really do feel lucky, buy a lottery ticket. Tonight: Out and about. ** * * O f ten when people come toward you, they find you to berather spontaneous. In fact, they never seem to knowwhat to expect when they arewith you. You could be experiencing a roller-coaster ride of emotions. Reach out to a close friend for his or her advice or feedback. Tonight: Where there is music. © 2013 hy King Features Syndicate




Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W. Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CALL(R)I:45, 4:45, 7:50, 10:25 • THECROODS (PG)11:45a.m.,1,3,3:45,4:40,6,6:35, 9:10 • THE CROODS 3-D (PG)1:15, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 • ESCAPEFROM PLANET EARTH (PG) I:25,3:40 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 11:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:50 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-I3)1:20, 4:25, 7:40, 10:15 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-l3)3:20,9:40 • JACK THE GIANTSLAYER3-D (PG-13) Noon, 6:40 • LIFE OF PI(PG)12:10 • LIFE OF PI 3-D (PG)3:10, 6:10, 9:35 • MURPH: THE PROTECTOR(no MPAArating) 12:50, 3:15, 6:30, 9:15 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:20, 7:15, 9:20, 10:10 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)12:15,3:25,4:30, 6:45, 9:45, 10:15 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG)1: 30,7:25 • OZTHEGREATANDPOWERFULIMAX(PG)I2:40,4,7, 10 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) 9:05 • SPRING BREAKERS (R) 1:40, 7:45, 10:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. '


9 p.m. on H C), "Shark Tank" — Lori and Daymond compete for a piece of a California woman's line of dresses made from pillowcases. Another woman pitches a special-purpose spatula with a comical name. The Sharks also hear presentations from a father and son with an unusual vitamin line and a manwith a waffle product that promises an energy boost. This episode also revisits the Pikoff brothers, who appeared in Season 2 with a mobile entertainment business. 9 p.m. on H E3, "Grimm" — While investigating a woman's death from a mysterious case of blindness, Nick and Hank (David Giuntoli, Russell Hornsby) discover a Wesenthat feeds off the tears of its victims. Adalind (Claire Coffee) evaluates the meaning of her new situation. Juliette (Bitsie Tulloch) continues working with Rosalee (Bree Turner) on fixing her memory. 9 p.m. on STARZ, "Spartacus: War of the Damned" —With Spartacus (Liam Mclntyre) and his rebel forces at a crossroads and Crassus (Simon Merrells) driving his own men hard in pursuit, the conflict between Caesar and Tiberius (Todd Lasance, Christian Antidormi) grows more intense. ©Zap2it


In-Home Care Services

Care for loved ones. Comfort for au. 541-389-OOOG


Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • DJANGO UNCHAINED(R) 2:45, 9 • EMPEROR (PG-13) 1:15, 4: I5, 6:45, 9:35 • QUARTET(PG-13) 1, 3: l5, 7, 9:25 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 12:15, 6:15 • SILVERLININGS PLAYBOOK (R)12:45,3:30,6:30,9:05 • STOKER (R) 12:30, 3:45, 7:15,9:30 • WESTOF MEMPHIS (R)Noon,3,6,9:15 I


Auoio~ & HEARING Alo CUNK www, Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • GANGSTERSQUAD (R)9:I5 • THE HOBBIT:ANUNEXPECTEDJOURNEY(PG-13) I • LINCOLN (PG-13) 5:30 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 mayatt endscreeningsbefore 7pm.ifaccompaniedbya legal guardian. t



Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • A PLACE ATTHETABLE(PG) 3:30, 8:30 • ALL TOGETHER (No MPAArating) 6 I




r •

Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777

• THE CROODS (PG) 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-l3)4,6:15, 8:30 • OLYMPUS HASFALLEN(R) 4,6:30, 9 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)4,6:45,9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • THE CROODS (PG)5, 7 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-I3)5:30, 7:45 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 5: l5, 7:45 • 01THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)5,7:30 Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W.U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • THE CROODS (PG) Noon, 2:15,4:30, 6:50,9:10 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 1:50, 4:15, 6:40, 9 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-I3)12:50, 3, 5: IO, 7:20, 9:30 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 2, 4:40, 7:10, 9:45 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)1:15,7 • 01THE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG)4:10,9:40 •

Pine Theater, 214 N. Main St., 541-416-1014 • THE CROODS (PG) Noon, 2:30, 5, 7:10 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL (UPSTAIRS — PG)4,7 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

iPpurk &OA 6 5a

a~ B~ dU Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview

DOUBLE SAVINGS NOW! $25-50 rebates on select Hunter Douglas products, and matching instant dealer rebates (thru 4/2/1 3)


• Find a week's worth of movie times plus

film reviews inside today'sGO!Magazine.





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Huntinq Supplies Certificate

$50 Dining Certificate

4 Rounds of Golf (With Cart)





Pain FreeBikini Laser Hair Removal RETAIL I/ALUE:$900




$500 Dental Gift Voucher

1-Yr. CouplesNonTennis Membership









Ken's Sporting Goods



Bend Plastic Surgery

Pure Care Dental

Athletic Club of Bend

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4-Night Stay in Double Queen

$100 ProShop Certificate

Home Furnishings Certificate

$60 Dining Certificate








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RETAIL VALLIE:$600 FROM: Elite Fitness and Education







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ON PAGES 3&4.COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MARCH 22, 2013












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i 7 7 7


ITEMS FORSALE 201 - NewToday 202- Want to buy or rent 203- Holiday Bazaar & Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free ltems 208- Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture & Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 - Antiques & Collectibles 215- Coins & Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 - Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowboards 245 - Golf Equipment 246-Guns,Hunting and Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249- Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot TubsandSpas 253- TV, Stereo andVideo 255 - Computers 256- Photography 257- Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259- Memberships 260- Misc. Items 261 - MedicalEquipment 262 - Commercial/Office Equip. 263- Tools

264-Snow RemovalEquipment 265 - Building Materials 266- Heating and Stoves 267- Fuel and Wood 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers 269- Gardening Supplies & Equipment 270 - Lost and Found GARAGESALES 275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282- Sales Northwest Bend 284- Sales Southwest Bend 286- Sales Northeast Bend 288- Sales Southeast Bend 290- Sales RedmondArea 292- Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308- Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325- Hay, Grain and Feed 333- Poultry, Rabbits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345-Livestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358- Farmer's Column 375- Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce andFood

g . V V.

C h a n tt i e r




Furniture & Appliances

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Quality loveseat, full size hidebed, exc cond, neutral, $200. 541-330-0733 Refrigerator, large Kenmore side x side, black, $50. 541-433-2579

American Arms PX22 double action 22LR semi - auto handgun, like new in b ox. $195. 0 0 . 541.647.7894

Rocker Recliners by Lane, tan microfiber, two @$150 each. 541-526-0086.

AR15 9mm rifle/ one mag colt smg style cmmg parts $1000 obo

Washer 8 dryer, May- 541-419-7420 tag, f r on t lo a der, $200. 541-678-2577 AR-15 Carbine Bushmaster The Bulletin 650 rounds of .223 In case, perfect conrecommends extra dition, barely used, I pa pp. p e . p . chasing products or • 30 round magazines services from out of I (x4), auto loader, y the area. Sending y plus extras and very fun to shoot. Get it l c ash, checks, o r' you still can! l credit i n f o rmation while $2500. 541-915-4909 may be subjected to



l FRAUD. For morel

AR-15, DPMS w/8 mags,

about an s I information advertiser, you may l $1500. Mossberg 12g 7+1 $400. 541-647-8931 i call t h e ' State

Ore g oni Attor ney ' AR-15 LOADED WITH

l General's O f f i ce l EXTRAS. Olympic Arms

Consumer P rotec- • AR-15 in q reat cond. ho t l in e at I TOO MANY EXTRAS TO l 1-877-877-9392. LIST. $2000 obo. Call for

I t ion

LThe Bulleting

Pets 8 Supplies


• B en d


O r e g o n

Guns, Hunting & Fishing





TV, Stereo & Video

Misc. Items

SAVE on Cable TV-In- BUYING & SE L LING ternet-Digital Phone- All gold jewelry, silver and gold coins, bars, Satellite. You've Got For Guns, Ammo 8 A C hoice! O ptions rounds, wedding sets, Reloading Supplies. $120. 541-647-8931 from ALL major ser- class rings, sterling sil541-408-6900. Remington Model 700 vice providers. Call us ver, coin collect, vinCCI Bl a ze r 22LR Mountain Rifle .280 to learn more! CALL tage watches, dental ammo, 500 rounds. cal with a B ushnell Today. 888-757-5943. gold. Bill Fl e ming, 541-382-9419. $95. 541-223-3756 Scopechief 3x9 scope (PNDC) DPMS Panther AR-10, a nd s l i ng . $5 9 5 . DISH Network. Starting .308, 2 mags, like new, 541 -41 0-0432 at $19.99/month (for $2500. 541-419-7001 Ruger P89 9mm pistol, Misc. Items 1 2 mos ) 8 Hig h 2-10 8 2-15 clips, Like Glenfield M o de l 60 Speed Internet startnew, in b ox. $500. semi-automatic 22 Advertise V A CATION ing at $14.95/month with t arget s c ope, Terry 541-788-7884 SPECIALS to 3 m i l(where av a i lable.) $230. 541-923-3700 Ab o ut Ruger Super Red Hawk lion P acific N o rth- S AVE! A s k westerners! 30 daily SAME DAY InstallaGlock 23, 40 cal, tritium 44 mag , s t ainless. $750. 5 0 0 ro u n ds newspapers, six t ion! C A L L Now ! sights, 4 hi cap mags, ammo, 25-word clas1-866-947-7995. holster and 400 rnds 541-923-4043. $250. states. sified $525 for a 3-day (PNDC) of am m o . $75 0 d. Ca l l (916) 541-771-7021 Smith 8 Wesson 9mm, a 88-6019 o r vis i t EdenPURE® Portable 15-shot, $575. Ruger 2 Infrared Heaters. Join H & H FIREARMS M-77 338 mag, $575. ising pndc.cfm for the the 3 million beating Buy, Sell, Trade, 541-815-4901. Pacific Nor t hwest Consign. Across From the cold and winter Wanted: Collector Daily Con n ection. heating bills. SAVE Pilot Butte Drive-In (PNDC) 541-382-9352 seeks high quality $229 on our fishing items. EdenPURE® Model Rem. 700 VLS, .223 bull Call 541-678-5753, or 750. C A L L NOW Buying Dlamonds barrel, exc cond, w/some 503-351-2746 while supplies last! /Gold for Cash ammo & reloading sup1-866-906-6902. Saxon's Fine Jewelers plies, $750. Beretta 92FS (PNDC) 541-389-6655 9mm, NIB, 550 factory Art, Jewelry rounds, several high caJust bought a new boat? & Furs acity mags, $850. Must BUYING Sell your old one in the e willing to do firearms Lionel/American Flyer classifieds! Ask about our t ransfer record. A l s o2 gemstone pendants trains, accessories. Super Seller rates! misc. reloading supplies. sterling silver, $30 ea. 541-408-2191. 541-385-5809 Cash only. 541-410-8964 Bend, 458-206-4825. Remington 22LR factory ammo, 1000 rds,


details, 541-419-6054 Bend local pays CASH!!

for all firearms & ammo. 541-526-0617 208

A v e .


Children's Items i

Port-a-crib, Cosco juveDoberman AKC pups Labs AKC Pups, yellow, nile, easy fold & storage, champion lines, black Championship blood- like new, $35. 815-9768 & rust, 1 male red, 6 line, 6 female, ready wks now ready 3/24. April 8. Wormed & 1st $1000 F,$850 M. shots. 541-419-5855 Antiques & or 541-480-9052. Collectibles 541-659-9058 Poodle pupsAKC toys. 260 Loving, cuddly compan- Antiques wanted: furniions. 541-475-3889 i Want to Buy or Rent Estate Sales ture, marbles, beer cans, early B/W phoQueensland Heelers WANTED: Tobacco standard & mini,$150 & tography, old hardware) Estate / Moving Sale 62236 Deer Trail Rd. pipes - Briars and fixtures. 541-389-1578 up. 541-280-1537 Fri., 9-3 • Sat.9-4 smokinq accessories www.rightwayranch.wor Doxie pups! Adorable The Bulletin reserves Antique dressers with WANTED: 12-wk.-old short hair. Gillette, Gem, Schick, the right to publish all mirrors, armoire, o ak wild boar/red 8 choc. Taste of the Wild ads from The Bulletin rocker, bookcase/desk, etc. Shaving mugs mix. 3 males left! To Dog Food and accessories. newspaper onto The library table, Chippengood homes o n ly! 30lbs - $38. Fair prices paid. Bulletin Internet web- dale dresser 8 desk, 2 REDUCED to $200. Quarry Ave. Hay & needlepoint chairs with Call 541-390-7029 site. 541-508-21 67 between 10 am-3 pm Feed. 541-923-2400 ottoman, tea cart, sleeper lamps, old light fixThe Bulletin sofa, 5er ng ceprrpl oregon pppe l903 tures, china dish s et DO YOU HAVE Yorkies! 7 wks, 1 male, 2 (never used), large rugs, SOMETHING TO females, tails docked & I Pe ts 8 Supplies pictures, MUCH more. SELL dewclaws, $600. Can deCrafts & Hobbies No Early Birds! FOR $500 OR liver. Call 541-792-0375 The Bulletin recomLESS? 210 Rockhound Equipment Non-commercial mends extra caution KINNAMAN & supplies. Saw, grind, when purc h asadvertisers may Furniture & Appliances ESTATE SALE sand & polish. Loring products or serplace an ad with & Sat., 10am-Spm tone & Highland Park Fri. ouI' vices from out of the 60673 Brasada Way A1 Washers&Dryers Bend. 541 280-5574 "QUICK CASH area. Sending cash, E ntire contents o f $150 ea. Full warchecks, or credit inSPECIAL" house 8 shop, hand 8 ranty. Free Del. Also f ormation may b e 1 week 3 lines 12 power tools, refrigwanted, used W/D's ~k p pp! Guns, Hunting erator, freezer, kitchsubjected to fraud. 541-280-7355 enware, decor, furniFor more i nformaAd must include & Fishing tion about an adverprice of single item ture, king bed, double Cast iron Baker's Rack, bed, dressers, 2 TVs, tiser, you may call of $500 or less, or 100 rds of .40 S & W $225. Unique armoire, stereo, lots of other multiple items the O r egon State hollow points, $80. $225. 541-610-5360 misc items. Cash, Attorney General's whose total does 541-647-8931 Visa, M/C only. Sale Office Co n s umer not exceed $500. Chairs (2) 8 ottoman, by Farmhouse Protection hotline at t an/taupe, $45 0 . 100 rds of 9mm factory given Estate Sales 1-877-877-9392. Call Classifieds at ammo, FMJ, $50. 209-623-5759 541-385-5809 541-647-8931 brand new The Bulletin Dishwasher, serving central oregon since 1903 F RIGIDAIRE, $ 1 9 7 160 rds of .308 ammo, Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of 541-508-9427 160gr, $150. Hounds, started, 1 feeverything in 541-647-8931 Dishwasher: Frigidaire, Bengals TICA R e g., male (2.5 yrs); 1 male The Bulletin's daily C hampion lines, 4 (2.5 yrs); 1 male (16 w hite, n ew . $ 2 0 0 . 1901 Winchester model garage and yard sale males left, all shots, mo.); house broke, 541-848-9180. section. From clothes 1894 32-40, full octa$1000. Ready 4/10. $250ea. 541-447-1323 GENERATE SOME ex- g on b a r rel. Ca l l to collectibles, from WE SHIP! www.benhousewares to hardi n your 503-329-6239 in Bend Lab Pups AKC, black citement ware, classified is Plan a Call Kim in Redmond, 8 y ellow, Mas t e r neighborhood! 1950 Winchester model the first stop for Hunter sired, perfor- garage sale and don't 70 30-06 w/Bushnell always 503-860-8974 cost-conscious mance pedigree, OFA forget to advertise in scope. In Bend, call consumers. And if Boxer puppies wanted, cert hips & el b ows, classified! 503-329-6239. you're planning your 541-385-5809. must be FULL boxer. Call 541-771-2330 own garage or yard Please call 541-279-6646 La-Z-Boy Big Man chair, 260 rds of factory .223 sale, look to the clasammo, 55gr., $200. Labradoodles - Mini & swivel rocker recliner, sifieds to bring in the Boxer X English Bulldog med size, several colors b rown c l oth, $1 5 0 . 541-647-8931 buyers. You won't find pups, CK C re g 'd. 541-382-6310 after 3pm 541-504-2662 a better place 30-06 ammo: 2 30cal $800. 541-325-3376 M icrowave: Am a n a , c ans with 19 2 r d s for bargains! white Call Classifieds: Chi-pom/Shih Tzu mix Labrador, AKC b lack over-range, each bandiliers, card541-385-5809 or boards & clips $225 pups, 2 males, 1 fe- puppies, family raised, $200. 541-848-9180. email male, 6 weeks old. parents on site. $300 each or both for $425, classified© NEED TO CANCEL Female $175 m a le each. 541-508-0429 Also 896 rds ball in 8 YOUR AD? $150. Ca s h o n l y. Labrador Pups, AKC rd clips, 456 rds 150 The Bulletin 262 541-480-2824 gr soft point in 8 rd Classifieds has an Chocolate/Yellow/White clips. $9 per 8 rd in Sales Northwest Bend "After Hours" Line Hips OFA guaranteed. Dachs. AKC mini pups clip. 541-548-0675 $300-$400. Call 541-383-2371 BAG LADIES Yard 1 -541-954-1 727 24 hrs. to cancel 5 .56x45 NATO L a k e Sale. All table items All colors. 541-508-4558 your ad! C ity S S 10 9 M 8 5 5 ONE DOLLAR. Labradors, AKC: black & Sat. 10am-3pm. Dachshund AKC dapl pup choc; 1st shots, athletic Oak table with claw feet 3025 fps, 100 rnds, parents, $350-450. Ready nice condition, $75. $ 95. Cal l o r te x t Weather permitting. $350. 541-508-4558 3 / 2 3. 541-410-9000 541-610-2129. 541-848-2893 1319 NW Union St. 0





Sales Northwest Bend Sales Northeast Bend Moving Sale-Must Sell! Living room, dining room & bedroom furniture, all in exc. cond. And much more. 15 N W Portland A v e. ¹107. Thu r s.-Sun. 541-419-8810

MOVING SALE Shopper's Paradise! 1174 NW Redfield Cir. Awbrey Butte Sat. 3/23, 8-3. Lots of whimsical decor items,home goods, golf equip., tools. 264

Sales Southwest Bend HUGE MOVING SALE Sat. 3/23, 9-3, 61329 Stardrift Dr. off Brookswood & Powers.

Sales Redmond Area

Sa l e s Other Areas

Moving Sale - A little of Indoor Moving Sale! ** FREE ** everything indoors & out! 30'x60' shop loaded with Thurs-Sat, 3/21-23, lots of tools, including Garage Sale Klt 10-4 new 12" CraftsPlace an ad in The 6110 S Hwy 97, Redmond brand man radial arm saw, 3hp Bulletin for your ga60-gal. air compressor, rage sale and reand a house full of furniceive a Garage Sale ture! Sat. 3/16 thru Sun. Kit FREE! Sales Other Areasg 3/24, 10am-6pm each day, 1204 Cheryl Dr. S. KIT IN CLUDES: of La Pine off Hackett Rd. ANTIQUE ALLEY • 4 Garage Sale Signs HUGE ANNIVERSARY • $2.00 Off Coupon To SALE! Use Toward Your bought a new boat? 896 NW Madras Hwy., Just Next Ad Sell your old one in the • 10 Tips For "Garage Prineville. Ask about our March 23,(10am-5pm) classifieds! Sale Success!" Super Seller rates! March 24, (11am-4pm) 541-385-5809 March 25, (10am-5pm PICK UP YOUR 20% Off Store Wide. GARAGE SALE KIT at March 22, 23, 24, 8-5 $100 Gift Certificate 1777 SW Chandler Sat. only free antique Household items, furn., Ave., Bend, OR 97702 appraisal from Russell Wood furn. old and new. 51519 1pm-3pm. Sandra Lane, La Pine. Serv>pg Central Oregon pppp 1903

The Bulletin

Lisa Brownrigg

MOVING SALE 20033 Cox Lane

Joan Pease

MOVING SALE 2715 NW Three Sisters Dr., Bend Friday, March 22 • Saturday, March 23

9a.m. to5p.m. only NO CROWD CONTROL NUMBERS Directions: Take Olney Ave. west to NW 9th, turn north and go up Awbrey Butte to Summit turn left -follow to Promontory-turn right and follow to Three Sisters Drive. PARKING ONLY ON STREET.

Friday, March 22 • Saturday, March 23 9 a.m. Io 5 p.m. NO CROWD CONTROL NUMBERS Directions:Take OB Riley Rd. to Mathers Rd., turn west and go one block to Cox Lane.


Deere Mower-rear bagger; Suzuki 80cc Matchlng Antlque Chalrs-Belter style; Antique John French Marquetry jewelry table; Other antique Dirt Bike-2005; Kawasaki 100cc Dirt Bike; 2007 Kawasaki 65cc Dirt Bike; 2007 Yamaha Raptor chairs; oriental rugs small; Lots of paintings & pictures; Silver & silverplate items; Combination Quad 2007; Yamaha Dirt Bike 2004; Redline bike; UltraChef barbecue; Black western of Dr. Pease's medical bag, Spandau rifle-Pic- boys ture of WWII -uniform Letter from Dachau -first saddle; Brown western saddle; Wakeboards; skate boards; one snowboard; Skis boots; medical officer into Dachau; Also 3rd Reich skis; Helmets bike and dirt bike; Dirt bike boots; Life Sword; Set of Harvard Classics books; Set of Wakeboard and snowboard boots; Century Dictionaries, 3 computers 8 printers; jackets; Lots of prints; Office chair; Xbox & Xbox games; Thule snowboard carrier w/key; Boys clothes for all sports; Patio Table and 3 chairs; Large DVD's & CD's, Singer Touchmatic sewing machine; Lovely large dining set with 6 chairs; Nice dresser; Powder Creek Bow Gate and 5 regular Six 6'x5' chain link units; Water troughs; China cabinet; Nice White Riding lawn mower gates; with rear bagger; Pool Table; Tires for Dodge feeders; Two very large decor rocks, (move with Leather 90' sofa and ottoman; KitchDurango and extra rear seats; Lots of Lines; forklift); nice clothingand shoes, men's and women's; enAid mixer; Blenders; Crock pots; Hot tub - you Snowblower; Chest Freezer and upright freezer; move; Horse collar mirror; One plus cord fireKitchen items; dishes; pots and pans; Snow wood; Shop vac;Coleman generator; Chicken Dog crates; BB Hoop; wheelbarrows; board; shovels and rakes; Hand tools; nuts coop; bolts; Some jewelry; Small collectibles; Glass- Market umbrella; Drag float; Welding table; Lots of other items!! USE CAUTION ON ROAD!!!! ware and more; LOTS 8 LOTS of misc. items. Handled by... Handled by...

Deedy's Estate Sales Co.

Deedy's Estate Sales Co.

541-419-4742 days• 541-382-5950 eves

541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves



541-385-5809 or go to



Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

(g,/F~>Jir) JI,J j Jl)IJjjJ~ IJ

Can be found on these pages: FIRE/PARAMEDIC Caregiver Prineville Senior care Establishment of FINANCEAND BUSINESS h ome l o oking f o r Employment List for EMPLOYMENT Caregiver for multiple Firefighter/Paramedic 410 - Private Instruction 507 - Real Estate Contracts s hifts, p a rt-time t o Crook County Fire and 421 - Schools andTraining 514 -Insurance full-time. Pass Rescue is establishing an 528 - Loans and Mortgages criminal background employment list for Fire- 454- Looking for Employment check. 541-447-5773. fighter/Paramedic. Indi- 470 - Domestic & In-Home Positions 543 - StocksandBonds 550 - Business Investments viduals who meet the 476 - Employment Opportunities • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • g Noon Tuesg minimum qualifications 486 - Independent Positions 573 - BusinessOpportunities BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS are invited to apply and the examination for 476 528 Search the area's most take Firefighter/Paramedic. A comprehensive listing of complete Employment Loans & Mortgages XIHE!MQ job description classified advertising... for Firefighter/Paramedic Opportunities 8 DtTIHZem real estate to automotive, is posted on the district's BANK TURNED YOU merchandise to sporting website. Th e DOWN? Private party sa l a ryRemember.... goods. Bulletin Classifieds range is from $4,248- A dd your we b a d will loan on real esappear every day in the $5,002 per month. Appli- dress to your ad and tate equity. Credit no print or on line. cations will be accepted readers on problem, good equity The until Monday, March 25, Bulletin' s web site is all you need. Call Call 541-385-5809 Oregon Land 2013. Contact: will be able to click Crook County gage 541-388-4200. 514 through automatically & Rescue The Bulletin 500 Fire to your site. srvmg ce rgl oregonggce r903 Insurance NE Belknap Street LOCAL MONEYrWe buy Prineville, OR secured trustdeeds & Place a photoin your private party ad PRIVATE PARTY RATES 97754-1932 SAVE $$$ on AUTO note,some hard money for only $15.00 perweek. Starting at 3 lines INSURANCE from the (541) 447-5011 loans. Call Pat Kellev Circulation Night www.crookcount m ajor names y o u 541-382-3099 ext.13. "UNDER '500in total merchandise Dock Assistant OVER '500in total merchandise know and trust. No chasing products or I 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 forms. No hassle. No 573 The Bulletin is lookservices from out of Check out the Call Business Opportunities 14 days................................................ $16.00 7 days.................................................. $24.00 ing for a motivated, I the area. Sending obligation. classifieds online READY F O R MY *Must state prices in ed 14 days .................................................$33.50 r esponsible ind i c ash, checks, o r QUOTE now! CALL A Classified ad is an v idual to j oi n o u r I credit i n f o rmation 28 days .................................................$61.50 Garage Sale Special Updated daily Circulation DepartEASY W AY TO I may be subjected to 1-888-706-8256. (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. (PNDC) FRAUD. REACH over 3 million ment team and fill a Home Cleaning crew vital position workPacific Northwesternmember, w e ekdays For more informaers. $5 2 5 /25-word ing within our Circuonly. No weekends, I tion about an adver- I Call a Pro A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: lation Dock crew. c lassified ad i n 3 0 evening or holidays. I tiser, you may call Whether you need a the Oregon State daily newspapers for 541-815-0015. Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. 3-days. Call the PaT his person is r e I Attorney General's fence fixed, hedges BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( *) Janitor Supervisor Office C o n sumer e cific Northwest Daily sponsible f o r all trimmed or a house dock issues: sorting, Reliable, motivated, Protection hotline at I Connection (916) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well built, you'll find detail oriented, good I 1-877-877-9392. 2 88-6019 o r em a i l distribution, and as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin loading of all Wesc ommunication a n d professional help in administrative s kills. LTl 1e, Bulletin for more info (PNDC) Com products to Inreserves the right to reject any ad at beodbullerimcom The Bulletin's "Call a d ependent Con Flex schedule, able to any time. is located at: Service Professional" travel locally. Extreme Value Advertractors (haulers/ TRUCK DRIVER 800-352-4353 ext 30 carriers). Must have Directory tising! 30 Daily news1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. CDL needed; doubles knowledge of pack- Journey Level Cabinet papers $525/25-word 541-385-5809 Bend, Oregon 97702 e ndorsement & g o o d aging, t r a nsportaclassified 3-d a y s. Maker Needed driving record required. Reach 3 million Pation and distribution We are seeking a jourLocal haul home methods, as well as 528 cific Northwesterners. PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is ney l e ve l ca b inetevery da y! Call Loans & Mortgages For more information inventory skills and needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right Io accept or maker to join our pro541-546-6489 or customer s e r vice duction team. A minicall (916) 288-6019 or reject any ad ai anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher 5 41-419-1125. T r u c k email: skills. M a y d r i ve WARNING shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days mum of 5 y ears in leaves and returns to company vehicles to The Bulletin recomwill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. custom wood assemMadras, OR. for the Pacific Northtransport var i ous bly and production is mends you use cauWesCom products west Daily Connection when you proa requirement. NO 267 Veterinary tion. (PNDC) from time t o t i me vide personal E XCEPTIONS. F a x Assistant Misc. Items Fuel & Wood (such as post office, information to comparesume or apply in Full-time veterinary asetc.). Interacts with nies offering loans or g • person. 541-388-3440 sistant i I Home Delivery Advine e de d at GENERATE SOME credit, especially 63085 NE 1 8th S t ., WHEN BUYING EXCITEMENT sors, Carr i ers, Suite 105, Bend, OR multi-doctor, mixed anithose asking for admal practice in Central CSR's, and all manIN YOUR FIREWOOD... vance loan fees or Meet singles right now! 97701. No p h o n e Oregon. Wage is $9.50 NEIGBORHOOD. agement a t The companies from out of No paid o perators, To avoid fraud, calls. to $13.00 depending on Bulletin. Plan a garage sale and state. If you have just real people like The Bulletin experience. Benefits indon't forget to adverconcerns or quesyou. Browse greetrecommends payclude medical, retireAbility t o li f t 50 tise in classified! ings, exchange mesment for Firewood m ent, v acation, s i c k tions, we suggest you 541-385-5809. 421 p ounds and w o r k tR I,LIAIBER CO. sages and connect only upon delivery leave and continuing ed. consult your attorney night shift. ApproxiGrggl people. Great produas. Great cuslomgrs Schools & Training or call CONSUMER live. Try it free. Call GET FREE OF CREDIT and inspection. Farm Equipment Send handwritten letter mately 24 hours per HOTLINE, now: 87 7 - 955-5505. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. CARD DEBT N OW! of interest and resume to Maintenance & Machinery week to start. Must 1-877-877-9392. 4' x 4' x 8' A IRLINES ARE H I R(PNDC) Cut payments by up Box 20301300 c/o The Manager - Train for hands have a valid driver's Bulletin, PO Box 6020, to half. Stop creditors • Receipts should Ranch Master f ence ING license and proof of Sawmill/Planer Mill Aviation MainteBend, OR 97708. Closfrom calling. include name, gates. (2)4x6; (4)4x8; on Career. FAA i nsurance. W a g e C 8 D Lumber Co. is ing for applications is 866-775-9621. phone, price and 2 )4x10. Like n e w . nance DOE. B e nefits inseeking a Ma i n teapproved p r ogram. April 2, 2013. kind of wood pur(PNDC) 425. 541-389-7329 nance Manager. For Financial aid if quali- cluded. All hiring is Highspeed Internet EV- •chased. c ontingent upo n job details and exfied Housing availCall The Bulletin At • • Firewood ads 1 ERYWHERE By Sat- MUST pr e -em- pectations please visit able. Call Aviation In- passing 541-385-5809 include speellite! Speeds up to ployment drug our website at stitute of cies and cost per Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 12mbps! (200x faster s creen an d D M V Maintenance. Call 54 I -385-5809 to better serve 1st quality grass hay, screening. Mail resume to: At: than dial-up.) Starting cord 1-877-804-5293. to romote our service 70- Ib bales, barn stored, (PNDC) at $49.95/mo. CALL our customers. PO Box 27 $250/ ton. Also big bales! NOW & G O F A ST! Please apply by deRiddle, OR 97469 Looking for your next The Bulletin Patterson Ranch, Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care( ATTEND CO L L EGE livering a Letter of 1-888-718-2162. EOE employee? Sisters, 541-549-3831 ONLINE 100%. Interest in c l uding (PNDC) Medical / Endoscopy Place a Bulletin help *Medical, B u s iness, salary requirements NOTICE: Oregon state N OTICE: O R E G O N 1 cord dry, split Juniper, * Criminal The Bulletin Offers wanted ad today and Nurse Jus t i ce, and a resume to The law req u ires any- Landscape ContracLooking for your $190/cord. Multi-cord Free Private Party Ads reach over 60,000 *Hospitality, *Web. one who co n t racts tors Law (ORS 671) Bulletin at 1777 SW next employee? • 3 lines - 3 days discounts, & ya cords Job placement assis- Chandler Ave. 8-4 B~ S U RGERY readers each week. for construction work r equires a l l bus i available. Immediate Place a Bulletin • Private Party Only Your classified ad c • ts • N • T • ts • rt to be licensed with the nesses that advertise tance. Comp u ter M on. thru Fri. O r • Total of items adver- delivery! 541-408-6193 help wanted ad h rgr Ceg ' Home Iur Oggggrr will also appear on available. F i n ancial email t o C onstruction Co n - to p e rform L a n dcir c ulatised must equal $200 All Year Dependable today and Full-Time, 4 - 1 0 hr. tractors Board (CCB). scape C o n struction Aid if qual i f ied. tion Obendbulletin.c or Less reach over which currently shifts, Mon.-Fri. AppliFirewood: Seasoned SCHEV a u thorized. om a Letter of InterA n active lice n se which inclu d es: FOR DETAILS or to receives over 1.5 60,000 readers cant must have EndoLodgepole, Split, Del. Call 866 - 688-7078 est including salary means the contractor p lanting, dec k s , PLACE AN AD, million page views each week. scopy exp e rience Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 www.CenturaOnline.c i s bonded an d i n fences, arbors, requirements and a Call 541-385-5809 every month at for $335. Cash, Check Your classified ad preferably in an ASC s ured. Ver if y t h e w ater-features, and om (PNDC) resume. Please inFax 541-385-5802 no extra cost. setting. Propofol seor Credit Card OK. will also contractor's CCB installation, repair of clude job title in the 476 Bulletin Classifieds dation a plus, but not irrigation systems to c ense through t h e Thule hard top carrier. 541-420-3484. appear on subject line. Get Results! required. Job offers CCB Cons u mer be licensed with the Employment E xc. c o nd . $1 7 5 . Seasoned Juniper$150/ Call 385-5809 e xcellent bene f i t Website Landscape Contrac541-382-1078 which currently EOE, D r ug Free cord rounds; $170/ Opportunities or place www.rrireahcensedcontractor. package. I nterested t ors B o a rd . Th i s Workplace. split. Delivered in receives over com Wanted- paying cash cord your ad on-line at persons should email 4-digit number is to be Central OR, since 1.5 million page Bike Mechanic or call 503-378-4621. included in all adverfor Hi-fi audio & resume to: 1970! Call eves, views every Needed. Must have The Bulletin recomdio equip. Mclntosh, jobs© tisements which indi541-420-4379 month at no previous bike s h op mends checking with cate the business has J BL, Marantz, D y DO YOU NEED exp. Send resume to extra cost. the CCB prior to con269 naco, Heathkit, SanNursing Supervisor bond, insurance and A GREAT Bulletin tracting with anyone. a sui, Carver, NAD, etc. Gardening Supplies compensaEMPLOYEE Some other t rades workers Call 541-261-1808 Classifieds tion for their employ& Equipment RIGHT NOW? Find exactly what also req u ire addi- ees. For your protecGet Results! Call The Bulletin tional licenses a nd you are looking for in the Call 541-385-5809 tion call 503-378-5909 before 11 a.m. and certifications. I Commercial/Office or place your ad or use our website: CLASSIFIEDS Partners get an ad in to pubon-line at to Equipment & Fixtures ln Care Debris Removal • lish the next day! check license status Caregiver —All Shifts PROMPT D E LIVERY A Career With Countless Rewards. 541-385-5809. before co n t racting 54X-389-9663 avail. Apply in person. VIEW the JUNK BE GONE with th e b u s iness. Interviews this week. A career with Partners In Care Hospice and Classifieds at: I Haul Away FREE Persons doing landApply in person at H ome Health is more than a job. I t 's an For Salvage. Also scape m a intenance For newspaper 1099 NE Watt Way, opportunity to make a powerful and lasting Cleanups 8 Cleanouts do not require a LCB delivery, call the Bend. difference in the lives of your community Mel, 541-389-8107 license. Circulation Dept. at members. Rediscover the patient-centered Fire Proof 4 Drawer 541-385-5800 care that drew you to your profession in the Nurse Manager: Handyman File Cabinet w/ keys. To place an ad, call Nelson Endoscopy and Pain first place. The following position is currently Exc. cond. $600 OBO. 541-385-5809 available at Partners ln Care: Landscaping & I DO THAT! Will deliver. or email BE'NDSURGenr Home/Rental repairs Maintenance 541-633-7856 C • F. • N • T • t s • R Hospice Nursing Supervisor - (full-time) Serving Central Small jobs to remodels 1989 Logan 19' hrgr cve ' Irgmg kgcggggrr The Supervisor will work under the superviOregon Since 2003 Honest, guaranteed The Bulletin 4-horse trailer, exc. Residental/Commercial Job Summary: We are looking for a strong sion of t h e C l inical Operations Director; work. CCB¹151573 Tools cond., stored under leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the Responsible for supervising and directing Dennis 541-317-9768 cover, many extras, Sprinkler SUPER TOP SOIL Endoscopy and Pain departments. This posinursing care and all related activities in the Sat. 8 Sun. Sale, 9-5 www.hershe ERIC REEVE HANDY newer paint. $5,000. Acttvatton/Repatr tion requires an individual capable of providHome Care department according to policies, 14140 SW Stallion Dr. Screened, soil 8 com541-41 9-1078. SERVICES. Home & Back Flow Testing ing direct oversight of Endoscopy and Pain procedures, philosophy, and objectives of the CRR. Cra f t sman, post mi x ed , no Commercial Repairs, while managing 14-18 FTE's. The position redepartment and organization. R idgid, Ryobi, M i l - rocks/clods. High huCarpentry-Painting, Maintenance Want to impress the ports directly to the Clinical Director. Duties Position requirements: waukie, De Walt, Ma- mus level, exc. for Pressure-washing, • Thatch & Aerate will include, but not be limited to, performance kita, Rockwell, Senco, flower beds, lawns, Oregon RN license and BSN required; Minirelatives? Remodel Honey Do's. On-time • Spring Clean up evaluations and performance management as mum of 2-3 years of previous management Porter-Cable, Bosch. your home with the gardens, straight •Weekly Mowing promise. Senior well as new staff orientation. This position is a experience, preferably in Hospice, and must s creened to p s o i l . help of a professional Discount. Work guar- & Edging People Look for Information member of multiple committees. have a valid driver's license. Bark. Clean fill. Deanteed. 541-389-3361 •Bi-Monthly & Monthly About Products and from The Bulletin's liver/you haul. or 541-771-4463 Maintenance "Call A Service Services Every Daythrough Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate Partners In Care offers wages and benefits 541-548-3949. Bonded & Insured •Bark, Rock, Etc. strong leadership and communication skills. competitive with the local market including The Bulletin Classirteds Professional" Directory CCB¹181595 270 Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, health/dental/life insurances, disability coverbg Landgga ~ or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years age, retirement plan with company match on Lost & Found •Landscape Landscaping/Yard Care 2008 2 horse slant, like of Endoscopy experience, preferably in an contributions, and paid time off. Building Materials Construction new. $3000. Call for ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have FOUND: Ladies Foot •Water Feature details. 559-707-1870 management experience within an ASC setIf you are interested, please send a La Pine Habitat Zone shirt . Call Installation/Maint. ting. cover letter and resume via email to: RESTORE 541-382-4477. •Pavers or submit via regular ZOON 4 Building Supply Resale Found spotter's scope, Quadrif •Renovations • F armers Column • Position details: This is a full time exempt pomail to: Partners In Care, Attn: HR, Quality at •Irrigations Installation Zaugr gar e r',g. corner of SW Hill & Taft, sition; Monday through Friday. Competitive 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend OR 97701. LOW PRICES call to I.D. 541-325-2396 10X20 STORAGE More Than Service 541-382-5882 • salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus Senior Discounts 52684 Hwy 97 BUILDINGS Peace Of Mind 541-536-3234 Lost: set of Keys on plan. Positioncloses April 17, 2013. Bonded & Insured for protecting hay, 3/16, b y W e s tside 541-815-4458 Open to the public . Independent Contractor Spring Clean Up LCB¹8759 Church o r F r a nklin firewood, livestock Email resume to Prineville Habitat etc. $1496 Installed. •Leaves underpass. Call ReStore 541-617-1133. •Cones 541-420-3216. SPRING CLEAN-UP! Building Supply Resale CCB ¹173684. * Supplement YourIncome * • Needles Aeration/Dethatching REMEMBER: Ifyou 1427 NW Murphy Ct. kfjbuilders© • Debris Hauling Weekly/one-time service have lost an animal, 541-447-6934 avail. Bonded, insured. don't forget to check Open to the public. Weed free Bark Free Estimates! FIND YOUR FUTURE Advertising Account Executive The Humane Society 8 flower beds COLLINS Lawn Maint. in Bend 541-382-3537 HOME INTHE BULLETIN Ca/l 541-480-9714 The Bulletin is looking for a professional and Redmond, Heating & Stoves Your future is justa page Lawn Renovation 541-923-0882 driven Sales and Marketing person to help our ++++++++++++++++++ away. Whether you're looking Aeration - Dethatching Prineville, customers grow their businesses with an BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS NOTICE TO fora hat ora place to hang it, Overseed 541 -447-71 78; expanding list of broad-reach and targeted ADVERTISER Search the area's most The Bulletin Classified is Compost OR Craft Cats, products. This full time position requires a Since September 29, comprehensive listing of your best source. Top Dressing 541-389-8420. background in consultative sales, territory classified advertising... 1991, advertising for Every day thousandsof used woodstoves has management and aggressive prospecting skills. real estate to automotive, 275 Landscape buyers and sellers of goods been limited to modmerchandise to sporting Two years of media sales experience is Auction Sales Maintenance and services do business in els which have been goods. Bulletin Classifieds preferable, but we will train the right candidate. Full or Partial Service these pages. They know c ertified by the O r appear every day in the We are looking for independent con• Mowing gEdging egon Department of PUBLIC AUCTION you can't beat TheBulletin print or on line. The position includes a competitive • Pruning gWeeding tractors to service home delivery Classified Section for Environmental Qual- The Total Liquidation Call 541-385-5809 compensation package including benefits, and Sprinkler Adjustments selection and convenience routes in: ity (DEQ) and the fed- of Thuro-Bilt Trail rewards an aggressive, customer focused - every item isjust a phone eral E n v i ronmentalCompany and more! salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Fertilizer included call away. Protection A g e ncy Sunday, March 24, The Bulletin with monthly program SemngCentral Oregonsince l903 10:00 am. (EPA) as having met Must be available 7 days a week, early mornThe Classified Section is Email your resume, cover letter and salary smoke emission stan- 265 Industrial Way, ing hours. Must have reliable, insured vehicle. easy to use. Every item history to: Weekly,monthly dards. A cer t ified Myrtle Creek, OR. REINSCH is categorized andevery Jay Brandt, Advertising Director or one time service. ALLEN Trailers, equip., boats, w oodstove may b e Yard maintenance & cartegory is indexed onthe Please call 541.385.5800 or identified by its certifi- pickups, fabrication, clean-up, thatching, section's front page. 800.503.3933 Mon.-Fri., 8-4 or EXPERIENCED cation label, which is mass quantities of plugging 8 much more! Commercial or drop off your resume in person at apply via email at permanently attached steel, aluminum, trailer Whether ycu arelookingfor Call 541-536-1294 a home or needa service, 8 Residential to the stove. The Bul- supplies, tools & more. 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; online © letin will no t k n ow- 10% buyer premium your future is in the pagesof Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; People Lookfor Information Free Estimates applies. The Bulletin Classified. ingly accept advertisNo phone inquiries please. About Products and Senior Discounts ing for the sale of For details see Services Every Daythrough 541-390-1466 uncertified The Bulletin EOE / Drug Free Workplace The Bulletin Classifieds woodstoves. or 541-733-9304 Same Day Response


• • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

Tuesday•••• Wednesday •


Thursday • • •••• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • N oon Wed. Fr i d ay . . . . . . • • • • • . • • • • • • • • . • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate • • • • • • • • • • • 11:00 am Fri • Saturday • • • •. . . . 3 : 00 pm Fri. • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Sunday. • • • •


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1 Smelting ended it 9 Latin pop Grammy winner Jon 1s Intellectually stimulating 1e Drive 17 Traditional 1s Scam 19 Pringles Light ingredient 2o Roster shortener 21 Bach wrote three for violin 2s Impenetrable 2e Thornton Wilder, while earning his B.A. 27 Debt rnemo zs Mower handle? 29 Close match point? 32 Knuckles the Echidna's company

By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

In my view, most players spend too m uch t i m e on bi dd i ng . A preoccupation with s y stems and conventions can b e d e bilitating. Playersneed to focus more on issues of playsuch as inference. Today's West led the deuce of hearts against 3NT, and South put up dummy's king. East took the ace and returned the ten: jack, queen. West then led a third heart, and declarer gratefully claimed 10 tricks: a heart, four diamonds and five clubs. "How could I find a spade shift from my A-Q-2?" West wondered. "To continue hearts seemed clear."

opens one heart, and the next player passes. What do you say? ANSWER: In t heory, the hand m ay exceedthe range for a raise to two hearts, which promises six to nine points. In practice, many experts would settle for the single raise, and I agree. The hand has negative features that include sterile distribution and a lack of i n termediate spot cards. Nothing is wrong with having a bit of extra strength occasionally. South dealer Both sides vulnerable

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RENTALS 603 - Rental Alternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627-Vacation Rentals& Exchanges 630- Rooms for Rent 631 - Condos &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634 - Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NWBend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SWBend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648 - Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Houses for Rent NE Bend 652- Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656- Housesfor Rent SWBend 658 - Houses for Rent Redmond 659 - Houses for Rent Sunriver 660 - Houses for Rent LaPine 661 - Houses for Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Houses for Rent Madras 664 - Houses for Rent Furnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 Mobile/Mfd.Space


f • •



Homes for Sale

682- Farms, RanchesandAcreage 687- Commercial for Rent/Lease 693- Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705 - Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719- Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730- New Listings 732- Commercial Properties for Sale 738 - Multiplexes for Sale 740- Condos &Townhomes for Sale 744 - OpenHouses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 -Southwest BendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750- RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756- Jefferson CountyHomes 757- Crook CountyHomes 762- Homes with Acreage 763- Recreational HomesandProperty 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780- Mfd. /Mobile Homes with Land 642

When buying a home, 83% of Central Oregonians turn to

merchandise to sporting $9995 obo. 541-350-7755 goods. Bulletin Classifieds $8000 all. 541-536-8130 The Bulletin appear every day in the • Yamaha 750 1999 To Subscribe call print or on line. Mountain Max, $1400. 541-385-5800 or go to Call 541-385-5809 • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 EXT, $1000. • Zieman 4-place trailer, SOLD! gernngCentrarOregon rrnce fgeg All in good condition. Located in La Pine. 749 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Call 541-408-6149. 205 Run About, 220 Southeast Bend Homes HP, V8, open bow, 860 20688 White Cliff Circle. Motorcycles & Accessories exc. cond., very fast w/very low hours, 4 Bdrm, 2 bath home lots of extras incl. . 46 a c r e ,B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 FSBO, tower, Bimini & single level, w/ office, 52k miles, b r onze, custom trailer, laundry room, paved extra windshield, $19,500. driveway, h ardwood trailer hitch, battery 541-389-1413 f loors, w h it e v i n y l charger, full luggage fence. $26 0 ,000. hard bags, manuals OBO. 541-317-5012. and paperwork. Al-

The Bulletin


Don, 541-504-5989

Get your business

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

a ROW I N G with an ad in The Bulletin's Call A Service Professional" Directory



The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Travel Trailers

Four Winds Class A 3 2 ' Hu r r icane 2007. CAN'T BEAT THIS! Look before y ou b u y , b e l o w market value! Size & mileage DOES matter! 12,500 mi, all amenities, Ford V10, Ithr, c h erry, slides, like new! New low price, $54,900.

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 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


Monaco Dynasty 2004, loaded, 3 slides, diesel, Reduced - now $119,000, 5 4 1-923-

Fifth Wheels

8572 or 541-749-0037


AUTOS &TRANSPORTATION 908 - Aircraft, Parts and Service 916 - Trucks and Heavy Equipment 925 - Utility Trailers 927 - Automotive Trades 929 - Automotive Wanted 931 - Automotive Parts, Service and Accessories 932 - Antique and Classic Autos 933 - Pickups 935 - Sport Utility Vehicles 940 - Vans 975 - Automobiles


©©© 20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO.

0 0


ways garaged. $3200.


BOATS & RVs 805- Misc. Items 850 - Snowmobiles The Bulletin 850 gerorng Central Oregon srnce l909 860 - Motorcycles And Accessories Snowmobiles 865 - ATVs Call 541-385-5809 to 870 - Boats & Accessories place your (2) 2000 A rctic Cat Real Estate ad. 875 - Watercraft Z L580's EFI with n e w covers, electric start w/ 880 - Motorhomes BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS reverse, low miles, both 881 - Travel Trailers Search the area's most excellent; with new 2009 comprehensive listing of Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, 882 - Fifth Wheels classified advertising... drive off/on w/double tilt, inboard motor, g r eat 885- Canopies and Campers real estate to automotive, lots of accys. Selling due cond, well maintained, 890 - RVs for Rent to m edical r e asons.

Apt./Multiplex Redmond Country Living! Upstairs duplex, small kitchenette, 1 bdrm, den, outside deck. 17735 NW Lone Pine Rd., Terrebonne. $500 per mo.

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, $13,000. 707-484-3518 (Bend)

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Boats & Accessories






Aircraft, Parts & Service

llll 009989

1/3 interest in Columbia 400, $150,000 located @ Sunriver. H o urly rental rate (based upon

approval) $775. Also: S21 hangar avail. for sale, o r le a s e @ $15/day or $325/mo. 541-948-2963

RV 21' Crownline 215 hp CONSIGNMENTS in/outboard e n g ine WANTED 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin We Do The Work ... sleeps 2/3 p eople, You Keep The Cash! portable toilet, exc. On-site credit

744 Like new duplex, nice Harley Heritage Redmond area, 2/2, Open Houses Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 Softail, 2003 garage, fenced, central by Carriage, 4 slides, $5,000+ in extras, heat/AC, landscaped. Open House in cond. Asking $8,000. inverter, satellite sys, approval team, 5-star Gold C rown! interest i n w e l l$2000 paint job, $700, 541-545-1825 Tetherow - Fri. 12-4pm OBO. 541-388-8339 fireplace, 2 flat screen 1/3 750 web site presence. equipped IFR Beech BoExc. 2 bdrm, Sunri30K mi. 1 owner, 19454 Stafford Loop TVs. $54,950 We Take Trade-Ins! nanza A36, new 10-550/ ver, next to amuseFor more information Ads published in the Redmond Homes 541-480-3923 648 Free Advertising. prop, located KBDN. ment par k A v a il. please call "Boats" classification 541-385-8090 BIG COUNTRY RV $65,000. 541-419-9510 4/4-11 & 4 / 11-18. Houses for include: Speed, fishCHECK YOUR AD 541-433-2901 Looking for your next or 209-605-5537 Bend: 541-330-2495 ing, drift, canoe, Rent General Redmond: emp/oyee? house and sail boats. EAGLE CREST 2 Bdrm 541-548-5254 Place a Bulletin help For all other types of condo, April 6-13. PUBLISHER'S wanted ad today and watercraft, please see 516-318-6051 NOTICE 3 Bdrm, 2 ,775 s q.ft. reach over 60,000 RV Tow car 2004 Class 875. All real estate adver- custom home, main readers each week. Honda Civic Si set up :) ocean front house, 541-385-5809 tising in this newspa- floor master. Please check your ad Your classified ad for flat towing with beach walk from town, per is subject to the Directions: MT Washon the first day it runs 1/5th interest in 1973 2 bdrm /2 bath, TV, will also appear on base plate and tow Harley Limited 103 2011, gerorng Central Oregon since 1903 F air H o using A c t ington, West on Metoto make sure it is corCessna 150 LLC brake, 35k mi, new Fireplace, BBQ, $85 many extras, stage 1 & air which makes it illegal lius, left o n M e eks which rect. Sometimes in150hp conversion, low currently retires, great cond. per night, 2 night MIN. to a d vertise "any Trail, right on Stafford cushion seat. 18,123 mi, structions over the time on air frame and ceives over $13,500. 208-342-6999 $21,990. 541-306-0289 preference, limitation Lp. phone are mis- • 541-288-1808 engine, hangared in 1.5 million page or disc r imination understood and an error 630 Brian Ladd, Broker People Look for Information Bend. Excellent perviews every month based on race, color, 541-408-3912 can occur in your ad. formance & affordRooms for Rent at no extra cost. About Products and religion, sex, handi- Cascade Sotheby's If this happens to your able flying! $6,500. Bulletin Classifieds Services Every Day through cap, familial status, ad, please contact us International Realty 541-382-6752 Studios & Kitchenettes Get Results! Boat loader, elec. for The Bulletin ClasslNeds marital status or nathe first day your ad Learn more at Furnished room, TV w/ tional origin, or an inCall 385-5809 or pickup canopy, extras, Executive Hangar appears and we will www.bendpropertycable, micro 8 fridge. tention to make any place your ad on-line at Bend Airport (KBDN) be happy to fix it Utils & linens. New at Southwind 35.5' Triton, 60' pre f e rence, wide x 50' deep, as soon as we can.• owners. $145-$165/wk such 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dulimitation or discrimiIf we can assist you, w/55' wide x 17' high bi541-382-1885 745 pont UV coat, 7500 mi. fold dr. Natural gas heat, nation." Familial staplease call us: Bought new at 634 tus includes children Homes for Sale The Bulletin 541 -385-5809 • offc, bathroom. Adjacent with ou r spe c i al $132,913; under the age of 18 The Bulletin Classified to Frontage Rd; great Apt./Multiplex NE Bend To Subscribe call HD Fat Boy 1996 rates for selling your I asking $91,000. visibility for aviation busiliving with parents or BANK OWNED HOMES! 541-385-5800 or go to Completely customized Call 503-982-4745 ] boat or watercraft! People Look for Information ness. Financing availlegal cus t o dians, FREE List w/Pics! Apt. suite 1/1, kitchMust see and hear to able. 541-948-2126 or Just bought a new boat? About Products and pregnant women, and appreciate. 2012 enette, 5 5 0 s q.ft., / Place an ad in The and beyond real estate Sell your old one in the Services Every Daythrough email 1 jetjocktc Award Winner. 17,000 fenced b a c kyard people securing cus- bend 20967 yeoman, bend or 773 B ulletin w it h ou r classifieds! Ask about our tody of children under obo. 541-548-4807 The Bulletin Classlfieds Piper A rcher 1 9 80, w/patio. W/D & util. J 3-month package Super Seller rates! Acreages 18. This newspaper based in Madras, alincl. Small pet neg. ) which includes: HD Screaming Eagle 541-385-5809 will not knowingly acways hangared since No smoking. $600 Get your Electra Glide 2005, cept any advertising new. New annual, auto n m o., $ 50 0 d e p . for real estate which is 103 motor, two tone ~ *4 lines of text and business CHECK YOUR AD pilot, IFR, one piece 541-647-9753 a photo or up to 10 candy teal, new tires, in violation of the law. Please check your ad windshield. Fastest Arwith no photo. 8 GREAT WINTER e O ur r e aders ar e on the first day it runs 23K miles, CD player [ lines cher around. 1750 to*Free online ad at hydraulic clutch, exhereby informed that G ROW I N G DEAL! to make sure it is cortal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. I Laredo 2009 30' with 2 cellent condition. all dwellings adver2 bdrm, 1 bath, rect. Sometimes inWinnebago Suncruiser34' slides, TV, A/C, table 541-475-6947, ask for *Free pick up into Highest offer takes it. tised in this newspa$530 8 $540 w/lease. s tructions over t h e only 34K, loaded, 8 c h a irs, s a t ellite, Rob Berg. with an ad in 541-480-8080. ~ The Central Oregon ~ 2004, Carports included! per are available on too much to list, ext'd phone are misunderThe Bulletin's Arctic pkg., p o wer f Nickel ads. an equal opportunity stood and a n e r ror warr. thru 2014, $54,900 awning, Exc. cond! FOX HOLLOW APTS. 865 "Call A Service basis. To complain of can occur in your ad. Dennis, 541-589-3243 Trucks & (541) 383-3152 $28,000. 541-419-3301 ATVs I Rates start at $46. I discrimination cal l If this happens to your Professional" Heavy Equipment Cascade Rental HUD t o l l-free at Call for details! ad, please contact us Management. Co. Directory 1-800-877-0246. The 541-385-5809 Travel Trailers the first day your ad toll f re e t e l ephone Call for Specials! appears and we will Limited numbers avail. number for the hearP ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q be happy to fix it as J NOTICE ing im p aired is 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. s oon a s w e ca n . 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. All real estate adverW/D hookups, patios 1-800-927-9275. 541-548-1096 Deadlines are: Weektised here in is subMONTANA 3585 2008 or decks. days 11:00 noon for GENERATE SOME exject to t h e F e deral next day, Sat. 11:00 Yamaha Banshee 2001 citement in your neigexc. cond., 3 slides, D iamond Reo D u m MOUNTAIN GLEN, Rented your custom built 350 motor F air Housing A c t , king bed, Irg LR, 541 -383-9313 a.m. for Sunday and race-ready, lots of extras borhood. Plan a gaTruck 1 974, 12-14 Property? which makes it illegal Arctic insulation, all Professionally yard box, runs good, The Bulletin Classifieds to advertise any pref- Monday. $4999/obo 541-647-8931 rage sale and don't options $35,000. managed by Norris & 541 -385-5809 forget to advertise in $6900, 541-548-6812 has an erence, limitation or 541-420-3250 Stevens, Inc. Thank you! 870 classified! 385-5809. "After Hours" Line. discrimination based The Bulletin Classified Call 541-383-2371 Boats & Accessories on race, color, reli636 Prowler 2009 Extreme NuWa 29 7LK Hi t c h- G K E A T 24 Hours to Hiker 2007 3 slides gerorng Central Oregon since 1900 gion, sex, handicap, E dition. Model 2 7 0 Apt./Multiplex NW Bend a cel o ad . ' 32' touring coach, left o~ familial status or na- Just bought a new boat? RL, 2 slides, oppos875 rear lounge, tional origin, or inten- Sell your old one in the ing in living area, ent. kitchen, H25E, runs Nice quiet 1 bdrm, oak extras, beautiful Hysfer tion to make any such classifieds! Ask about our 14' 1982 Valco River Watercraft well, 2982 Hours, 650 center, sep. bedroom, many cabinets, new councond. inside & o u t , preferences, l i m ita- Super Seller rates! 2 ne w e x tra t i res, $32,900 OBO, Pnnev$3500, call Sled, 70 h.p., Fishtertops, range, winHouses for Rent tions or discrimination. 541-385-5809 541-749-0724 Finder. Older boat but Ads published in oWahitch, bars, sway bar ille. 541-447-5502 days dows, laundry f ac. NE Bend We will not knowingly price includes trailer, tercraft" include: Kay- included. P r o-Pack, 8 541-447-1641 eves. carport parking. No 775 3 wheels and tires. All aks, rafts and motor- anti-theft. Good cond, smoking. w/s/g/cable A very sharp looking accept any advertising for r ea l e s tate personal c lean. Manufactured/ Re g . 'til f or $1 5 00 ! Cal l Ized paid. $550 mo. $500 2000 sq.ft. 3 B drm/ which is in violation of watercrafts. For 4/20/15. 541-416-8811 $19 , 900. dep. 541-617-1101 Mobile Homes 2bath home, gas FP & this law. All persons "boats" please see 541-390-1122 15' Smoker Craft Alas- Class 870. Small studios close to li- furnace, tile floors & are hereby informed skslra © SPECIAL kan, 1999, 25hp Merc, brary, all util. paid. carpet, open l i ving that all dwellings ad- FACTORY 541-385-5809 New Home, 3 bdrm, Peterbilt 359 p o table galvanized trailer, many $550 mo.w/ $525 dep. k itchen, dining. N o vertised are available $46,500 finished RV water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, smoking/no pets. Call on an equal opportuaccessories i n c luding $495 mo.w/$470 dep P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h on your site. CONSIGNMENTS 3200 gal. tank, 5hp electric trolling motor, gernng Centrat Oregon smce l903 No pets/ no smoking. 541-388-2250, or nity basis. The Bullewheel, 1 s lide, AC, n J and M Homes WANTED p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, 541-330- 9769 or 541-815-7099. very low hours, $3500. TV,full awning, exceltin Classified 541-548-5511 We Do The Work ... camlocks, $ 541-536-6081 541-480-7870 lent shape, $23,900. 541-820-37242 5,000. You Keep The Cash! 541-350-8629 On-site credit approval team, Call a Pro web site presence. Utility Trailers We Take Trade-Ins! Whether you need a 4'x8' The puzzle that published Wednesday had some errors. Below is Wednesday's full Sea Kayaks - His 8 Edited by Free Advertising. w/ 2ft. plywood fence fixed, hedges Hers, Eddyline Wind corrected puzzle, with the answer for Tuesday's puzzle. We apologize for the errors. sides, tilt bed, lights BIG COUNTRY RV I/iii $hortz Np Q2$ 3 Dancers,17', fiberglass Bend: 541-330-2495 trimmed or a house $200. 541-508-2505 boats, all equip incl., Redmond: built, you'll find ACROSS ss Descartes's s7 'Fore paddles, personal flon oS um 0 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 01 12 13 541-548-5254 x Blood bank ss Leftorium tation devices,dry bags, professional help in trans(ated Automotive Wanted supplies owner on "The 14 16 spray skirts,roof rack w/ The Bulletin's "Call a Former first Simpsons" s Foliage-viewing 36 lady towers 8 cradles. Resporting a DONATE YOUR CARmo. Service Professional" 17 18 09 duced price $1100/boat different outfit? ee Teeter-totters Fast Free Towing 24 xx Welcome sign Firm. 541-504-8557. Directory 4x El Al hub city hr. Response - Tax for a 8'way 20 DOWN 541-385-5809 angel 4z Tries to win Deduction U N I T ED 880 o n x Fig. on an 25 26 BREAST C A NCER x4 Dental deposits 43 Make it I.R.S. schedule 22 23 24 Motorhomes 4s Greyhound Springdale 2005 27', 4' F OUNDATION P r o xe P, to z "Well, 27 28 29 n lookalike Pythagoras slide in dining/living area, viding Free Mammo-di-dah! 4s Magician's xe Pricing word sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 grams 8 Breast Can3 Barley wine, 30 31 32 33 34 35 hiding spot obo. 541-408-3811 cer Info 888-785-9788 really x7 Senior

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Want to impress the Pilgrim In t e rnational E relatives? Remodel 2005, 36' 5th Wheel, Automotive Parts, 2003 Fleetwood Disyour home with the Model¹M-349 RLDS-5 covery 40' diesel mo- help of a professional Fall price $ 2 1,865. Service 8 Accessories torhome w/all 541-312-4466 from The Bulletin's TIRES: Toyo E clipse options-3 slide outs, "Call A Service 2 15-70R-15 mu d & satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, RV snow mounted on GM etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Professional" Directory CONSIGNMENTS factory alloy 5 -hole Wintered in h e ated WANTED wheels, 70 % tread, shop. $89,900 O.B.O. We Do The Work ... $400. 541-312-3235 541-447-8664 You Keep The Cash! lif~ee N • 0, Ig On-site credit approval team, Antique & web site presence. Weekend Warrior Toy We Classic Autos Take Trade-Ins! Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, Free Advertising. fuel station, exc cond. 32' Fleetwood Fiesta '03, sleeps 8, black/gray BIG COUNTRY RV no slide-out, Triton eng, i nterior, u se d 3X , Bend: 541-330-2495 all amenities, 1 owner, $19,999 firm. Redmond: perfect, only 17K miles, 541-548-5254 1921 Model T 541-389-9188 $21,500. 541-504-3253 Delivery Truck


Restored 8 Runs BULLETINCLASSIFIEOS $9000. Search the area's most 541-389-8963 comprehensive listing of = "= classified advertising... )j L< real estate to automotive, Wilderness 2007, FQS merchandise to sporting Country Coach Intrigue 27'. Great condition! goods. Bulletin Classifieds 2002, 40' Tag axle. Slide-out. Sleeps 6. appear every day in the 400hp Cummins DieFull bathroom. Newer print or on line. sel. two slide-outs. tires and batteries. Call 541-385-5809 41,000 miles, new One owner. Priced 1966 GMC, 2nd owner, tires & batteries. Most below NADA low book too many extras to list, options. $85,000 OBO at $14,500.00 OBO obo. Serious buyThe Bulletin $8500 541-678-5712 541-419-6215 Sewing Centrat Oregon ence f909 ers only. 541-536-0123

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Antique & Classic Autos

Chevy C-20 Pickup 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; auto 4-spd, 396, model CST Iall options, orig. owner, $19,950,

Ford 250 XLT 1990, 6 yd. dump bed, 139k, Auto, $4500. 541-410-9997


Automobiles •

96 Ford Windstar & 2000 Nissan Quest, both 7-passenger vans, 160K miles, low prices, $1200 & $2900, and worth every cent! 541-318-9999

Chevy Astro Cargo Van 2001, pw, pdl, great cond

Fiat 500 Pop H atchback 2012, po wer w indows, powe r doors, blu e toothm premium wheels. Vin ¹125141.

541-923-6049 $13,988 '55 Chevy 2 dr . w gn ~ggbSUBARU. business car, well BUBBRUOBBRNO CON PROJECT car, 350 maint'd, regular oil 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. small block w/Weiand changes, $4500. 877-266-3821 dual quad tunnel ram Honda Ridgeline RTL Please call Dlr ¹0354 with 450 Holleys. T-10 2008, Hard t o p per, 541-633-5149 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, loaded, tow pkg, bed FORD FUSION 2008 Weld Prostar wheels, liner, low miles. Chevy Lumina 1 9 95 very exc. cond. all extra rolling chassis + Vin ¹534426. 7 -pass. v a n wit h new tires. $ 10,750. extras. $6000 for all. $23,988 p ower c h a i r lif t , Call 541-647-6410 541-389-7669. $1500; 1989 Dodge S UBA R U . Turbo Van 7 - pass. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. has new motor and 877-266-3821 t rans., $1500. I f i n Dlr ¹0354 terested c a l l Jay BUBBRUOBBRNO CON

503-269-1057. 975

Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades. Please call 541-389-6998

Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, 120K, FWD, good tires, $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 Hyundai Accent 2012

Automobiles I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s p d. GLS, 17k mi., ¹142857 trans., great MPG, $14,995 Chrysler 300 C o upe could be exc. wood 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, hauler, runs great, auto. trans, ps, air, new brakes, $1950. frame on rebuild, re- 541-419-5480. Oregon Audi A4 1 .8 T 2 006, painted original blue, AgtnSource Turbo, co n vertible, original blue interior, 541-598-3750 leather. original hub caps, exc. Vin ¹ 006994. chrome, asking $9000 $17,988 or make offer. 541-385-9350


RAM 2500 HD '03 hemi, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 2WD, 135K, auto, CC, Hyundai Sonata 2007 Dlr ¹0354 am/fm/cd. $7000 obro. Chrysler SO 4-Ooor 541-680-9965 /390-1285 GLS, 64,700 mi, excellent cond, good tires, 1930, CD S R oyal Get your non-smoker, new tags, Standard, 8-cylinder, $9500. 541-280-7352 body is good, needs ""'"'"", CERTIFIED business OIIUVNICC ' some r e s toration, Lincoln Town Car 2002, Cars-Trucks-SilVs runs, taking bids, signature series, pearl 541-383-3888, a ROW I N G white ext., ta n i n t., 541-81 5-331 8 59K mi., 22-25 mpg., with an ad in spotless. Never damaged, new topline inThe Bulletin's terstate battery, al"Call A Service ways garaged. $7200. Professional" 541-923-8868 2011 Toyota Tundra Directory CrewMax 4x4, moon, leather, winch FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers ¹174496 $3 4 995 AAA Oregon Auto & hummingbirds, white soft top & hard Source 541-598-3750 Corner 97 & w. Empire top. Just reduced to Mercedes-Benz E500 $3,750. 541-317-9319 BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. 2005, Ve ry c le a n , or 541-647-8483 935 o wner, e xc . c o n d . loaded, v e r y low 101k miles, new tires, miles. Sport Utility Vehicles Vin ¹688743. loaded, sunroof. $16,988 $8,300. 541-706-1897


MorePixatBendbulletincom Ford Galaxie 500 1963, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 radio (orig),541-419-4989

Chevrolet BlazerLT 2000 -130k miles, Call for info. $3800 OBO

Ford Mustang Coupe 541-480-0781 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great shape, $9000 OBO. USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 530-515-8199 Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest Ford Ranchero way in the world to sell. 1979 with 351 Cleveland The Bulletin Classified modified engine. 541-385-5809 Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo. 541-420-4677


2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Buick LeSabre 1996. Good condition, 121,000 miles. Non-smoker


$2600 OBO.

Call The Bulletin



and place an ad to-

Buick LeSabre 2004, 30 mpg, 75k, heated

Ask about our "Whee/ Deal"! for private party advertisers


seats, nice wheels, auto, white, leather, Almost like n e w!! Bring $6000 and it's yours. 541-318-9999 or 541-508-9133.

~ The Bulletin ~

L'"" '" "


Cadillac DeVille, 2001, 39K mi, new cond, loaded, $12,000. 541-598-5210

Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, most options, new tires, 159K miles, $3750. Call Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 541-233-8944

engine, power every-

Cadillac Eldorado

Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power.

1995, red 8 well maintained, all

records since new.

$13,500. 541-788-0427


thing, new paint, 54K original m i les, runs great, excellent condition in 8 out. Asking $8,500. 541-480-3179


Need to get an ad in ASAP? Pontiac Grand P rix You can place it Dodge Durango Lim2004, super charged, ited 2004, Leather, online at: power Wind o ws, 109K m i. , l o a ded. $6000. 541-420-2262 power locks, tilt moon roof. 541-385-5809 Vin ¹142655. Toyota Camryst GMC Vzton 1971, Only $9,988 1964, SOLD; $19,700! Original low mile, exceptional, 3rd 19S5 SOLD; S UBA R U . CHECK YOUR AD BUBOlUOBBRNO CON owner. 951-699-7171 1986 parts car Please check your ad 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. on the first day it runs only one left! $500 877-266-3821 Call for details, to make sure it is corDlr ¹0354 rect. Sometimes in541-548-6592 s tructions over t h e phone are misunderstood and an e rror Jeep Comanche, 1990, 0 can occurin your ad. original owner, 167K, 4WD, 5-spd, tags good If this happens to your till 9/2015, $3900 obo. ad, please contact us 541-633-7761 J eep W rangler 4 . 0 the first day your ad Sport 1999, Hard top, appears and we will Toyota Coroia 2011, running boards, pre- be happy to fix it as Keyless entry, cruise s oon as w e c a n . and tilt. mium sound. Deadlines are: WeekVin ¹432663. Vin ¹630707. days 12:00 noon for $9,988 $14,488 next day, Sat. 11:00 S UBA R U . 4j+ a.m. for Sunday; Sat. S UBA R U . Oldsmobile Alero 2004, 12:00 for Monday. If classic 4-dr in showroom 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. we 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. can assist you, 877-266-3821 condition, leather, chrome 877-266-3821 please call us: wheels, 1 owner, low Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 541-385-5809 miles. $7500. The Bulletin Classified Toyota Corolla 2004, 541-382-2452 auto., loaded, 204k miles. orig. owner, non PORTLAND SWAP smoker, exc. c o nd. MEET $6500 Prin e ville I 4 9 th ANNUAL 503-358-8241 • Ap ril 5, 6 & 7, 2013 Porsche Cay e nne I 7a.m. -7p.m. Fri. & Turbo 2005, Very low Looking for your 7a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat. Cobalt LT 2010, miles, clean, loaded. Chevy next employee? power window, power 1000s Of Vendors! Vin ¹A92123. Collector cars and locks, tilt, XM satelite, Place a Bulletin help $29,488 wanted ad today and Vin¹232901 parts for sale reach over 60,000 $1000sin door $12988 readers each week. S UBA R U . prizes by: Your classified ad I JO H NNY LAW I 2060 NE Hwy20, Bend S UB A R U . will also appear on MOTORS 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 503-678-1823 Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 which currently ceives over 1.5 milDlr ¹0354 Tickets avail. at Suzuki Samarai, 1986 lion page views the gate includes t o w bar every month at ~ See: The 'TREIT & ~ $2000. 541-549-4243 no extra cost. BulleDAVENPORT"tin Classifieds BONNEVILLE Toyota 4Ru n n er Chevy Malibu 2009 Get Results! Call STREAMLINER43k miles, loaded, 1 993, blue, 4 d r . , 385-5809 or place studs on rims/ 4WD, V6, 5 speed, your ad on-line at Asking $12,900. t ow pkg., plus 4 541-610-6834. studs tires on rims, r uns g reat. W a s PROJECT CARS: Chevy $ 5500, no w o n l y IThe Bulletin recoml 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) & $4000.541-659-1416 mends extra caution ~ Chevy Coupe 1950 when p u r chasing I rolling chassis's $1750 f products or services ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, from out of the area. complete car, $ 1949; ash , Chrysler Sebring 2004 f S ending c Cadillac Series 61 1950, 84k, beautiful dark gray/ checks, or credit in- I 2 dr. hard top, complete formation may be I brown, tan leather int., w/spare f r on t cl i p ., $5995 541-350-5373 [ subject to FRAUD. $3950, 541-382-7391 For more i nformaToyota Land Cruiser f tion about an adver2000, Roof rack, tow tiser, you may call pkg., moonroof. BUBBBUOBBRNO CON







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) SU B A R U .

BUBBRUOBBRNOCON Shoebox Ford 1950, Little Red Corvette1996 f lathead V 8 , ru n s 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. conv. 350 auto. 877-266-3821 ood! Needs Interior. 132K, 26-34 mpg. 4900. 541-419-9229 Dlr ¹0354 $12,500 541-923-1781

I the Oregon Statel

General's ~ I Attorney Office C o n sumer I f Protection hotline atf 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin 5999>Og Central OregOn Brnce 1903



Legal Notices

Legal Notices

allegations contained in the Complaint filed a gainst you i n t h e above entitled proceeding within thirty (30) days from the date of service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to appear and defend this matter within thirty (30) days from the date of publication specified herein along with the r equired filing f e e , Provident Fu n d ing Associates, L.P. will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in t he Complaint. T h e first date of publication is March 1, 2013. NOTICE TO DEFEN-

L e g al Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

plaintiff be allowed the execution of said LEGAL NOTICE to foreclose y our Trust Deed, to satisfy OREGON WATER interest in the f olWONDERLAND UNIT 11 the foregoing obligalowing d e s cribed SANITARY DISTRICT tions thereby secured real property: THE and the costs and exSOUTHERLY 70 penses of s ale, i nNOTICE OF BUDGET FEET OF LOTS 8 cluding a reasonable COMMITTEE AND 9 I N B L OCK charge by the MEETING 34 OF WIESTORIA, T rustee. N o t ice i s C ITY O F BE N D , further given that any A public meeting of DESCHUTES the Budget Commit- person named in ORS COUNTY, ORtee of t h e O r egon 86.753 has the right EGON. Commonly Water W o n derland at any time prior to k nown a s : 14 0 9 five days before the Unit II Sanitary DisNortheast 8th trict, Desc h u tes date last set for the S treet, Bend, O r s ale, to h a v e t h i s County, State of Oregon 97701. NOegon, to discuss the foreclosure proceedTICE TO D EFENing dismissed and the budget for the fiscal DANTS: READ Trust Deed reinstated year July 1, 2013 to THESE P A P E RS June 30, 2014, will be b y payment to t h e CAREFULLY! A Beneficiary of the enheld at the District's l awsuit has b e e n o ffice, l o cated a t tire amount when due started against you (other than such por55841 Swan Road, DANTS: READ in th e a b o ve-en- Bend, Oregon 97707. tion of the principal as T HESE PAPE R S titled court by OneThe meeting will take would not then be due CAREFULLY! You West Bank, F S B, place on T u esday had no d efault ocmust "appear" in this plaintiff. P l a intiff's April 9th, 2013 at 6:30 curred) and by curing case or the other side claims are stated in any o t he r d e f ault p.m. will win automatically. t he w ritten c o mcomplained of herein To "appear" you must p laint, a c o p y o f that is capable of beThe purpose of the file with the court a le- which was filed with ing cured by rendermeeting is to receive gal paper called a the a b ove-entitled the budget message ing the performance "motion" or "answer." C ourt. You mus t and b udget d o cu- r equired under t h e The "motion" or "an"appear" in this case ments. A copy of the o bligation o r T r u st swer" must be given or the other side will Deed, and in addition budgetdocument may to the court clerk or win a u tomatically. be obtained on or af- to paying said sums administrator w i t hin "appear" you To or tendering the perPersons or p a rties ter April 9th, 2013 at formance necessary unknown claimingany thirty days along with must file with t he the District Office at the required filing fee. court a legal docuright, title, lien or in55841 Swan D rive, to cure the default by paying all costs and terest in the property It must be in proper ment called a UmoBend Oregon 97707, described in the com- form and have proof tion" or "answer." between the hours of expenses actually inThe "motion" or "anplaint herein, IN THE o f service o n t h e 9:00 a.m. and 1:00 curred in enforcing the N (or "reply") obligation and t r ust NAME OF THE plaintiff's attorney or, swer p.m. if the plaintiff does not must be given to the deed, together with STATE OF OREGON: have a n at t orney, court clerk or adand You are hereby reThis is a public meet- Trustee's quired to appear and proof of service on the ministrator within 30 ing where delibera- a ttorney's fees n o t plaintiff. IF YOU days of the date of the d efend against t h e tion of t h e B u dget exceeding publ i cation Committee will t ake amounts provided by allegations contained HAVE ANY Q U ES- first YOU s pecified her e i n in the Complaint filed TIONS, place. P u blic com- ORS 86.753. In cona gainst you i n t h e S HOULD SE E A N along with the rement will not be taken struing this notice, the ATTORNEY I M M E- quired filing fee. It masculine gender inabove entitled proat this meeting. AddiDIATELY. If you need must be in proper cludes the f eminine ceeding within thirty tional notices will be help in finding an atform and have proof and the neuter, the (30) days from the provided when public date of service of this torney, you may call o f service on t h e comment w i l l be singular includes the t h e word Summons upon you. t he O r egon S t a te plaintiff's a t t orney taken. A n y p e rson plural, Bar's Lawyer Referral or, if t h e p l aintiff m ay appear at t h e BGrantorsU includes If you fail to appear (503) does not have an any successor in inand defend this mat- S ervice a t meeting. terest to the Grantors ter within thirty (30) 684-3763 or toll-free a ttorney, proof o f LEGAL NOTICE as well as any other days from the date of in Oregon at (800) service on the plain452-7636. The object tiff. If you have any person owing an oblipublication specified TRUSTEE'S NOTICE of the said action and questions, you OF SALE gation, th e p e r forherein along with the r equired filing f e e, the relief sought to be should see an attorReference is made to mance of which is seo btained therein i s ney immediately. If that certain trust deed cured by said Trust Deutsche Bank NaDeed, and the words tional Trust Company, fully set forth in said you need help in made by Erin L. Fouis finding an attorney, as Trustee of the In- complaint, an d rier, as g rantor, to "Trustee" and "Benyou may contact the dyMac IMJA M o rt- briefly stated as folAmerititle, as trustee, eficiary" include their in favor of Bank of the respective s u c cesgage Trust 2007-A2, lows: Foreclosure of a Oregon State Bar's Deed of T rust/MortLawyer Ref e rral M ortgage Pass Cascades Mortgage sors in interest, if any. S ervice online a t gage. Gran t ors: Center as beneficiary, DATED: January 3, Through Certificates, JERRY F . MU L L I- www.oregonstateSeries 2007-A2 und ated O c tober 1 , 2 013. Benjamin M . or by calling der the Pooling and GAN; GWENDOLYN 2007, and recorded Kearney, Successor Wi l Servicing Agreement M. MULLIGAN; AND (503) 684-3763 (in on October 1, 2007, T rustee, 8 0 0 a s I nstrument N o . lamette Street, Suite dated August 1, 2007 PERSONS OR PAR- the Portland metroUNK N O WN p olitan a rea) o r will apply to the Court T IES 2007-52956 of the Of- 8 00, E ugene, O R A NY toll-free elsewhere ficial Records of Des- 97401, (541) f or t h e r e l ief d e - CLAIMING RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN in Oregon at (800) 484-0188. manded in the Comchutes County, Or452-7636. This O R I NTEREST I N plaint. The first date egon, and that certain PRO P E RTY summons is issued of publication is March THE Assignment of Trust Deed dated October 22, 2013. NOTICE TO DESCRIBED IN THE pursuant to ORCP PUBLIC NOTICE COMPLAINT 7. R C O LE G A L, DEFENDANTS: 1, 2007 and recorded The Prineville District, Pr o perty P.C., Michael BotOctober 2, 2007 as R EAD THESE P A - HEREIN. BLM i s r e q uesting a ddress:61775 H a r thof, OSB ¹113337, PERS CAREFULLY! Instrument No. your input on the Tumony Lane, Bend, OR mbotthoforcolegal. 2007-52956 wherein You must "appear" in malo Vegetation and P u b lication: com, Attorneys for this case or the other 97701. Oregon Housing and Trail Ma n agement The B end B u lletin. P laintiff, 51 1 S W Community Services side will win automatiproject ( EA N o . c ally. T o "appear" DATED this 11th day 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Department, State of DOI-BLM-OR-P060-2 Portland, OR 97205, Oregon, was desig- 0 12-0008-EA). T h i s you must file with the of February, 2013. court a legal paper Craig A. P e terson, P: (503) 977-7840, nated as the succesproposed project is to F: (503) 977-7963. sor beneficiary, covcalled a "motion" or O SB ¹ 1 20365, Z a restore ecosystems, U " answer." T h e mo- c hary Bryant, O SB ering th e f o l lowing reduce hazardous fution" or "answer" must ¹113409, R o b inson described real prop- els, and manage trails be given to the court Tait, P.S., Attorneys erty situated in said on an 800-acre BLM for Plaintiff. county a n d st a t e, parcel located 3 miles clerk or administrator LEGAL NOTICE to-wit: Lot Ten (10) in southwest of Tumalo. w ithin t h i rt y da y s NOTICE TO LEGAL NOTICE B lock Ten ( 10) o f T hinned trees a n d a long with t h e r e INTERESTED q uired filing fee. I t IN THE C I RCUIT DESERT WOODS 11, biomass m a t erials PERSONS Deschutes C o u nty, would be r e moved, must be i n p r oper COURT FOR THE form and have proof S TATE O F OR O regon. B ot h th e or piled/burned, M ARILYN K . B E S T B eneficiary and t h e o f service o n t h e EGON IN AND FOR mulched and spread has been appointed plaintiff's attorney or, THE COUNTY OF have elected on-site. A n o n-mopersonal representa- Trustee to sell the said real torized trail system of if the plaintiff does not DESCHUTES, tive of the Estate of have a n at t orney, ONEWEST BANK, property to satisfy the 10-12 miles would be GILBERT D O N ALD obligations secured by designated and moproof of service on the FSB, its successors BEST, Deceased, by plaintiff. IF YO U in interest and/or the CIRCUIT COURT, said Trust Deed and a torized access would HAVE ANY Q UES- assigns, Plaintiff, v. b e controlled. T h e STATE OF OREGON, Notice of Default has TIONS, YOU UNKNOWN HEIRS been recorded pursu- trail s ystem w o uld DESCHUTES ant to O regon ReS HOULD SEE A N O F B O N NI E J. provide a series of COUNTY, PROBATE A TTORNEY I M M E - OCKLIND, AKA vlsed Statutes i nternal loops a n d NO. 13 PB 0025. AII BONNIE JUNE 86.735(3); the default DIATELY. If you need persons having claims for which the foreclo- c onnections t o t h e help in finding an at- OCKLIND; ANDeschutes N a tional against the estate are sure i s m a d e is Forest and Cascade torney, you may call GELA GAY WALLS, required to p r esent t he O r egon S t a te AS AFFIANT AND G rantor's failure t o Timberlands. Implethem w i t h pr o p er Bar's Lawyer Referral DEVISEE OF THE vouchers attached, to p ay when due t h e mentation would beS ervice a t sums: gin in fall/winter, 2013. (503) SMALL ESTATE OF the personal repre- following 684-3763 or toll-free BONNIE JUNE G rantor's failure t o All comments must be sentative c/o Richard in Oregon at (800) OCKLIND; JOmonthly installreceived in writing by E. Forcum, Attorney pay 452-7636. The object S EPH POST, A S ment payments due April 22, 2013. at L aw , 1 4 1 NW of the said action and HEIR OF THE under the Promissory Greenwood Ave. Ste. Note in the amount of the relief sought to be SMALL ESTATE OF Comments, including 101, Bend, OR 97701, o btained therein i s BONNIE JUNE per month names and street adwithin four m o nths $1,310.00 LI A N f or the m o nths o f fully set forth in said O CKLIND; dresses of r e sponfrom the date of first complaint, an d is DRA J O H NSON, publication of this no- September, October, dents, will be availA S HEIR OF T HE and D ebriefly stated as folable for public review tice as stated below, November lows: Foreclosure of a SMALL ESTATE OF c ember, 2012. B y at the above address or the claims may be BONNIE JUNE reason of said default, Deed of T rust/Mortduring regular busibarred. All p e rsons gage Gran t ors: OCKLIND; L O RIE Beneficiary has ness hours (7:45 a.m. whose rights may be the d eclared al l s u m s H eather Husto n ZAIL HILDEBRAND, affected by this pro- owing on the obliga- to 4:15 p.m.), MonJohnson; Ross Gos- AS DEVISEE OF day through Friday, ceeding may obtain sett Johnson. Prop- T HE SMALL E S holi d ays. additional information tion secured by said except erty address:19650 TATE OF BONNIE Trust Deed immediC omments may b e from the cour t OC K L IND; due and paySunshine Way, Bend, JUNE published as part of records, the personal ately OR 97702. PublicaUNITED S T ATES said sums being the EA or other rerepresentative, or the able, OF AMER I C A; the following, to-wit: tion: T h e Bu l letin. lated documents. Inattorney for the perDATED this 22 day of S TATE O F OR principal balance dividual respondents sonal representative. the of $ 178,333.60 t oMarch, 2013. Craig E GON; OCCU may request confiDATED and first pubPeterson, OSB P ANTS O F T H E l ished: M a rc h 22 , gether with accrued dentiality. If you wish interest through De¹120365, Zac h ary P REMISES; A N D to withhold your name 2013. RICHARD E. Bryant, OSB THE REAL PROPor street address or FORCUM, OS B cember 17, 2012, in amo u n t of ¹113409, R o binson ERTY LO C A TED ¹640340, Attorney for the both from public reTait, P.S., Attorneys AT 1409 NORTH(interest view, or from discloPersonal Representa- $3,707.39 EAST 8TH continues to accrue at for Plaintiff. sure under the Freetive, 141 NW GreenS TREET, BE N D , wood Ave., Ste. 101, the rate of $26.7066 dom of I n formation LEGAL NOTICE OREGON 9 7 7 0 1, per diem from DeAct, you must state Bend, OR 97701, Tel: CIRCUIT COURT OF Defendants. C a se 5 41-389-6964, F a x : cember 17, 2012 until this prominently at the OREGON FOR DESNo. 12CV 1 327. paid), plus late fees in b eginning o f yo u r 541-389-6969, E-mail: CHUTES COUNTY, SUMMONS BY the amo u n t of written comment. info© PROVIDENT FUNDPUBLICATION. TO $163.50, and s u ch Such requests will be ING ASSOCIATES, T HE DEFEN other costs and fees honored to the extent DANTS: UNas are due under the a llowed by law. A l l L.P., Plaintiff, v. JERRY F . M U L LI- KNOWN HEIRS OF note or other instru- submissions from orB ONNIE J. O C K ment secured, and as ganizations or busiGAN; GW E N D O LYN FIND YOUR FUTURE M. MULLIGAN; AND L IND, AKA B O Nare provided by statnesses, and from inHOME IN THE BULLETIN PERSONS OR PARN IE J UNE O C K ute. W H E REFORE, dividuals i d entifying TIES UNK N OWN LIND: In the name notice is hereby given themselves as repreYour future is just a page CLAIMING ANY of the State of Oraway. Whether you're looking that the undersigned sentatives or officials RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN egon, y o u are Trustee will on May for a hat or a place to hangit, of organizations or O R I NTEREST I N hereby required to 30, 2013, at the hour The Bulletin Classified is b usinesses, will b e THE PROP E RTY appear and answer of 11:00 o'clock A.M., m ade available f o r your best source. DESCRIBED IN THE the complaint filed i n accord with t h e public inspection in Every day thousandsof COMPLAINT against you in the standard of time es- their entirety. buyers and sellers of goods tablished b y HEREIN, Defendants. above-entitled Court OR S and services do business in 187.110, a t NO. 12-C V 1339. a nd cause on o r Des - To request a copy of these pages. They know SUMMONS BY PUB- before the expirachutes County Court- the Env i ronmental you can't beat The Bul l etin LICATION. TO: tion of 30 days from house steps, 1 1 64 Assessment, please Classified Section for JERRY F . MU L L I- the date of the first N W Bond, City o f w rite t o t h e B L M , selection and convenience GAN; GWENDOLYN p ublication of t h is Bend, County of Des- 3050 NE Third Street, - every item isjust a phone M. MULLIGAN; AND summons. The date chutes, Oregon, sell Prineville, Or e gon, call away. PERSONS OR PAR- of first publication in at public auction to 97754, or call T IES UNK N O WN this matter is March the highest bidder for 541-416-6700. The Classified Section is CLAIMING ANY 8, 2013. If you fail cash the interest in easy to use. Every item RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN timely to appear and said described real is categorized andevery O R I NTEREST I N answer, plaintiff will p roperty which t h e cartegory is indexed onthe THE PROP E RTY apply to the Grantor had or h ad What are you section's front page. DESCRIBED IN THE above-entitled court power to convey at looking for? Whether youarelooking for COMPLAINT for the relief prayed the time of the execua home orneed aservice, HEREIN. IN THE for in its complaint. tion by him of the said You'll find it in NAME OF THE This is a ju d icial your future is in the pagesof Trust Deed, together The Bulletin Classified. STATE OF OREGON: foreclosure o f a with a n y int e rest The Bulletin Classifieds You are hereby re- d eed of t r us t i n which the Grantors or quired to appear and which the p l aintiff their successors in The Bulletin 541-385-5809 d efend against t h e r equests that t h e interest acquired after LEGAL NOTICE CIRCUIT COURT OF OREGON FOR DESCHUTES C O UNTY, D EUTSCHE B A N K N ATIONAL T R U S T COMPANY, AS T RUSTEE OF T H E INDYMAC IMJA MORTGAGE TRUST 2 007-A2, MO RT GAGE PASSTHROUGH CERTIFIC ATES, SE RI E S 2007-A2 UNDER THE POOLING AND SERV ICING AGR E E M ENT DATED A U GUST 1, 2007, Plaintiff, v. HEATHER HUSTON JOHNSON; ROSS GOS S ETT JOHNSON; AND PERSONS OR PARTIES UNK N OWN CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN O R I NTEREST I N THE PROP E RTY DESCRIBED IN THE COMPLAINT HEREIN, Defendants. NO. 12CV1 0 65. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. TO: Ross Gossett Johnson; and



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Cover illustration by Greg Cross I The Bulletin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmon I

REPORTERS Elise Gross, 541-383-0351 David Jasper, 541-383-0349 Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350


open mics and more

• Talks and classeslisting



• Son Volt, Emmylou Harris and more

• Hood River and Columbia Gorge area celebrate the onset of spring • A guide to out-of-town events


Lara Milton, 541-633-2116 Imilton O

• A review of Eco Bistro, Bar & Boutique


SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! MAGAZINE is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: Fax to: 541-385-5804,

Attn: Community Life U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

ADVERTISING 541-382-1811

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull

• A review of "MLB13: The Show" •W hat's hotonthegaming scene

ARTS • 12 • • • • •

Red Chair Gallery features Beale Jones Arts Central launches Adopt a School • COVER STORY: The Pimps of Joytime MOVIES • 24 Caldera hosts final Open Studios return to Bend for Liquid Lounge show • "Admission,""Stoker," "West of "Sunset Limited" seeking male leads • Jenna Lindbo comes home for a concert Memphis," "The Croods,""Murph: The Art Exhibits lists current shows •SoundGarden hostsTom my Castro Protector," "Olympus HasFallen," "Spring • Rebelution blows into the Midtown Breakers," "A Place at the Table" an "All • Get a little Love and Light at Liquid OUTDOORS • 15 Together" open in Central Oregon • Ski to Todd Lake;hike Smith Rock • Dark Time Sunshine returns to town • "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey," • Alice in Chains tribute plays in Redmond "Les Miserables,""This is 40,""Zero Dark • Mary Gauthier spends a night in Sisters CALENDAR • 16 Thirty," "Bachelorette,""Rust and Bone" • A week full of Central Oregon events and "The Other Son" are out on Blu-ray GOING OUT • 8 and DVD • Go global with the Fishtank Ensemble PLANNING AH EA D • 18 • Brief reviews of movies showing in • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, • A listing of upcoming events Central Oregon


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Submitted photo

Frontman and founder Brian J, center, and The Pimps of Joytime are returning to Bend, where they'll play at the Liquid Lounge on Thursday.

â&#x20AC;˘ The Pimpsof Joytime bring their eclectic mix of funk, rock, Afrobeat andmoreback to Bend By David Jasper The Bulletin

oogle a definition of "janxta," and you get pageafterpage of results for The Pimps of Joytime, the Brooklyn, N.Y.based band that will bring its ear-grabbing blend of funk, soul, rock, Afrobeat and whatever else they throw in the mix to Bend's Liq-

uid Lounge on Thursday (see "If you go"). "Give me some of that straight, all the way live janxta funky music, I like it," sings soulful, fashion-forward frontman Brian J on

"Janxta Funk!" the title track of the group's 2011 album. Go ahead and listen to the song on YouTube or the band's website,, where you can also get a free, four-song download that includes "Janxta Funk!" You'll likely like it, and want some of that straight, all the way live janxta funky musicforyourself. But just what is this funky stuff of which J so ardently sings? For that and other answers, we called him at home in Brooklyn,

where he's been working on a new album in his recently upgraded home studio. "'Janxta' is a combination of 'janky' and 'gangsta,' which is kind of the way we roll with this," J explained. "Like we say, 'Ballin' on a budget.' You can't be gangsta when you're all, 'Oh, I can't afford this and that.' We just call it janxta. 'Keepin' it janxta.'" J, who has also lived in Los Angeles and New Orleans, began singing young, about age 14. Continued Page 5

If yougo What:The Pimps of Joytime, with Vokab Kompany

When:9 p.m. Thursday, doors open 8:30 p.m. Where:Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend

Cost:$12 in advance, $15 at the door. Advance tickets

available at TheCosmic Depot (541-385-7478) in Bend and with fees at www.bendticket.

com or 541-389-6999




W1 • Bend native Jenna Lindbo plansa concert andstarlit ski By Ben Salmon The Bulletin

he song titles on Jenna Lindbo's newest album — 2012's "Jasmine Parade" — convey a sense of motion and grace, travels and place, wandering and wonderment. "Angels on the Subway." eEleanor's Garden." "Long Road." "Harbor and My Boat." "Let There Be Love." Lindbo, 27, has deep roots in Bend. She was born here, graduated from the town's namesake high school, went to college here and taught music to children here. And while Central Oregon will always be home, it is simply the starting point on this folk singer's musical journey, which will include a stop in Bend for a show on Saturday night (see "If you go"). Lindbo, whose smile and w armth practicallyenter a room ahead of her,

grew up playing music: piano lessons, sax, high school choir (eYou never heard

me sing out loud alone," she says). But it was a Cascade School of Music class taught by local songwriter Willie Carmichael that revealed she had stories to share. While still in Bend, she turned those early stories into her debut album, the sparse and pretty "Strings and

Spokes." And then, five years ago, Lindbo moved to the artsy mountain town of Asheville, N.C., in hopes of w r i ting songs, playing gigs and committing to the pursuit of her art. It was an "adventure," she said in a recent interview at The Bulletin, and one with a "rough" first year of adjustment. But Asheville led her to the nearby folk-arts-focused Swannanoa Gathering,where she met "one of (her)heroes," folk singer Catie Curtis, and offered to

tag along on the nationally touring artist's next jaunt through the South, as a sideman, to work the merch table, or in whatever role she could fill. Curtis took her up on that offer. The two hit it off and have toured extensively over the past three years. And Lindbo has since moved out of Asheville and taken to a road-driven life of housesitting gigs, couch crashes and the like. That life produced "Jasmine Parade," which features some of Lindbo's folk-famous friends (Curtis, Peter Mulvey and Kai Welch among them) and is packed wall to wall with lush arrangements, unshakable melodies and clever lyrics about all the good stuff that makes a life worth living such a wonderful thing. "It's definitely a life-affirming album. Gratitude is a big thread," she said. "This is about things that happen and people we meet along the way (and) small but life-changing connections. "Some fiction, some fact," she continued, "and lots of colors in between."

S aturday's concert i n B e n d w i l l provide another shade i n L i n dbo's life-drawing. "I've been dreaming for years about having a moonlit or starlit ski with a concert," she said. So she put the idea out on Facebook and a friend's mother offered to organize the event. The plan is this: Lindbo will play unplugged in the Virginia Meissner Snopark yurt at 7 p.m., and attendees are invited to go out for a cross-country ski before or after the show. Bring snacks and a warm drink if you'd like; $10 gets you in the door, and some proceeds go to the group that maintains Meissner's trails. "It's a win-win," Lindbo said. "It helps the park, and it helps keeps your local songwriter on the road. "I just have to figure out what I'm going to wear," she continued. "My gig clothes might be different on Saturday night than my usual concert attire." — Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmonC<bendbutletinicom

If yougo What:Jenna Lindbo's Starlight Ski & Sing

When:7 p.m. Saturday Where:Virginia Meissner Sno-park yurt, around

I ,«kg./~ I~ j

14 miles west of Bend on

Cascade LakesHighway Cost:$10, a portion of proceeds benefit Meissner Contact:www.

Jenna Lindbo grew up in Bend but has been traveling the country and playing music for the past few years. h'

Submitted photo





From Page 3 "When I started it was only because the bands I played guitar in never had a singer," he said, "so I was like, 'Well, I'll sing until we can get a

%holesale Bead Shom!

singer.' "And back then, being a singer

(meant) you had to be able to sing high notes," J continued. "Like, 'If you can't sing Led Zeppelin, you're not a singer.' Not a lot of people can sing high notes, so I never really thought I was a singer. I tried one day. I definitely couldn't do it." Oh, but he would learn. After he moved to New York in 1991, J began working with people such as doowop and soul great Moe Holmes. In 2005, he began assembling the parts that would become The Pimps of Joytime, whose lineup has changed a bitover the years,save forconstants J and Mayteana Morales. Singer Cole Williams joined up in February, adding another voice and percussionist to the mix. Multi-instrumentalist David Bailis plays bass, synth bass and sampler, and John Staten is on drums. In a world of derivative bands aping the past for their own gain, the Pimps seem like they were delivered here from 1976 by a time-traveling PFunk Mothership with one mission and one mission only: spreading the

Open to Everyone.

Friday 5 Saturday, March 22 5 23 10amt05 pm

Shilo Inn Hotel 3105 OB Riley Road, Bend Brought t o yo u b y L i t t l e I n d u l g e n ces Beads

Questions call 503-309-4088



funk gospel. J promises that the band's live show teems with "a lot of energy, a lot of grooves," he said. "We definitely put down the funk." He also promised "some good harmonies and songs ... it's a party, but it's not just a mindless thing. There's artistry in how we approach the music. We fuse together the live instruments with the loops and samples and whatnot in our own kind of way. The show's a funky good time. "We come with a lot of energy, a lot of heat," he said. "All the musicians are really special. You could focus on any particular person in the band and it would be interesting and entertaining. They bring their own style, their own flair. That's part of how I created the band — it's five people who can really do their thing." However, as a singer, J is still aim-

ing higher. "I feel like I'm just starting to get somewhere with it," he said, "because I'm pretty hard on myself with singing. I have a high standard about it. "If you don't have good singing in a group, especially in the soul idiom ... just hang it up. I'm trying to be up there with the best, so I've got a lot of work to do. But fortunately, singing just gets better with age — it's not like an athlete. "The kind of singing that I like," he said, "when I hit 60, I'll probably be coming into my own." — Reporter: 541-383-0349,

• New album from Tommy Castro features his trademarkraw, guitar-heavyblues dd Tommy Castro to the list of musicians who've written a scathing song in response to the recent global economic crisis. Castro's is called "Greedy" and it's the A side on his new release for blues powerhouse AlligatorRecords, a 45-rpm record on money-green vinyl. "Greedy" is classic Castro: raw, rockin' blues, heavy on muscular guitar and the main man's soulful voice. The verses excoriate government officials with "bank accounts to feed" and corporations' "obscene" profits, and the first chorus goes like this: "I'm greedy. I got more than I need. I just want more for me. Money is all I crave. I wanna take it to my grave." The B side of the record is "That's All I Got,"which is about "thepower of love over money," according to Castro's website. This nifty little slab of vinyl is the first release to feature Cas-

tro's new band The Painkillers, which formed a year ago and has been tightening its sound on tour ever since. The P a i nkillers a r e a stripped-down quartet that features Byron Cage on drums and James Pace on keys, plus original Tommy Castro Band bassist Randy McDonald. Whether it's being surrounded by a new band or the topical nature of the song, "Greedy" sounds like a bluesman reinvigorated. Hear it at

Tommy Castro & The Painkillers, with Steel Head; 7 p.m. Saturday, do ors op en 6: 3 0 p.m.;$20 plus fees in advance at and Ranch R e c ords (541-3896116) in Bend, VIP tickets $20 through the venue; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; w w w .thesoundgarden or 541-633-6804. — Ben Salmon


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APRIL 3-4 .... 1 3...... 1 4...... 1 5...... 1 8...... 23...... 26-27 28...... 29......


Fly Fishing Films Molly Ringwald

Romancing the West "Thomas Edison" Blue Sky Riders Shuffle Concert Bend Follies NEIN

Judy Collins Cowboy Junkies

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W Tickets & Information

3I 541-317-0700 Z"The Tower Theatre" P'





• Dark Time Sunshine back at Liquid Lounge One of the better local concerts I saw in 2012 was an understated affair in a dimly lit corner of Liquid Lounge in July. That's where Dark Time Sunshine set up shop and did its indie-rap thing. There were no bells and whistles here; no gimmicks, no live b and. Just Z avala

(from Chicago) making music on a machine and Onry Ozzborn (of Seattle) prowling the room with a mic in his hand and dead-eyed intensity in his eyes. T ogether, th e g u y s r a n through a number of songs from their outstanding album "ANX," a killer combo of stur-

dent" rock radio station plays them, and apparently there is a Eugene-based tribute band called Sickman, too. Sickman, in fact, is coming over toCentral Oregon on Saturday night to play Big T's in Redmond, along with heavy local openers Open Defiance and Sons of Dirt. Should be a good time, especially if you're of a certain age and this stuff was the soundtrack of your formative years, like a certain Big T's hostsAlice in someone I know who is typing right now. Chains tribute band thisSomeone has uploaded all Alice i n C h a ins' b r eak- of "Dirt" to YouTube, by the through album "Dirt" was the way. Someone in the comfirst CD I ever bought. ments has compared the late The first of thousands pur- Layne Staley to Elvis. FYI. chased over many years. Seek it out and refamiliarN ow it' s 2 013 an d I ' v e ize yourself. (I hope Sickman ditched CDs, despite the doz- plays "Nutshell" from the "Jar en or so milk crates of them of Flies" EP) that fill a corner of my garage. Sickman, with Open DefiNot because I do all my listen- ance and Sons of Dirt; 8 p.m. ing digitally — although all Saturday; $3; Big T 's, 41 3 the CDs are stored on a hard S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. drive in my living room — but because I got a record player for Christmas and joined the Mary Gauthier vinyl revival. sells out Sisters venue Meanwhile, have you noticed the wave of stories rePopular folk singer Mary cently about the recent rebirth Gauthier will return to Cenof cassette tapes? Sheesh. tral Oregon on Saturday night Anyway, even as physical for a show at the intimate Harmedia has evolved, the popu- monyHouse, aka Doug and larity of Alice in Chains — one Katie Cavanaugh's shop/rustic of the best of Seattle's first concert venue on their propwave of grunge bands — has erty southeast of Sisters. endured. The local "indepenContinued next page Void Pedal and noise-rap duo Moodie Black, plus a gang of locals dropping tracks and passing the mic. T his whole show will b e a nice tune-up for the Aesop Rock show next month. Dark Time Sunshine, with Moodie Black, Void Pedal and Theclectic & M adhappy Allstars; 9 p.m. Tuesday; free; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.

dy beats and super-melodic On Tuesday, DTS will resynths. It was an h ourlong turn to Liquid, this time with set of solid hip-hop that felt some like-minded friends in a t once b ot h c l assic a n d tow. Opening the show will forward-thinking. be left-of-center beatmaker



March 29 —Sara JacksonHolman(pop),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. March 30 —"Oparalicious" (dalicious opera),First United Methodist Church, Bend, www. March 31 —The Brothers Comatose (Amaricana), The Belfry, Sisters, www. April 3 —Miss Lonely Hearts(folk),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 4 —lan McFeron (folkrock), The Sound Garden, Bend, www.thesoundgardenstudio. com. April 4 —Three Times Bad (bluagrass),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand.

April 5 —Delanay B Paris (folk-comady),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 6 —The McCoyTyler Band(folk),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April7 —Papadosio (elactrorock), Domino Room, Bend, April 9 —Taarka (gypsy-jazz), GoodLife Brewing Co., Bend, April 9 —Zabrana Bastard (bluas),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. April 11 —Matt Hopper (rock), The Horned Hand, Bend, www. April 13 —Andre Nickatina (hip-hop),Domino Room, Bend,



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I From previous page When we last saw Gauthier 'round these parts,she was playing her heartfelt, Southern-flavored folk and Americana songs for hundreds of people at last year's Sisters Folk Festival. This weekend, she'll do the same, but for dozens in a barn in someone's backyard. This experience has drawn lots of interest, and Katie Cavanaugh says the show is already sold out. However, she also knows from experience that there will be no-shows, so if you're dying to go, give her a call at the number below and see if you can talk your way in. Mary Gauthier; 8 p. m. S a t urday, doors open 7 p.m.; SOLD OUT; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209.

of Mind" debuted at No. 13 on the Billboard 200 chart and No. I on the reggae chart. Hear what all the fuss is about and download a new single at www. Rebelution, with J Boog; 9 tonight, doors open8 p.m .;$20 plus fees in advance (ticket outlets listed at the website below), $25 at the door; Midtown Ballroom, 51 NW. Greenwood Ave., Bend;


I '




I '





Get a little Love and Light tonight Another weekend, another interest-

ing experience provided by the good

folks at l o cal b ass/beats collective Slipmat Science, who'll bring West Coast fest-vets Love and Light to Liquid Busy schedule brings Lounge tonight. Love and Light's most recent fullRebelution to Bend length release is available for sampling Give Rebelution credit. They are not on the duo's website, www.loveand just a bunch of Santa Barbara dudes If you click play, be who threw together a reggae band, aware that you will receive a mindplayed some parties, tasted a little suc- bending audio tour through the world cess and now are trying to ride it with o f digital dance music, with all t h e as little effort as possible. video-game squiggles, drum-machine Nope. Rebelution is on a wave, and madness and synthetic low-end that enthey are working hard to stay atop it. tails. This is charming, colorful stuff. To wit: Their recent tour schedule, Also on the bill: British Columbia's which includes a 42-city headlining expert fusionist of hip-hop, breakbeats jaunt, slots supporting O.A.R. and a and melody, JPOD the Beat Chef, plus bunch of festival dates. Plus a trip to The Pilot, Ill-Efekt, Oliver and an old Bend's Midtown Ballroom tonight. fave for all you old Grove party people, Also: Their m ost r ecent r elease, Professor Stone. "Peace of Mind," which came out last Keep up w i t h S l i pmat's doings year on the band's own label, comes a t w w w or o n as a three-CD set that includes the of- Facebook. ficial album, plus one disc with acoustic Love and Light, with JPOD the Beat versions of each song on the album and Chef and more;8:30 tonight; $10; Liquid one disc with dub versions of each song Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999. on the album. Now that's productivity! â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Ben Salmon The hard work has paid off. "Peace







going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at

®JFISHTANKENSEMBLE BRINGS THE WORLD TOSISTERS There's a terrific music scenehappening in Oakland, Calif., these days, where the

HILST 8 COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 4 p.m.; Broken Top Club, 61999 Broken Top Drive, Bend; 541-383-0868. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 5:30p.m.;The LodgeatSuttleLake, 13300 U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; 541-595-2628. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues;6 p.m.; Cross Creek Cafe, 507 SW8th St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m .;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. ANTHONYTRIPP: Acoustic;6:308:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. RENO HOLLER:Pop; 7 p.m.; Niblick and Greene's, 7535 Falcon Crest Drive No. 100, Redmond; 541-548-4220. THE QUONS:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend;541-728-0703. BOXCAR STRINGBAND:Bluesabilly; 7 p.m.; Crow's Feet Commons, 875 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-728-0066. FISHTANKENSEMBLE: Global folk-rock; $10;8 p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. REDWOOD SON:Americana, with Wil Kinky and Dustin Nagel; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. LOVE AND LIGHT: Electronica, with JPOD the Beat Chef and more; $10; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. (Pg. 7) THE REPUTATIONS:Classic rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. CARRIE CUNNINGHAM: Country; p.m.;

Maverick's Country Bar 8 Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886. REBELUTION:Reggae, with J Boog; $20-$25; 9 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. (Pg. 7) 2ND HELPING: Jams;$5;9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon & Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. MC MYSTIC:Dance-floor Los Angeles; 10 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

Europe." Which is just perfect. Eventually, two others joined the fold, and the band set

on an omnivorous path: playing hundreds of impassioned shows, making records

cost of living in SanFrancisco has pushed many artists across the Bay.Punk, hip-hop,

outside the traditional record-making

experimental, pop ... there's a little bit of everything churning down there right now.

that incorporates gypsy and Balkan music,

structure and generally creating a sound

And then there arebands like Fishtank

hot jazz, Spanish flamenco, operaand other styles plucked from the Eurasian

Ensemble, who do a little bit of everything all by themselves and don't fit neatly into

region. The result is fun, upbeat, unique and highly listenable. Oh, and did I mention

one category. Together since the mid-

danceable ?Yeah,danceable.Dancefloor

2000s,Fishtank began when one member visited another member "after10 years of

at The Belfry in Sisters tonight, consider yourself warned. Details below. — Sen Salmon

living in a mule-drawn caravancollecting


and learning various musics of Eastern

TOMMY CASTRO &THE PAINKILLERS: Blues, with Steel Head; $20; 7 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or www. (Pg. 5) ANTIQUESCREAM:Rock, with Machine and Hopeless Jack & the Handsome Devil; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www. KARAOKE WITHBIG JOHN: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. MARY GAUTHIER: Folk;SOLD OUT;8 p.m.; HarmonyHouse,17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. (Pg. 6) SICKMAN:Alice in Chains tribute, with Open Defiance and Sons of Dirt; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's,413S.W. Glacier Ave., SATURDAY Redmond; 541-504-3864. (Pg. 6) POLYRHYTHMICS:Afro-funk, with The JOSEPH BALSAMO:Blues;3-5 p.m .; $8-$12;8:30 p.m.;Liquid Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond Sweatband; Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; St., Bend; 541-330-6061. 541-389-6999 or LEXSEY LANZOTTI:Indie-folk; 6:30THE REPUTATIONS:Classicrock;8:30 8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. 541-728-0095. VOODOO HIGHWAY:Rock;$5;9:30 THE ROBERTLEETRIO FEATURING p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, LISA DAE:Jazz; $10; 6:30-9:30 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; p.m.; Bend d'Vine, 916 N.W.Wall St.; 541-388-8331. 541-323-3277. DJ CODICARROLL:10 p.m.; Astro UPSTATETRIO:Rock, with 2nd Helping Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; and Meatball; fundraiser for Cindi 541-388-0116. Boucher; 6:30-9:30 p.m.; Broken Top 10 p.m.;TheSum mit Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence DJ STEELE: Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703. Bend; 541-749-2440. CASEY PARNELL:Rock and pop; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. SUNDAY LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar at Eagle Crest Resort, POKERTOURNAMENT:1 p.m.; Rivals 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. 541-548-4220. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. OUT OF HAND: Rock; 7:30 p.m.; LISA DAE ANDROBERTLEETRIO: Jazz; Checker's Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill,62860 Redmond; 541-548-3731. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

TEXAS HOLD'EMTOURNAMENT: 5 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 6 p.m.;5 Fusion 8 SushiBar,821 N.W . Wall St., Bend; 541-323-2328. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Bluesand rock; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703.

MONDAY KARAOKE:6:30 p.m.;Northside Bar& Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889.

HILST 8 COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 5:30 p.m.; Flatbread Pizza, 375 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-728-0600. OPEN MICWITH BOBBY LINDSTROM: Rock and blues; 6 p.m.; Eco Bistro, Bar and Boutique, 905 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-6697. OPEN MIC:6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. JAZZ BROSSTUDENT COMBO NIGHT: Jazz and more; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. KARAOKE:9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.

TUESDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. JIVE COULIS:Rock; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. BOBBY LINDSTROM ANDDEREK MICHAELMARC:Acoustic show; 7 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. DARKTIME SUNSHINE:Hip-hop, with Moodie Black and more; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; (Pg. 6)

WEDNESDAY ALLAN BYER:Folk; 5:30 p.m.; Level 2 GlobalFood & Lounge, 360 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-323-5382.

THURSDAY LINDY GRAVELLE: Country and pop; 5 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne. BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; 6:30 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. SILVERO:Garage rock, with Isaac Pierce and comedian Isaac Paris; 8 p.m.; $5; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. THE PIMPSOF JOYTIME: Funk,with Vokab Kompany; $12-$15; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. (Pg. 3) • TO SUBMIT: Email Deadline is 10 days before pubhcation. Please include date, venue, time and cost.



musie releases Emmylou Harris and Rodney Crowell

lier, considering how their voices blend so beautifully, whether they're tackling something up"OLD YELLOW MOON" tempo like Kris Kristofferson's "Chase the Feeling" or a wrenchNonesuch Records Emmylou Harris an d R o d- ing ballad like Matraca Berg's ney Crowell have collaborated aching "Back When We Were for nearly 40 years, since Har- BeautifuL" ris recorded Crowell's "Bluebird The harmonies on "Open SeaWine" for her debut, but their son on My Heart" ensure that gorgeous new duets album, "Old "Old Yellow Moon" will be one Yellow Moon," is somehow their of country's most talked-about first together. albums of the year. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday They should have started ear-

ChelseaLightMoving "CHELSEA LIGHT MOVING" Matador Records Thurston Moore's new band Chelsea Light Moving is named after the avant-garde composer Philip Glass' pre-fame moving company, and that's a p retty good metaphor for the band's sound: high-minded musicians doing som e d u mb , b r a w ny lifting. The band's self-titled debut comes after Moore's gentler acoustic solo album and what appears to be a long hiatus for Sonic Youth (Moore is separating from his wife and band co-founder Kim Gordon). So it makes sense that his next move is this lowstakes, punky project whose album sounds like it was written in

How to Destroy Angels "WELCOME OBLIVION" Columbia Records Inspite of its name, Howto Destroy Angels is Trent Reznor taking the violence out of his music, then examining in painstaking detail what remains. The Nine Inch Nails frontman is still obsessed with control and how it functions. But in this project he's no longer dramatizing the struggle against it. The songs suggestsubmission more than resistance. It's not music to destroy

anything by. Except maybecrummy earbud headphones. An L.A.-based quartet that also includes Rob Sheridan, Reznor's wife, Mariqueen Maandig, and Atticus Ross, How to Destroy Angels demands close, committed listening on"Welcome

Here and there Tonight —Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; or 877-435-9849.

O'Hara Hit." Other tracks are goofy fun, such as the baritone spokenword monologue on "Mohawk" or the deconstructed hardcore spittle of "Lip." an afternoon — in both good and N one of i t a d d s m uch t o bad ways. Moore's legacy as a guitar innoThe music on "Chelsea Light vator and post-punk aesthete, Moving" is, at times, some of but you leave the record feelthe most pointedly dissonant ing as sweaty and beat as you s tuff Moore's written — s e e would hauling a couch up to a the Siouxsie and the Banshees sixth-floor walk-up. — August Brown, guitar squeals of "Burroughs," or the sludge-metal of "Frank Los Angeles Times

Oblivion," the band's first fulllength after a pair of earlier EPs. Unlike Nine Inch Nails' big radio hits, the majority of the songs here don't brandish catchy hooks or compact slogans designed to grab you in passing. They start out quiet and often stay that way, forcing you to lean in and immerse yourself. Once you're inside the album, the meticulously crafted music holds your attention with a succession of striking sounds: the lonely two-note electric guitar riff in " Keep It Together", the ping-ponging synth tones in "Recursive Self-Improvement", the intricate grid of crosshatched machine beats that supports "Strings and Attractors." In "Ice Age," one of the album's more unexpected cuts, Maandig layers her airy croon over what appears to be

the toy-sized plink of an African thumb piano. It's a lovely juxtaposition, and a reminder of some of the leftfield acoustic textures Reznor and Ross used so effectively in the "Girl with the Dragon Tattoo" soundtrack. — Mihaet Wood, Los Angeles Times

Here and there April 21 —Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; or 877-435-9849.

Mount Moriah "MIRACLE TEMPLE" Merge Records There are times on "Miracle Temple," the second album by the North Carolina trio Mount Moriah, that singer Heather McEntire's expressive, effortlessly shaped vocals sound remarkably like Dolly Parton's. Both McEntire an d g u i tar-

ist Jenks Miller have played in punk and metal bands, but Mount Moriah is a roots-rock/alt-country project, with traces of Bruce Springsteen and Neil Young to be heard as slow burners like "Miracle Temple Holiness" build into full-on conflagrations. Miller's evocative guitar conveys an air of Roy Orbison mystery to story-songs like "Swannanoa," and the album ebbs and flows with rugged, unhurried grace as McEntire sings with a steely Southern soulfulness that can be downright transfixing. Full of promise. — Dan DeLuca, The Philadel phia tnquirer

Son Volt "HONKYTONK" Rounder Records Son Volt's Jay Farrar says he wanted "Honky Tonk" to reflect the sound the band had on its 1995 debut, "Trace," one of alt-country's pioneering albums. That's a great plan. Though Farrar has followed his eclectic interests all over the musical map, his warm voice never s ounds more a t h o m e t h a n when it's surrounded by pedal steel guitars and fiddles. And throughout "Honky Tonk," Farrar sounds great, especially on the gorgeous "Angel of the B lues" when he sings of t i m e slipping through and b urdens of truth, declaring, "Sad songs keep the devil away." Son Volt has come a long way on the six albums since "Trace," as both musicians and lyricists. Musically, the influence of the Bakersfield Sound popularized by Buck Owens is here — and not just in t h e song "Bakersfield," where pedal steel and electric guitars duel. The simple arrangements showcase the way Farrar can f i t u n c onventional

lyrical ideas into these tradition-

steeped songs. On the single "Hearts and Minds," he a dapts a M i c hael Stipe-ish delivery on the questioning verses before going ext ra-traditional o n t h e c h o r us about unwavering love. In "Brick Walls," Farrar takes us through a clever, extended metaphor about the "brick walls and bridges on the way to your heart" that plays off the musical simplicity. "Honky Tonk" may seem deceptively simple and comforting in its alt-country traditions, but it harbors a whole lot of envelopepushing ideas that only masters could make work. — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Find It All Gnline



NONtlN( rts -l

Andy Tulhe/Ttte Bulletin

Eco Bistro, Bar & Boutique waitress Diane Rose serves soup to Irene Silver, center, and Denise Mercer. Along with food and wine, the quirky Bend restaurant sells clothing, jewelry and art.

• Bend's newEcoBistro servesupfresh, organic dishes(hold the GMOsj

Eco Bistro,Bar8 Boutipue

Reservations:Recommendedfor dinner

By John Gottberg Anderson

Location:905 S.E. Third St., Bend

rected the Bend couple into the For The Bulletin food-and-beverage business. aulina and Mark Hopkins And the Eco Bistro, Bar 8t Bouhad a dream of owning a tique was born. restaurant. They knew what T he location, just n o rt h o f they liked — but they had limited Chan's Chinese restaurant on experience in the profession. South Third Street, is less than Enter Florence Vincent. ideal. The c onverted wedding A longtime friend of the Hop- shop has limited on-site parking, kinses, Vincent had owned an or- perhaps a half-dozen spots, so ganic restaurant in London years many patrons use a parking lot a before, and she had never lost short block away. What's more, her passion for healthy, flavorful the building is not easily spotted food. by passing drivers. Backed by M a r k H o p k i ns' But it's a foot in the door in the youthful t r a ining i n c o o k i ng highly competitive Central Or— kept on the back burner during egon market. Since opening in a career in the U.S. Army — and mid-December, the quirky restauPaulina Hopkins' expertise at rant has garnered a reputation for business and marketing, she di- its food and wine, as well as night-


ly music and eclectic shopping. The shopping may be cut back if the Hopkinses find a new location with better exposure, which they are actively seeking. In the meantime, they continue to display a limited selection of clothing, jewelry and art — as well as wine and specialty food products, everything organic and without GMOs (genetically modified organisms), much of it gluten-free and vegan-friendly.

Eclectic approach Vincent, who is a stickler for pure food as the Hopkinses' consultant, wouldn't have it any other

way. Continued next page

Contact:541-306-6697, www.

Hours:11a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, 11 a.m. to

10 p.m. Wednesday,Friday and Saturday Price range:Appetizers $5 to $19; salads $9 to $15; sandwiches $9to $13; entrees $14 to $23 Credit cards:American Express,

Scorecard Overall:B+ Food:A-. Tasty, healthy, organic food is delicious but may take a little getting used to. Service:B+. Very friendly but

MasterCard, Visa

sometimes tries too hard to please.

Kids' menu:Kids eat free on Mondays Vegetarian menu:Extensive selection

Atmosphere:A-. Despite limited

Alcoholic deverages:Full bar

Outdoor seating:Tablesondeck

parking and aquirky touch, there's a very welcoming feel. Value:B. Appetizers and salads are a little pricey but entrees are

moderately positioned.



From previous page "She won't even let us use high-fructose corn syrup!" exclaimed Paulina Hopkins. "She reads all the labels to be sure there are no GMOs in our food. So wetry to make everything from scratch — as much as possible free-range, grass-fed, fresh, organic and all-natural." With such an emphasis, the name "Econ was a natural fit. There's a very welcoming feel to this little restaurant, which can seat about three dozen guests at 10 tables. The boutique is to the right of the street entrance, the dining area to the left, in front of a gas fireplace. Wine-themed p aintings f r am e t h e b a r , where a nice selection of varietals from smaller Northwest wineries are poured by the glass or bottle. S olo musicians such a s bluesman Bobby Lindstrom and pop guitarist Chris Novak set up i n t h e boutique area, facing diners and tipplers. Below, in the rear, a garage door opens into a sunken living room where small, i nformal g r o ups m a y be accommodated. Mark H o pkins' kitchen extends behind; patrons get a close-up look at the cooking if they traipse through to use the establishment's only restroom.

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11 es priced $3.65 to $8.25. Open

ly when I am craving free-

range, grass-fed, fresh, or-

11 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday to Friday, 10:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday. 564 — Reporter: janderson@ N.E. Greenwood Ave., Bend. bendbulletin.corn Also at 33 5 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-330-1133, The SMALL BITE company has five Southern California locations. C routons celebrated t h e grand opening of i t s e a st Where Buyers Bend store on W ednesday. And Sellers Meet The menu is th e same as its west-side location, with Clas's'ifletjs soups, salads and sandwichganic, all-natural and fromscratch food selections.

Q •

Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Next week:The Meadowsat Sunriver


: Milita~ry iscount :

There's No Place Like The Neighborhood™

c heese served w it h a p p l e slices,fig conserves, candied walnuts and an artisan white bread. Had we come just to sit at the wine bar, it would have been the perfect snack. W e also split a b ow l o f Visit www.bendbulletin. the soup du jour, a creamy com/restaurants for lemon-ginger squash potage. readers' ratings of more Made with pureed butternut than150 Central Oregon squash, it was at once sweet restaurants. a nd spicy. W e w a nted t o lick the bowl when we were finished. It came with a sauteed vegeMy albacore tuna s alad table medley of red and green was perfect. Served on mixed bell peppers, mushrooms and greens with red onions, pear red onions. tomatoes and English cucumI substituted a baked potato bers, it was tossed in Eco's Mixed experiences for roasted Yukon Gold pota- ranch dressing — with which My diningcompanion and toes, and was delighted to be I was, by now, familiar — and I had mixed experiences on presented with a selection of topped with hemp nuts, conthree separate visits to the four accompaniments: sour sidered afine source of omeEco Bistro. c ream, bacon, chives and ga-3 fatty acid. The first time we came to shredded cheddar c h eese. M y f r i end o p ted f o r a dine, in fact, we were a little Why more restaurants don't grilled panini c alled nVegput out when the bread deliv- present this sort of selection, gie Delight." Presented on ered to our table bordered on I don't understand. sourdough, it was filled with stale. "But it's Italian hearth My friend opted for chick- hummus and hemp nuts,cubread!"our server tried to ra- en peanut satay. A t ender, cumbers and red onions, totionalize. Finally, she offered 6-ounce chicken breast was matoes and provolone cheese. a fresher basket — and we served with the same vegeta- She loved every bite. found a world of difference. bles and a savory Thai-style I returned solo on one subWe both began our meals peanut sauce, which she said sequent occasion for a grilled with house salads of mixed was delicious. I talian me a t bal l pan i n i . greens topped with h a lved There was confusion about The house-made meatballs, pear tomatoes, sliced red on- rice.The menu had offered mixed w it h p a r sley, w ere ions and English cucumbers. Lundberg Farms organic wild sliced, pan-fried and topped Mine went nicely with balrice, but the selection was with Parmesan cheese that samic vinaigrette; my com- changed to white basmati rice melted into t h e s a ndwich. panion's "organic non-dairy without our knowledge. That Spread with a whole-leaf bagluten-free ranch dressing," didn't seem like a big deal, sil marinara sauce, the artihowever, lacked the creami- but Vincent spent 10 minutes san white bread was perfect ness she had expected. By at our table apologizing. for the meal. It was served her request, the server ofwith mixed organic chips and fered blue-cheese crumbles, Soup, salad, sandwich a side of olives, pickles, celery which she felt made it a much O ur second d i n ing v i s - and greens. tastier salad. it, a l at e l u nch, wa s l e ss The Eco Bistro is probably My entree selection was a awkward. not a place where I would reFriday-night prime-rib speTo begin, we shared a triturn week in, week out. But cial, 12 ounces of lean, grass- ple-cream Brie appetizer. It for a change of pace, I think it's a fine choice — especialfed beefcooked medium rare. was wonderful, silky-smooth

15.%%u o off.:

e ee's

The bruschetta plate at Eco Bistro, Bar & Boutique.



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arts • ir

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• Beale Jones didn't think of herself asanartist ... until a collageclassconvinced herotherwise By David Jasper The Bulletin


Qout 30 years ago, Beale

Jones took a po r t r ait drawing class with her mom. eMy mother and I did not like each other," she says. Jones went along anyway. "She didn't know at the time she was dying, but she asked me if I'd be interested because she didn't want to go alone." Jones lived in the Bay Area then, and was raising two nowgrown daughters. "It was a senior center class thatmet once everythree weeks," she says. "But I started with portraits because I love people, and I love the sparkle in people's eyes." Jones, 60, has a digital copy of her first charcoal portrait, which she pulls up on a screen. Like an artistwhose work is never quite done, she critiques it and points out where it could use improvement. «Now that I look back at him, his face needs to be cut right here,"she says,pointing to where the right side of the man's chin meets his neck. The portrait, quite exceptional for a first effort, points tothe artist she'd become a couple of decades later. But at that time, "I never sold anything, because I didn't feel like I was an artist," she says, standing amid the bright and colorful paintings, scarves, jewelry, ceramics and other works


If yougo What:W orksby BealeJones When:Featured artist through March Where:Red Chair Gallery, 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend

Cost:Free; prices of works vary Contact:www.bealejones. com or 541-306-3176

populating Red Chair Gallery in downtown Bend. A featured member at t h e downtown gallerythis month (see "If you go"), Jones, a printmaker and collage artist, can safely call herself an artist now. She found her medium 10 years ago when she moved to Bend after spending most of her life in California's Bay Area. "I was born at Stanford Hospital. I was working there (in administration), my kids were born there,Ime tmy ex-husband there and I was sure I was going to be carriedout ofthere,"she says. But the Bay Area "just became too crowded," she says. "I grew up with orchards, and it's too many entitled people (now). This is a real place with real people, and I love it here." However, "I didn't know a soul when I moved here, and I thought, 'Ineed to meet people,'"she adds.

Continued next page

At Bend's Red Chair Gallery, collage artist and printmaker Beale Jones shows some of her artwork and explains how she created it. Andy Tullis/The Bulletin



'I I


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Adopt a School program launchesin Bend Arts Central has announced the launch of Adopt a School, an initiative to bring arts education to underserved schoolsthroughout the Bend-LaPine School District. Founded in collaboration with the Buccola family, Greenpoint Technologies and the Buccola Group at Hasson Company Realtors, Adopt a School exists to help ensure all students have the opportunity to develop their talents and academic skills. Arts Central's core purpose is to provide every child with access to quality arts education. Arts Central is currently working in 32 schools, via its Artists in Schools program, in five counties. Adopt a School is designed to bring a dynamic arts education program into 17 schools throughout the Bend-LaPine School District, each selected because at least 50 percent of the student population is using the district's free or reduced-cost meal programs. A $50,000 donation from the sponsors launched the initiative, but the ongoing success of the program will rely on local companies and donors adopting one or more of the schools. "We are excited about this initiative because it will close the gaps in


from around the country who have been awarded four-week stays at Caldera's Arts Center at Blue Lake. Open Studiosoffers a free opportunity to experience the artists' work and creativeprocesses in a friendly, informal setting — and a warm fire O'Hagan, as saying. in the center's ginormous fireplace. Working w i t h t h e in d i vidual This month features writer Lydia schools, Arts Central will create a Conklin, visual artist Jeff Leake, accustomized arts education program tress Karen Yates, visual artist Craig that can include art projects linked Goodworth and visual artist Hayley to classroom learning objectives, Barker. lectures, family art night and art Caldera is located 16 miles west of installations for a school or commu- Sisters, off of U.S. Highway 20. Turn nity site. at the entrance to Suttle Lake and Gene Buccola says, "The Adopt a follow the signs to Blue Lake and School initiative is a fantastic oppor- Caldera. tunity for local businesses to make a Contact: tremendous impact in the commuSunsetLim ited' nity. The program provides students ' with a rich learning experience that seeks 2 male leads will not only shape their lives but the future of our region's workforce as Stage Right Productions and 2nd well. In my mind, there is no greater Street Theater seek one black male investment a company can make." (age 20-60) and one white male (30Contact: 541-633-7242. 60) to star in a May production of "The Sunset Limited," by Cormac Open Studios wraps up McCarthy. Auditions will be held at 7 p.m. series at Caldera Monday and Tuesday at 2nd Street Caldera will host the last of its Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., seasonal Open Studios from 1-3 p.m. Bend. Saturday. Directed by Dori Donoho, "The Each winter, Caldera's Artist in Sunset Limited" will run May 10-25. — David Jasper Residence program hosts artists accessto arts education and complement what schools are already doing in the classroom. And, we are extremely grateful to the Buccolas for making this important initiative a reality," a news release quotes Arts Central's Executive Director, Cate


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From previous page

of her work hanging at Red Chair, and invited this reporter to do the people was by taking a collage class same — and collagraphy, a printmakwith Pam Jersey Bird at The Art Sta- ing technique whose name is derived tion in Bend. from the word collage, would seem Around 2006, she showed about 15 to have a built-in appeal to a collage collage works at Starbucks on Wall artist. Street. She still says proudly that two She plans to continue making bike works were purchased by other art- art, and also has ideas about incorists. During one five-month period, porating other popular Bend icons — dogs and the Old Mill smokestacks she sold 16 works. Her collage interests led to print- — into her growing collection of making, and lately, bicycles have be- work. come a staple image of the collagraph Jones made $1,494 selling her art works she's been making at Atelier last year, but estimates she spent 6000, a printmaking studio and gal- about $1,000 more creating it. She lery in the Old Mill District of Bend. needs to make more than that this "I decided to start bikes last year, year, and she's off to a good start, havbecause there are so many people ing alreadymade $900 offof a comwho love bikes in Bend," she explains. missioned bike collagraph. To date, she's sold about five of her Nevertheless, Jones has pledged to bike collagraphs. give 10 percent of this year's sales to Collagraphy entails affixing ma- the nonprofit MountainStar Family terials to cardboard or wood before Relief Nursery, a Bend organization printing. As artist and teacher Ron that works with families to prevent Schultz told GO! Magazine in a Feb- child abuse. "I'm very, very, very much against ruary report about a c o llagraph show at Atelier 6000, "(Y)ou can abuse and neglect, and there are realize a print from just using card- so many children here in Bend that board, string, washers, or any kind there's a waiting list for this program of low-elevation item you can collage (that) serves 300 children and famitogether." lies," she says. Jones is clearly fond of collageRecently, Red Chair Gallery sent she ran her fingers over the textures the media ashort essay Jones wrote One of the ways she sought to meet

about her childhood. "My early education was difficult. I remember my mother telling me that the school counselor called them when I was in third grade to discuss if I was 'normal,"' Jones wrote. "I guess I passed the test, as I remained in the class with my 'normal' classmates. The harder the class work became, the more I began to feel stupid." In such an environment, "I grew up thinking I didn't fit in, and I wasn't encouraged at all to do art. And it's still something we're not encouraged to do," she says. After high school graduation, she went on to junior college, where she aced English and biology, and then her Stanford Hospital career and family. And in the span of just a decade,Jones has transformed intothe artist she was once reluctant to call herself. She's thankful that 30 years ago, she took that portrait class with her mom, whom she drew in class. "And I captured her really angry eyes," Jones says. "How do I say it'? Igetchoked up about my mom. You know, we all have our pasts, right? But (the class) was the one gift my mom really gave to me." — Reporter:541-383-0349,

8:00am — 4:30pm Deschutes County Fair &. Expo Center Redmond

Event offers 16 classes Featuring: VegetableGardening Container Planting ' Native Plants Vertical Gardening pluS a Garden Market with plants, books, worm castings, landscape products, Silent Auction and more!

Register today or call 541-548-6088 $48.00

Presented by: i ns~on

Thanks to our Title Sponsor:


Master Gardener Association


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ALLEDAREALESTATE: Featuring wildlife paintings by Vivian Olsen and Joren Traveller; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCEARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. or 541-593-4382. ATELIER 6000:Featuring "Above and Below the Surface," collagraph works by various artists; through March 29; 389 S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite120, Bend; www. or 541-330-8759. BEND CITY HALL:Featuring "UNSEEN::WORLD," works exploring how Bend's unseen world inspires community; through March 29; 710 N.W.Wall St.; 54 I-388-5505. BEND O'VINE:Featuring eco-art by Brenda Reid Irwin; 916 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito;1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; or541-549-0366.

Submitted photo

"Explosion of Light," oil on canvas by Janice Druian, will be on display through March at Tumalo Art Co. in Bend. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Earth, Water,

,--M'CM'enamfnS.~~'j' 'vZ> ,~~~g-

.-Oia $~EPiranfis $chool" D.D


choose froma buffet offering muffins and breakfast breads, strawberry andfeta salad, bagels with lox and cream cheese, eggs Benedict, maple-glazed atl-naturat Pendleton Hill ham, waffles, an omelette bar andmuch more. $27adults • $16kids5-12 Freeforkids48tunder 9 a.m. 'til 2 p.m. Minor with parent or guardian

Call now for reservations 700N.W. Bond St. Bend • (541) 382-5174

Sky," paintings, collages and photographs by various artists; through April 29; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring "Fabrications — The Art of Quilting," art and contemporary quilts by various artists, in conjunction with the Sisters Outdoor Quilt Show; through March; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; or 541-549-8683. HELPINGYOU TAX 8t ACCOUNTING:Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. JENNIFER LAKE GALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery. com or 541-549-7200. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601

North Larch St, Suite B, Sisters; or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS:Featuring custom jewelry and signature series;1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 54 I -3 I 8-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER:Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by KarenBandy;25 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www. or 541-388-0155. LA PINE PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring works by Colleen Burbank; through June 5; 16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1090. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Old Mill District, Bend; www. or 54 I-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring "Bears," bronze sculptures by Walt Horton; through March; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; or 54 I-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 54 I -475-7800. NANCY P'S BAKING COMPANY: Featuring acrylic and eco-art prints by Brenda Reid Irwin; through April; 1054 N.W. Milwaukee Ave., Bend; 541-322-8778. THE OXFORDHOTEL: Featuring works by Kaycee Anseth in conjunction with The Muse Conference; through Sunday; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. PATAGONIA © BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by Russian artists; through March; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; or 541-330-6000. OUILTWORKS: Featuring works by VaLoy Freeman and "Monochromatic," works by various quilters; through April 3; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY:Featuring "Here Comes Spring," works by Beale Jones, Blue Spruce Pottery and Anne Von Heideken; through

March; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www.redchairgallerybend. com or 541-306-3176. REDMOND PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring "All About Oregon," works by Joanne Donaca; through March; 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. ROTUNDA GALLERY:Featuring "A Plein-Air Perspective; Painting in the Present," works by the PleinAir Painters of Oregon; through May 2; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING AND GALLERY:Featuring landscapes in oil and acrylic by Anne Egan; through March; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERS AREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS GALLERY &FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLIC LIBRARY: Works by Sisters Elementary School students; through March; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring paintings, photography and pottery by local artists; through March; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring "Feathers and Fiber," works by Kay Pearson and Linda Shelton; through March 29; 1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVER AREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "A Fresh Look at Flora and Fauna," works by Susan Berger and Nancy Crandell; through April 27; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVER LODGEBETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring "Wine Country Quilts," works by Alice Van Leunen,andlandscape paintings by Joanne Donaca; through April 7; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'S BEND TEAHOUSE:Featuring flower oil paintings by Lucynda Campbell; through March; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "Mountains 8 Motels — From the Majestic to the Mundane," oil paintings by Janice Druian and ceramics by Nancy Dasen; through March; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; or 541-385-9144.



out oorS Outing shorts are trimmed versions of stories published in The Bulletinin the past several weeks. For the complete stories, plus more photos, visit

• •


ven if you think

Ifyou go

you've been there,

Getting there:From Bend, take U.S. Highway 97 north to Terrebonne. Turn right at Smith


done that, Smith Rock


Rock Way.Follow signs to the park. Difficulty:While Misery Ridge

is like an old friend

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— always worth another

is difficult, there are easy to moderate options, including the

visit. And with multiple

River Trail. Cost:$5 day-use permit or Oregon


State Park pass

trail options to choose

ard t

Contact:www.oregon stateparks.

from, there's something

org/park 51.php or 541-548-7501

for everyone. — Bulletin staff



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MonkeyFace Anne Aurand/The Bulletin file photo

Skiers will feel dwarfed by the huge trees on the Water Tower Trail to Todd Lake.

Mesa Verde Trail

he Water Tower Trail to Todd

ToddLake .,:

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'., Big Meadow ; Trail

Lake is hardly a hidden or

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Mt. Bachelor :" Nordic center • r~

If yougo


Getting there:TakeCascade Lakes Highway southwest from


Hig hway closed DutchmanFlat Mt. Bachelor Ski Area C~ o-park To Bendt Greg Cross/The Bulletin

Bend about17 miles to Mt. Bachelor's main parking lot. Stay

to the right and park at the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center. Difficulty:Moderate

Cost:Free, but using the Nordic Center's"common corridor" trail to access the backcountry requires stopping in the lodge to pick up a free trail pass. Contact: Deschutes National Forest, 541-383-5300

Greg Cross /The Bulletin


TODAY AUTHOR PRESENTATION:T.J. Brown talks about her book,"Summerset Abbey: A Bloom in Winter"; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. AN EVENING OFCELTIC STORIES AND MUSIC:Will Hornyak and Heather McNeil tell Celtic stories, with a musical performance by A Scottish Heart; sponsored by the Bend Storytelling Circle; $10; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Bend Park 8 Recreation District Office, Community Room, 799 S.W. Columbia St.; 541-389-1713 or bendstorytelling© FILM CENTER FUNDRAISER: View rare footage of the films "ParaNorman" (2012) and "Coraline" (2009) and hear from Mark Shapiro, brand manager of the Portland animation film company LAIKA, with food and drinks; proceeds benefit the Jefferson County Library Film Center; $15 suggested donation; 7-9 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or FIRE PIT PARTY:Sit around the outdoor fire pit and tell stories, with food, beverages, and live music by Boxcar Stringband; proceeds benefit Bend Bikes; free admission; 7-10 p.m.; Riverfront Plaza, on Brooks Street at the Breezeway, Bend, Bend;541-728-0066 or crowsfeetcommons© "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or "THE SHADOWBOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or FISHTANK ENSEMBLE:The Californiabased gypsy folk-rock act performs; $10;8 p.m.; The Belfry,302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. REDWOODSON: The Portland-based Americana act performs, with Wil Kinky and Dustin Nagel; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. LOVE AND LIGHT:The electronic act performs, with JPOD the Beat Chef, The Pilot and more; $10; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.slipmatscience. com. (Story, Page 7) REBELUTION:The California-based reggae act performs, with J Boog;


$20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Midtown Ballroom, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. (Story, Page 7)

SATURDAY March 23 SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. CALDERAOPENSTUDIO: View works and experience the creative process of Caldera artists in an open studio; free; 13 p.m.; Caldera Arts Center, 31500 Blue Lake Drive, off of U.S. Highway 20, west of Black Butte Ranch; 541-595-2561 or (Story, Page 13) DRESSING SHAKESPEARE:FROM PAGE TOSTAGE: Costume designer Robert Brewer-Wallin explores the creative and collaborative aspects of design, as well as inspiration and challenges; free; 1 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. GENEALOGY101: Learn the basics of genealogy and what resources the library offers; free; 1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-7089. TOMMY CASTRO STHE PAINKILLERS: The blues act performs, with Steel Head; $20 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; The Sound Garden, 1279 N.E. Second St., Bend; 541-633-6804 or (Story, Page 5) "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or "THE SHADOWBOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3890803 or BEND COMMUNITY CONTRADANCE: Featuring caller Erik Weberg and music by Cascade Crossing; $7; 7 p.m. beginner's workshop, 7:30 p.m. dance; Boys 8 Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-330-8943. ANTIQUE SCREAM:The Seattle-based rock act performs, with Machine and Hopeless Jack 8 the Handsome Devil; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.

Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or MARY GAUTHIER:The Americana singer-songwriter performs; reservation requested; SOLD OUT; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse, 17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. (Story, Page 6) SICKMAN:A tribute to Alice in Chains, with Open Defiance and Sons of Dirt; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W. Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864. (Story, Page 6) POLYRHYTHMICS:The Seattle-based Afro-funk band performs, with The Sweatband; $8 plus fees in advance,$12 at the door; 8:30 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-3896999 or

SUNDAY March 24 SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. "THE SHADOWBOX": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the drama about the lives of three terminally ill people; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-

0803 or "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 3 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or

MONDAY March 25 SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members;


AY, MARCH 22, 2013

or A NATURAL HISTORY OF BUTTERFLIES: Author Robert Michael Pyle explores the lifestyles and adaptations of butterflies and moths; presented by the Deschutes Land Trust; SOLD OUT; 7-8:30 p.m.;Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-330-0017 or

k• TODAY An Evening ofCeltic Stories and Music:St. Paddy's Day lives on.


TODAY THROUGH SUNDAY "The Shadow Box":Your last chance to catch the production by CTC.

SATURDAY DressingShakespeare: Characters in Shakespeare plays, that is.




i I

11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.

TUESDAY March 26 SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. KNOW COMICS:Learn improvisational


drawing games to help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 6:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7079 or www. HISTORY PUB:Learn about "The Power of Place: Native Histories in Central Oregon" from Mark Spence; free; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or JIVE COULIS:The Southern Oregon rock act performs; free; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. DARK TIME SUNSHINE:The hip-hop act performs, with Moodie Black, Void Pedal, Theclectic & Madhappy

All-Stars; free; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-3896999 or (Story, Page 6)

WEDNESDAY March 27 KIDS DAY:Explore the importance of pollinators and explore art and science activities connected to "Bugs and Birds"; included in the price of admission; $10 adults, $9 ages 65 and older, $6 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.

SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. KNOW COMICS:Learn improvisational drawing games to help you create your own comic with Isaac Paris; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-6 l7-7079 or THE LIBRARY BOOKCLUB: Read and discuss "The Sojourn" by Andrew Krivak; free; 6:30 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1074

SPRING GARDENBUILD: Complete a greenhouse and fence, build new garden beds and clean up the garden; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-385-6908 or www.envirocenter. or'g. SCIENCE PARTY:Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratoryto test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion, presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Robert Michael Pyle talks about his book "The Tangled Bank: Writings from Orion"; $5; 6 p.m.;Paulina Springs Books,252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. uA DEEPER SHADE OF BLUE": A screening of the 2011 PG-rated surfing film by Jack McCoy, followed by an onscreen panel discussion; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page 27) "THE KING OFNAPAVALLEY": Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or ROLLER RUMBLERACESERIES: Competitors race a sprint on bikes attached to fork-mounted rollers, with music and raffles; $5 to race, $3 spectators; 7 p.m.,6:30 p.m .sign-up; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3822453. THE PIMPS OF JOYTIME:The Brooklyn-based funk act performs for a Volcanic Funk Party, with Vokab Kompany;$12 plusfees in advance,$15 at the door; 9 p.m., doors open at 8:30 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www. (Story, Page 3) • SUBMIT AN EVENT atwww.bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.



planning ahea MARCH 29-APRIL 4 MARCH 29-30 — SCIENCE PARTY: Explore forces with an intergalactic laboratory to test Sir Isaac Newton's three laws of motion; presented by Bend Research; $5 plus museum admission, $3 members; 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum. org/science-party. MARCH 29-30— "THE KING OF NAPA VALLEY":Thoroughly Modern Productions and James Lee present the play about the world of California winemaking and the families involved; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or MARCH 29 — BRADY GOSS:The pianist and entertainer performs, sponsored by the Crook County Foundation; $20 includes hors d'oeuvres and drinks; 7 p.m.; A.R. Bowman Memorial Museum, 246 N. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6909 or MARCH 29 — SARA JACKSONHOLMAN: The Portland-based pianopop artist performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. MARCH 30 — EASTER EGGHUNT: Children ages12 and younger hunt foreggs;free;10a.m.; Neighborhood Center, 2640 N.E.Jones Road, Bend; 541-316-8337. MARCH 30 — EASTER EGGHUNT: With a barbecue, children's activities and more; preceded by eggbagdecorating; free, fee for barbecue;1 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-3881188 or MARCH 30— "OPERALICIOUS":A performance of opera arias, duets and trios starring Melissa Bagwell, James Knox and Jimena Shepherd; proceeds benefit Polio Plus; donations accepted; 3 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-1672 or operaliciousbend© MARCH 30 — LAST SATURDAY:Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, food and drinks and apatio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old Ironworks Arts District, 50 Scott St., Bend; www.tinyurl. com/ironwurk. MARCH 30 — WELCOME HOME VIETNAMVETERANSDINNER: Dinner to celebrate veterans of the Koreanand Vietnam wars; $8 for non-Vietnam and Korea veterans; 6 p.m.; Madras High School, 390 S.E. 10th St.; 541-350-8009. MARCH 30— JAZZ AT JOE'S VOLUME 41:The Jazz at Joe's series presents trombonists Gary Shutes and John Moak; registration requested; $25; 7 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-977-5637 or

Talks 8classes

Courtesy Keith Bagwell

Singers Melissa Bagwell, from left, James Knox and Jimena Shepherd will take the stage in "Operalicious," a performance of arias, duets and trios, on March 30 at the First United Methodist Church in Bend. MARCH 30— REEL PADDLING FILM FESTIVAL:Featuring films of whitewater, sea kayaking, canoeing and more; $12 plus fees; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or MARCH 30 — TOXIC ZOMBIE:The Portland-based horror rock act performs, with the High Desert Hooligans and The Kronkmen; 8 p.m.;BigT's,413S.W. Glacier Ave.,Redmond; 541-504-3864. MARCH 31— FORT ROCK GRANGE EASTER BREAKFAST: A m ealofham, eggs, pancakes, hash browns and coffee; $6, $3 ages10 and younger; 7:15 a.m,; Fort Rock Grange, 64651 Fort Rock Road; 541-576-2289. APRIL1 — BRINGOUTYOUR DEAO! AN ILLUSTRATEDHISTORY OF PLAGUE: A presentation by Mark Eberle on the historical and medical story of the plague; free; 6 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 N.W .Bond St.,Bend; 541-330-4640. APRIL3 —"IT'S IN THEBAG" LECTURE SERIES:Sandy Brooke presents the lecture "Fate and Luck: ASeries Crossing Boundaries" about her series of artwork; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall,2600 N.W . College Way, Bend; 541-322-3100, info@ or www.osucascades. edu/lunchtime-lectures. APRIL3 — "THE METROPOLITAN OPERA:FRANCESCA DA RIMINI": Starring Eva-Maria Westbroek, Mark Delavan and Marcello Giordani in an encore presentation of Zandonai's masterpiece; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. APRIL 3 — MISS LONELY HEARTS:

The folk act performs, with Boxcar Stringband; $5; 8 p.m.; TheHorned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. APRIL 4 — THREETIMESBAD:The San Francisco-based bluegrass act performs, with The RumandThe Sea;$5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.

Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or APRIL 6 — THEMCCOYTYLER BAND: The California-based folk act performs, with Jack Dwyer andThe Bad Liars; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. APRIL 7 — PAPADOSIO: The North Carolina-based electro-rock band performs, with The Acorn Project; $10 APRIL 5-11 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 8 p.m.; Domino Room,51 N.W.Greenwood APRIL5 — FIRST FRIDAY GALLERY Ave., Bend; 541-788-2989 or www. WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine APRIL 9 — TAARKA:The Coloradoandfoodindowntown Bend and the Old based jazzy gypsy-folk band performs; Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout free; 7 p.m.; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 Bend. S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749 APRIL 5 — "PLAY AGAIN': A screening or of the 2010 documentary film that APRIL10 — JEFFCROSBY& THE investigates the consequences of a childhood removed from nature, REFUGEES: TheAmericana band followed by a Q8Awith producer Meg performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Merrill; proceeds benefit the Deschutes Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond Children's Forest; $5-$10 suggested St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. donation; 7 p.m.,doorsopen at6:30 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W.Franklin APRIL11 — "EXHIBITION: MANETAve., Bend; 541-383-5592 or www. PORTRAYING LIFE": A screening of the documentaryshowcasingthe Edouard APRIL 6 — TEDX BEND: Featuring Manet art exhibit at the Royal Academy of over10 people presenting local and Arts in London; $12.50; 7:30 p.m.; Regal international perspectives to inspire Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W. and spark conversations; registration Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 recommended; SOLDOUT;1 p.m., doors open at12:30 p.m.; Summit High School, or 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive; www. APRIL11 — MATTHOPPER:The rock artist performs, with Vandella; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado APRIL 0 — TRIAGE: The comedy improvisational troupe performs; $5; 7:30 Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.

FILM WORKSHOP: Filmmaker Mark Shapiro presents a general session for filmmakers; free; 1011:30 a.m. Saturday; Rodriguez Annex of Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; or 541-475-3351. ABRAHAM INSPIRATION GROUP: Avideo screening and discussion of the "art of allowing" and "law of attraction"; donations accepted; 5-8 p.m. Saturday; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W.14th St., Bend; www. or 541-389-4523. SYRIATALK:Rafif Jouejati speaks about Syria and its struggle toward freedom, dignity and democracy; free; 6:30 p.m. Sunday; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E.Ninth St., Bend; or 541-633-7685. GROWING VEGETABLESIN CENTRAL OREGON(SPANISH): An introductory, two-hour community class on growing vegetables, taught in Spanish; registration required; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m. Tuesday; Central Oregon Community College, 1170 E. Ashwood Road, Madras; www.extension.oregonstate. edu/deschutes/garden-classes or 541-548-6088. ITALIANFOOD, WINE AND CULTURE:GinaMinnis will discuss "The Secrets of Olive Oil," presented by the BendBelluno Sister City Association; ages 21 and older; free; 7 p.m.Tuesday; The Wine ShopandBeer Tasting Bar, 55 N.W .MinnesotaAve.; 541-389-2884.


Gina Minnis will talk about "The Secrets of Olive Oil" on Tuesday in Bend. See the listing above for details.



outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."


• Hood River,Columbia RiverGorgeevents celebrate the season By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin

espite Central Oregon's topsy-turvy weather, spring is in the air. The spring equinox has come and passed, and the days are getting longer as we speak. Flowers are starting to pop out of the ground and we can, hopefully, pack up our winterscarves and gloves forthe season. In celebration of everything spring, Hood Riverand the Columbia River Gorge area have lined up several events in April. With wine tastings, the Gorge Artist Open House Weekend and the three-week Blossom Time, there issomething foreveryone. Here's a roundup: • Columbia Gorge Winegrowers present their Passport Weekend, April 12-14, at more than 27 wineries in Oregon and Washington. The event features "free tastings, hors d'oeuvres, exclusive barrel sampling, vineyard tours, advance sampling of new releases and reserve wines and live music," according to the group's website. Using a passport (a small booklet that resembles a U.S. passport), participants can collect stamps from each winery. Passports are $15 and include special offers and discounts for the weekend. For more in-


formation, visit or contact 866-413-9463. • Coinciding with Passport Weekend, the Friends of the Gorge are offering a guided "wiking" trip — a growing Oregon trend that combines hiking and wine tasting. Exploring the area's wildflowers and geology, the approximately 3.5-mile hike runs April 14 at the Catherine Creek Arch Loop in Lyle, Wash. For more details, visit • The Gorge Artist Open House Weekend features 29 glass artists, potters, photographers, weavers, painters, sculptors, jewelers, digital artists and furniture makers in their homes and studios. Self-guided tour maps are available at several locations in the Columbia River Gorge area. For more information, visit • Presented by the H o od R i ver C ounty Chamber of Commerce, Blossom Time (April 12-28) celebrates the return of the pink and white blossoms on the area's fruit trees. Events include an Abstract Fiber Art Trunk Show, the Blossom Fest and Craft Show and more wine and beer tastings. For a full schedule, visit or contact 800-366-3530. — Reporter: 541-383-0350, g. ~<4l'

* •


P P. « ».

Courtesy Lana Young

COR Cellar in Lyle, Wash., is one of wineries featured on Columbia Gorge Winegrowers' Passport Weekend. Participants can collect stamps April 12-14 at more than 27 Northwest wineries.

Through March 24 —Treefort Music Fest:Featuring Sharon Jones 8 the Dap-Kings, The Walkmen, Animal Collective, Built to Spill, YACHT,Brother Ali and Sage Francis; Boise; www. March 22 —Chelsea Light Moving, * Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF March 22 —Clinton Fearon & The Boogie BrownBand, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF March 22 —Iris Dement, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 23 —Karen Drucker, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. March 23 —Mika, Aladdin Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TF* March 23 —Pickwick, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March 23 —Rebelution, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 23 —Sarah Brightman, Rose Garden, Portland; CANCELED;www. or 877-789-7673. March23 — Steve Kaufman, David of Wales Episcopal Church, Portland; 971-207-3195. March 23 —Veronica Falls, Doug Fir Lounge, Portland; TF* March 25 —The JoyFormidable, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 26 —Matt Costa, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March26 — TheSpecials,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 27 —Major Lazer, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 28 —Flux Pavilion, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March29 — Lotus,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 29 —The Metal Alliance Tour,McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* March 29 —The ShookTwins, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF March 29 —Michael Nesmith, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* March 30 —BobSeger & TheSilver Bullet Band,Rose Garden, Portland; or 877-789-7673. March 30 —Christopher Owens, Star Theater, Portland; www. or 503-248-4700. March 30 —Clutch, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* March 30 —DonavonFrankenreiter, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* March 30 —Hannibal Buress, Aladdin

* Theater, Portland; TF March 30 —Phoenix, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT; *


March 31 —All That Remains/ HELLYEAH,Roseland Theater, Portland; *


March 31 —Christopher Owens,WOW Hall, Eugene; or 541-687-2746. March 31 —The English Beat, Wonder * Ballroom, Portland; TF April 2 —Billy Bragg,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF April 3 —Janis lan, Unitarian Fellowship, Ashland; www.stclairevents. com or 541-535-3562. April 4 —Tech N9ne, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 5 —Tech N9ne, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* April 5 —Unknown Mortal Orchestra, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 6 —Polica, Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF April 6 —Steep CanyonRangers, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 6 —Stephen Lynch,McMenamins Bagdad Theater, Portland; CT* April 7 —The Airborne Toxic Event, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT April 7 —Jeff Bridges & TheAbiders, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* April 7 —Jeff Mangum,McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 7 —OMD,Wonder Ballroom, * Portland; TF

LECTURES 5 COMEDY March 22 —Brian Regan,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-273-1530. March 28 —Demetri Martin, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF April 5 —"An Evening with Dana Carvey,"Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. April 5 —Maria Bamford, McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW* April 12-14 —"Get Lit at the Beach: A Gathering for Readers: Featuring authors Terry Brooks, Erica Bauermeister, Chelsea Cain, Ursula Le Guin, Phil Margolin, Garth Stein and Willy Vlautin; Cannon Beach; or 503-368-7222. April 21 —DougBenson, WOWHall, Eugene; TM* May 3 —AmySchumer, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF

Continued next page

out of town



From previous page







,'I 'Ilml' o





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May 4 —AmySchumer, McDonald Theatre, * Eugene; TW May10 —"Bod's Burgers — Live!":Join thecastofFox'scomedy"Bob's Burgers"as they perform, introduce clips, read aloud from a script and answer questions; McMenamins * Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT May10 —Russell Peters, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-273-1530. May11 —Dalai Lama,Veterans Memorial Coliseum, Portland; or 877-789-7673



644 NE Greenwood Ave Bend, OR 97701

March 23 —"Rinaldo". Opera by Handel; Portland Opera andPortland Baroque * Orchestra; Newmark Theatre, Portland; TM March23-24 — "Dvorak'sEighthSymphony": Music by Liszt, Rachmaninoff and Dvorak; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. April 6-7 —"Dave Frishderg & Patrick Lamd": Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. April13-15 —"LAGuitar Quartet": Music by Stravinsky, Rodrigo and Piston; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. April16 —SonnyRollins: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; CANCELED; or 800-228-7343. April18 —"Garmina Burana": Music by Svobodaand Orff;EugeneSymphony; Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. April 20-22 —"Fanfare for the Gommon Man".Featuring violinist James Ehnes; music by Antheil, Berstein and Copland; Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; or 800-228-7343. April 27 —Blind Pilot: Oregon Symphony; Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. or 800-228-7343.

THEATER8KDANCE Through March 23 —Contemporary Ballet of Algiers/AdouLagraa: Hip-hop inspired work by French-Algerian choreographer Abou Lagraa; part of the White Bird DanceSeries; Portland State University, Portland; CANCELED; www. or 503-245-1600. Through March 23 —Dlstyle & Peace Productions:Philadelphia's celebrated hip-hop company; part of the White Bird DanceSeries; Portland State University, Portland; www. or 503-245-1600. Through March 23 —"Red Herring": Comedic noir fable by Michael Hollinger; presented by Artists Repertory Theatre; Alder Stage, Portland; NEWDATES; or 503-241-1278. ThroughMarch24 — "Howthe WorldBegan": Religion and science collide in a play by

*Tickets TM: Ticketmaster, www or 800-745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www or 800-992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket or 877-435-9849

GT:CascadeTickets, www or 800-5143849 Catherine Trieschmann; Northwest premiere; Oregon Contemporary Theatre (formerly the Lord LeebrickTheatre Company); Lord/ Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene;www.octheatre. org or 541-465-1506. ThroughMarch 24— "The WhippingMan": Play by Matthew Lopez is anextraordinary tale of loyalty, deceit and deliverance; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. Through April13 —"Guapa": Play by Caridad Svich; Milagro Theatre, Portland; www.milagro. org or 503-236-7253. Through July 7 —"TwoTrains Running": August Wilson's searing portrait of AfricanAmerican life in the1960s; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 3 —"KingLear": Contemporary staging of Shakespeare's tragedy; part of "Shakespeare for a NewGeneration"; OregonShakespeareFestival;Thomas Theatre (previously known as the New Theatre), Ashland; or 800-219-8161. Through Nov. 3 —"My Fair Lady": Lerner and Loewe's adaptation of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion"; Oregon ShakespeareFestival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; www. or 800-219-8161. ThroughNov.3— "TheTam ingofthe Shrew": This production of Shakespeare's play is part of "Shakespeare for a NewGeneration"; OregonShakespeareFestival;Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; or 800-219-8161. March 26-April 28 —"The GinGame": Play by D.L. Coburn starring Allen NauseandVana O'Brien; replaces the originally scheduled "The Invisible Hand"; presented byArtists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www. or 503-241-1278. March 30 —"West Side Story": Featuring music by Leonard Bernstein and lyrics by Stephen Sondheim; Hult Center, Eugene;www. or 541-682-5000. March 30-April 20 —"Anything ButBrilliant — A LoveStory": Play by Bobby Ryan uses song, poetry and experimental staging to tell the story of love between two men in life, in death and in letting go; presented by Lights Up! Productions; Profile Theatre, Theatre! Theatre!, Portland; or 800-838-3006. April1 —"West Side Story":Landmark musical updates the story of "Romeo and Juliet" to the urban jungle of1950s NewYork; Craterian Theater at TheCollier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000.


April 4-6 —Paul Taylor Dance Company: This legendary company will perform a program of new and retrospective works; part of the White Bird Dance Series; Newmark Theatre, Portland; or 503-245-1600. April 5-6 —"RAIN":The group performs the full range of The Beatles' discography live onstage; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www. or 800-273-1530. April 6-May 5 —"Clybourne Park": Winner of the 2012 Tony Award and 2011 Pulitzer Prize for Best New Play; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; or 503-445-3700. April 7 —Michael Flatley's Lord of the Dance:Irish dance spectacle featuring 21 scenes of precision dancing, dramatic music, colorful wardrobes and state-of-the-art staging and lighting; Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. April10-13 —CIRCA:Sevendazzling performers flythrough the air, balance precariously on each other, and hang in spellbinding suspension; part of the White Bird Dance Series; or 503-245-1600. April12-14 —"Radio Daze R": Featuring "Dragnet," "The Burns and Allen Show," "Damon Runyon Theater," "The Bob and Ray Show," "The Abbott and Costello Show" and "The Romance of Helen Trent"; Fred Crafts' Radio Redux; Wildish Theater, Springfield; or 541-868-0689. April13 —NW Dance Project, Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; or 541-779-3000. April13-14 —"Mowgli — The Jungle Book Ballet":New ballet by Toni Pimble, based on Rudyard Kipling's stories; presented by the Eugene Ballet Company; Hult Center, Eugene; or 541-682-5000. April 18-27 —"American Music Festival": Program showcases three contemporary choreographers (Trey Mclntyre, Pontus Lidberg and Matthew Neenan) inspired by American music makers; presented by the Oregon Ballet Theatre; Newmark Theatre, Portland; or 888-922-5538.

EXHIBITS Through March 31 —Portland Art Museum: The following exhibits are currently on display: "APEX: Sang-Ah Choi" (through March 31), "Folkert de Jong" (through April 21) and "Carrie Mae Weems: Three Decades of Photography and Video" (through May19); Portland; or 503-226-2811. Through April 7 —Jordan Schnitzer Museum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on display: "Julie Green: The Last Supper" (through April 7), "West of Center: Art and the Counterculture Experiment in America" (through April 28) and "German Expressionism" (through May19); Eugene; or 541-346-3027. Through April 26 —"William F. Reese": Featuring works inspired by Northwest landscapes and rural lifestyles; Clackamas Community College, Wilsonville; 503-594-3032.

out of town

Through April 27 —Museum of Contemporary Craft:The following exhibits are currently on display: "We Tell Ourselves Stories in Order to Live" (through April 27) and "Part One: Reflect + Respond" (through Aug. 3); Portland; or 503-223-2654. Through May —"Noise!": Featuring interactive stations on sound, music and hearing; Science Factory Children's Museum & Exploration Dome, Eugene; www. or 541-682-7888. ThroughMay 5 — Oregon M useum of Science and Industry:The following exhibits are currently on display: "MythBusters: The Explosive Exhibition" (through May 5) and "Desert Air: Photographs by George Steinmetz" (through Aug.18); Portland; www. or 800-955-6674. Through May 27 —Maryhill Museum of Art:The following exhibits are currently on display: "The Hound of Heaven" (through May 27), "Kenneth Standhardt: Impressions" (through Nov.15) and "Arthur Higgins: Prints" (through Nov.15); Goldendale, Wash.; www. or 509-773-3733. Through June 2 —Critical Art Ensemble, Pacific Northwest College of Art, Portland; or 503-226-4391. Through December —"The Sea & Me": A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Aquarium, Newport; or 541-867-3474. Opening March 23 —"Flamingo Exhibit": 21 lesser flamingos will debut in the remodeled Africa Rainforest aviary; Oregon Zoo, Portland; or 503-226-1561. Opening April 5 —"Brad Mildrexler: Monoliths & Megaliths,"Eutectic Gallery, Portland; or 503-974-6518.


Easter Brunch 'I0 am - 2 pm Classic Eggs Benedict Chilean Crab Benedict Almond Cr u sted French Toast Vegetarian Om e let Quiche L orrain e Salmon and Eg gs Regular Lunch Menu Also Available Reservati ons R e comm e n d e d

MISCELLANY March23 — Spring Release Weekend, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www. or 877-627-9445. March 30-31 —Easter Weekend Barrel Tasting,Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; or 877-627-9445. April 8 —Portland Grand Tasting:Kick-off event for Columbia Gorge Winegrowers Passport Weekend; TheGood Mod, Portland; or 866-413-9463. April12-14 —Columbia GorgeWineries Passport Weekend:Featuring more than 27 Columbia Gorge wineries in Washington and Oregon; or 866-413-9463. April 12-28 —HoodRiver BlossomFest and Springtime Guide,Hood River; www. or 800-366-3530. April 18 —BANFFMountain Film Festival, * McDonald Theatre, Eugene; TW April 27 —Cascade AIDSProject Art Auction Gala,Memorial Coliseum, Portland; www. May 18-19 —Columbia GorgeWine & Pear Fest,Western Antique Aeroplane and Automobile Museum, Hood River; www.


594 NEBellevue Drive (behind Eastside starbucks ) 54I-3I7-0727



gaming e in


• The latest installment in the MLB franchise is a basically arefinement of previousiterations

McClatchy-Tnbune News Service

Game Informer Magazine

Putting good wood on the ball more consistently is satis-

fying, even if AI managers


HANDHELDGAMES The editors of Game Informer

Magazine rank the top handheld games for the month of March:

1. "Fire Emblem:Awakening" (3DS) 2. "Sly Cooper: Thieves in Time"

(Vita) 3. "MLB 13: The Show" (Vita)

McClatchy-Tnbune News Sertnce

"MLB 13: The Show" isn't about innovations or big changes: It's about making contact more consistently and shoring up the other aspects of a well-rounded baseball sim. component, which experienced crippling lag last season, is a solid performer this year. Periodic latency still occurs in most games, but I rarely ran into extended periods of it like I didlastyear. At its worst, I saw a few hiccups in the pitching game and experienced a slight loss in fielding precision. If you are new to "The Show," or have always had trou-


make questionable lineup decisions. When a pitcher gets in trouble or relies too much on a pitch that isn't working, it's easy to take him yard. That poor hurler often takes a beating until his pitch count hits 50 to 60. No matter the score, a starter is rarely pulled before the fifth inning — perhaps due to me taking very few pitches. Hardcore fans can achieve more realistic results by messing around with the difficulty settings, but no matter what tweaks are made, expect to put the ball in play more often this year. The offensive outbursts also spread to online play, where the hit window seems even more forgiving. "The Show's" online

TOP 10



any category.

"PlayStation All-Stars Battle Royale" is one of the top 10 handheld games for March.


By Andrew Reiner LB 13: The Show" resembles a player who s hows up early to a stadium to spend more time in the batting cage. This player isn't redefining his game, but his efforts may lead to improvements in batting average and on-base percentage, and the ability to sit back on a change-up. Likewise, Sony San Diego focused its development efforts on tightening up the nuts and bolts of "The Show." A w i der h i t-timing w i ndow may not fit the bill of a standout feature for an annualized sports game, but this small tweak brings a satisfying crack of the bat. Offenses aremore productive both offline and on. How productive'? Playing on veteran difficulty, my entire team showed much more plate savvy than I've ever seen in past "MLB: The Show" iterations. Alfonso Soriano led the league in dingers, RBI and batting average, and no one else was even close in


'MLB 13: THE SHOW' 8.75 (out of 10) PlayStation 3 Sony Computer Entertainment ESRB rating: E

the fielder pulling off of the base.

bl e at the plate, the hit- Most of the animations (and the

ting window isn't the only change that will help you improve your game. Sony has also implemented a great new Beginner mode that starts out with fastballs thrown down the heart of the plate. After gauging how well you are doing, the AI either ranks up or down to include more or less breaking balls. I recommend experienced players jump into this difficulty to experiment with pulling and pushing hits under the new timing window. The game flow remains incredibly fluid on the field, although there isn't much margin for error on user-thrown balls. Throws that slide out of the meter's green zone (even if they are just kissing yellow) frequently result in

timing tied to them) are right on the money. Double plays look fantastic and most of the transitional animations — whether it's a quick turn at second or an outfielder settling under a towering fly — are largely free of glitches or movements that don't sync up with the particular action. Pulse pitching is largely unchanged this season, but the meter is greatly subdued this season (and batting's horrible

sunburst is gone). All of the traditional modes return,and the only new avenue of play is Postseason mode, which delivers direct access to the playoffs. Road to the Show is the most different of all the modes, boasting a new baserunning system that is much easier to read and use, as

well as different camera placements that help in getting your feet under the ball for fielding. Road to the Show games can now be followed through a quick simulation that tracks the outcome of each at bat. If you don't want to watch the simulation, one tap of the button brings you right to your player's next appearance. The lack of commentary during Minor League games is a nice touch that makes Major League games look like larger productions. Franchise mode includes anumber of noteworthy new tweaks, mostly for people who enjoy simulating at least a decade's worth of seasons. First up is a new scouting system that is easy to grasp, yet perplexing in the talent that is offered.Some of my top prospects were 21 years of age, yet wouldn't be ready for ML B action until 2023. A pitcher who won't make the Majors until he's 31 years old is the top prospect teams are after? But the trade logic — which Sony rewrote entirely — fares much better than previous iterations. I couldn't fleece many teams out of top talent, and they didn't try to sell me on too many awful trades.

4. "Castlevania: Lords of Shadow — Mirror of Fate" (3DS) 5. "Etrian Odyssey IV: Legendsof the Titan" (3DS) 6. "Persona 4Golden" (Vita) 7. "Oddworld: Stranger's Wrath HD" (Vita) 8. "PlayStation All-Stars Battle

Royale" (Vita) 9. "Assassin's Creed III: Liberation" (Vita) 10. "Knytt Underground" (3DS) Game lnformer Magazine


1. "Temple Run:Oz" 2. "Toy Story: Smash It!" 3. "Photoshop Touch for phone" 4. "Wheel of Fortune"

5. "Harlem ShakeCreator Pro" APPLE 1. "Temple Run: Oz" 2. "Sonic Dash"

3. "Block Fortress" 4. "Wreck-it Ralph" 5. "Minecraft — Pocket Edition" Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service





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Focus Features via The Associated Press

Tina Fey plays admissions counselor Portia Nathan and Paul Rudd plays uber-nice guy John Pressman in the rom-com "Admission."


• 'Admission' shows promise early on but endsupfalling flat as Tiny Fey ever played a tr

"Admission" 117 minutes

PG-13, for for languageand some sexual material

character we weren't rooting for? I n smart t t ~fi ie atures such a s "Mean Girls," "Baby Mama" and "Date Night," on the just-completed NBC series "30 Rock," on "Saturday Night Live" and in her book "Bossypants" or even cohosting the Golden Globes, Fey's either likable or lovable. We're on her side, through all her pratfalls and fashion faux pas and quick,

self-deprecating quips.

Who doesn't like Tina Fey? That's pretty much how it goes for most of the journey in the blandly titled, disappointingly flat "Admission." Then the wheels fall off and you suddenly think: I don't know if I like this person. Semi-fatal flaw for a standard issue rom-com. Fey is Portia Nathan — a name that might lead you to believe this gal's a porn star, but she's actually an admissions counselor for P rinceton, zipping around t h e


countryside in her sensible car, wielding her b r i ghtly c o lored notebookfilled with paper-clipped files and photos and notes (apparently the iPad hasn't made its way to campus), vetting the nation's brightest high s chool seniors, most of whom won't make the cut despite their 4.0 GPAs, their status as "legacies" and all those extracurricular activities. That's strike one against this film. Unless you've got T i ger stripes coursing through your

veins, how much interest will you have in a film that makes it seem like getting into Princeton is second only to gaining admission into heaven? Are we reallysupposed to feel bad for the 17-yearold who doesn't get into Princeton and has to "settle" for Duke or Michigan? This is hardly "Lean on Me" territory. Still, even though Portia's got that yawn-inducing, elitist job, we love her. Continued next page




ourne ino T

he chilling, stylish and ag-

gressively creepy "Stoker" begins at the end and takes us on a shocking and lurid journey before we land right where we started, now seeing every small detail through a different lens. It's disturbingly good. Some might say the focus on psychopathic behavior exploits and glorifies the acts of violence splattered all over the screen here. No doubt some audience members might feel compelled to walk out after several scenes, including a shower sequence in which a woman masturbates while flashing back to a murder. But in the tradition of f i l ms such as "In Cold Blood," "Badlands" and "Natural Born Killers," this is a story about murders committed not by monsters in masks or gun-wielding gangsters, but by damaged souls who were either born without a conscience or left it behind along the way. Mia Wasikowska (the title character in Tim Burton's "Alice in Wonderland") plays India Stoker, a pale teenage outcast who is so seriousand mysterious,she could be the sister of that pale teenage outcast from "Beautiful Creatures." India's beloved father dies in a car crash on her 18th birthday, bringing about a visit from her dad's brother — an uncle she never knew she had. Uncle Charlie (Matthew Goode) is just back from business in Eu-

From previous page W e're rooting forher as she travels the slick, intermittently entertaining, surface road traveled by many a romantic comedy. Portia is surrounded bythe requisite cast of colorful supporting players, including Michael Sheen as a pompous ex-boyfriend whose new girlfriend is expecting twins; Gloria Reuben as Portia's rival for a promotion; Wallace Shawn as her boss; and a wonderfully acerbic Lily Tomlin as Portia's hardcore feminist mom, who's part philosopher and part survivalist, living deep in the woods, wielding a shotgun and saying the dogs can hunt down and consume their own food. But then comes strike two. Some stuff happens in the film's third act that makes us stop in mid-cheer for


"Stoker" 98 minutes R,for disturbing violent

and sexual content bursts of death, which usually occur only after an effectively madMcclatchy Tribune News Service dening series of tension-building Matthew Goode, from left, Nicole Kidman and Mia Wasikowska redefine the term "dysfunctional family" in "Stoker." scenes. Kidman, at least partiallyfree of the constraints of whatever modrope, and he strikes an immediate are darkly funny and brilliantly tor Wentworth Miller of "Prison ern medical face-freezing tricks she'sbeen employing to stave off connection with India. Like with- executed. Other times, you wish Break.") out talking. As in he can maybe he had a friend in the editing As Charlie seduces mom and the natural aging process, is wonhear her thoughts, and she can room to ask, eDo we really need daughter with very different apderful playing a character who read his. this guitar solo right here?" proaches, we're not sure if India could have been written by TenBut "Stoker," the first EnglishMostly, though, he is spot on, is a damaged, exploited young nessee Williams. Wasikowska is language film by Korean director creating unbearable tension, sex- woman, or if she's been waiting more effective as the mousy India Park Chan-wook ("Oldboy"), is ual and otherwise, as Uncle Char- her whole life for Uncle Charlie first finding her way than as the no supernatural thriller. It's much lie smoothly inserts himself into to show up and validate her pitch- person who India becomes. more frightening than that — ask- the family dynamic. black soul. Maybe it's both. As for Matthew Goode, I re"Stoker" only occasionally ac- member seeing him opposite Joing us to accept that some people India's cold and distant mother, can kill as easily as they can turn Evie (Nicole Kidman), warms up knowledges the w orld o utside seph Gordon-Levitt in "Lookout," off a light, and that they may have in Charlie's presence, eventhough the twisted Stoker family and one of the best movies of 2007, been that way even when they she should know better. Jacki their lockbox of secrets. As is al- and thinking him capable of winwere children. Weaver shows up as Charlie's most always the case with stories ning an Oscar someday. This Park clearly has off-the-charts aunt, who seems to want to warn such as this, the horny guy with a won't be the role, because a film talent, which he can't help flaunt- India about Charlie's true nature, crush doesn't know when to stop, like "Stoker" will be long-forgoting to the point of distraction in but is scared to do much more the cops are slow on the uptake, ten come nomination season, but some instances.Some shots, e.g., than breathe in his presence. and the neighbors are invisible it won't be for lack of talent. This the close-up of a bright-red curli(Weaver's character and her ques- no matter what's happening inguy can bring it. — Richard Roeperis a film critic for cue of a pencil shaving after the tionable actions represent some of side the house. What sets "Stoker" pencil has been used as a weapon, the rare missteps in a script by ac- apart are the exquisitely grotesque The Chicago San-Times.

Portia and even consider rooting against her. Why would we support someone who would do THAT? (I'll say no more, knowing I've already provoked the ire of some movie fans who believe even revealing the title of a movie should be prefaced with "SPOILER ALERT!") Unlucky in love, struggling at work, so averse to children she's practically allergic to them, Portia is incredibly ripe for romance with

serious and arrogant little bleeps who try to make mincemeat out of Portia's rah-rah Princeton recruiting speech, only to have the tables turned when she points out they're not exactly going to change the worlds of medicine, law, politics and finance without, you know, advanced degrees. When John's not e ncouraging independent thought at New Quest, he's traveling the world on a good guy. Enter the low-key ge- goodwill missions. This man is so nius Paul Rudd, he of the quirky awesome, he even brought back a one-liner and t h e p i tch-perfect kid from one of those missions and comedic readof nearly every line is now raising the boy as his own. he's ever uttered on screens big and Whataguy! small. He's the almost-too-goodEventhoughthe following develto-be-true John Pressman, who opments are revealed in the trailer runs the progressive New Quest and advance press m aterials: school, which is populated by a SPOILER ALERT! group of highly intelligent, superJohn is convinced that one of his

students, the eccentric but sweet Jeremiah (Nat Wolff), is actually the son Portia secretly gave up for adoption when she was in college. She keeps that information to herself while doting on the kid, which makes herseem more likea cougar on the prowl than his mother, which shemay ormay not be.O nce Portia's convinced she is Jeremiah's mom, her behavior goes from smothering to — well, that was the stuff I was talking about earlier. Of course we expect our lead character is going to make mistakes, but Portia's actions are so out of left fieldand so ...w rong,shelosesus. Helmed by Paul Weitz, who's at least partially responsible for some of my favorite gems of the last 15 years (including "About a Boy" and "In Good Company"), "Admission"

has some sublime moments, most of them involving Fey and Rudd dancing around their inevitable romance. The problem is in the foundation. No doubt there's a film to be made about theintense pressure to get into a top-tier college and the adults who have made it their lives' work to be the gatekeepers of the process, but that seems more like dramatic fodder than the launching point for a great comedy. Then there's that problem with Portia, who's basically likable andthen not so likable, and then we're asked to be happy for her at the end, but she hasn't given us enough good reason. If there were an admissions test, we'd send Portia packing. — Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.




o re ana s a ow o a • New documentary examinesthe notorious West MemphisThree 'satanic murder'case


hree young men spent 18 years in prison, one under a death sentence, for a horrifying triple murder they clearly did not commit. The apparent killer is still walking the streets of West Memphis, Ark. And the new documentary "West of Memphis" is the fourth film about one of the most angering cases of wrongful conviction in American judicial history. Do we need a fourth film? Yes, I think we do. And if you see only one of them, this is the one to choose because it has the benefit of hindsight. Here is the bottom line: In 1993, the bodies of three young boys were found bound, mutilated and drowned in a drainage canal in the Robin Hood Hills neighborhood of West Memphis. A month later, three local teenagers were linked to the crime after the confession of one of them; the prosecution said it was a satanic cult murder. This charge was seized upon by localresidents, and some of the evidence seemed to fit. Also, the suspects were described as "weird" heavy metal fans who often wore black. The community seemed convinced of their guilt.



was going along with everything. This despite confusion about what time the alleged events took place, Qo s between noon and 8 p.m., and photographs and evidence providing all three defendants with alibis — crucially Echols, who was participating in a wrestling match some miles away. There is a conclusion here, asking to be drawn. The reality of satanic cult rituals is part of the narrative in many churches in the area, and the public and perhaps thejury were predisposed to believe them. Yet in three earlier documentaries, "Paradise Lost: The Child Murders at Robin Hood Hills," "Paradise Lost 2: RevelaNew York Times News Service file photo tions" and "Paradise Lost 3: PurDamien Echols was one of the defendants in the West Memphis Three gatory," directed by Joe Berlinger murder case, the subject of Amy Berg's documentary "West of Memphis." and Bruce Sinofsky, the case against the teens was systematically demolished. Amy Berg's "West of M emfilm as "borderline mentally reThese documentaries brought a phis" opens with a great deal of tarded," with an IQ around 70. new suspect onstage. John Mark footage that is shockingly deBaldwin comes across as quiet Byers, who was the adoptive fatailed and grisly, with gruesome and shy, a " n ice boy." Echols ther of one of the victims, said descriptions. It's so graphic it's seems the most intelligent and and did strange things on camhard to watch. These accounts charismatic. The three kids liked era, and supplied the filmmakof the murders were connected to hang out together, often playing ers with a knife that was a DNA by the prosecution to the defen- video games in malls. match to wounds on the bodies. It dants, Jessie Misskelley Jr., 17; Once they had the confession, was easy to conclude he was the Jason Baldwin, 16; and Damien authorities were convinced they real killer, but in this fourth film, Echols, 18, who was described had the killers. "West of Mem- Terry Hobbs, stepfather of anas the leader of the group. After p his" plays extracts from t h e other victim, is linked by DNA to Misskelley described the killings tape-recorded police interrogation a human hair found tightly tied up in a long, rambling confession implying that most of the details within a shoelace knot that was that took up a full day, Echols in the confession were suggested used to bind him. And the makers was the only one charged with to the youth, that key terms were of "West of Memphis" get a call on murder in the first degree. introduced for him to agree with, their "tip line" from a witness who Misskelley is described in the and that after hours and hours he said he overheard conversations • 4


"West of Memphis" 147 minutes

R, for disturbing violent content and some language linking Hobbs to the killings. Most of the observers of the case now believe Hobbs isthe likely killer. Decide for yourself. He will never be charged, because the state of Arkansas, in a

bombshell plea bargain, offered the threeprisoners a deal where they would walk free if they went

through the formality of pleading guilty, shielding the state from the possibility of later lawsuits. The film argues that the state considered it more important to protect itself than the rights of the defendants. The West Memphis Three became the kind of case that gets people stirred up. Stars like Eddie Vedder, the Dixie Chicks and Johnny Depp raised funds and drew attention. After seeing the all-important first film by Sinofsky and Berlinger, — Roger Ebert is afilm critic for The Chicago Sttn-Times.

There's nothing 'Crood' about this polished cartoon kip past the lame title and weary Stone Age premise. "The Croods" is th e f i r st

pleasant surprise of spring, a gorgeous kids' cartoon with heart and wit, if not exactly a firm grasp of

paleontology. It's about a family of cave men and women who have survived, unlike their neighbors, by minimizing risk. But risk is how we grow, how we better our lives and achieve great things. That's just one of the things the Croods learn as their world turns upside down — literally. Earthquakes and volcanoes do tend to upend a neighborhood.

Daddy Grug, hilariously and sensitively voiced by Nicolas Cage, has just one motto, one he reinforces in their cave as he tells stories and animates his lessons on the cave wall: "Never be NOT afraid." His athletic daughter Eep (an energetic Emma Stone) may bristle at that as she invents rock climbing, parkour and assorted other dangerous sports while exploring their limited world. But fear has kept them all — Grug, Eep, mother

Ugga (Catherine Keener), lunky brother Thunk (Clark Duke), Gran (Cloris Leachman) and feral baby

Sandy (Randy Thom) — alive.

But Eep has slipped out at night, lured by a strange light. Let's call it "fire." She's also lured by the handsome lad who has fire. Let's call him "Guy," given a typical wry and sarcastic turn by Ryan Reynolds. Guy has a sloth he's tamed and uses as a belt, named "Belt." He cooks. (You know, because he has fire. ) He's got shoes. For your feet. And Guy has a message: "Our world is ending." The earthquakes and eruptions mean they have to migrate, to move on. The big lug Grug thinks "Ideas are forweaklings," but he comes around, inventing the "long, slow

trip across the country" that will "bring us together, as a family." The animation is first rate, and the actors are, to a one, dazzling — getting across emotions and delivering this very visual comedy's verbal zingers with great timing. Cage, Stone and Keener are naturals at this sort of acting. "The Croods" aren't the Flintstones. But mercifully, they aren't living in the Ice Age, either. That makes the movie about them a welcome 3-D cartoon, the first decent kids' movie of the year. — Roger Moore is a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune IVettrs Service.


"The Croods" 93 minutes

PG, for somescary action



O N LOCA L S CRE E N S Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens.For showtimes, seelistings on Page31.

Reviews byRogerEbert unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP "A DeeperShadeofBlue" —A new film by JackMcCoy, "A Deeper Shade of Blue" exploresthe evolution of modern surf culture. The film combines innovative underwater cinematography techniqueswith a unique narrative structure. Theonenight-only event also features apanel discussion with world-renowned surfing legends.Thefilm screens at 7:30 p.m. Thursday atRegal Old Mill Stadium16 8 IMAX inBend.Cost is $12.50. 150 minutes. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from FathomEvents "A Fish CalledWanda" — Tourde-force performances from an unparalleled comic cast highlight this much-loved1988 hit. A girl called Wanda(Jamie LeeCurtis) tries to deceive her Nietzche-quoting boyfriend (Kevin Kline), ananimalloving hitman (Michael Palin) and an embarrassment-prone counselor (John Cleese)out of afortune in jewels. The film screens at 7p.m. Thursday at the newVolcanic Pub Theatre (located in theCentury Center) in Bend.Cost is $6. For more information, visit www. or contact 541-323-1 881. (R) — Synopsis from MGM Studios "G.l. Joe: Retaliation" —"G.l. Joe" returns to the big screen with this second installment, based onthe Hasbro toy. In "G.l. Joe: Retaliation," the team is not onlyfighting their mortal enemy COBRA,but they are forced to contend with threats from within the government that jeopardize their very existence. The film stars D.J. Cotrona, Byung-hun Lee, Adrianne Palicki andChanning Tatum, with Bruce Willis and Dwayne Johnson. It officially opens Thursday at local theaters. A few screenings are also available Wednesdayevening. This film is available in 3-D and IMAX. 'l10 minutes. (PG-13) — Synopsis from film's website "The Silence ofthe Lambs" — Starring Jodie Foster andAnthony Hopkins, this1991 film won five Academy Awards, including Best Picture. A psychopath nicknamed Buffalo Bill is murdering women across the Midwest. Believing it takesoneto know one,the FBIsends Agent Clarice Starling (Foster) to interview a demented prisoner who may provide clues to the killer's actions. That prisoner is psychiatrist Dr. Hannibal Lecter (Hopkins), a brilliant, diabolical cannibal who agreesto help Starling only if she'll feed his morbid curiosity with details of her own complicated life. As their relationship develops, Starling is forced to confront not only her own hidden demons, but also anevil so powerful that she maynot havethe

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 27 "Murph: TheProtector" — The most telling imageabout Navy SEAL Michael Murphy in the new documentary "Murph: TheProtector" is a snippet of video from ahigh school football game. Murphy has just caughta pass near theother team's goal line. He's being tackled, but it's not obvious that he'll go down. But he hasthe presence of mind and the unselfishness to lateral the ball to a teammate, who then prances into the endzone. That is very much the picture of Murphythat emerges in this documentary, which relies on the warm memories of family, friends and Navy colleagues to etch aportrait of a true American hero. Filmmaker Scott Mactavish uses homemovies, interviews, snippets of Navy SEAL training videos andnewsfootage to recall a life cut short by a senseof duty. Murphy wasone of those killed in Afghanistan during Operation Red Wings, a SEALmission in that went wrong on theground, and was compounded bythe crash of a rescue mission helicopter, leading to the worst day in the history of this "elite of the elite" commando unit. Rating: Three stars. 77 minutes. (no MPAA rating) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService Continued next page

courage — or strength — to stop it. The film screens at 7:30 tonight and Saturday and2 p.m .Sundayatthe new Volcanic PubTheatre (located in the Century Center) in Bend. Cost is $6. For more information, visit www. or contact 541-323-1881.. (R) — Synopsis from MGM Studios

WHAT'S NEW "Admission" —In this disappointingly flat comedy,Portia Nathan (Tina Fey), aPrinceton admissions counselor, runs into her Courtesy Dreamworks Animation LLC past. No doubt there'safilm to be The Croods, Eep (Emma Stone), from left, Thunk (Ciark Duke), made about the intense pressure to Grug (Nicolas Cage), Sandy, Gran (Cloris Leachman) and Ugga get into a top-tier college, but that seems more like dramatic fodder (Catherine Keener) embark on the world's first family road trip. than the launching point for a great comedy. Thenthere's a problem with Portia, who's basically likable and title and weary StoneAge premise. great timing. Nicolas Cage,Emma then notso likable, and thenwe're "The Croods" is thefirst pleasant Stone andCatherineKeener are asked to behappyfor her at theend, surprise of spring, a gorgeouskids' naturals at this sort of acting. "The but she hasn't given usenough good cartoon with heart and wit, if not Croods" aren't the Flintstones. But reason. If there were anadmissions exactly a firm grasp of paleontology. mercifully, they aren't living in the Ice test, we'd sendPortia packing. Rating: It's about a family of cavemenand Age, either. That makesthe movie Two stars. 117minutes. (PG-13) women whohavesurvived,unlike about them awelcome 3-D cartoon, the first decent kids' movie of the year. — Richard Roeper, their neighbors, by minimizing risk. risk is how wegrow, how we This film is available locally in 3-D. The Chicago Sun-Times But better our lives andachieve great Rating: Threestars. 93 minutes. (PG) "Ali Together" —Fiveaging friends things. That's just one of the things hire a graduate student as a live-in — Roger Moore, the Croods learn astheir world caretaker and rediscover the joys McClatchy-Tribune NewsService turns upside down — literally. The and pitfalls of communal living. animation is first rate, even if the WithClaude Rich,JaneFondaand cutesy critters bear the hallmarks Geraldine Chaplin. Written and of co-director Chris Sanders' "Lilo directed by StephaneRobelin. In &Stitch"and"Howto Train Your French andGerman, with English Dragon" — wide, round faces, big subtitles. 96 minutes. (no MPAA cuddly eyes. And theactors are, to rating) a one, dazzling —getting across — Synopsis from LosAngeles Times emotions and delivering this very "The Croods" —Skip past the lame visual comedy's verbal zingers with I


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"Olympus Has Fallen" — For those who thought the last Bruce Willis movie was a little light on the casualty list, "Olympus HasFallen" arrives toting the biggest body count since "Die Hard II." Bystanders and tourists, soldiers, cops andSecret Service agents fall by the score in a movie about the unthinkable — a terrorist ground assault on Washington, D.C. (Hollywood is providing two such "unthinkable" assaults this year, with "White House Down" due out this summer.) This is "Die Hard in the White House," with Gerard Butler manfully manning up as Mike Banning, the lone Secret Service Agent survivor after terrorists take over the White House and seize the president and most of the Cabinet. For all the bursts of

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blood, the gunplay andexecutionstyle head-shots that punctuate scores of deaths, it's hard to see "Olympus HasFallen" (that's Secret Service code) asmuchmorethan another movie manifestation of a first-person shooter video game. W e've become a head-shotnation, and our thrillers are the poorer for it. Rating: Two stars. 113 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService "A Place at the Table" — A lot of Americans are going hungry, evenas their bellies are full. That's the central theme of "A Place at theTable," a documentary whose trenchant message is echoed in the title of the book "Stuffed and Starved," by Raj Patel. Along with other food activists — some asfamous asactor Jeff Bridges, founder of the EndHunger

Network, and "Top Chef"hostTom Colicchio, an executive producer of this film — the academic andauthor Patel appears oncamera to drive home the point that hunger is not caused by a food shortage. In fact, as the film notes, the state of Mississippi has both the highest rate of obesity and the highest rate of something called "food insecurity." That's not the chronic, abject starvation that a lot of us think of when wethink of hunger, but rather a situation in which the source of one's next meal is uncertain. The problem, as"Table" shows us, isn't that the next meal never comes. It's that when it arrives, too often it is filled with empty calories. This film was not given a star rating. 84 minutes. (PG) "Spring Breakers" — Harmony Korine's homage to theannual

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spring experience is like apervier cousin of "Girls GoneWild." On other occasions, though, you feel as if you're experiencing raw, mad, avant-garde genius at work. The film challenges us to think about the hedonistic hell of that annual ritual, as it segues from partyfilm to insane crime story. It's self-indulgent, it's funny, it's dark and it's always provocative. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 94 minutes. (R) — Richard Roeper, The Chicago Sun-Times "Stoker" — The disturbingly good "Stoker" asks us to accept that some people can kill as easily as they can turn off a light, and that theymay havebeenthatwaysince childhood. Director Park Chan-wook creates unbearable tension, sexual and otherwise, as along-lost uncle smoothly inserts himself into the dynamic of a dysfunctional family. As he seduces the mother and her teenage daughter with very different approaches, we're not sure if the daughter is a damaged,exploited young woman, or if she's been waiting her whole life for someone to show up andvalidate her pitch-black soul. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 98 minutes. (R) — Richard Roeper, The Chicago Sun-Times "West of Memphis" — The fourth documentary about one of the most angering cases of wrongful conviction in American judicial history. The WestMemphis Three were tried and convicted of what

were described as the ritualistic satanic cult murders of three young boys in Arkansas. This film argues successfully that the defendants were innocent, and the caseagainst them deeply flawed. A controversial plea bargain set them free after nearly 20 years, and gravesuspicion is generated by the film about the stepfather of one of the victims. Rating: Four stars. 147 minutes. (R)

STILL SHOWING "The Call" — Rare is the thriller that goes as completely and utterly wrong, as "TheCall" does at almost preciselythe one-hour mark. Which is a crying shame, becausefor an hour, this is a riveting, by-the-book kidnapping, an "Amber Alert" with a Hollywood budget and adirector with a sense of urgency andcamera lenses that put the action, the fear and horror, right in your face. Brad Anderson ("Transsiberian," "The Machinist") turns this novel procedural, a serial killer hunt set inside LA's 911Call Center ("The Hive"), into a real edge-of-yourseat thriller. Given Halle Berry, as a veteran 911 operator whose mistake months ago haunts her, andAbigail Breslin as a kidnappedteen onthe cellphone from a darkened car trunk, and a half-decent tale of horror, guilt, problem solving and redemption, Anderson couldn't go far wrong. Until he, and the movie, do. Rating: Two stars. 90 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService


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"Django Unchained" — Bullets, bullwhips and beatings produceslo-mo geysers of blood. Pistoleros launch into soliloquies on slavery and the GermanSiegfried myth. "Django Unchained" is set in Quentin Tarantino's pre-Civil WarSouth. Another indulgent movie from the cinema's reigning junk-genre junkie, "Django" mashes together1960s Italian "Spaghetti Westerns" and '70s American "Blacksploitation" pictures. The historical bastardization of "Inglourious" has nothing on "Django," where pre-Civil War characters are seen infaded Confederate uniforms, and dynamite, that talisman ofevery Z-grade Western, shows up nineyears before it was patented. Geographically incompetent, with plantations overfilled with all manner of shootably venal white overseers, this isn't KenBurnshistory. All part of the fun. Sergio Leonewas no historical stickler — hurling late19th century European artillery into his version of the Civil War in "The Good, TheBadand The Ugly." Only it's not that muchfunhere.SomescenesconveyTarantinoesque tension. ButTarantino's unwillingness to trim anything slows the film to a crawl. Rating: Two stars. 165 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McC/atchy-TnbuneNews Service "Emperor" — Set in the immediateaftermath of the war, "Emperor" is a solid and important look at a sometimes-forgotten chapter in theWorld War II saga. While theembersarestill burning through much of Japan,andthe nation is on its knees, the defeated Emperor Hirohito remains behind palace doors while Gen.Douglas MacArthur andhis team debate his fate. Amid the strategy scenes, this bigpicture tale occasionally pausesfor a star-crossed romance. AsMacArthur, Tommy LeeJones adds welcome sparkto a movie that more than once gets a little too bogged down in thedetails. Rating: Three stars. 98 minutes. (PG-13) — Richard Roeper,TheChicagoSun-Times "Escape FromPlanet Earth" — If you're a parent, chances areyou've seenworse animated films than "Escapefrom Planet Earth." Mostly, one might add, from the samestudio that released this one. But "Earth" is something of a giant — OK, mini-giant — leapforward for TheWeinstein Co. It's not much funnier than most of their earlier fare. But at least it's not as ugly as"Hoodwinked," "Doogal" and the rest. Reaching that"Space Chimps"/"Planet 51" level of good-looking mediocrity is an achievement. Rating: Two stars. 89 minutes. (PG) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-TribuneNewsService "Gangster Squad" — "Gangster Squad" is a gang-war dramabuilt on Western conventions, a rootin' tootin', Camel-smokin', whiskey swillin' shoot-'em-up about a lawless period in L.A.'s history when a small cadre of cops, working outside thelaw,tookon mobbossMickeyCohen in afightfor"the soul of LosAngeles." Josh Brolin ably handlesthe JohnWaynerole, an incorruptible police sergeant tasked bythe only honest police chief (Nick Nolte) to chaseout Cohen (SeanPenn, pugnacious, ferocious). Ryan Gosling is Jerry Waters, the cynical detective/ gunslinger who will have totakesides, but is going to take someconvincing. Anthony Mackie's the knife-throwing street cop from theblackside of town. Robert Patrick is the agedpistolero and holdover from the "real Wild West." Michael Pena represents the city's Hispanic underclass, a kid who needsto prove himself. AndGiovanni Ribisi is "the brains," the cop with the glassesand the Army-based knowledge ofwiretaps. They're a regular "Magnificent Six." Rating: Three stars.110 minutes. (R) — Roger Moore, McC/atchy-TnbuneNews Service "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey" — For those who simply cannot get enough of MiddleEarth, Peter Jackson's "The Hobbit" promises to be the ultimate TravelNewZealand miniseries. He and his "Lord of the Rings" teamhavetaken J.R.R. Tolkien's densebut slightand more comical "Rings" prelude, asimple quest to rob adragon, and blown it up into a trilogy. And since the first installment, "An UnexpectedJourney," clocks in at almost three hours ... well, you see what

lies ahead of us.Thesettings are gorgeous. The effects are spectacular. But in adding aprologue, in transposing charactersfrom the "Rings" films into the narrative, and in having the luxury of including "Hobbit" minutiae bythe bushel basketful, I have to saythe bloat shows. The hardcore faithful won't admit it, but less cynical studios could have told this entire tale in three hours. Scenesandsequences are rich, but they go on too long, which turns this "Hobbit" from a brisk stroll into a bit of a slog. Rating: Twoand ahalf stars. 169 minutes. (PG-13) — Roger Moore, McClatchy-Tribune NewsService News Service "Identity Thief" — The pairing of Jason Bateman and Melissa McCarthy in aroad trip comedy seems inspired. They're two uniquecomedic talents who always put an interesting spin on a line or a doubletake, whether starring in sitcoms or effortlessly swiping scenes in big-screen fare. Unfortunately, "Identity Thief" is a depressingly predictable road-trip buddy comedythat's far more interested in car chases, lameshootouts, physical shtick andcheapschmaltz than creating anything original. Rating: Two stars. 112 minutes.

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— Richard Roeper,TheChicago Sun-Times "The Incredible Burt Wonderstone" — This absurdist, magic-themedbuddymovie is aWil Ferrell sports comedywithout Will Ferrell and without the sports. In plot and tone, it's two parts lunatic comedyand onepart shameless sentimentality with a dash of romancethrown in. A movie satirizing magicians —evenrock 'n' roll hipster magicians — is only slightly more cutting edge than amovie mocking mimes. But this is also one darkand wickedlyfunny comedy,with a great return to form by JimCarreyopposite Steve Carell in the title role. Rating: Three stars.100 minutes. (PG-13) — Richard Roeper, TheChicago Sun-Times "Jack the Giant Slayer" — Surprise! Director Bryan Singer, a first-rate cast and astellar team of screenwriters, set designers andspecialeffects wizards havedusted off an old andnever particularly compelling fairy tale andhavegiven us a great-looking thrill ride. It's filled with neat touches, from the casting of EwanMcGregor as a knight in shining armor to anepilogue that's just flat-out cool. Evenfor those who didn't think they'd give a fee, afi, a fo or afum about this movie, it's a rousing, original andthoroughly entertaining adventure. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars. 115 minutes. (PG-13) — Richard Roeper,TheChicago Sun-Times "Life of Pi" — A miraculous achievementof storytelling and alandmark of visual mastery. Inspired by aworldwide best-seller that seemed unfilmable, it is a triumph over its difficulties. It is also a moving spiritual achievement, a movie whose title could have beenshortened to "Life." The story involves the227 daysthat its teenage hero (Suraj Sharma)spendsdrifting across the Pacific in the samelifeboat as a Bengaltiger. The movie quietly combines various religious traditions to enfold its story in thewonder of life. How remarkable that these two mammals, and the fish beneath themand birds above them, areall here. One ofthe year's best. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Fourstars.125 minutes. (PG) "Lincoln" — StevenSpielberg's newfilm focuses on only a few months of Lincoln's life, including the passage of the13th Amendmentending slavery, the surrender of theConfederacy and his assassination. Rarely has afilm attended more carefully to the details of politics. Daniel Day-Lewis creates aLincoln who is calmly selfconfident, patient and willing to play politics in a realistic way. Notabout anicon of history, but abouta presidentwhowasscornedbysomeof hisopponentsasahayseedfrom thebackwoods. He understood them better than they did him. Rating: Four stars. 149 minutes. (PG-13)

Continued page 31



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a Dream" is a melodramatictour de force. There's little sense of dynamism or pacing, a fault both of the original score anddirector Tom Hooper's 8a BL U - R A Y unimaginative staging and camerawork, which tend to underline every emotional beat. It's all R EL E A S E S Very Big, All the Time —which mayserve the The following movies were releasedthe show's die-hard fans well, but may not convince week of March19. those who have been immuneto its hysterically pitched charms until now. DVDExtras: Three featurettes and audio commentary; Blu-ray Extras: Four additional featurettes. This film was "The Hobbit: An Unexpected Journey" — As not given a star rating.'I60 minutes. (PG-13) the first of director Peter Jackson's trilogy, this — The Washington Post "Hobbit" may well pleasethe franchise's most devoted fans, who will no doubt savor the chance "This Is 40" — As unstructured as asweatsuit, "This Is 40" nevertheless is acomfortable fit to traipse through J.R.R.Tolkien's imaginative for its stars, Paul Ruddand Leslie Mann, who landscape populated bydwarfs, elves, goblins, trolls and the appealingly winsome title character. bring a laid-back chemistry and prickly energy to writer-director Judd Apatow's amiably angsty But purely on its own terms, "AnUnexpected Journey" is a dreary, episodic series of lumbering comedy about a married couple facing midlife. Rudd and Mannbring considerable appeal to Pete walk-talk-fight sequencesthat often looks less and Debbie, a loving if bickering husbandand like genuine cinemathan a large-scale video wife, both of whom are onthe cusp of 40. If only game. Jackson spends agreat deal of time on the film itself were half as charming. Overlong, back stories andexplanation, which results in unnecessarily sex-obsessedand nasty at times, lots of windy, expository speechesandcharacter "This Is 40" feels haphazard and unfinished, introductions but not much byway of genuine emotional involvement or dynamism. It could turn despite a fewmoments of laugh-out-loud humor. The movie is built as a largely plotless string of out that "An Unexpected Journey" is the weakest of thistrilogy, the necessary preamblebefore less- vignettes — somefunny, somenot, some telling, some trite. When it works, the film feels honest stultifying action andmoreengaging character and the characters recognizably neurotic yet development ensue. But, to paraphrase thesweet fresh. When it doesn't, "This Is 40" comesacross and stout-hearted Bilbo himself, this adventure like any other lazy marital yuk-fest. DVDExtras: won't just makeyou late for dinner. It might make Deleted scenes,Line-O-Rama,gag reeland audio you miss breakfast and lunch, too. Only the most dedicated Middle-Earthers will find that the hunger commentary; Blu-ray Extras: Eight additional featurettes and extended/alternate scenes. This pangs are worth it. DVDand Blu-ray Extras: film was not given astar rating. 134 minutes. (R) Featurette andten video blogs. This film was not given a star rating. 169 minutes. (PG-13) — The Washington Post — The Washington Post "Zero DarkThirty" — Two hours of watching a loner femaleCIAstrategist who knows she is right "Les Miserables" — There's plenty to cheer in — and the payoff that she is. Jessica Chastain "Les Miserables," including someastonishing stars as Maya,who was rightall along, providing breakout performances. EddieRedmayne the film with a timely heroine. Lots of murky action delivers byfar the most moving and memorable in the big capture anddeath, but lacking the splitperformance asthe young firebrand Marius, who second timing andrelentless action of director along with his fellow students is caught up in Kathryn Bigelow's "The Hurt Locker." These France's political upheavals in the19th century. characters are lesscompelling, and the outcome Based on Victor Hugo's novel, "Les Miserables" less meaningful. DVD and Blu-ray Extras: Four juxtaposes Marius' fight for political justice featurettes. Rating: Threestars.157 minutes. (R) with the more personal struggle of JeanValjean (played by anunrecognizably emaciated Hugh ALSO THISWEEK:"Bachelorette," "Rust and Jackman, who opensthefilm asanenslaved Bone" and "The Other Son." prisoner). Russell Croweplays Valjean's nemesis, Javert, the vengeful police inspector who, when COMINGUP: Movies scheduled for national Valjean breaks parole, pursues him obsessively. release March 26 include "TheCollection," "Killing The centerpiece of amovie composed entirely Them Softly," "Lincoln," "Parental Guidance" and of centerpieces belongs to AnneHathaway, who "A Royal Affair." as the tragic heroine Fantine sings another of the — "DI/D andBiu-ray Extras" memorable numbers in ashow of few hummable tunes. Her Oscar-winning rendition of "I Dreamed fromwireandonlinesources




From page 29 "Ozthe Great andPowerful" — Like "The PhantomMenace"trilogy, "Oz the Great andPowerful" precedesa beloved classic onthefictional timeline, but makesfull use ofmodern-day technology, which meanseverything's grander andmorespectacular. Director Sam Raimi andhis army of specialeffects wizards havecreated avisually stunning film that makesgood useof 3-D, at least in the first hour or so.The film finally breaks free of its beautiful butartificial trappings andbecomes a story with heart in the final act. Thing is, we knowOzand its denizensare destined for afar greater adventure a little way downthe Yellow Brick Road. This film is available locally in 3-Dand IMAX. Rating: Twoanda half stars.130 minutes. (PG) — Richard Roeper, TheChicago Sun-Ttmes "Quartet" — A sweet,sentimental, predictable story set in aluxurious British retirement homefor actors and opera singers. First-time director Dustin Hoffman hashis heart in the right place and loves thesecharacters. His screen is filled with legends (TomCourtenay, Maggie Smith, MichaelGambon,Billy Connolly, GwynethJones). But much is unlikely, including the theorythat a gala onVerdi's birthday could raise enoughcashtosavetheelegantmanor. Rating: Twoandahalf stars. 99minutes. (PG-13) "Safe Haven" — Directed bythe versatile LasseHallstrom andstarring the attractive duo ofJosh Duhamel and Julianne Hough,"Safe Haven" isyet another entry in theNicholas Sparks book-to-movie factorythat has givenus "The Notebook," "Message in Bottle," a "Dear John," etc. For 90percent of the journey, it's a solid moviefor those in the mood for somegood old-fashioned, great-looking-couple-gets-caughtin-the-rain romance.Thensomething happens at thevery end that'll make you question the film's sanity. Rating: One and a half stars.115 minutes. (PG-13) — Richard Roeper, TheChicago Sun-Ttmes "Side Effects" — RooneyMarastars as an edgyyoungwoman named Emily whose husband(Channing Tatum) has beenreleasedafter four years in prison for insider trading. Things don't go smoothlyfor Emily andshe's referred to apsychiatrist (Jude Law), who prescribes anewdrug named Ablixa. Thedrug causessomealarming behavior as director StevenSoderbergh draws us into a vortex of whispers that something hauntedandpossessedis going on. Rating:Threeand ahalf stars. 105 minutes. (R) "Silver Linings Playbook" — Pat (Bradley Cooper) is confident and upbeatfor a man just released from a mental hospital andunder arestraining order from his wife. He'sdetermined to surprise everyone bymoving ever onward andupward. Whatstage of bipolar disorder would youguesshe's in? His parents (Robert DeNiro and Jacki Weaver)arewell-meaning but dubious. A prickly neighborhood widow (Jennifer Lawrence)wants tosleepwith him and is offended that he's interested only becauseshe's in touch with his exwife. This all somehowcomesdown to intersecting bets about afootball game and a ballroomdancecontest. Written and directed byDavid O. Russell. Rating: Three and a half stars. 122minutes. (R)


T I M E S • For the zoeek of March 22

• There may be an additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. • Accessibility devices are available for some movies at RegalOld Mill Stadium16 &lMAX. I




• As of press time, complete movie times for Thursday at the Regal Old Mill Stadium16 &IMAXwere unavailable. Check The Sufletin's Community Life section that day for the complete movie listings. • THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13) Fri: 4, 6:15, 8:30 Sat-Tue: 11:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 6:15, 8:30 Wed: 11:30 a.m., 1:45, 4, 9:30 Thu: 9:30 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) Fri: 4, 6:30, 9 Sat-Thu: 11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL (PG) Fri: 4, 6:45, 9:30 Sat-Tue: 10:30 a.m., 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30 Wed-Thu: 10:30 a.m., 1:15, 4, 6:45


Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 12:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CALL (R) Fri: 1:45,:445, 7:50, 10:25 Sat-Wed: 10:55 a.m., 4:45, 7:50, 10:25 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri: 11:45 a.m., 1, 3, 3:45, 4:40, 6, 6:35, 9:IO Sat-Wed: 10:25 a.m., 11:45 a.m., 1, 3, 3:45, 4:40, 6, 6:35, 9: IO • THE CROODS 3-D (PG) Fri: 1:15, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Sat-Thu: 10:40 a.m., 1:15, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 • A DEEPER SHADEOFBLUE (no MPAA rating) Thu: 7:30 • ESCAPE FROM PLANET EARTH(PG) Fri: 1:25, 3:40 Sat-Wed: 10:15 a.m., 1:25, 3:40 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) Thu: 10:30 a.m., 1:10, 4, 7, 9:45 • G.I. JOE: RETAILATION IMAX (PG- I3) Thu: 10:45 a.m., 1:25, 4:15, 7:15, 10 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) Fri-Wed: 11:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:50 • THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13) Fri:1:20,4:25, 7:40,10: l5 Sat-Wed: 10:45 a.m., 1:20, 4:25, 7:40, IO:I5 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) Fri-Wed: 3:20, 9:40 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER 3-D(PG-I3) Fri-Wed: Noon, 6:40 • LIFE OF PI (PG) Fri-Wed: 12:10 • LIFE OF PI 3-0 (PG) Fri-Mon: 3:10, 6:10, 9:35 Tue-Wed: 3:10, 9:40 • MURPH: THEPROTECTOR (noM PAA rating) Fri: 12:50, 3:15, 6:30, 9:15 Sat-Wed: 10:30 a.m., 12:50, 3:15, 6:30, 9:15 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) Fri: 12:30, 3:30, 6:20, 7:15, 9:20, 10:10 Sat-Wed: 10:35 a.m., 12:30, 3:30, 6:20, 7:15, 9:20, IO: IO • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL (PG) Fri: 12:15, 3:25, 4:30, 6:45, 9:45, 10:15 Sat-Wed: 10:20 a.m., 12:15, 1:45, 3:25, 4:30, 6:45, 9:45, 10:15 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D (PG) Fri-Wed: 1:30, 7:25 • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL IMAX (PG) Fri-Tue: 12:40, 4, 7, 10 Wed: 12:40, 4, 10 • SAFE HAVEN (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 9:05 • SPRING BREAKERS (R) Fri: 1:40, 7:45, 10:20 Sat-Wed: 10:50 a.m., 1:40, 7:45, 10:20 I




Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend, 541-382-6347 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) Fri-Sat: 2:45, 9 Sun-Thu:4 • EMPEROR (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1:15, 4:15, 6:45, 9:35 Sun-Thu: 1:15, 4:15, 6:45 • QUARTET (PG-13) Fri-Sat: 1, 3:15, 7, 9:25 Sun-Thu: 1, 3:15, 7

Courtesy Warner Bros. Pictures

Steve Carell, front, and Steve Buscemi star In "The Incredible Burt Wonderstone." • SIDE EFFECTS (R) Fri-Sat: 12:15, 6: l5 Sun-Thu: 12:15, 7:15 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) Fri-Sat: 12:45, 3:30, 6:30, 9:05 Sun-Thu: 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 • STOKER (R) Fri-Sat: 12:30, 3:45, 7:15, 9:30 Sun-Thu: 12:30, 3:45, 6:15 • WEST OF MEMPHIS (R) Fri-Sat: Noon, 3, 6, 9:15 Sun-Thu: Noon, 3, 6 I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend, 541-330-8562 • GANGSTER SQUAD(R) Fri-Thu: 9:15 • THE HOBBIT: AN UNEXPECTED JOURNEY(PG-13) Fri-Thu:1 • LINCOLN (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 5:30 • After 7 p.m., shows are 2t and older only. Younger than21mayattend screenings before 7 pm ifaccompanied by alegal guardian. I


• I

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, Bend, 541-241-2271 • A PLACE AT THETABLE (PG) Fri-Sun: 3:30, 8:30 Tue, Thu: 8:30 • ALL TOGETHER (No MPAArating) Fri-Sun, Tue,Thu: 6 • The "Spaghetti Western" will screen at 6 p.m. Wednesday(doors open at 5:30 p.m.) andincludes anall-you-caneatspaghetti dinner. Nomoviesare scheduled to screenMonday. I



Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.Odem Medo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri: 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 Sat-Thu: 11:15 a.m., 1:30, 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) Wed: 7,9:30 Thu: 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30

Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri:5,7 Sat: 2:45,5,7 Sun: 2, 4:15, 6:30 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:15 • THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13) Fri: 5:30, 7:45 Sat: 3:15, 5:30, 7:45 Sun: 2:30, 4:45, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) Fri: 5:15, 7:45 Sat: 2:45, 5:15, 7:45 Sun: 2,430, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7 • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL (PG) Fri: 5, 7:30 Sat: 2:30, 5, 7:30 Sun: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:45 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri-Thu: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:50, 9:10 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) Thu: 4:30, 9:40 • G.l. JOE: RETALIATION 3-D (PG-13) Wed: 7 Thu: 1:15, 7 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) Fri-Tue: 1:50, 4:15, 6:40, 9 Wed: 1:50, 4:15 • THE INCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG- I3) Fri-Thu: 12:50, 3, 5:10, 7:20, 9:30 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) Fri-Thu: 2, 4:40, 7:10, 9:45 • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL (PG) Fri-Tue: 1:15, 7 Wed: 1:15, 4:10, 7 Thu: 1:50, 7 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D PG) ri-Tue, Thu: 4:10, 9:40 Wed: 9:40 •

E L EVAT ION Elevation Capital Strategies 400 SW BlutrDrive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321





~ I





PRESEASON SAVINGS! Save10% now on retractable awnings,

exterior solar screens, Shade StruCtureS (thru 4/2/13)





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Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014 • THE CROODS (PG) Fri-Sun: Noon, 2:30, 5, 7:10 Mon-Thu: 4, 6:30 • OZ THEGREATAND POWERFUL UPSTAIRS —PG) ri:4,7 Sat-Sun: 1, 4, 7 Mon-Tue: 6 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility."G.l. Joe: Retaliation"is current ylscheduled toopen Wednesday night. Check the Community Life section Wednesday and Thursday fora complete schedule.










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1-Year Individual Tennis Membership

$60 Dining Certificate

1-Year Child's Membership

Bench Master Stress-Free Chair

Lift and Tone Facial

2013 Retro Trailer by Riverside

Elite Fitness Boot Camp















Athletic Club of Bend

Restaurant at AwbreyGlen

Pure CareDental

M. Jacobs Fine Furniture


All SeasonsRVandMarine

Elite Fitness







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$100 Toward Rifle Scope

Annual 7-Day Single Membership

Obagi Skin Care Kick Start

2 Nights in "Restless Waters"

4 Rounds of Golf (Cart not Included)

White Water Rafting for 7

Broyhill 4-Piece Set













Ken's SportingGoods

Widgi CreekColf Club

Bend Plastic Surgery

Dverleaf Lodge



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Seventh MountainResort


M. JacobsFineFurniture

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Bulletin Daily Paper 3/22/13  

The Bulletin Daily paper for Friday March 22, 2013

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