Serving Central Oregon since190375
THURSDAY May 22, 2014
en, ummine acrnssewins
SPORTS • C1
bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
OSU Iloops — TheBeavers' new headcoachvows a return to relevancy.C1
Facobook effect —Alook
at what the data center has brought to Prineville.C6
Fire season —Expectit early and hot, experts warn.B1
Exercise —Scientists tout multiple, brief sessions for controlling blood sugar.D1
Credit SCOreS — Thedrag of medical debt.D2
• Republicans makeupthe bulk of Tuesday'svote; now,attention shifts to November Participation iseverything
By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
Although the number of registered Democrats in Deschutes County has risen in almost every primary election since 2004, Democrats are not generally
The Bend Park 8t Recreation District should replace Mirror Pond dam, not attempt to rehabilitate
as consistent aboutreturningtheir ballots asRepublicans, with aclear exception inthe 2008 primary, whenthey rallied aroundBarackObama. PARTICIPATIONBY PARTY IN PRIMARY ELECTIONS INDESCHUTES COUNTY, 2004-14
Eligible Democrat Returned Democrat
Eligi b le Republican • Retur ned Republican •
Elig ible Other Percentages indicate number of ballots Ret urned Other returned, divided by total eligible ballots
it, according to a majority of officials at a meeting about
the dam on Wednesday. Mirror Pond ad hoc committee members said they will investigate the total
cost to replace the dam. A 20,000
Doggy morals —Behind the play, researchers seehints of human-l a ikecode.A3
In world news —TheU.s. will send troops to aid in the search for the kidnappedNigerian schoolgirls.A2
Overall participation 58%
8% 2006 41%
34% 2010 46%
members at the meeting also said they will plan to indude fish passage in any new dam on the Deschutes River. The committee de-
23% 2012 39%
cided in December that it wants to maintain Mirror Pond, the body of water cre-
20 I4 39e/e
Source: Deechutee County Clerk
ated by a century-old dam on the Deschutes River in downtown Bend.
Andy Zeigert i The Bulletin
And a Web exclusiveA pilot program in Boston: giving patients access to their therapists' notes. beutibulletiu.cnm/extras
majority of the committee
The meeting Wednesday was the first time the
By Scott Hammerse The Bulletin
committee had met since consultants hiredby the
With Tuesday's primary election complete, the stage is set for the upcoming November election,
park district completed a report on their inspection of the dam. The consultants,
when Central Oregon voters will choose among a variety of local candidates and cast ballots for
Phoenix, Ariz.-based con-
Fundsmay be tapped to cover insurer oss By Noam N. Levey Tribune Washington Bureau
WASHINGTON — The Obama administration has
quietly adjusted key provisions of its signature health care law to potentially
make billions of additional taxpayer dollars available to the insurance industry if
companies providing coveragethrough theAfford-
governor, U.S. senator and statewide ballot measures that could include marijuana legalization, Turnout in Tuesday's primary was similar in Central Oregon counties, with Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson counties clustered near 38 percent. Republicans, Democrats and nonaffiliated or minor-party voters turned out largely in keeping with recent trends, at least in Deschutes County.
tyvoters has surged over the past decade, and Democrats have made some progress dosingthe registration gap with Republicans, Repub-
them over the next several
years. But the change in regulations essentially provides insurers with another
The Associated Press
boyfriend came too late to
airlines hateit. The govern-
in Tuesday's election, despite m aking up 36.9percentof
shake up the race. "It was too little, too late, and I think that — I don't know what the percentages
ment wants to require that travelers be
look like — but my guess is most of the ballots were in
eligible voters. A total of 34.4
Nonaffiliated and minorin party primaries, made up just 20.4percent of allballots returned, despite making up 31.8percent of Deschutes County voters. With Jason Conger's
shouldn't need to substantially increase premiums because safeguards in the health care law will protect
By Joan Lowy
percent ofballots returned
an intensive administration effort to hold down
They continue to argue that most insurers
office again. He said the revelation in the final days of the campaign that Wehby was the subject of stalking and harassment claims by
WASHINGTON — Passengers love the idea, but
party voters, unable to vote
for months have denied charges by opponents that they plan a"bailout" for insurance companies providingcoverageunderthe health care law.
her ex-husband and a former
week. Itcomes aspartof
sional elections. Administration officials
eaI.I.OT ~ nIIOP
themselves more reliable when it comes to filling out their ballots during primary elections. Registered Republicans accounted for 45.2
31.3 percent of county voters.
rates will be announced ahead of this fall's congres-
• Updated election results,B2 • A preview of the governor's race and alook at genetically modified crops after their ban in two counties,B3
licans continued to prove
hundreds of pages of new
for the White House as the
Airines pushed to revea fees
Though the number of nonaffiliated and minor par-
percentofballotscame from Democrats, who constitute
premium increases for next year, a top priority
Inc., said officials who want to keep Mirror Pond should consider replacing the dam or completely overhauling the structure. SeeMirror Pond/A4
privatization of liquor sales and driver's licenses for undocumented residents.
able Care Act lose money. The move was buried in regulations issued late last
tractor Gannett Fleming
defeat in the Republican
primary to take on U.S. Sen.
Ryan Brennecke 1 The Bulletin
A voter drops off his ballot Tuesday evening at the Wall Street and Lafayette Avenue ballot drop site.
Jeff Merkley in the fall, the highest profile campaign
the vote against Wehby and
before the news really start-
three other candidates in De-
undertaken by a Central
schutes and Crook counties,
ed to break, the sequential stories and things," he said.
Oregon resident this year has and ran even with Wehby in
"The short answer is, if the
come to an end. Atwo-term state represen-
news had been out a couple of weeks ago, it would have
tative, Conger fell short in his campaign against Portland doctor Monica Wehby. Congerwon more than half
Jefferson County, but tallied
just 37 percent to Wehby's 50 percent statewide. Conger said Wednesday that it's too soon for him to
know if he'll seek elective
told upfront aboutbasic
• Fee Q8 A, A5
aren't induded in theprice of aticket and how much extra they'll cost.
The Transportation DepartmentproposedWednesday that passengers be provided detailed information
affected the outcome. Whether it would have dosed the
on feesfora firstchecked
bag, a second checked bag, advance seat assignments and carry-on bags. See Fees/A5
gap, I don't know." See Election /A4
Glassesraised for a caddie whosedeath shookgolf By Karen Crouse New York Times News Service
BAGSHOT, EnglandThe table for one with the unopened pack of cigarettes and the untouched glass of cheap red wine stood a few feet from a sign that read,
"Book This Room for Your
Celebration." The Tuesday night gathering here on the first floor of the Cedar Tree, in honor of a man who
brators' state of sobriety, it was the happiest wake or the
seldom ate alone, drew a
crowd that spilled onto High Street with frothy glasses of Guinness.
Depending on the cele-
Open. It was two days before
"Mac was an old-school,
saddest party they had ever
the tour's flagship event began at Wentworth Club be-
tough-as-old-boots, straighttalking bagman that did his
attended. A few European
cause to toast him so enthusi-
best," read a tribute taped to a
Tour caddies organized the memorial for one of their own, Iain McGregor, who died May 11 during the final round of the Madeira Islands
astically the night before the first round would have been
wall near the table displaying the untouched wine, the ciga-
an affront to McGregor, a
rettes and three framed pho-
staunchprofessional once he stepped inside the ropes.
tos of a smiling McGregor. SeeCaddie/A4
backup: If they keep rate increases modest over the
next couple of years but lose money, the administration will tap federal
funds as needed to cover shortfalls. See Funds /A5
TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 78, Low48 Page B6
INDEX Business Calendar Classified
D1-6 Obituaries B5 C5 - 6 C omics/Puzzles E3-4 Health C1-4 B3 Crosswords E 4 H o roscope D6 Sp orts E 1 - 6Dear Abby D6 Lo cal/State 8 1 - 6 TV/Movies D6
The Bulletin AnIndependent Newspaper
Vol. 112, No. 142,
30 pages, 5 sections
tt/t/e use recIrcled newsprint
II III I
D 8 8 267 0 2 3 2 9
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
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541-383-0367 NEW S R O O M FA X
United States has deployed 80 troops to Chad to augment
efforts to find the Nigerian schoolgirls recently t aken
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Benghazi Panel —Rep. NancyPelosi of California on Wednesday appointed a full slate of senior HouseDemocrats to a special committee investigating the 2012attack on the diplomatic mission in Benghazi, Libya, surprising some inher party by giving legitimacy to an inquiry many haddismissed as apolitical stunt. Pelosi concededthat congressional Democrats weredivided on thewisdom of the move but argued that, by participating, Democrats could influence thedirection of the investigation andget access to documents andother evidence.
"Locating this force in Chad resolving the kidnapping is no allows us to spend more time longer required." flying over the search area," This month, the Pentagon
said the spokesman, Lt. Col.
dispatched a team of eight ex- Myles Caggins III. perts to the Nigerian capital to U.S. military officials have help search for the more than
emphasized the difficult nature
200 schoolgi rls captured by
of the mission. On Tuesday,
nounced Wednesday, a signifi- Boko Haram, a radical Islamist cantescalation of Washington's group that holds sway over
Rear Adm. John Kirby, the Pen-
CalifOrnia kidnaPPing — ACalifornia woman kidnapped10
tagon presssecretary, called the search for the missing girls
yearsago,whenshewas15 yearsold,wasfoundsafeonW ednesday after the police arrested the man they said had kept her under his control since 2004. Thepolice in Santa Ana said the victim had been abducted by her mother's boyfriend, who physically and mentally assaulted her over theyears andeventually forced her to marry him and have his child. Theysaid the woman, now 25, had gone to the police after reaching out to her sister on Facebook. On Tuesday, the police arrested the mother's former boyfriend, Isidro Garcia.
hostage, the White House ancontribution to a crisis that has
remote areas in northern Ni-
created global consternation. The force, made up largely
geria. They are working with tantamount to finding"a needle roughly two dozen U.S. law in a jungle." ''We're talking about an area enforcement and intelligence personnel advising the Nigeri- roughlythe size of West Virginan government on the recovery ia, and it's dense forest jungle," effort. he told reporters. U.S. surveillance drones The Nigerian girls were abhave been searching for the ducted in mid-April from a girls since May 11. Although boarding school in the town of officials have not said where Chibok. U.S. officials have said thosedrones have been fl ying the kidnappers may have brofrom, a Pentagon spokesman ken up the hostages into smallsaid Tuesday that having the er groups and dispersed into a new unit in Chad, which bor- wider area. Some officials have ders the northeastern tip of speculated that the girls could Nigeria, will enable longer sur- have been smuggled into neighveillance flights. boring countries.
of Air Force personnel, will
N EW S R O O M E M A IL
main in Chad "until its support
The Washington Post
AbOrtian limitS —The Louisiana Legislature on Wednesday passed a bill that could force three of the state's five abortion clinics to close, echoing rules passed inAlabama, Mississippi and Texas and raising the possibility of drastically reducedaccess to abortion across a broadswath of the South. The newrules passed by Republican legislatures require that doctors performing abortions must have admitting privileges at nearby hospitals, a provision likely to shut down many abortion clinics across the region.
conduct surveillance flights and operate drone aircraft but will not participate in ground searches, accordingto U.S. military officials. "These personnel will support the operation of intelligence, surveillance and reconnaissance aircraft for missions
overnorthern Nigeria and the surrounding area," the White House said in a statement for-
mally notifying Congress of the deployment. The unit will re-
MiSSOuri death rOw —TheU.S. SupremeCourt indefinitely halted theexecutionofaMissourimanonW ednesdayandsenthiscaseback to a federal appellate court to hearhis appeal. Theman, Russell Bucklew, 46, hadargued that he would suffer great pain if hewere killed by a lethal injection because ofhis rarevascular disease. Hislawyers also raised concerns overthecompoundeddrugs used inexecutions bythe state. TheSupremeCourt's order prevented Missouri from going forward with the execution as it hadwanted to Wednesdaynight.
PennSylvania gay marriage —Gov.TomCorbett of Penn-
sylvania said Wednesdaythat he would not appeal ajudge's ruling striking down Pennsylvania's ban onsame-sex marriage. With the decision, Pennsylvania became the19th state, along with the District of Columbia, where same-sexcouples areable to marry. Corbett, a Republican facing a difficult re-election this year, announced his decision the dayafter Democratic primary voters picked TomWolf, a wealthy businessman, to challenge him. Polls show that amajority of Pennsylvanians favor legalizing same-sex marriage.
CHINA AND RUSSIA FINALIZE GAS DEAL ADMINISTRATION
Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54f-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337
Mubarak SellteIICS —A criminal court in Cairo convicted former President Hosni Mubarak onWednesday of embezzling millions of dollars of public money for his personal use in private homesand palaces, in a casethat rights advocates say could implicate the current prime minister and spychief as well. After his conviction by the three-judge court, Mubarak, who is 86and living in a military hospital overlooking the Nile, wassentenced to threeyears in prison. His sons, GamalandAlaa, were eachsentenced to four years.
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Syrian COnfliCt —The U.N.Security Council is scheduled to vote today on a resolution that would ask the International Criminal Court to investigate war crimes in Syria. Russia is certain to veto the resolution. Its Western rivals are equally certain to seize onthat veto in an attempt to isolate the Kremlin diplomatically. Supporters of the resolution, which was drafted by France, havespent days drumming up support from more than 50countries. France said the resolution was necessary to send amessage to Russia, the Syrian government's most important backer, even in theface of a veto.
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Iranian 'HaPPy' Six —Sixyoung Iranians who were arrested for posting a YouTubevideo of themselves dancing on Tehran rooftops to "Happy," the globally infectious pop song, were released onbail Wednesday, amid anoutpouring of sympathy — including a subtly supportive Twitter post from Iran's president. Thearrests of the six came as thepresident,HassanRouhani,wasgivingaspeecharguing that Iranians should embracethe Internet instead of viewing it as an insidious Western threat to Islamic morals.
Alexei Druzrrinin / RIA Novosti
Russian President Vladimir Putin speaks to the mediaWednesday inShanghai.Chinasignedalandmark deal Wednesday to buyRussian natural gas worth about $400 billion. The 30-year gasdeal, worked out during a two-day visit by Putin to China, gives Moscow aneconomic boost at a time whenWashington and the European Union have imposedsanctions against Russia and
Europe has threatened to cut its gas imports to punish the Kremlin over the crisis in Ukraine. The agreement enables Russia to expandthe market for its gas, which nowgoesmostly to Europe. China's president also called for anAsian security arrangement that would include Russiaand Iran and exclude the United States.
— From wire reports
Weekly Arls &
— The Associated Press
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites
The numbers drawn Wednesday night are:
Obama vows to takeaction on veterans' health caretroubles By Julie Pace andMatthew Daly
VA but had unspecified con-
The Associated Press
cerns about the legislation.
f resh concerns a bout
rage mounting over veterans'
The growing furor surrounding the Department of
health care, President Barack
Veterans Affairs centers on
Obama administration's management of a department that has been struggling to keep up
WASHINGTON — With out-
ALL,NEW STATEOF — THE ART DEALERSHIP!
The allegations have raised
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Obama declared Wednesday allegations of treatment delays with the influx of new veterthat allegations of misconduct and preventable deaths at VA ans returning home from the at VA hospitals will not be tol- hospitals. The department's in- wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. erated, and he left open the spectorgeneral' soffice says26 Obama's comments Wednespossibility that Secretary Eric facilities are being investigated day — his first on the matter in Shinseki, a disabled war veter- nationwide, including a Phoe- more than three weeks — sigan, couldbe heldto account. nix hospital facing allegations naled a greater urgency by the "I will not stand for it — not that 40 people died while wait- White House to keep the matas commander in chief but also ing for treatment and staff kept ter from spiraling into a deeper not as an American," Obama a secret list of patients in order political problem in a midterm said following an Oval Office to hide delays in care. election year.
meeting with th e embattled
Shinseki. Congress moved to keep up the pressure on the administra-
tion, with the House easily approving a measure Wednesday evening that would give the VA secretary more authority
to fire or demote the 450 senior
career employees who serve as hospital directors or executives in the agency's 21 regions. The vote was 390to 33.
chairman of the House Veter-
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Rep. Jeff Miller, R-Fla.,
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ans Affairs Committee, sponsored the measure, saying VA officials who have presided over mismanagement or negligence are more likelytoreceive bonuses or glowing performance reviews than any sort of punishment. He declared that a "widespread and systemic lack of accountability is exacerbating" the department's problems. The White House said it
supportedthe goal of seeking greater accountability at the
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THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
• Discoveries, breakthroughs,trends, namesin the news— the things you needto know to start out your day
It's Thursday, May22, the 142nd day of 2014.There are 223 days left in the year.
Cholesterol linked to more difficult conception
HAPPENINGS McDonald's —Thecom-
pany's annual shareholders meeting takes place, aday after protesters were arrested for crossing a barricade outside McDonald's headquarters.
Religion —TheU.s. House Foreign Affairs subcommittee holds a hearing on protecting religious freedom around the world.
HISTORY Highlight:In1964, President Lyndon B.Johnson,speaking at the University of Michigan, outlined the goals of his "Great Society," saying that it "rests on abundanceand liberty for all" and"demands anendto poverty and racial injustice." In1761, the first American life insurance policy was issued in Philadelphia to aRev.Francis Allison, whose premiumwas six pounds per year. In1660,the United States and Japan exchangedratifications of the Treaty of Amity and Commerce during a ceremony in Washington. In1913, the American Cancer Society was founded in New York under its original name, the American Societyfor the Control of Cancer. In1939, the foreign ministers of Germany and Italy, Joachim vonRibbentropandGaleazzo Ciano, signed a"Pact of Steel" committing the two countries to a military alliance. In1947, the TrumanDoctrine was enacted asCongress appropriated military and economic aid for Greeceand Turkey. In1960,an earthquake of magnitude 9.5, the strongest ever measured, struck southern Chile, claiming some1,655 lives. In1963,Greek politician Grigoris Lambrakis wasattacked by right-wingers after delivering a speech inThessaloniki; he died five days later. (Theassassination inspired a bookas well as the1969 Costa-Gavras film "Z.") In1966, the nuclear-powered submarine USSScorpion, with 99 men aboard, sank in the Atlantic Ocean. In1969, the lunar module of Apollo10 flew to within nine miles of the moon's surface in a dress rehearsal for the first lunar landing. In1972, President Richard Nixon began avisit to the Soviet Union, during which heand Kremlin leaders signed theAnti-Ballistic Missile Treaty. The island nation of Ceylon became the republic of Sri Lanka. In1961 "Yorkshire Ripper" Peter Sutcliffe was convicted in London of murdering13 women andwas sentenced to life in prison. In1992,after a reign lasting nearly 30 years, Johnny Carson hosted NBC's"Tonight Show" for the last time. Ten years ago:InTunisia, Arab leaders convenedtheir annual summit, but the opening session was overshadowedby the walkout of Libyan leader Moammar Gadhafi, who criticized peaceefforts. Fiveyearsago:President Barack Obama promised graduating midshipmenat the U.S. Naval Academythat, astheir commander inchief, hewould only sendthem"into harm's way when it is absolutely necessary." One yearage:Lois Lerner, an Internal RevenueService supervisor whoseagents hadtargeted conservative groups, swore to a Housecommittee shedid nothing wrong, then refusedto answer further questions, citing her Fifth Amendment right not to incriminate herself.
BIRTHDAYS Former CNNanchor Bernard Shaw is 74. Retired MLB All-
Star pitcher TommyJohn is 71. Singer Morrissey is 55. Actress Ann Cusack is 53.White House PressSecretary Jay Carney is 49. Actress Maggie Q is 35. Olympic gold-medal speed skater Apolo Anton Ohno is 32. — From wire reports
Decades of study are unearthing a hidden language within the play of dogs, one that suggests the possibility of a humanlike moral code.
By Lenny Bemstein The Washington Post
Couples with high choBy David Grimm
lesterol have a harder time
Special To The Washington Post
conceiving children, researchers reported Tuesday, in what they called the
A shaggy brown terrier approaches a large chocolate Labradorin a city park. When the terrier gets dose, he adopts a yogalike pose, crouching on his forepaws and hiking his butt into the air. The Lab gives an excited bark, and soon the
first study to link fertility
difficulties to the fat molecule commonly associated with cardiovascular problems.
In a study of 501 cou-
two dogs are somersaulting and tugging on each other's
ples who were trying to conceive, the time it took
ears. Then the terrier takes off
and the Lab gives chase, his tail wagging wildly. When the
for the woman to become
pregnant was longest if both partners had high
two meet once more, the whole
cholesterol in their blood.
thingbegins again. Watch a couple of dogs play, and you'll probably see seemingly random gestures, lots of frenetic activity and a whole lot of energy being expended. But decades of research suggest
When the woman alone had high cholesterol, pregnancy was also delayed. A man with high cholesterol did not significantly delay pregnancy if the woman's cholesterol reading was
that beneath this apparently
within the normal range,
frivolous fun lies a hidden language of honesty and deceit, Linda Davidson/TheWashington Post empathy and perhaps even a Three dogs play tug-of-war with a chew toy at a dog park in Arlington, Va. "Play is a major expenditure humanlike morality. of energy, and it can be dangerous," says Marc Bekoff, who began studying animal play in the1970s. Take those two dogs. That "You can twist a shoulder or break a leg.... So why do they do it? It has to feel good." yogalike pose is known as a "playbow," and in the language of play it's one of the most com- ural environment, the thinking a rarely documented trait in the dog until he has her attention. monly used phrases. It's an in- went, their minds were corrupt- animal kingdom. To get her to notice, he may nip stigation and a clarification, a ed and could not shed light on Bekoff's recent work sug- the other dog or run into her warning and an apology. Dogs the bigger question, the evolu- gestsanother remarkable ca- field of view. That, Bekoff says,often adopt this stance as an tion of human intelligence. The nine skill: the ability to know shows that the one wanting to invitation to play right before only animals worth studying what another animal is think- play knows that she's not paythey lunge at another dog; they were wild ones. ing — a so-called "theory of ing attention to him. Though also bow before they nip ("I'm But whenBekoffbegan look- mllld. this may seem like a simple going to bite you, but I'm just ing atvideos of dogs romping in Dogs seem to display a ru- skill, it's incredibly important fooling around") or after some super slow motion, he began to dimentary form of this skill to our species. Without it, we particularly aggressive rough- realize that there was more go- during play. He has noticed, for can have a hard time learning housing ("Sorry I knocked you ing on in the canine mind than example, that one dog won'tbe- or interacting with the world over; I didn't mean it."). science had acknowledged. gin trying to play with another around us. All of this suggests that dogs He noticed the "play bow," for have akind of moral codeexample. What's more, he f ound one longhidden tohumans until a cognitive ethologist named that canines "role-reverse" or "self-handicap" during play. Marc Bekoffbegan to crackit. A wiry 68-year-old with When a big dog played with a reddish-gray hair tied back smaller one, for example, thebig in a long ponytail, Bekoff is a dog often rolled on her back to professor emeritus at the Uni- give the smaller dog an advan-
according to the study, conducted by the National In-
versity of Colorado at Boulder,
Bekoff also spotted anumber
spending four years videotaping groups of dogs, wolves and coyotes in large enclosures and slowly playing back the tapes, jotting down every nip, yip and
of other blink-and-you'd-miss-
going on inside these animals' heads.
trum of emotions, from joy to indignation, guilt to jealousy. Bekoff wasn't the first scien- They must also be able to read tist to become intrigued by the these emotions in others, discanine mind. Charles Darwin tinguishing accident from in-
joy and despair. If that wasn't communication between the
species, whatwas? Two of Darwin's contempo-
raries had suggested that dogs could even sniff out someone's socialstatus and read words.
But by the time Bekoff turned his attention to canines, scientists had long deemed them
unworthy of study. Because they no longer lived in their nat-
too little cholesterol can
interfere with that process, he said.
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Back to Darwin
indeed, recent studies by other
Human Development, who led the study. Too much or
force moral conduct, dogs must be able to experience a spec-
tent, honesty from deceit. And
stitute of Child Health and
Even morality hints at some-
ed thatcanines were capable of abstract thought, morality and even language. (Darwin was inspired by his own mutts; he owned 13 of them during his life.) Dogs, he wrote, understand human words and respond with barks of eagerness,
in men, as well as sperm, said Enrique Schisterman, chief of the epidemiology branch of the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National In-
thing deeper, however. To en-
in the mid-1800s had postulat-
433 SW 5th Street, Downtown Redmond
them behaviors, such as a sudden shift in the eyes — a squint
that can mean "you're playing too rough" — and a particular lick. "Twenty minutes of film wag of the tail that says, "I'm could take a week to analyze," open tobe approached." Humphe says. ing a playmate during a romp, The data revealed insights meanwhile, was often an inviinto how the animals main- tation to nearby dogs to come tained their tight social bonds join the fun. — by grooming each other, for example. Butwhatchanged Be- Keeping it friendly koff's life was watching them Such signals are important play. The wolves would chase during play; without them, a each other, run, jump and roll giddy tussle can quiddy turn over for seemingly no other into a vicious fight. reasonthan to have fun. In the wild, coyotes ostracize Few people had studied pack members that don't play animal play, but Bekoff was by the rules. Something similar intrigued. "Play is a major ex- happens in dog parks: If three penditure of energy, and it can dogs are playing and one bites be dangerous," he says. "You or taddes too hard, the other can twist a shoulder or break two are likely to give him the a leg,and itcan increase your cold shoulder and stop playing chances of being preyed upon. with him, Bekoff says. Such So why do they do it? It has to behavior, he says, suggests that feel good." dogs are capable of morality, Suddenly, Bekoff wasn't ina mind-set once thought to be terested just in behavior; he uniquely human. was interested also in emotions and, fundamentally, what was
mones such as estrogen in
tage, and she allowed the other
where he taught for 32 years. dog to jump on her far more ofHe began studying animal ten than she jumped on him. behavior in the early 1970s,
stitutes of Health, the University at Buffalo and Emory University in Atlanta. Cholesterol i s c r i t i cal to the production of hor-
scientists have shown evidence
of these abilities (confirming what many dog owners already feel about their pets). Scientists have found, for example, that dogs trained to
PLEASENOTE:Wewil be closed Memorial Day O®UT OoF
shake hands with humans will
stop shaking if they notice that they aren't being rewarded for the trick although a nearby dog is — a sign, the researchers suggested, that dogs can sense inequity. Other studies have revealed that dogs yawn when they see humans yawning and that they nuzzle and lick people who are crying; scientists consider both behaviors displays of empathy,
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
TODAY'S READ: A FISH WITH 500 LEFT
earc ison oreusNesee ea By Louis Sahagun Los Angeles Times
L OS ANGELES — On a
by wearing "Black for Mac"
Continued fromA1 When McGregor, 52, fell
Championship on Thursday.
a ttire at
face-first o n m o u ntainous Santo da Serra's ninth fair-
way and never regained consciousness, it set off a chain of events thatrocked professional golf on both sides of
from what happened?" Bjorn said. "We're very well aware
morning, environmental scientist Rosi Dagit waded into the
murky water at the mouth of the Los Angeles River. Leaning hard against the current and trying not to slip on the rocks, she began pulling a seine net across a chest-deep pool, hoping to catch a Southern Califor-
box at W entworth's West Course is a statue of Bernard
did the absence of an ambu-
bolism to T h ursday's tour
lacher and his wife since have
ment saying the decision to
resume play was made after Alastair Forsyth, whose bag A defibrillator is kept in the McGregor was carrying, de- tour's fitness trailer, which clared it was what his caddie is on the grounds at Went-
between San Luis Obispo and
the Mexican border. The last one seen in the Los Angeles
River was caught off a Glendale bridge in 1948 after that stretch of the river was paved for flood control.
The lower end of the river in Rick Loomis/Los Angeles Times Long Beach is closed to public Delmar Lathers, 54, of Topanga, Calif., and Crystal Garcia, 24, of Los Angeles, use a seine net May 13 fishingbecause federalwildlife to collect fish samples from the LosAngeles River. They were hoping to find the endangered Caiiforauthorities consider it potential nia steelhead — last caught in the river in1948 — but found little more than minnow-sized fish. habitat for steelhead. Docu-
menting one trying to make its way back to historic spawning servation District of the Santa bamboo and willow. grounds in the heavily indus- Monica Mountains. Following Every 20 minutes or so trialized channel would touch federal protocol, the fish would they hauled in the nets, then off intense scrutiny and possi- quicklybe photographed,mea- crouched together to see what bly tighter federal protections. suredand returned to the river. they had yielded. In what It also would step up calls to reThe r ecent e x pedition, quickly became a dreary routurn parts of the river to some- co-sponsored by the Aquarium tine, they came up with a few thing resembling its natural of the Pacific in Long Beach pounds of mud and algae, and state. and the nonprofit Friends of a few dozen baby smelt, barely "We would know thateven the Los Angeles River, aimed an inch long. to map habitat and inventory
heavily degraded, conditions fish in a brackish, mile-long, areappropriateforthespecies' s oft-bottom p o rtion w h e r e return," said Sabrina Drill, nat- treated urban runoff mixes uralresources adviser forthe with seawater. Discarded shopUniversity of California Co- ping carts, broken concrete operative Extension. "It would slabs and trash are habitat for give us more hope of saving it a variety of species, many of them invasive.
Steelhead packed spawning With temperatures hovering pools of the river before it was in the mid-90s, Dagit and two transformed into a concrete dozen volunteers, including anflood-control channel in 1938. glers from the nonprofit Trout "If we get a steelhead, we'll Unlimited, slogged through treat it as a marvelous emer- bubbling muck that smelled gency," said Dagit, a senior like rotten eggs, dragging seine biologist for the Resource Con- nets along strands of cattail,
dam to another entity because the utility has said it no lon-
Continued fromA1 Engineers fo r
ger makes financial sense to
G a nnett maintain it. Fleming determined the dam Erik Huffman, an engineer will eventually fail and es- who worked on the inspection timated the potential cost to report, provided a brief overreplace it. At the low end, the view Wednesday of the findtotal cost to replace or reha- ings. Park district Executive bilitate the dam and dredge Director Don H orton asked sediment might be at least $3.9 Huffman if sheet piling, which million, if the state does not re- PacifiCorp has installed along quire the owner to install fish portions of the damthatleaked, passage and the owner can has contributed to deterioradredge the sediment behind tion of the old timber crib dam. the structure for the lowest Continuous contact with water estimated price. The high end helps to preserve wood dams, of thecost could reach $22.8 and Horton suggested the pilmillion, based on estimates ing reduced the contact with
Steelhead can grow up to 45 inches in length, but the biggest fish seen duringthe search was a large carp that leaped out of a net and struck conservation biologist Jenna Krug, 31, on the left cheek before melting back into the brinybrew. Small signs of hope kept the search party seining. "The
would have wanted. But in an interview with The Daily
worth but did not make the trip to the Madeira Islands, a
Record of Scotland, Forsyth, 38, said it was the opinion of George O'Grady,the European Tour's chief executive,
lower-tier event with a small
Morgan, returned to their hotel to retrieve his passport
said. "He was not in the right
and papas are here too," Dagit said with a smile. "The bad
cousin of salmon — still shows
news is that we haven't seen
rie, Alexandre Kaleka and Thomas Pieters, withdrew from the weather-shortened event. "I didn't want t o s piral more withdrawals if I pulled
lowing this section of the De-
schutes River to freely flow.
life of this spillway," said Scott Wallace, chairman of the park
a member of the committee, proposed including fish passage in any future structure built to preserve Mirror
district board of directors and
Bend Community Development Director Mel Oberst,
PacifiCorp, which wants to
were at the meeting Wednes-
the dam, but has not ruled
t ransfer ownership of t h e
day, and most of them said the
out removing the dam and al-
proval of a measure to elimi-
— Reporter: 541-617-7829, email@example.com
lic funds on improvements at allowed undocumented resinate party labels for the Coun- Mirror Pond or the dam with- dents to receive driver's licensty Court will mean the Noout providing for fish passage es has alreadyqualified for vember race for one of three and habitat restoration. the ballot. Advocates are also seats on the court will be the As with local ballot mea- collecting signatures to qualilast of its kind. Current Com- sures, backers of statewide fy measures to privatize liquor missioner Seth Crawford won ballot measures have until retail sales and legalize the the Republican nomination for late summer to qualify for the recreational use of marijuana. his seat Tuesday and will pre- ballot. A measure to overturn — Reporter: 541-383-0387, sumably face off against Mi- a 2013 law that would have firstname.lastname@example.org chael Shank, who mounted a late write-in campaign for the With Jefferson County vot-
opening for Knute Buehler, ers splitting their votes bewho won the Republican nom- tween three candidates for ination for Conger's seat Tues- County Commission, the top day night, and willbe matched two candidates, Mae Huston against Craig Wilhelm, win- and Tom Brown, will go head ner of 'Ihesday's Democratic to head in November. primary. Voters in the Bend area may Buehler and Wilhelm will also be weighing in on a pair compete for a seat that largely of ballot measures that would aligns with the city limits of restrict the ability of the city Bend, the only House district east of the Cascades where
~l r ty ~s a
ipate in any decision-making. "He was in shock," Morgan
gor a large, loud, loving clan of beer brothers. The week of the Madeira Islands Open,
Michael Donaghy was caddying for Jamie Donaldson at the Players Champion-
ship in Florida. On Sunday, his phone was vibrating in
out," Forsyth said. For Lawrie, not finishing his remaining holes, Nos. 8 and 9, felt at once like the right thing to do and an act of insubordination because he is on the tour's tourna-
his pocket for most of their
second nine. Upon finishing, Donaghy checked his text messages and learned of McGregor's death.He returned home to Glasgow the next day, drove to the nearest
"Mac died on the left-hand bar and ordered two drinks. side of the fairway where He told the bartender that you try to hit it, so there was one was for his friend, Mac. no way I was going to go Donaghy said he gulped the back out there," Lawrie said, two of them. adding: "I spoke to Alastair As he told that story Tuesand I told him I was with- day, Donaghy held a drink drawing. I told him it was in each hand. His colleague a bad idea that we're going Craig Connelly, who helped back out there and the tour Martin Kaymer to victory at had made, I felt, the wrong decision."
the Players, was another of
McGregor's drinking buddies. He paid for plates of fint hized w it h F o rsyth a n d ger food for the party. There O'Grady, who he said had was no salad, he said, "benot been informed that Mc- cause Mac never ate salad." Gregor lay on the fairway Morgan, who met McGreas they spoke. "I don't think gor at the Cedar Tree when he would have made the de- they rented rooms above the Lawrie said he sympa-
cision that he did if he was given the full details," Law-
bar during the 2005 tourna-
ment, was too mournful to eat. Over the years, they went
rie said. Thomas Bjorn, the chair-
on safaris and drove across
man of the players' tour-
Europe from one tour stop to
c o m mittee t h a t the next. He described Mc-
includes Lawrie, arranged to pay for the first round of drinks at the Cedar Tree. Bjorn and the other players and tour officials had a prior engagement: the tour's an-
Gregor, a Zimbabwe native, as one of the last remaining raconteurs in a sport increas-
ingly populated by those who value making money over making memories. "No m atter where y o u nual dinner at a hotel a halfhour's drive away. But they were," Morgan said. "you alplanned to honor McGregor ways felt safe with Mac."
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of the dam without permits to
sion currently includes two Re- ity or the state water right perpublicans and one Democrat, mit to operate it as a nongenand a Barram victory would erating dam; the other would shift control to the Democrats. block the city o r t h e p a rk In Crook County, voters' ap- district from spending pub-
was in no condition to partic-
and Bend Park & Recreation District to take over the Mirror
operate the dam as an updated hydroelectric generation facil-
nessed McGregor'scollapse and resuscitation attempts,
. cheop stuffdesf!ned for Q,~fill, Losflng
registered Democrats out- Pond dam or modify the pond. number Republicans. Backers of the two meaThe biggest local race in sures are collecting signatures November may be between to place them on the NovemRepublican Deschutes County ber ballot. One would bar the Commissioner Tony DeBone city from taking ownership and Democrat Jodie Barram, currently a Bend city councilor. The three-member commis-
winner of the event, who wit-
Golf delivered to McGre-
Weba."'.".SiiNIr+ the'8~ ~' Wiber cflves'd w4i'iif"Re4ifne oftei
European Tour Caddies Association. Forsyth, the 2008
Three players, Peter Law-
two offices at the same time, Conger's decision to run for Democratic nomination. the U.S. Senate created an
Gerry Byrne, the head of the
frame of mind to think about so the coroner could make a what was happening."
again. The steelhead — a distant
the dam. " I t h in k w e understand there is a finite time left in the
winner. An ambulance arrivedafter a few minutes, but it did
not have a defibrillator, said
park district should replace
full year's exemption for the
to finish under duress. R eached b y phon e Wednesday, he said, "I'm just trying to get over it and do the best I can." While the players warmed up for the restart, McGregor's body lay on the fairway while his friend and roommate for the week, Roger
good news is that all these baby smelt mean their mamas
up in small numbers in places too much else — but let's keepsuch as Ballona Creek, Mal- ing looking." ibu Creek and three Ventura By I:30p.m., after a five-hour County rivers. campaign, the nets had yielded Steelhead begin life as na- more than 1,000 baby smelt, tive rainbow trout. For still un- about 500mosquito fish, a dead known reasons, some migrate crayfish — and no steelhead. "Thanks for giving it a tryto theocean and become steelhead after undergoing physi- but we're officially skunked," cal changes that allow them to Dagit said, giving her exhaustreturn to spawn in freshwater ed crew an approving nod. "We'll try again later." gravel beds.
purse but the promise of a
that the tournament should be completed. Forsyth chose
After a five-minute breather, they moved upstream and tried
a committee member. City Councilor and commit- Pond. tee member Victor ChudowsThe only committee memky said the report made it ber who opposed replacing clearthe dam should be re- the dam w a s c i t izen N ed placed. Chudowsky said the Dempsey. "I don't see it's really feacommittee should commission more research into the options sible to put a new dam in the to replace the dam, including Deschutes River," Dempsey an alternative concept aimed said. "We're taking dams out at maintaining the pond while everywhere." allowing boaters passage at Dempsey continued to disincluded in the report. Neither water along parts of the dam. the dam. The park district has agree with the rest of the comthe low nor the high estimate Huffman said that although been meeting with members mittee later in the meeting. includes permitting costs, en- the inspection report didn't of the Bend Paddle Trail Alli- "For the record, I don't agree gineering design or any river address this issue, "It would ance,who pitched the concept that the dam is in trouble," habitat restoration. be then an environment that several months ago. Dempsey said. "Crane Prairie Local officials are discuss- would be conducive to rot, yes." City Councilor and commit- is a wood dam." Crane Praiing whether the park district Six of the nine Mirror Pond tee member Mark Capell said rie Reservoir is in south Deshould acquire the dam from ad hoc committee members he wants to explore replacing schutes County.
allow a candidate to run for
started a campaign, with the Arrhythmia Alliance, to put a defibrillator in every golf dubhouse.
The tour released a state-
come, he has no regrets and is looking forward to winding down the campaign and returningto his lawpractice. Because state law does not
er went into cardiac arrest. A
cal checkups for caddies and defibrillator was used three players. times to restart his heart. Gal-
head are endangered, with the estimated 500 left on Earth
was disappointed with the out-
Gallacher, which will add a lif e-size measure of sym-
the call for mandatory medi-
Continued fromA1 Conger said that though he
Rising from the first tee
tion by tour officials to complete play after an hourlong delay and a moment of silence came under attack, as
Dagit knew it was a long shot. Southern California steel-
that we do have to learn from it."
lance or a defibrillator on site. tribute. While delivering a McGregor's death renewed speech last summer, Gallach-
nia steelhead trout.
though this river has been so
"What can we do to learn
the Atlantic. The determina-
recent sweltering weekday
the BMW P GA
THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
Fees Continued fromA1 The rules would apply whether passengers bought tickets on the phone, in person or online — and not just from airline websites. Airlines that want their tick-
ets to remain available through travel agents and online ticket-
ing services would have to provide them information on fees for basicservices, too, some-
thing most have been reluctant todo. The idea is to prevent con-
sumers frombeingluredby low advertised airfares, only to be surprisedlaterby high feesfor services onceconsideredpartof the ticketprice. A irlines currently are r e -
quiredtodisdose only bag fees, and even then they don't have to providean exact price.Some
provide awide rangeofpossible fees in complex charts. "A customer can buy a ticket
for $200 and find themselves with a hidden $100 baggage fee, and theymight have turned down a $250 ticket with no baggagefeebutthe customer was never able to make that choice,"
Transportat ion Secretary Anthony Foxx said in an interview.
But adopting the changes would be the wrong choice, said a trade association for the
airline industry. The "proposal overreaches and limits how free markets work," Airlines for America said in a statement.
p redicted "negative
Under the proposal, fees would have to be specific to the advertised airfare. Any
frequent-flier privileges would also have to be factored into the price if the airfare is advertised
on an airline website and the passenger supplies identifying information. The proposal would prohibit "unfair and deceptive" practices by airfare search tools, such as ranking flights by some airlines ahead of others without disclosingthat bias to consumers.
Navigating airline fees
The proposal is the latest of several dashes between the
Obama administration and airlines over passenger rights. For
Q • When wasthefirst checked bagfee?
• American Airlines in May 2008 becamethe first major U.S. • carrier to chargefee a for checking a suitcase. (Discount airlines like Allegiant andSpirit already hadsuchafee.) The other large airlines quickly followed.
instance, the industry is back-
ing a bill recently passed by a House committee that would ef-
feciively nullify a rule adopted in 2011 that requires airlines to indude taxes and government
Why did they doit?
• In 2004, U.S. airlines werepaying anaverage of$1.15a gallon • for jet fuel. By May of 2008, the cost hadnearly tripled to $3 23 a gallon. Airlines thatyear burnedthrough nearly18 billion gallons of fuel. Passengersmakedecisions whether to fly basedon price, andthebagfeeswere away for airlines to collect moremoney without jacking upticket prices andscaring awaycustomers.
Q • How muchmoneydoesthat bring in for theairlines? • The typical bag fee is $25 for the first checked suitcase, $35 A • for the second. Thatadded up to $3.4 billion last year. Airlines collected another $2.8 billion from flight changefees, typically $200.
feesin advertised airfams so that consumers can see the full price of a ticket. The new government effort
is partly a response to changes in industry business strategy since2008,when carriers start-
ed unbundling their services, beginning with checked bags. More recently, some airlines have begun off ering consumers not only a stripped-down "base" airfare, but also a choice of several packages with some
Q • Are there other fees? • Yes, too many to easily count. Most airlines offer early • boarding, priority security screening and extra legroom for a fee. Someairlines chargefor any advanceseat assignment. Others charge to place abag in the overheadbin. Somecharge extra for water or soda.
Q • Don't consumers knowabout thesefees prior to booking?
• Most fliers now know that airlines charge sometype offee for • checking luggage. The other fees areoften a surprise. Airlines are required to post charts with all their fees ontheir websites, but they can often behard to find, andconfusing. For instance, United Airlines charges $9 to$299 for extra legroom, theprice fluctuating depending onlength of thetrip and demandfor that flight. Passengers booking tickets throughExpedia or Drbitz, or searching onsites like Kayakaren't given thesamedetails. • How would this latest proposed rule change that? third-party sites andairfare search aggregators would, for A •• The the first time, have to disclose the fees. Additionally, airlines would have tocalculate fees for a passenger's specific flight, factoring in anyelite status.
Q • What about taxesandgovernment fees?
• Two years ago, the DOT required airlines to include taxes and • related government fees in the price shown for flights, including all advertisements. Previously, airlines would only display the base fare, often giving passengers sticker shockwhenthey booked. The airlines arenowgoing to Congress to try and reversethat rule saying it's not fair. Department stores, theyargue, don't haveto include salestax in the advertised price of apair of jeans.
i 20$4 HIDEOVT 23 RK
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at higher prices. With packages and a la carte fees multiplying, comparison shopping for airfares is becoming more diffi-
144Months,5.99% STK.P8054VINr 02085
2014 SPRINGDALE 24f
cult, consumer advocates say.
Charlie Leocha, who lobbies for passenger rights on behalf of the Consumer Travel Alli-
ance, welcomed the proposal for changes. "We are getting
most of what consumers have
been requesting for more than five years," he said.
144Months,5.99% STK.f8019,VIN¹ 00952
But the airlines trade group
protested: 'The government
i 20f 4SPRINGDALE 246
does not prescriptively tell other industries — hotels, com-
puter makers, rental car companies — how they should sell their products, and we believe consumers are best served when the companies they do
business with are able to tailor
products and services to their
STK.k'8074, VINf 01115
customers," The Transportation Depart-
20f4 BULLET 256
ment also proposes expanding the pool of airlines required to
reportperformance measures such as late flights, lost bags and passengers bounced from flights due to overbooking. Currently, only airlines that account
for at least 1 percent of the mar-
2 ~ I 99
fla sSniarfe uown
ket must report those measures, which the department posts
20$4 BVLLET 246RBS
online in its Air Travel Consum-
"The more you arm the con- er Report. The proposed regulations would indude carriers Many consumers are unable better the consumer's position that account for little as 0.5 per"ticket agent" so that consum- to determine the true cost of a to make choices," said Foxx. cent of the market. That would er protection rules also apply ticketbecause fees are often The public has 90 days to bring in discount carriers like to online flight search tools hard to find or decipher, the comment on the proposal. Foxx Spirit and Allegiant airlines like Kayak and Google's Flight government says. said he hopes the rule will be- and many regional air carriers. actually sell tickets.
Nemoriai Dav Weekend;.. Time to ao t:ampina!
of theonce-free services added back into the cost of a ticket but
The rule doesn't cover fees for early boarding, curbside check-in and other services regarded as optional. Search, even though they don't
The government also wants to expand its definition of a
sumer with information, the
2 y1 49
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Funds Continued fromA1 Although little noticed so
far, the plan was already beginning to fuel a new round of attacks Tuesday from the
health care law's critics. "If conservatives want to
stop the illegal Obamacare insurance bailout before it starts they must start planning now," wrote Conn Carroll, an editor
ers in closely watched states, arguing that the marketplaces ments to insurers, according to such as Florida, Pennsylvania, would stabilize over time. administration and industry North Carolina and Arkansas, But wit h p r oposed 2015 officials. are still preparing their filings. rates beginning to come in, P x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x x g "It's absolutely paramount the administration acceded to to keep premiums in check," industry demands for a clear said Len Nichols, a health guaranteethat more money economist at George Mason would be available to cover poUniversity who has advised tential losses. "In the unlikely event of a officials working on the law. To BENEFIT the The state-based market- shortfall for the 2015 program S places, which opened last year, year, HHS r ecognizes that H~ g central oregon allow consumers who do not the Affordable Care Act reget health coverage at work to quires the secretary to make shop among plans that meet full payments to issuers," the I Friday,May23,8:00pm < basic standards. Sick consum- regulation published Friday 2nd Street Theater
create a shortfall," Health and
Human Services spokeswom-
consumers to those with sick-
to be clear that in the highly
This system was supposed to pay for itself, as does a simi-
for the risk corridor payments,
®21,693 2, 1 6 9 "
appropriated for other health programs to supplement pay-
s16,395 $1 )639
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20f4 IVLLET 25f 21 y49 5
er, more costly consumers.
In a series of White House
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able to stick with their plans.
Proposed increases in a few meetings over the last several states where insurers have months, Obama and other sealready filed 2015 rates have nior administration officials been relatively low, with sever- have sought to persuade insural major carriers seeking just ance company CEOs to nonesingle-digit hikes. But insur- theless hold rates in check,
But insurance industry offi-
term campaigns are heatingup. The renewal temporarily Obamacare, as the law is often solved a political problem for called, remains a top campaign the White House, but created issue, andbigpremium increas- a new one. Maintaining these es in states with tightly contest- old plans kept many healthy ed races could prove politically consumers out of t h e m a rdisastrous forDemocrats. ketplaces, making the pool of If rates go up dramatical- new customers less healthy ly, consumers may also turn and therefore potentially more away from insurance market- expensive for insurers, acplaces in some states, leading cording to experts.
Cas h/Tiade Down,
=, 'Sas mm RT8
ca sh/Trade8o wa
administration to tap f unds
cials have grown increasingly anxious about the new sysmillion people signed up for tem's adequacy. health coverage under the law, Pressure is most acute on inexceeding expectations, in- surers in states where healthy surance companies in several consumers were allowed to restates have been eyeing signif- main in old plans that are not icant rate increases for next sold on the new online maryear amid concerns that their ketplaces, an option Obama new customers are older and offered to states amid a politisicker than anticipated. cal firestorm over plan cancelInsurers around the country lations last year. The president have started to file proposed had promised people would be
to their collapse.
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appropriations." That language allows the
2015 premiums, just as the mid-
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HHS will use appropriations lar one used to shift money beas available to fill it." tween drug plans in the MediThe stakes are high for care Part D program. President Barack Obama and
transfers it from companies with healthier, less expensive
an Erin Shields Britt said in a statement. "However, we want unlikely event of a shortfall,
„'ms 8endComedy '„ Variely Show
of the right-leaning news site Townhall.com. On Capitol Hill, Republicans on the Senate Budget ers cannot be turned away, Committee began circulating and low- and moderate-i na memo on the issue and urg- come Americans qualify for ing colleagues to fight what government subsidies to offset they are calling "another end- their premiums. run around Congress." To stabilize this new sysObama administration offi- tem, the law set up a complex cials said the new regulations system of funds, including one would not put t axpayers at known as the Temporary Risk risk. "We are confident this Corridors Program, that colthree-year program will not lects money from insurers and
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
Pope seeksbalance on Mideasttrip, and his plansangermany
IN FOCUS:POLLUTION AND POWER
e ric i s r e i e ocim By Jonathan Fahey
snowy winter that just ended,
The Associated Press
utilities in several states struggledto secure naturalgas be-
NEW YORK — Electricity
cause so much was also needed
pricesare probably on their way up across much of the U.S. as coal-fired plants, the dom-
inant source of cheap power, shut down in response to envi-
to heat homes. Some utilities couldn't run gas-fired plants
By Jodl Rudoren and Isabel Kershner
at all, and power prices soared
New York Times News Service
ronmental regulations and eco-
nomic forces. New and tighter pollution
centfrom 97 percent over the last decade, its power prices
from cleaner sources such as natural gas, wind and solar will
rose far faster than those of its
neighbors and the rest of the country. That makes things tough on customers, especially big pow-
lead to the dosings of dozens
of coal-burning plants across 20 states over the next three years. And many of those that
er users like Rochester Metal Products Corp., in Rochester,
stay open will need expensive retrofit s. Because of these and other
Ind. The hulking furnaces it
factors, the Energy Department predicts retail power prices will rise 4percent on average this year, the biggest increase
sume enough electricity to power 7,000 households. "As Indiana's price of electricity becomes less and less competitive, so do we," says Doug Smith, the company's maintenance and engineering manager. Burning c oa l re l eases toxic chemicals, soot and smog-forming chemicals, as
uses to melt scrap iron con-
since 2008. By 2020, prices are expected to climb an additional
13 percent, a forecast that does not include the costs of coming environmental rules. The Obama administration, state governments and indus-
try are struggling to balance AJ Mast/TheAssociated Press this push for a cleaner envi- Molten metal pours out of a furnace at Rochester Metal Products In Rochester, Ind. The hulklng induction furnaces the plant uses to melt
the grid reliable and prevent scrap Iron consume enough electricity to power 7,000 households. prices from rocketingtoo much higher. "We're facing a set of ques- produce 40 percent of the na- and become more plentiful betions that are new to the indus- tion's electricity, more than any cause of the fracking boom. try," says Clair Moeller, who other fuel. Because it is cheap But its price is on the rise again, oversees transmission and and abundant and can be and it is still generally more extechnology for the Midconti- stored on power plant grounds, pensive to produce electricity nent Independent System Op- it helps keep prices stable and with gas than with coal. Also, erator, which coordinates much power flowing even when de- gas isn't stored at power plants of the electric grid between mand spikes. because the cost is prohibiMinnesota and Louisiana. Natural gas, which accounts tive. That means it is subject to Coal is the workhorse of the for 26 percent of the nation's shortages and soaringprices. U.S. power system. It is used to electricity, has dropped in price During the brutally cold and
ican's focus — to celebrate the 50th anniversary of a
Bank — Pope Francis plans historic meeting of Catholic to give a strong show of sup- and Orthodox patriarchs port for a sovereign Palestin- — could be overshadowed ian state when he makes his as all sides dissect Francis' first visit to the Holy Land every action. Already, his efthis weekend, becoming the fort at ecumenical outreach first pontiff to travel directly by traveling with a rabbi and into the occupied West Bank imam from his native Buerather than passing through nos Aires has led to some Israel. criticism that he is not fully The pope's decision to fly engaging local Jewish and straight to Bethlehem from Muslim leaders. "You need to look at the Jordan would be a symbolic
its reliance on coal to 84 per-
rules and tough competition
ronment with the need to keep
1,000percentin some regions. As Indiana has reduced
At every stop on the orchestrated itinerary, the Vat-
boost to the Palestinians at
any time. But its resonance is even greater given his tremendous popularity, his focus on the downtrodden, and his timing amid the recent
g estures, not j ust a t t h e words," Fouad Twal, the Lat-
in patriarch of Jerusalem, said in a recent meeting with
reporters. "We cannot have a visit of His Holiness without
collapse of peace talks and a political dimension." the Palestine Liberation OrThe Vatican spokesman, ganization's unity pact with the Rev. Federico Lombarthe militant group Hamas to di, said the Vatican's use of form a new government.
"State of Palestine" terminol-
ogy with regard to the trip
approvalto one Environmental Protection Agency dean-air
But the pope, who said Wednesday that his threeday visit was "purely a religious trip," is striving for balance on the trip, and so on Mondayplans to become
rule. That cleared the way for
the first Vatican leader to
a new rule expected to be announced by President Barack
lay a wreath on the grave of sense.
Obama earlynext month.
of Zionism. That, a powerful pope was starting his trip in nod toa man who symbol- Jordan partly because Satized the vision of a Jewish urday is the Jewish Sabbath,
well as twice the amount of
carbon dioxide that natural gas produces. The Supreme Court last month gave an important
Theodor Herzl, the founder
This rule, the first to govern emissions of carbon dioxide from existing power plants, could accelerate the move away from coal — if it survives the legal and political challenges that are sure to come.
state, has thrilled Israelis but
reflected the United Nations
General Assembly's 2012 resolution that u pgraded Palestine's status, and that
arriving in Bethlehem by helicopter made pragmatic L ombardi said that t h e
when a visit to Israel would
enraged some Palestinians, b e awkward, and t hat a in another sign of the risks Mass in Manger Square, the for the pope in this charged place of Jesus' birth, was fitregion. ting for Sunday.
The Bm11etin, U Magamim,e 8r Rohherson Pord, Presemt 0
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resort CfR R A
XAT O T a P T a OD C M
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
BRIEFING Water pipe repair set next week City of Bend utility
crews will begin repair work in the next week on a cracked pipeat the water intake facility adjacent to the Tumaio Falls parking area. A video and visual inspection showed a crack in an original pipeline stretching from Bridge Creek to Bend. Crews will weld the pipe and examine the exterior to see whether additional repairs are needed. Repairs are expected to last for a few days. — Bulletin staff reports News of Record, B2
Have a story idea or submission? Contact us!
Bend counciconsi l derssewer rate increase Senate By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin
A citizen committee rec-
ommended on Wednesday night that Bend increase the residential sewer rate by 9 per-
cent on July 1, to pay for sewer construction projects. City officials are consider-
ing an $85.2 million plan to address thecity'sworstsewer problems, including an estimated $41.6 million in work for the next five years. The Bend sewer system is at capacity in
some areas, and sewer pumps and mismatchedpipescreate problems throughout the city. The rate hike would translate to an additional $3.99 on each household's monthly sewer bill, and committee memberssaid alargerincrease
that in addition to paying for
member and executive direc-
near-term projects, the committee wants to save a small
tor of the educational nonprofit The Environmental Center,
amount each year to pay for
said the group compared
future projects. "We don't want the com-
whether it would cost more to
upfront would allow the city
Smith said. For future years, the committee proposed
spread the rate increases evenly over the next 10 years, or adopt a larger increase in the first year. If the city increases the sewer charge by 9 percent
annual sewer rate increases
this year and then smaller
munity 10, 20, 30 years from now to be where we are today,"
to keep rate increases smaller and more consistent in the future.
bill would enshrine l(lamath water deal
of 2.55percent. The current amounts in the future, the city Lawyer Sharon Smith, a monthly sewer charge in Bend estimated the monthly charge member of the Sewer Infrais $44.37. will be $60 in 10 years. structure Advisory Group, said Mike Riley, a committee SeeSewer/B6
By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin
Lawmakers from Oregon and California introduced legislation in the Senate on Wednesday that formaliz-
iie SeaSOn'S mmin, ea
es the Upper Klamath Basin Comprehensive Agreement struck last month.
Under the deal, users above Upper Klamath
ICIB 5 SB
Lake agree to reduce
their water consumption, allowing an extra 30,000 acre-feet to flow into the
lake. In exchange, the Klamath Tribes agree to not pre-emptively exercise their senior water rights above the lake, and local
The Bulletin Call a reporter Bend .......................541-617-7829 Redmond..............541-548-2186 Sisters...................541-548-2186 La Pine..................541-383-0367 Sunriver ................541-383-0367 Deschutes.............541-617-7820 Crook....................541-383-0367 Jefferson..............541-383-0367 State projects...... 541-410-9207 D.c....................... 202-662-7456 Business..............541-383-0360 Education.............541-633-2160 Health...................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety.........541-383-0376
landowners will commit
to helping restore plant , ,P."» ~
and fish habitats in riparian areas. Downstream
irrigators and ranchers, who have lesser claims to
the water, stand to gain more certainty of access to water, particularly in dry years. But critics say the deal
E LAM hAABLE nrp rar AwA Y,
hasn't reduced water de-
mand in the basin enough to solve the problem. They
Submissions • Letters andopinions:
warn that under the legislation, salmon fisheries
Email: email@example.com Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In MyView P.o. Box6020 Bend, OR97708 Details onthe Editorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358
could face devastating die-offs, as they did in 2003 following reduced river flows caused by drought the previous year. SeeKlamath /B5
• Civic Calendarnotices: Email eventinformation to firstname.lastname@example.org,with "Civic Calendar" inthesubject, and include acontact name and phone number. Contact: 541-383-0354
• School newsandnotes:
Jeff Klaassen, a senior firefighter with the U.S. Forest Service, cleans chainsawsWednesday afternoon at the Scott Street Compound
• Obituaries, DeathNotices:
By Lily Raff McCaulou
time of year, according
to the Natural Resources Conservation Service, a
Details onthe Obituaries page inside. Contact: 541-617-7825, email@example.com
• Community events:
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
to be sent with area firofighters going to Alaska to fight a wildfire.
PORTLAND — Wildfire
season is likely to arrive in Central Oregon a few weeks earlier than usual,
federal agency that tracks snowpack. That means trees and
Email eventsto communitylifeO bendbulletin.com orclick on "Submitan Event"onlineat bendbulletin.com.Details onthe calendarpageinside. Contact: 541-383-0351
and it could be more intense, too. announced this week from the Northwest Interagency
Farther north, around Mount Hood, the snowpack
• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries:
Coordination Center in Portland.
is 79 percent. In Central Oregon, the
The epicenter of the 2014 wildfire season is likely to be Northern California and Southern Oregon, where
snowpack sits at 53 percent.
The Milestonespagepublishes Sunday inCommunity Life. Contact: 541-383-0358
Committee Ol(s school budget
Email newsitemsand notices ofgeneralinterest to firstname.lastname@example.org. Email announcementsofteens' academic achievements email@example.com. Email collegenotes, military graduationsandreunion info to firstname.lastname@example.org. Contact: 541-383-0358
That was the forecast
downed wood — fuel for po-
Fire spendingin OregonandWashington $300M
the current snowpack is
still in the throes of a multi-
as low as 16percent of its long-term average for this
Spending on large fires in OregonandWashington has risen sharply in recent seasons. $257M
tential fires — are already
Despite above-average precipitation since mid-February, most of Oregon is
By Leslie PugmiroHole
budget approved by the Redmond School District
Budget Committee on Wednesday night but that doesn't mean there weren't
REDMOND — There was no drama in the
"I'd like to see the board
have a dialogue about finding money for the CLC programs, I think their loss is huge for the district and I see resources going to other things," said Sharon Rosen, committee member.
Source: Northwest Interagency Coordination Center
Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin
Well shot! Reader photos
• We want to see your photos "on the river" for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the
Outdoors section. Submityour best work at bendbulletin.com/ riverpbotosand we'ii pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to readerpbotos© bentibulletin.com and tell us a bit about where and when you took them. We'ii choose the best for publication. Submission requirements: Include aa much detail aa possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — aewell ae your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.
COCCexpects enrollment drop By Tyler Leeds
Alicia Moore, dean of stu-
returns COCC to a popula-
dent and enrollment services,
Central Oregon Community College has increased its projected enrollment decline as the economy continues to
said projections are both "an art and a science," and that
tion in line with what would have been expected had the
improve, a trend that provides
would-bestudentsthechance to enter the workforce instead of attend college.
COCC's enrollment is measured by full-time equiv-
the college bases numbers on what's happening locally, how other colleges are doing and historical trends. "A while back, there was a
big headline that said an indicator for positive economic
enrollment explosion never happened.
COCC downgrades enrollment estimate Central OregonCommunity Collegeestimated that enrollment would decline by10 percent from 2013-14numbers, down from an earlier estimate that predicted enrollment would drop 7 percent. ANNUAL FULL-TIMEEQUIVALENT Reported for 2006-14 andestimated for 2014-15
"It's as if we never had the
major increase and instead experienced stable growth,"
Nonetheless, the decline
development is a decline in
in revenue means the college has to hold back on some
alency, a metric that reflects
community college enroll-
spending. Moore said some
the number of credits taken as opposed to the number of
ment," Moore said. "It hurts to say that, because I believe so
vacant teaching positions
students enrolled. The college
strongly in the value of what we do, but when unemploy-
had been projecting an FTE decline of 7 percent for the next school year, representing a decrease of about $1.26 mil-
ment declinesso does our
enrollment." Beginning in the 2006lion in revenue from tuition 2007 school year, FTE nearly and fees. Now the college is doubled as the recession hit, forecasting a 10 percent decresting in the 2011-2012 cline, resulting in a loss of $1.8 school year. Moore said million. next year's expected decline
may not be filled, and some adjunct faculty may be given fewer sections.
"We're looking at areas that are directly impacted by the enrollment," Moore said.
"When we had to ramp up so suddenly, we had to hire a lot of part-time faculty, and those weren't permanent positions." SeeCOCC /B2
Down from anearlier estimate of 5,683 6,632
2,000 1,000 0
'07- '08'08 '09
'09- '10'10 '11
Source: Central Oregon Community College
Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
inu These are the up-to-date results for contested Deschutes County, state and congressional races. Results for Crook and Jefferson counties remain unchanged from Tuesday night's numbers, which published in
U.S. SENATE Democratic primary: • William Bryk
• Pavel Goberman gJeff Merkley
7,871 2.9% 252,500 91.8%
Wednesday's Bulletin. All election
results are unofficial until certified.
• Mark Callahan
• Jason Conger
Locally, how many registered voters cast ballotsin Tuesday's primary election: • Deschutes ......... 38.6% • Crook .................... 36% • Jefferson .............. 38%
• Total turnout...... 32.3% Tumout of Oregon voters registered with a party: • Democrat........... 35.5% • Republican .........41.5% • Other/unaffiliated .....19%
Sources: County clerks' offices, Secretary of State's Office
• Timothy Crawley
• Jo Rae Perkins
U.S. HOUSE: 2nd District Democratic primary: @Aelea Christofferson
• Barney Spera
7,766 20. 2%
• C.F. Vulliet
ond year in a biennium at 51 servealsofunds the startof percent. the next school year and any Continued from 61 About $1.4 million of those unanticipated contingency, Redmond's five-year Com- increased revenues will be adding to its importance. "We still don't know what munity L e a r ning C e n ter poured backinto employee program, providing academ- compensation, which has re- will happen with PERS rates ic and social support in af- mained flat during the reces- or the funding of all-day kinter-school settings, will sun- sion. The budget also calls dergarten," Steinert said beset this year due to the deple- for restoring one more day fore the meeting. "So there tion of its grant funding. that was cut and cost-of-liv- have been some concerns The district's year-to-year ing raises for all employees. about whether we're saving general fund is expected In addition, for the first time enough." to rise nearly 6 percent in in years, employees will reCommittee Ch a i rman 2014-15, from $60.5 million ceivesalary bumps foryears Rick Bailey, however, told to $63.7 million. The 2013-14 of service and/or level of the group Wednesday he felt budget had an even bigger education. confident the amount was jump from the year previEnrollment is e xpected adequate after discussions ous, allowing the district to to be fairly flat, with an in- with Steinert and seeing supadd back most of the days creaseoflessthan 1percent. porting evidence. cut from the school calendar That's primarily because of a Bailey asked Superintenin 2012, when there was a $5 decreased birthrate during dent Mik e M c Intosh how million shortfall. The total the recession, said Kathy long the district could expect budget, including reserves, Steinert, fiscal director, not to spend portions of its enddebt service, grants, contina lack of in-migration of new ing fund balance, and McIngencies, school start-up and students. tosh replied "We're there." "We're still spending more fee-supported funds, is $94.9 A language arts textbook million. adoption will add a whop- than actually comes in, sysBumps in next year's bud- ping $450,000 to next year's tematically lowering our endget come primarily from an expenditures but staffing lev- ing fund balance every year," additional $1.1 million in els are budgeted to climb less McIntosh said. "But we've funding from the Oregon than 15 new positions across very purposefully done less Legislature in January, $1.4 all employee classifications. and less of that over the last million from a recalculation There has been discussion few years and by the next in the method the state uses in the budget meetings re- biennium we'll need to have to measure the number of garding the district's ending some seriousconversations students living in poverty, fund balance, which averag- because it has to stop." and $1.5 million because es 5 percent of total revenues, — Reporter: 541-548-2186, the district funds the sec- per board policy. This email@example.com
DISTRICT ATTORNEY • Patrick Flaherty
• Dennis Linthicum
1 9,946 2 4 %
Democratic primary: @Jodie Barram
Republican primary: STony DeBone
11,1 31 80.9%
• Richard Esterman
• Ifeanyichukwu Diru 2 6
JUDGE OFTHE CIRCUIT COURT: 11th District, Position 5
• Steven Kurzer
• Tim Carr
2,426 8.3% 17,271 58.8%
• Thomas Spear
g9-98: Five-year local option levy of 20 cents per $1,000 assessed property value to fund fire protection services in the city of Bend. Yes:10,706(62.6%)• No: 6,396 (37.4%)
Republican primary: 13,860 5.9%
• G ordon Challstrom 2 • Bruce Cuff
3, 3 22 1 0 % 22,586 9 . 7%
• Darren Karr
g9-97: Five-year local option levy of 20 cents per $1,000 assessed property value to fund rural fire protection services in the area outside Bendcity limits. Yes:3,155 (57.6%)• No:2,324 (42.4%)
, 1 95 9 . 5 %
• Mae Rafferty
gDennis Richardson 1 5 3,568 65.8% STATE REPRESENTATIVE: 59th District Democratic primary:Nocandidate filed Republican primary: SJohn Huffman • Britt Storkson
5,336 90.7% 5 31
Q~ Full 2014 election coverage is online at beadbauetfn.cem/elecuea2014
new markets. Another program would tar"The other piece besides get new students, helping
Continued from B1
enrollment to be gained is re-
them to understand the skills
tention, and we have task forc- needed for college success. a recovering economy, Moore es studying student success," A nother consideration is a said the college will contin- Moore said. program that contacts former ue to refine its recruiting, in One group is examining an students who are close to comparticular by determining if automatic degree program, pleting their degree with the its out-of-state efforts in the which would grant students goal of encouraging them to Northwest, Alaska and Col- any degree or certificate they return. orado are still effective, or qualify for upon completing — Reporter: 541-633-2160, whether COCC should target the program's coursework. tleedsibendbulletin.com To counteract the impact of
• Sen. TedFerrioli, R-District 30(Jefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state. of;us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ ferrioli • Sen. TimKnopp,R-District27 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp@state.
Phone: 541-388-5505 Email mcapell©ci bend or us • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email jclinton©ci bend or us • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • DougKnight Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell©ci.bend.or.us
CITY OF BEMD 710 N.W.Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us • City ManagerEncKmg Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager©ci.bend.or.us
City Council • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Mark Capell
Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett©state. OI'.Us
Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ whitsett
House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state.
;,'„:-' 'Pii'ts o 5'or -'-".' ZZZ SEPeed'//I//furkef Poud
Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state. oi;us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ huffman • Rep. MikeMcLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane@state. OI;us
Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District 53(portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.
ALL,NEW STATEOF THE ART DEALERSHIP(
SUPERIO RSELKTIONOFNEW8 USEO
VOLVO SEDANSAHDSUV'S f
The Bulletin will update items inthe Police Logwhensuch a request is received. Anynewinformation, such asthe dismissal of chargesor acquittal, must beverifiable. For more information, call 541-633-2117.
BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at4:41p.m. May19, in the100 block ofSouthwest Columbia Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:26 p.m. May17, in the 20100block of Pinebrook Boulevard. Theft —Atheft was reported at 4:24 p.m. May18, inthe 20100blockof Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII —John Jay HydeIII, 58, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6:25p.m. May18, in the1300 block ofBearCreek Road. DUII —Erin Michelle Fast, 24, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at12:07 a.m. May19, in thearea of Northeast Division Streetand Northeast Revere Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:29 p.m. May19, in thearea of Northeast Sixth Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:39 p.m. May19, in the63400 block of Hunnell Road. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:01 a.m.May 20,inthe62900 blockof
NEws OF REcoRD POLICE LOG
Plateau Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:31 a.m. May20, in the 800 block of Northeast Locksley Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported at noon May 20, in the600block of Southwest Pelton Place. Burglary — A burglary wasreported at 3:24 p.m. May11, in the1200 block of Northeast SecondStreet.
PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 4:25 p.m.May 20, inthe area of Northeast SeventhStreet.
OREGOM STATE POLICE DUII —Nicolas RoblesArceo, 30, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 3:59 p.m. May19, in theareaof U.S.Highway370 near milepost 3. Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 4:03 p.m.May 20, inthe area of DeschutesMarket Roadand Tumalo Place.
r i '
BEND FIRE RUNS Tuesday 2:38 p.m.—Authorized controlled burning, in theareaof BearCreek Road. 8:56p.m.— Natural vegetation fire, 39 S.W. TrumanAve. 17 —Medical aid calls.
THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
AROUND THE STATE
By Gosia Wozniacka
done to make them resistant
The Associated Press
to pests and herbicides. No
of pesticides and wanted to prevent their crops from what
about GMO labelQ •• What inglaws?
mainstream science has shown
they consider contamination by
A • the labeling of genetically engineeredfoods. Vermont,
Residents of southern Ore-
gon's agriculture-heavy Rogue GMOs to be unsafe. But oppoValley have voted to ban genet- nents say not enough testing ically modified crops from the has been done. area, setting up the next stage of a fight that has gained wideAre genetically modified spread attention. • crops legal in the U.S., Companies that genetically and do we know where they engineer seeds — includingbio- are gfown? tech giants Sygenta, Monsanto • Yes, they are legal. Examand DuPont Pioneer — spent • ples include most of the about $900,000 on their failed nation's soybeans, and papaya
cross pollination from nearby GMO crops. Theytried to reach a deal with Syngenta to keep modified sugar beets away from organics but pursued a ballot measure when the talks
• The U.S. doesn't require
Maine and Connecticuthave all
passed labeling laws, although they don't take effect immediately. There are currently 85
broke down. Bans in Josephine bills on GMO labeling pending and Jackson counties passed in 30 states, as well as dueling 'I1Iesday. Based on recent Ore- bills in Congress. Labeling balgon legislation, Jackson Coun- lot measures previously failed ty's ban, which attracted na- in California and Washington
canlpalgn. T hose that wanted to d o
in Hawaii. GMO crops were
planted on about 169 million have the force of law, but Joseaway with so-called GMOs U.S. acres in 2013, about half phine County's ban appears — induding organic farmers the total land used for crops, ac- headed for a court battle. and environmentally friendly cording to the USDA. Compasoap-maker Dr. Bronner'snies generally aren't required Are there anyother GMO
orado and in Arizona are currently gathering signatures to put GMO labeling measures on their states'ballots.
spent about $400,000.
to report where the fields are
Q • What h appens n ext?
Here are some key questions located. Opponents want more and answers about the topic: transparency aboutwhere such • What are GMOs and are crops are grown and which • they safe'? foods contain them. • Genetically m o d i f ied • foods are plants or aniW hat h appened i n mals that have had genes cop• SouthernOregon? ied from other plants or ani• Organic farmers in the mals inserted into their DNA in • region have tapped a dea laboratory. This is frequently mand for local produce free
tional attention and money, will
Q •• bans in the U.S.?
• At least a dozen places • around the nation have
SChOOI aide'S death —School and public health officials in southern Oregonsay anelementary school near Medford will be closed for two days for cleaning after a teacher's aide died of complications from Group Astrep bacteria. The bacteria commonly causes strep throat. TheSamsValley Elementary closure started Wednesday. Onits website, the school district said the move came after consultation with Jackson County Public Health's Dr. Jim Shames. Thedistrict says "public health is not at risk." The county health department says the unidentified womandied Tuesday. Public Health Division ManagerJackson Baures called the case"an unusual complication that resulted from acommonillness." There have been no reports of sick students.
state. Activists in Oregon, Col-
• Those who grow genetadopted GMO bans or limits, • ically modified crops in induding areas of California, Jackson or Josephine have a Hawaii, Maine an d W a sh- year to harvest or destroy them, ington state. Unlike Oregon's according to the ballot meaRogue Valley, most of those sures. Those who ignore the counties did not have geneti- bans face financial penalties. cally modified crops growing Observers and officials expect before the bans. bothbans to endup in court.
Fallen climber —A Hood River County sheriff's spokesman says a recovery teamhassuccessfully retrieved the body of a New Jersey manwhofell to his death on Mount Hood. Sgt. Pete Hughes says recovering the body of 57-year-old Robert Cormier, aCatholic priest from Jersey City, N.J., took the18-person teamabout17 hours Wednesday. Climbers had to pull the body from a crevasse it had slipped into, a task complicated by near-vertical terrain and falling rocks. A dangerous traverse to safe ground took several more hours and was complicated by wind. A private helicopter eventually was able to move thebody. Therecovery climb was delayed until temperatures on the mountain fell, reducing the risk of anavalanche. OffiCer Cleared —A grand jury has cleared an Eastern Oregon officer in a fatal shooting last month. Umatilla County District Attorney Dan Primus said it took the jurors "not long" Tuesday to find that Sgt. Erik Palmer wasjustified in killing 55-year-old Tere David King. Investigators say officers sought King for two daysafter a disturbance, andwhen heaimed his pickup truck at Palmer, the officer shot out its tires and thenshot King when heemerged holding a weapon. Palmer's one of two officers in Athena, population1,125. Mayor John Shafer said hehasreturned to duty from administrative leave. — From wire reports
GOP governorcandidate Richardson'snext test: filling the bankaccount By Jonathan J. Cooper
didn't offer any specifics. The
The Associated Press
of the state's health insurance "I don't think there's enough exchange, Cover Oregon. It money in Oregon to finance his PORTLAND — Now t h at remains to be seen, however, race." Dennis Richardson has se- whether they'll pony up with Unlike most states, Oregon cured the Republicannom- money to help Richardson has no campaign contribution ination to f a c e D emocratic drive home his case against the limits, and large donors can Gov. John Kitzhaber in Nobetter-known incumbent. have outsized influence. "It's going to be up to Richvember, his next test will be In a s t atement following raisingenough money to intro- ardson to really get out and Richardson's victory, New duce himself to voters before shake the national moneytree," Jersey Gov. Chris Christie, Kitzhaber beats him to it. said Len Bergstein, a lobbyist chairman of the Republican National Republicans have and political consultant who Governors Associat ion, said been eagerto tear Kitzhaber has worked on many Oregon the group "is proud to support apart over the botched rollout ballot measure campaigns. Richardson's campaign" but
RGA works to elect Republican
The latest came hours be-
functionality and communica-
fore ballots were due 'IIIesday, tion about reviews that detergovernors around the country. when the governor's office re- mined whether federal funding It gave $2.5 million to Chris leasedsubpoenas from the U.S. would continue. A number of Dudley's run against Kitzhaber attorney's office submitted to civil lawsuits also could come, fouryears ago. Cover Oregon and the Oregon leadingtom oresubpoenas and Once heavily f a vored, Health Authority, indicating a public court hearings to probe Kitzhaber s t umbled b a d ly grand jury is looking into the the work on the website. when Cover Oregon failed to problems. The subpoenas seek Richardson's c a m paign launch a working website de- recordsofcommunications be- has about $87,000 in the bank spite $134 million paid to its tween state officials involved — far less than the $662,000 primary contractor, Oracle. A in developing the website, com- Kitzhaber has to spend, acsteady drip of bad news has munications with the federal cording to campaign finance kept the fiasco inthe headlines. government about the website's records. Visit Central Oregon's
EVZNT TODAY SEEING THEPOSSIBILITIES WITH RACHEL SCDORIS: RachelScdoris, of Bend, shares her stories ofbeing a legally blind sled dog racer in hopes of inspiring others in their personal challenges, registration required; $25 for ConnectW
members, $40 for non-members; 5-8 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-848-8598 or www.connectw.org. JASON FREIBOTHKIDS'FISHING CLINIC:Volunteers and donated equipment to help families and kids learn about fishing, parent/ adult must participate with the child, ages 5-11; $4 for indistrict, $5 out-of-district; 6:15-8 p.m.; Shevlin Park, 18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 389-7275 or www. bendparksandrec.org/. 2014 BENDBICYCLEFILM FESTIVAL:Featuring local short films about Central Oregon cycling culture; $10 plus fees in advance, $15 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org/. MAJOR POWERS 5THE LOFl SYMPHONY:The Oakland, Calif., rock band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. LISA DOLLANDTHE ROCK'N' ROLL ROMANCE: The Baltimore band performs, with The Kronk Men; $5; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
FRIDAY FUN FRIDAYS:Featuring a petting zoo, hay rides and other kids' events; $5; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432, duggan©ddranch.net or www. ddranch.net. THE NATIONAL:The indie-rock band performs, with Tune-Yards;
$39plusfees;6 p.m.,doorsopenat 5 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-322-9383 or www. bendconcerts.com. "SNIP AND SNAP":Screening of the documentary film "One Nation Under Dog: Stories of Fear, Loss and Betrayal"; free; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541323-1881 or www.facebook.com/ events/691742314219895/.
ENm a C-SPAN CITIESTOURBEND SCREENING:Part of Deschutes County Historic Preservation Month, watch C-SPAN interviews of Central Oregonians as part of American History TV; free; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700. "NEBRASKA":A screening of the 2013 film about a son and his father making a trip to Nebraska to claim
a prize (R); free, refreshments available; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. HILLSTOMP:The Portland blues
duo performs; $8 inadvance,
541-548-4108. CHEYENNEWEST:ACDrelease show for the local country artist; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. KURT VANMETER: The Portland country artist performs; $6 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com. RUINS OF 00AH:The Eugene band performs, with Junk Yard Lords; $5; 9 p.m.,doorsopen8 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
$10atthe door; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122. SUNDAY THE BENDCOMEDYVARIETY CENTRAL OREGONFLEA MARKET: SHOW:Hosted by Ryan Traughber, Freeadmission;8 a.m .-4 p.m.; featuring music by Rand Berke and Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. the Two/Thirds Trio and comedy Highway 20, Bend; 541-385-3364, by Juan Knutson, benefiting firstname.lastname@example.org the Central Oregon Humane or www.centraloregonfleamarket. Society; $15 in advance, $20 com. at the door; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street ANNUAL NORTH AMERICANPOND Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave.; SKIMMING CHAMPIONSHIPS:Try 541-419-0111, BendComedy© traughberproductions.com or www. to make it across the100 foot long pond without wiping out, all ages bendcomedy.com. welcome, sponsored by Deschutes Brewery and Maui Jim; $25 entry fee, spectators free; 11 a.m.; West SATURDAY Village Lodge, Mt. Bachelor Ski Resort, 13000 Century Drive, CENTRAL OREGONFLEA MARKET: Bend; 541-382-2442 or www. Freeadmission;8 a.m.-4 p.m .; mtbachelor.com/winter/mountain/ Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. tickets/springtacular/index. Highway 20, Bend; 541-385-3364, html/119342231. info©centraloregonfleamarket.com CONCERTFORVETERANS: or www.centraloregonfleamarket. Featuring an evening of music and com. songs, items will be collected for 2014 MEMORIALDAY FLAG displaced veterans such as clothing, PLACEMENT:Join to watch the sleepin gbags,foodanddogfood; VFW and Boy Scouts placing flags free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; on Central Oregon veteran graves; St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, free; 10 a.m.; Deschutes Memorial 807 E. First Street, Prineville; Gardens,63875 N. U.S. Highway 541-447-7085. 97, Bend; 541-382-5592. JOHN CRAIGIE:The folk musician YOGOMAN BURNINGBAND: performs, with Benji Nagel; $15 Skaand soul;noon-3 p.m.;W est donation, reservation requested; Village Lodge, Mt. Bachelor Ski 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. for Resort, 13000 Century Drive, Bend; potluck; The Glen at Newport 541-382-2442. Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830 AUTHOR PRESENTATION: or houseconcertsintheglen© William Dietrich presents on his book "The Three Emperors," with bendbroadband.com. refreshments and prize drawings; free, reservation requested; 5-6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Books & Music, MONDAY Sunriver Village Building 25C; 541593-2525 or www.sunriverbooks. MEMORIAL DAYCEREMONY: com. Robert McHaney, WWII Veteran, BATTLE BUDDIES OFCENTRAL will speak; free;1 p.m.; Deschutes OREGON SPAGHETTIFEED: Memorial Gardens, 63875 N. U.S. Featuring a raffle and silent auction; Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-5592 or 5-8 p.m.; Redmond VFWHall, 1836 kallen©deschutesmemorialchapel. SW Veterans Way, Redmond97756; com.
"TRU LOVE":A screening of the 2013 film about a relationship betweentwo women, presented by the LGBT Stars; 7 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.
See 100 life sized samples of the latest innovative and stylish Hunter Douglas window fashions!
Kimieand Tubby Love;$10 plus fees in advance, $13 at the door; 8 p.m., doorsopenat7 p.m .;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.
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TUESDAY CLASSIC BOOK CLUB: Read and discuss "The Cossacks" and "Hadji M urad" by LeoTolstoy;6 p.m .; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1046. MR. CENTRALOREGON PAGEANT:
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High school pageantwinners compete for the first title of Mr. Central Oregon, benefiting the The Center Foundation, audience support will be factored in judging; $5 for students, $7 for adults; 7-9 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-322-2399 or www. centerfoundation.org. SPIRIT, SOUL 8[SONGS TOUR: Featuring Cas Haley, Mike Love,
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
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n striking down Oregon's ban on gay marriage Monday, U.S. District Judge Michael McShane unequivocally affirmed marriage equality and rejected a form of discrimination that has been part of human society throughout history. It's a momentous day for Oregon as it joins the fast-developing movement to recognize the rights of same-sex couples to enjoy the same legal protections that heterosexual couples take for granted. Oregonbecame the seventh state in whicha same-sex marriage ban has been overturned since the U.S. Supreme Court's decision last year rejecting parts of the federal Defense of Marriage Act. Pennsylvaniabecame No. 8 on'Ibesday. McShane rejected the notion that the state should protect the tradition of heterosexual-only marriage, saying the ban violates the 14th Amendment to the U.S. Constitution. He cited multiple examples of ways that civil unions do not provide the same protections and benefits as marriage, even if the distinction were otherwise acceptable. But McShane also acknowledged the generations of Americans, including his own, that grew up believing homosexuality to be "a moral perversion, a mental disorder,or a mortal sin." For many, those beliefs were only recently questioned, and the idea that they represent discrimination has been difficult for them to fathom. Only a few years ago, even President Barrack Obama stood firmly against
gay marriage. McShane urged us to see in the plaintiffs "not shadows lurking in closets or the stereotypes of what
was once believed; rather we see families committed to the common purpose of love, devotion, and service to the greater community." That's a tall order for those who sincerely believe homosexuality to be wrong, who believe the family is diminished as the concept is widened to embrace same-sex couples. In terms of human history, the change in societal attitudes has been made at lightning speed in the last decade. It will take time for the understanding to spread to all corners of society. Hate must be rejected on all sides. While we celebrate the immediate result of McShane's ruling, we wish thedecision had been made by the voters, because it would have affirmed the broad shift we have seen in the way many Oregonians view the issue since voters passed the marriage ban in 2004. We also wish the other side of the argument had been represented in McShane's courtroom. While Oregon Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum made a good case for her decision not to defend Oregon'slaw, a vigorous defense would have enhanced the credibility of McShane's decision. It will be years before the full promise of McShane's ruling is realized across the nation, with numerous court cases and struggles to come. But someday, we'll look back and wonder what the fuss was about.
The 'BEND'sign should not come to an end
he landscaped sign t h at spells "BEND" at the south end oftown may be doomed by new construction. The berm is no longer getting watered. We'd like to see it reborn.
An important entryway to Bend deserves something more than the usual simple highway sign announcing Bend's population and exits. Bend should have something that better reflects its character and dynamism. The Oregon Department of Finestone, a spokesman T ransportation i s w o r king o n for Justin the city, says the city is open to a new interchange, connecting suggestions once construction is Third Street and U.S. Highway 97. complete. But the city has plenty The existing sign will be farther of important priorities for its tax from the new road, at least another dollars. It also doesn't make much 50 yards. The location and the like- sense to ask the Bend Park 8 Reclihood that the shrubs will wither reation District to take it on. suggests it should be allowed to go. The community has no shortA new sign in a better location age, though, of people willing to should replace it. We don't know if donate time and ideas to improve a landscaped sign requiring irriga- the community. Bend's southern tion is the best idea. Low mainte- entryway would be a great target nance sounds good. forthem.
M 1Vickel's Worth OSU campussite isw rong
Recreation is important. It supports local economies and connects families and friends in unparalleled Bill Logan ways. Resources are also important. Bend Breaking the law and endangering
ed, has the traffic infrastructure
and is closer to Bend's wastewater
It is wonderful news that Oregon treatment plant. State University is building a fouryear college in Bend, but it's in the wrong place. The area near Chan-
dler Avenue and Century Drive does
not have an adequate infrastructure to support such a large project as the planned expandablecollege campus. The idea of having a four-year campus in downtown southwest Bend is ludicrous. Anyone who has ever driven around the gridlocked traffic circle at Century and Mt.
public land laws I commend the law enforcers and officials who ensured the recent il-
legal ATV ride through Recapture Canyon in Utah did not escalate.
resources that belong to all Ameri-
cans just to prove a point'? I think we are all better than that.
Liz Hamilton OregonCity
Feed the tip jar
But I am saddened to see my fellow Having just returned from two outdoorsmen and women disre- great live music cities, Austin and Washington drives and the circle specting public lands that belong to New Orleans, I decided to extend at Reed Market Road and Brooks- all Americans. the experience by attending May's wood/Bond at 7:30 a.m. or 3:30 p.m. I am an avid outdoorswoman and First Friday. The group Rare Boots knows what I am talking about. I have spent most of my life advocat- was playing at one of the downtown Traffic is already at maximum ing for public lands that are accessi- merchants. They were exceptional capacity, and now the city wants to bleand productive— places where local musicians: good tunes, fun to build a college nearby? If you think people can get outdoors, commune listen to, passionately performed. traffic is bad now, wait until rush with nature and catch their own What struck me as odd was how hours when students are driving dinner. tight the listeners were with their to and from satellite communities. Public lands are owned by all wallets. I watched for about an hour. Who is going to pay for the cost of Americans,and managed by the People walked in and out, many of these infrastructure improvements? Bureau of Land Management. There whom I am sure dropped a bundle Certainly not OSU! are appropriate places for ATV use. for an early dinner. Yet only one Currently, rental vacancies are But by law, ATVs are not allowed personbesides us left a tip. This is so at less than one percent. Houses in in Recapture Canyon because they opposite of the culture of Austin and southwest Bend start at $300,000. harm sensitive areas. New Orleans. Musicians doing this W ater and sewer are already atcaIf hunters, anglers and other out- type of show are usually not getting pacity, wider streets (needed now), door recreationists are to maintain a paid; they're performing only for bigger roundabouts all will increase credible voice for use of public lands tips, food and beverages. I felt like our property taxes. Students don't that support rural economies, we physically passing the tip jar around pay taxes unless they own property. need to follow our laws. It's not OK the room, which is common in othOSU wants to eventually expand to break a law that protects sensitive er cities. I'm not suggesting that you itscampus by using the 45-acre lands belonging to all of us. drop tips in every open instrument dump site? Who is going to pay for These laws take care of our recase along the street. But, when you the environmental cleanup? Tom sources — wildlife and fishery re- hear music you like, let the artists Anderson, the Deschutes County sources that I want my children and know you appreciateit by openadministrator, told the Lund Report grandchildren to enjoy. For hunting ing up your wallets. The kindness that the county is ineligible for fed- and fishing, I want public lands that will be rewarded with even more to eral money to clean it up. are accessi ble and productive. Ac- come in the future. I suggest another site that is suit- cess must be managed lawfully, in a Jerry Barnes able for expansion, centrally locat- way that protects resources. Bend
In My Viewpolicy How to submit
We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.
Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: lelters©bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804
Double standards abound, for people and animals By Bill Bodden nequal pay for women has
sion annually earn around $100,000
been a w ell-discussed topic lately that reveals blatant
where they are subject to great stress for most of the year saving
with benefits in ou r
unfairness, but if we go beyond this lives. Celebrities in the entertainpoint we can see how it exposes the ment, sports and banking induscontrast between words and deeds tries are paid in the tens of millions that constantly informs our national for part-time work and sometimes conversations.
For over a hundred years Americans have been reciting "justice for all" in the Pledge of Allegiance. For more than acentury,women, supported by a few fair-minded men, have sought justice while the rest
of the nation denied and still denies them their rights. No surprise there. The daily violations of justice aided and abetted by duplicity are another tradition America shares with other
nations. Reciting "justice for all" appears to be as ludicrous as the claim some trappers and hunters make
when they say they love the animals they kill. Nurses in a mostly female profes-
IN MY VIEW
l a rger cities
breakfast before they go to school. Our politicians, sometimes on a
daily basis, recite the Pledge of Allegiance, then a majority will pro-
On the one hand the state imposes penalties for cruelty to animals, while on the other tt dispenses licenses to
trappers to practice their barbaric and merciless "sport" for fun and profit.
ceed to create laws and policies that
deny countless citizens "liberty and justice." A minority who take their network of humane organizations earn $10 million, one of these nurs- pledges seriously are overruled. We working to reduce suffering for es would have to work about a hun- have some citizens who probably animals. dred years. That is another example mean well but don't think clearBut, here again, the capacity for of injustice in our economic system. ly and would have us throw out all saying one thing and doing another Then there are laborers paid the incumbents, including those who shows it has no boundaries. On the minimum wage that is well below a would make this nation a better one hand the state imposes penalliving wage. How do they fit in with place if they had their way. ties for cruelty to animals, while the phrase about "liberty and justice This capacity for double stan- on the other it dispenses licenses to for all"? People living in poverty dards extends into the world of an- trappers to practice their barbaric enjoy minimal liberty. If they have imals. We have been fortunate to and merciless "sport" for fun and children and unless they win the lot- have had citizens in the past who profit. tery they will not have the remotest ended several cruel traditions that If a citizen who shares the comchance of being like other parents inflicted unconscionable pain and passion for animals that promptwho spend thousands of d o llars suffering on animals. As a conse- ed our laws against cruelty should for birthday parties or weddings. quence we have laws making it a come across an animal in agony On the contrary, they are grateful crime to deliberately abuse these in a trap, he or she will be subject if they can provide their kids with sentient beings. We also have a to a penalty of a fine of more than illegal schemes on Wall Street. To
$6,000and a yearin prison forcommitting an act of conscience by setting the animal free. If a child is a witness to a cruelly trapped animal,
how will he or she be affected by an adult leaving it to suffer? T he advocates for w i l d l ife a t
TrapFreeOregon.com have a mission to end this barbaric "sport" in Oregon. Will it take this organization a hundred years to do what is right, or will there be a majority of sensible and r esponsible citizens
who will rally in support so that we might prevail and make our public lands safe for wildlife — and people and their pets'? — Bill Bodden lives in Redmond.
THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN B 5
Continued from B1 Meanwhile, te m p erature data from the coast
of South America indi-
rr • Ir»
cates that an El Nino pat-
DEATH NOTICES Lewis Allen Davie, of Sunriver Nov. 14, 1938 - May 16, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals of Bend 541-504-9485 www.autumnfunerais.net Services: No services to be held.
William R. McCluhan June 26,1923 - May18, 2014 William R. McCluhan, 90, p eacefully l ef t t h i s e a r t h May 18, 2014, surrounded by his family. There will b e a c e l ebration of his life held at ' D1scovr '
Christian Church, in Bend, this Saturday, May 24, at
B ill w as b orn in Wakenda, Missouri, t o Orville M c C l uhan a n d Hattie (Yuille) McCluhan. H e was one of f ou r s i b lings and is survived by his William McCluhan
Obituary policy Death Notices are freeand will be run for oneday, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. Theymay be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on anyof these services orabout the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.
Deatflines: Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries mustbereceived by5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on thesecond day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details. Phone: 541-617-7825
chi1dren, Michael (Sally)
M cCluhan of T i g a rd, O R , Mitchell M cC l u h a n o f Temple, Texas, Pam (Rick) W hite o f B e n d , O R a n d s on-in-law A l v i n Ca m p bell of Bend, OR; as well as six grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death b y his l o v ing w i f e , M o l l y McCluhan; an d d a u ghter, Carol Ann Campbell. Bill was a W WI I v eteran s erving i n t h e A r m y A i r Corps as a signals operator stationed on the island of Shemya in the Aleutian I slands of A l a ska . A ft e r retiring as a Machinist and Tool and Die Maker in Los Angeles, he m oved B end, t o be n ea r f a m i ly. B i l l s pent many h a pp y h o u r s
ardening and working in
is shop at home and was an avid reader. T here w il l b e a p r i v a t e f amily i n t e rment a t P i l o t B utte C e m e tery . P l e a se s ign t h e f a m i l y ' s o n l i n e g uestbook at w w w .n i s wonger-reynolds.com
Mail: Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708
The Associated Press
DENVER — In M arch of 1967, taking note of anti-war protests at his alma mater, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. sent a
cific Northwest are caused by humans, including ac- Forest Service. In 2013, 4,389 r eported cidents and arson, SaltenStill, lots o f li g htning wildfires b u r ne d 5 0 3 ,993 berger said. doesn't necessarily translate acres in Oregon and WashBut the biggest, costliest into lots of fires. ington. Those fires cost a total fires tend to be the ones ig-
there was almost four times as much lightning as usual
man-caused fires u sual-
in the region. But it sparked
ly begin near roads and other developed areas,
an almost average number of fires. "Very heavy lightning acwhich makes them easier to reach and contain, tivity tends to bring moisture said Tom Knappenberger, with it, which offsets some of
blackprotest: It is also a person-
Harding, at the time an ad-
al testament ofhope and a brief for a view of the black experience as a saga of resistance."
Harding wrote severalbooks. Howard Zehr, who heads the Zehr Institute for Restorative
Justice at Virginia's Eastern Mennonite University, remem-
trict includes portions of the Klamath River Basin, did not
agreement to solve the problems of the basin. To claim
Continued from B1
attend the agreement signing
that t hi s
solve these problems with
River as it flows more than said Walden had not yet read 250 miles from its headwa- the Senate legislation.
of litigation, the Oregon Water Resources Depart-
tions of its tributaries. But
should high-priority rights holders exercise a "call" on their water claim during
particularly dr y y e ars, ranchers and i r rigators worry they wouldn't have
Klamath Basin on the road
essential for the economic
prosperity and environ-
Cozy warmth of a Fire Pit
mental restoration of the Klamath Basin.
"The stakeholders of
the Klamath Basin have chosen cooperation over
p a rtnership
with Senator Wyden, I'll do all I can to implement
the vision and detailed plan they have developed," said Merkley. "The people in the Basin have done the
ley and Interior Secretary
Sally Jewell, among others, at the signing of the
hard part, now it's time for the House and Senate to Gov. John
K i t z haber,
agreement last month out-
side Chiloquin, praised the legislation as the "culmination of a decade-long effort" to preserve the river and the way of life of those
on my shoulder, keeping me committed. He had a quiet way of doing that." Harding had been visiting the East Coast, including
who depend on it. "With t hi s l e gislation,
help other people." Harding and his first wife, Rosemarie Freeney Harding, who died in 2004, met King when they traveled from Chi-
speaking at Eastern Mennonite
Senator Wyden is hon-
University, when he died.
oring h i s co m m i tment to work w it h t h e b a sin
cago to Atlanta to continue the
King Jr. Collection, brought
civil rights work they had begun in the Mennonite church. Harding became an adviser and friend to both King and Coretta Scott King. He later
Harding back to Atlanta as a
what is nowknown as the King Harding had with students. "He was an incredible listenCenter in Atlanta. "He was a great voice for er," Crawford said."Hisclasses human and social progress, would be very quiet, punctuatvery much in keeping with Dr. ed by long periods of silence, King's and Mrs. King's advo- reflective silence."
Colors of Summer ... let the Fun begin!
to recovery," Wyden said. Merkley added t h at passing the legislation is
became the first white student
Morehouse. Crawford said she was struck by the rapport
— Reporter: 202-662-7456, email@example.com
ences for the benefit of the region. Congress should follow their example, pass this legislation and put the
Zehr's thinking. In 1966, Zehr
served as the first director of
viewing it and learning the details," he said. Jim McCarthy, a spokesman for WaterWatch of Oregon, said the environmental group has serious reservations about the agreement. "There isn't enough wa- to the agreement over the ter demand reduction in this amount of water needed by
have set aside their differ-
and for his modesty. Former Denver City Council president Elbra Wedgeworth said he never spoke much of his ties to King or other prominent civil rights leaders. "He was just a real old-school gentleman who experienced
man, the women's college near
i m plemented the
act the legislation. "The people of the basin
who joinedWyden, Merk-
visiting professor. In the 1960s, Harding had taught at Spel-
(agreement) with the flows said. that are produced by the modIn addition to the $505 mil- eling by the advocates for the lion the new agreement will agreements, you actually get cost to implement, according fish-kill (level) flows during to the Congressional Budget droughts on a regular basis," Office, Congress would have he said. "If they're serious to appropriate an additional about solving the problems $250 million, McCarthy said. of the Klamath River Basin, By prioritizing diversions they need to increase the (waof water to various parties ter usage) reductions."
called on Congress to en-
one white — in conversation helped shape the younger
In 2012, Vicki Crawford, director of the Office of the Morehouse College Martin Luther
coastal fisheries, he said.
In a prepared statement,
was remembered for his commitment to justice and peace,
a lot, but never let it make him bitter," Wedgeworth said. "He just used those experiences to
such a small amount of water reduction is just false," he
Sens. Ron Wyden and Jeff Merkley, both D-Ore.,
move forward and get this legislation passed."
day, "I could sort of see Vincent
science, the legislation could a g r eement d o es have a devastating effect on
stock and crops.
Hearing the two — one black,
For many years, Zehr said in a telephone interview Wednes-
"He looks forward to r e-
fish under the best available
enough water for their live-
bers Harding as a visitor to his
to graduate from Morehouse.
On Wednesday, Walden
drain into t h e K l amath spokesman Andrew Malcolm
ogy, where Harding taught for many years. In Denver, Harding's home since coming to Iliff in 1981, he
home. Zehr's father was, like Harding, a Mennonite pastor.
cerned about wildfires in Or-
first in right, the Klamath
can involvement in Vietnam.
past six years, an annual aver-
the fires," he said.
Tribes were awarded top claim on much of Upper Klamath Lake and por-
their courage and calling them of Harding's 1981 book, "There his inspiration. is a River: The Black Struggle Days later in New York, for Freedom in America," hisKing delivered one of his most torian Eric Foner wrote that stinging criticisms of Ameri- it was "more than a history of
work this month to clear shrubs and firewood away of $234,793,690 to contain. from their homes. She also In the last decade, Oregon advised people to check local and Washington have had an firerestrictions before enteraverage of 3,877 fires burning ing public lands. "We always should be con452,039 acres each year. In the
a spokesman for the U.S.
Wroclaw, Poland. William Worthy, 92: Journal-
interview Wednesday. He said Harding should be remembered asa "cutting edge"
center in P o r tland, recommended that homeowners
age of $153,795,649 has been egon and Washington," she spent battling wildfires. sald. Carol Connolly, a spokes— Reporter: 541-410-9207; woman for the interagency firstname.lastname@example.org
Died April 24 at his home near
the center, said in a telephone
In 2013, Saltenberger said,
nited by lightning. That's because hu-
ment adjudicated the com-
movement. at Morehouse commending In a New York Times review
Denver's Iliff School of Theol-
of all wildfires in the Pa-
peting claims to the water. Essentially, under the principle of first in time,
ing to the "men of conscience"
as well as to King, is credited with writing that speech. Harding,82, died Monday at the Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania, according to
lightning. hand-crew truck with equipment at the Scott Street Compound Wednesday afternoon in preparation On average,about half for the upcoming fire season.
was a renunciation of literary ornament and a call for po-
cacy for social and civil rights," Steve Klein, spokesman for
Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
m ea n m o r e U.S. Forest Service firefighters Sandra Quitana, from left, Bryan Holman and Ryan Pierson load a
other 20th-century h o rrors
telegram care of Vincent Hard- historian of th e c ivil r i ghts
viser to Morehouse students
of El Nino. In the summer, t hat could
nia to the Pacific Ocean. In March 2013, after 38 years
Vincent Harding was activist, aide to MLK
Increased storm activity is another characteristic
Tadeusz Rozewicz, 92: Defiantly modernist, globally acclaimed Polish poet whose answer to the Holocaust and
— From wire reports
Past records show that
through Northern Califor-
Cold War. Died May 4.
Central Oregon tends to get hotter during an El Nino year, according to Saltenberger.
ters in Southern Oregon
munist countries during the
increased rain and warmer temperatures.
ist who challenged U.S. policies by reporting from Com-
of consequences such as
Deathsof note from around
etry of "not verses but facts."
Pacific Ocean every few years and triggers a series
The Klamath Basin is
the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. El Nino is a warm current that develops in the
16,000 square miles that
By Donna Bryson
tern could develop by late summer, said John Saltenberger, a meteorologist for
Relax with your Family
to implement a consensus-based
s o l ution to
over-allocated water resources. The people of the basin are ready to move forward with the historic agreement between the Klamath Tribes and Upper Basin water users. Now it is up to Congress to take the final steps to rebuild
prosperity in the region," Kitzhaber said.
Rep. Greg W a lden, R-Hood River, whose dis-
Entertain your Friends
Patio World 222 SE Reed Market Road - Bend 541-388-0022 PatioWorldBend.com
Mon-Sat 9:30-5:30 Sun 10-5
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014
HIGH 78' Sunshine andsomeclouds
I f' I
24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" 0.73"in 1907 Record o o Month to date (normal) 0.1 6 (0.56 ) Year to date (normal ) 3.99o(4.69o) Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 0 5"
SUN ANDMOON Today Fri. Sunrise 5:32 a.m. 5: 3 1 a.m. Sunset 8:32 p.m. 8: 3 3 p.m. Moonrise 2 :09 a.m. 2:40 a.m. Moonset 2:1 3 p.m. 3:2 2 p.m.
May 28 Jun 5
J u n1 2 J u n 19
7:14 p.m. 3:37 a.m.
sunny andpleasant today. Partly cloudy tonight. Timesof clouds and sunshine tomorrow. WEST:Partial
5 NI~ 8
~ 'o9 ~
Partly sunny, niceand warm
-~ Periods of cloudsandsun
~ 7~ N 4
35 Moderate; 6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlreme.
POLLEN COUNT G rasses T r ee s Wee d s • Hi g~h M od e rate A bs ent
In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday
Ski resort New snow Base 0 76- 1 43 Mt. Bachelor M t. Hood Meadows 0 96-11 0 0 80-1 3 6 Timberline Lodge Aspen I Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0 Source: OnTheSnuw.cum
OrV U 8 I
High: 87' at Ontario Low: 32'
• Pa lina
n Se d Brothers 76 48 Su iVern 78/48 • 78/ Ham ton • La pine Grove Oakridge
Silver Lake 78/46
52 MedfO d
untura • Burns J82/50
Ch ristmas alley
Jordan V gey
• Burns Jun tion 78/48
• Ashl nd Falls 84/
Nyssa 82/ 4 9
Riley 76/45 76/45
77/ 4 9
Yesterday Today Fridny Baker City Brnnkings
GN Gold ach
CampSer an Red 79/47
OREGON EXTREME co 66 4 YESTERDAY
Yesterday Today Friday Hi/Ln/Prec. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Lu/W
H i/Ln/Prnc. Hi/Lu/W Hi/Ln/W C i ty 64/54/0.00 68/53/c 62/53/sh L n Grande 75 / 48/0.00 79/44/pc 76/46/I 75/42/0.00 78/39/pc 77/44/I Ln Pine 71/33/0.00 77/46/pc 73/44/pc 80/50/0.00 71/52/pc 66/53/c M e dfnrd 81/4 8 /0.00 87/58/pc 84/56/pc 78/45/0.00 76/45/pc 79/45/pc N e wport 5 9/45 /0.00 65/52/pc 63/51/sh 72/44/0.00 79/52/pc75/51/sh NorthBend 63/50/0.00 66/54/pc 64/54/pc 75/43/0.00 78/46/pc 78/44/pc Ontario 87/54/0.00 83/50/s 85/54/pc 72/43/0.00 73/45/s 77/47/pc Pendleton 79/49/0.00 82/54/pc78/51/I
city Portland Prineville Redmond Roseburg Salem Sisters The Onlles
Yesterday Today Friday Hi/Lu/Prnc. Hi/Ln/W Hi/Lu/W 73/5 1/0.0080/58/pc73/55/ sh 71/ 4 0/0.0081/50/pc 73/45/pc 77/ 37/0.0080/48/pc 78/45/ pc 75/ 5 0/0.0085/56/pc 80/56/ pc
Eugene 73/46/0.00 80/54/pc 73/52/ sh Klnmnih Falls 76/35/0.00 80/48/pc77/45/ pc Lnkeview 7 6 / 55/0.00 85/57/pc 80/56/ sh Wenther(W):s-sunny,pc-pnrtlycloudy, c-clnudy, sh-shnwers,t-thunderstnims, r-rnin, sf-snnwflurries, sn-snnwi-ice,Tr-irnce,Yesterday data nsnf 5 p.m. yesterday
~ fos ~os ~ o s WATER REPORT NATIONAL As of 7 n.m.yesterday Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES (for the," C rane Prairie 529 3 9 96% YESTERDAY 84'yo 48 contiguousstates) Wickiup 168483
Source: OregonAllergyAssocintus 541-683-1577
Crescent Lake 7 6 3 55 88% Ochoco Reservoir 34187 77% Prinevige 147244 99% River flow St a tion Cu. ft.lsec. Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 366 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 766 Deschutes R.below Bend 122 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1980 Little Deschutes near LaPine 241 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 59 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 102 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 201 Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 100 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0
sunshine today. 65/53 Mostly cloudy tonight. Variably cloudy with Floren e a couple of showers 67/52 possible tomorrow.
2 p.m. 4 p.m. Asiurin
The higher theAccuWenurer.rxrmuvIndex number, the greatertheneedfor eyenndskin protecgon.0-2 Lcw,
~ f os ~ 20s ~sos ~40s ~50s ~eos ~709 ~aos ~90s ~toos ~ffos cnlgn
N NN N N
Hi/Lo/Prsc. HiRo/W 93/67/0.00 83/64/pc 76/63/0.06 70/48/pc 78/46/0.00 66/53/r 86/57/0.00 80/54/c 62/40/0.00 63/47/pc 85/63/0.00 90/67/s
Abilene Akron Albany Albuquerque Anchorage Agnnbi Atlantic City 68/61 /0.13 Austin 89/68/0.00 Baltimore 73/59/0.12 Billings 72/47/0.05 Birmingham 87/67/0.00 Bismarck 71 /43/0.00 Boise 76/50/0.04 Boston 65/52/0.00 Bridgeport, CT 72/59/0.03 Buffalo 72/54/0.11 Burlington, VT 78/45/0.00 Caribou, ME 64/50/Tr Charleston, SC 91 /60/0.00 Charlotte 85/58/0.00 Chattanooga 87/59/0.00 Cheyenne 67/47/0.00 Chicago 86/66/0.52 Cincinnati 83/64/0.09 Cleveland 78/66/Tr ColoradoSprings 73/54/0.02 Columbia, Mo 86/64/0.00 Columbia, SC 91/63/0.00 Columbus,GA 88/62/0.00 Columbus,OH 81/64/0.10 Concord, NH 78/41/0.00 Corpus Christi 88n2/0.00 Dallas 89/70/0.00 Dayton 82/68/1.77 Denver 70/52/1.19 Oes Moines 84/61/Tr Detroit 84/62/0.14 Duluth 60/45/0.00 El Paso 94/64/0.00 Fairbanks 64/36/0.00 Fargo 67/49/0.00 Flagstaff 62/46/0.00 Grand Rapids 83/62/0.12 Green 6ny 79/50/0.00 Greensboro 86/62/0.00 Harrisburg 63/56/0.52 Hsrffurd, CT 78/45/0.00 Helena 79/40/0.00 Honolulu 84/72/0.05 Houston 86n1/0.00 Huntsville 87/64/0.00 Indianapolis 84/66/1.89 Jackson, MS 88/68/0.00 Jacksonville 88/57/0.00
71/57/pc 83/67/s 63/54/pc 102/78/s
67/55/pc 85/65/s 64/57/c 106/81/pc
94/80/I 94/66/s 76/62/s
85/67/pc 83/56/I 80/55/s 90/66/s 77/52/pc 79/54/s 58/51/r 63/55/r 62/47/sh
67/53/r 63/44/sh 93/69/s 90/64/I 89/65/pc 69/49/I 71/48/s
79/54/pc 68/49/pc 76/47/I 78/58/I
96/67/pc 91/67/s 77/54/pc 60/50/r 83/71/pc 86/68/pc 77/50/pc 76/52/I
75/54/pc 71/49/pc 64/41/s 87/68/c 61/35/pc 73/49/s 66/38/pc 68/46/s 67/45/s 90/64/I 78/52/I 64/54/r 81/50/s
92/68/pc 75/63/s 85/63/s 81/60/sh 66/49/I 68/48/sh 84/58/s 85/60/s 57/41/pc 55/41/s 91/75/s 92/68/pc 89/66/s 89/68/s 75/48/pc 73/44/I 86/75/pc 88/76/pc 56/45/r 54/45/sh 53/41/r 54/42/sh 72/51/r 73/45/pc 74/50/pc 73/49/pc 85/78/pc S4ng/sb 74/61/pc 71/59/s 76/58/s 75/58/s 63/45/pc 67/43/s 73/63/pc 73/63/pc 65/52/sh 64/52/pc 66/51/r 64/49/pc 62/46/sh 68/46/pc 95/81/s 95/81/I
Yesterday Today Friday
city Juneau Kansas City Lansing Lss Vegss Lexington Lincoln
Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 57/43/0.34 61/41/pc 62/44/pc 85/63/0.00 78/60/I 80/62/I 82/59/0.05 69/45/s 70/50/s 80/58/0.00 83/70/pc 87/73/s 84/66/0.01 80/55/I 76/52/pc 84/60/0.07 77/58/I 79/61/I 86/66/0.00 89/64/s 90/67/pc 71/59/0.00 72/60/pc 74/60/pc 86/69/0.00 83/61/I 80/56/pc 84/54/0.04 71/45/s 74/48/s ssnf/0'.00 89/68/s 90/69/pc s4nwo.oo 86/74/s 92/76/s 86/49/0.00 63/48/s 64/49/s 66/52/0.00 72/51/s 77/57/s 87/63/0.00 89/65/I 85/60/pc s7no/o.oo 87/67/s 89/68/s 74/63/0.00 69/56/r 65/54/sh 75/65/0.02 69/56/r 68/55/sh 87/65/0.00 84/64/I 78/59/pc 91/70/0.00 92/67/s 85/65/pc 85/57/0.00 77/57/pc 78/60/c 89/64/0.00 93/70/s 95n2/s
Little Rock Lus Angeles Louisville Madison, N Memphis Miami
Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA OklahomaCity
Palm Spdings Peoria Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME
86/62/0.00 90/69/0.17 68/62/0.01 91/67/0.00 73/58/Tr 66/54/0.01 Providence 73/46/0.00 Raleigh 87/60/0.00 Rapid City 63/47/0.14 Renn 62/47/0.16 Richmond 87/62/0.06 Rochester, NY 73/57/Tr Sacramento 85/53/Tr SI. Louis 89/71/0.13 Salt Lake City 80/50/0.00 Snn Antonio 91/72/0.00 Ssn Diego 68/62/0.00 Snn Francisco 71/56/0.00 Ssn Jose 77/55/0.00 Santa re 78/43/Tr Savannah 89/61/0.00 Seattle 67/51/0.00
Sioux Falls Spokane Springfield, Mo Tampa Tucson Tulsa
75/49/0.00 84/65/0.00 84/66/0.00 92/62/0.00
87n2/0'.00 W ashingt on,OC 80/63/0.14 Wichita 94/67/0.00 Yskimn 85/48/0.00 Yumn 86/60/0.00 o
70/57/0.26 82/63/0.00 • 79/54 Auckland 64/52/0.18 83/48 Baghdad 97/72/0.00 Bangkok 97/82/0.00 eeijing 88/63/0.00 Beirut 77/66/0.02 n n ciscn S alt Lnke nyy k y k k y y , 7 7 / S Louis . < k g< x ' 76/56 y y y Berlin 83/56/0.00 SS/52 uus tl I Bogota 68/39/0.13 83no LT/61 Budapest 81/50/0.00 Ekn)ignh Ityy Buenos Ai r es 55/52/1.09 un LunA n chnrlu Csbn Snn Lucns 93/77/0.00 80/54 VI/SI » ' • o Cairo 89/80/0.00 Phnnn x . + ' Oklnh n City Anchorng • Ail tn Calgary 73/45/Tr • 92/69 le Roc • 83/47 '+ so/87 9OI7 Cnncun 84n5/0.1 7 eir inghn nn 8 El Dublin 59/45/0.00 6 2 9 Dallas 7 Edinburgh 64/51/0.09 SS/68 H Geneva 77/52/0.03 7 • rlnndu Hsrnre • 78/49/0.00 '9 O Pi Huu n Hong Kong 85/79/0.19 Honolulu ~,"+<~ahun 9 Istanbul 77/61/0.00 .I etu89 Miami Jerusalem 82/58/0.00 ~ ~Mon ey sene.- Iz . koesna< Johannesburg 64/45/0.02 Limn 72/65/Tr Lisbon 61/50/0.20 Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 66/49/0.00 T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 64/55/0.42 Manila 95/79/0.14
National high: 99 at Presidio, TX National low: 22 at Angel Fire, NM Precipitation: 2.96" at Jamestown, NY
88/73/pc 86/69/pc 91/66/s 76/55/pc 90/63/s 93/67/s
Hi/Lo/W 85/64/I 66/49/pc 65/49/sh 78/54/c 63/48/s 89/65/s 70/56/pc 85/65/pc 74/52/pc 83/55/s 90/65/s 83/58/pc 84/56/pc 58/48/sh 63/51/sh 63/52/I 65/47/sh 61/43/sh 93/67/pc 85/55/I 87/61/pc 68/49/I 69/48/s 74/53/s 65/51/pc 73/48/I 80/60/c 94/61/I 93/66/s 73/53/pc 59/44/sh 83/71/pc 87/67/pc 72/51/s 73/51/I 78/57/pc 70/53/pc 71/48/s 89/65/s 61/38/pc 80/58/s 63/37/I 69/49/s 72/48/s 84/55/pc 69/50/pc 64/49/sh 81/53/I 86/73/sh 88/66/pc 89/63/pc 74/53/s 91/64/s 94/68/s
Yesterday Today Friday
lington 86/» Meac am Losti ne • W co 58 79/47 Enterprlse dleNN 73/4 he Daa • • 77/47 • 82/ 4 andy • • 85/57 Joseph /57 Gove • He ppner Grande • nt • upi Condon 1/51 79 44 Cam 81 Union 71I Graniten • pray
70' 3 9'
A blend of sunshine and clouds
5: 1 9 a.m. 4: 2 5 p.m.
UV INDEX TODAY 10 a.m. Noon
THE PLANETS at Meacham T he Planets R i se Set Mercury 6:43 a.m. 1 0 :32 p.m. Venus 4:00 a.m. 5 : 0 1 p.m. 0 ' Mars 3:49 p.m. 3 : 3 3 a.m. Jupiter 8:46 a.m. 1 2:02 a.m. Saturn
LGW I ~ ' ~
Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. Umatiaa Hood 87/57 RiVer Rufus • ermiston
EAST:Partly sunny TEMPERATURE and pleasant today. Seasid Yesterday Normal Record Partly cloudy tonight. 65/53 73 66 86' i n 1924 An afternoon thunder- Cannon 39' 38' 20'in 1916 storm tomorrow. 64/54
F i rst
Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday
77/53/pc 78/52/pc 78/57/I 72/55/pc 92/69/pc 88/70/s 73/51/pc 66/49/pc 59/49/sh 58/47/sh 59/53/r 60/48/sh 92/64/I 83/55/pc 77/54/I 77/52/s 88/61/I 65/48/sh 86/54/s 80/61/I
76/56/s 86nO/pc 67/62/pc 65/52/s 75/54/s 76/48/c 93/69/s 75/54/c
83/58/pc 81/55/pc 64/51/I 91/58/s
81/60/pc 77/57/s 87/69/c 69/62/pc 70/54/pc 78/57/s 73/50/I 94/68/s 67/52/sh
75/51/pc 78/59/pc 78/54/pc 76/51/c 86/62/I 84/63/pc 87/72/s 92/75/s 90/61/pc 85/61/s 90/66/s 87/65/pc 84/57/I 74/56/pc 91/65/I 85/63/I 85/55/pc 81/51/pc 88/68/c gini/pc
Mecca Mexico City
106/86/0.00 108/83/s 107/84/pc 80/54/0.14 81/55/I 77/55/I Montreal 75/54/0.00 66/54/sh 66/50/sh Moscow 84/54/0.00 84/57/s 80/54/s Nairobi 77/58/0.00 77/60/I 77/60/sh Nassau 83/73/0.00 85n4/s 85/74/s New Delhi 100/81/0.00 106/79/pc 108/81/pc Osaka 73/60/0.02 73/59/c 73/57/pc Oslo 68/50/0.03 77/57/c 76/57/sh Ottawa 75/45/0.00 69/52/I 68/48/I Paris 70/54/0.46 70/50/pc 66/47/r Riu de Janeiro 79n2/0.00 88/74/s 81/71/i Rome 77/52/0.00 78/62/s 73/60/r Santiago 54/46/0.15 59/39/s 64/36/s Snu Paulo 81/61/0.00 81/63/pc 67/57/r Snppnro 68/45/0.19 65/43/pc 66/46/s Seoul 78/59/0.00 81/57/pc 83/57/s Shanghai 86/63/0.00 82/65/pc 80/68/pc Singapore 90/81/0.03 88/81/I gongn Stockholm 73/48/0.12 76/55/s 75/55/s Sydney 70/59/0.00 77/55/s 79/57/pc Taipei 70/65/2.46 79n4/r 81/76/r Tel Aviv 85/66/0.00 80/64/s 80/64/s Tokyo 66/63/0.40 72/61/sh 72/63/c Toronto 68/52/0.00 67/48/sh 68/51/I Vancouver 64/52/0.00 65/55/c 64/52/sh Vienna 77/55/0.00 80/62/s 82/66/s Warsaw 81/55/0.00 81/58/pc 84/59/s
Convicted killer sentenced inEugene becomes 35th Oregonian on death row PREMIUM HEARING AIDS The Associated Press E UGENE — D a vi d R a y Taylor has become the 35th
At Tayklr's home nearby, Gutierrez was killed and his
body dismembered to be bur-
person on Oregon's death row, ied in the woods.
'DA/enty-fiVe Of the 34 male
inmates sitting on Oregon's death row have been there for at least a decade. A woman,
Angela MCAnulty of Eugene, cades there. the death penalty, although was convicted in 2011 of killThe Eugene man was for- a lethal injection is not likely ing her teenage daughter. mally sentenced Tuesday to be soon. Taylor previously served executed for a 2012 killing. Gov. John Kitzhaber has 27 years for the killing of a Taylor was looking for a declared a moratorium while young Eugene woman in 1977. getaway car for a bank rob- he's in office, which could One Of Ta y klr'S aSSOCibery, but the one he planned be four years more if he's ates has been sentenced to to use broke down, prosecu- re-elected in November. life in p r ison, and another tors said. The appeals process itself was granted immunity in exSo, the prosecution said, he could take many years be- change for testimony against chose Celestino Gutierrez, 22, yond that. him. and at 58, he could spend de-
from a bar crowd and told a
young associate to get "dolled up" and to lure Gutierrez to his death by pretending to be in distress and in need ofaride.
Jurors last week voted for
Since Oregon voters in 1984
reinstated capital p unishment, just two inmates have
STAY CONNECTED at Factory Direct, Retail Outlet Prices!
Another, A.J. Scott Nelson, 24, is to be tried in Septem-
ber on an aggravated murder charge, which could lead to
been executed — both after giving up further appeals. the death penalty.
I I$400 REBATE! Sxoo due aotime of purchase.
Sewer Continued from B1
Future CascaiIe Diviae IIata center
June 4 on the sewer rate pro-
posaland other fees for the new budget year that begins in July. Some city councilors said the initial increase might be painful, but they support the goaL Mayor Jim Clinton said the committee's recommendation is "totally understandable, totally justifiable,"
but does not address the differences in how much residential users — for example, a
single person in a small house versus a large family — affect the sewer system. "There's a
significant number of people in town for whom the connection between their monthly
bill and their need or use for the infrastructure is very low," Clinton said.
Dale Van Valkenburg, director of development for
Brooks Resources Corp. and a member of the committee, said he was skeptical at first of
companies, and it purchased
the building for its new Bend data center at 213 S W. Columbia St. in 2012, The Bulletin
If theincreases are spread
evenly over all years, the city estimated the monthly bill would be $66 in 10 years. "So it's a 10 percent savings in year 10, by doing this first step," Riley said. City Manager Eric King said the City Council will vote
reported. An Oregon enterprise zone tax exemption generally lasts three years and abates local
Si n A ve
Rebate processed30 days after Invo/c/ng. Offers valid through May3 I, 2074 or whilesupplies last.
for government agencies and
All Hearing Aids Include FREE: Hearing Test, 3 Year Repair Warranty, 1 Year Loss & Damage Coverage, Start-Up Accessories and In-Ofhce Adjustments
taxes on new investments in
the building and equipment.
Re d Market Rd. Andy Zeigeri/The Bulletin
saidthe projectseemed unre-
However, cities can extend the tax abatement for two years, if the employer meets compen-
sation standards for the new jobs created.
lated to the sewer problems he
the city plan to complete a major sewer trunk line in south- a city staff report. The comeast Bend. Van Valkenburg pany provides data storage
— Reporter: 541-617-7829, email@example.com
For example, Cascade Di-
vide COLO Inc. plans to hire knew existed in other areas at least 15 employees and pay of Bend, until he learned the total compensation — includline would divert sewage that ing benefits — of 150 percent currently flows through the of theaverage annual wage in city center. "Instead of spend- Deschutes County, which is ing money on the symptoms, roughly $57,000, according to we're getting at the underly- the city. The company plans ing problem," Van Valkenburg to spend $11.5 million on the said. new data center in southwest In other business Wednes- Bend, including $8.5 million day night, the City Council for improvements to the buildvoted to approve a tax break ing and $3 million to purchase for a small data center that equipment. plans to open soon in Bend. This is the second signifiThe tax break could cost the cant business tax break the city as much as $287,000 in City Council approved this lost tax revenue, according to year. In February, it approved a city staff report. a tax break for Deschutes Cascade Divide COLO Inc. Brewery t ha t i s e x p ected is a subsidiary of the Canadi- to cost the city as much as art company Cascade Divide $573,000 in lost tax revenue EnterPriSeS, InC., aCCOrding tEI over five years.
HEARINO AIDS Helplnq Paryple Hear Better
Monday through Friday 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Saturday by appointment 547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite ¹10 5 B e nd, Oregon
IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 MLB, C3 Sports in brief, C2 Preps, C4 NBA Playoffs, C2 NHL Playoffs, C4
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
PREP BOYS LACROSSE
Summitcruises astS e on
Pac-12, BigTen want autonomy SAN FRANCISCO-
Pac-12 Commissioner Larry Scott and Big Ten Commissioner Jim Delany believe it's time for the NCAAmodel to change andfor autonomy to be given to the five major football conferences. They're not alone, either. Two of college football's biggest powerbrokers spoke out on the topic Wednesdayduring an event in downtown San Francisco to promote the bowl game at the SanFrancisco 49ers' new stadium. Scottsaid there is "broad support" to let schools from the five major conferenceswhich also includes the SEC,ACCand Big 12 — decide howtheir own legislative process works in manyareas affecting their athletes. Delany said "I hope we can develop some momentum andact, and act in a waythat maybe we haven't beenable to act over the last 25 years." The public calls for action come after Pac12 university presidents sent a letter to their colleagues at the other major football conferences last weekformalizing plans for sweeping changes to the NCAA model and autonomy for thoseleagues. The Pac-12 presidents' plan for reform includes many proposals commissioners have been advocating for several years, including a stipend for athletes. The five power conferences areseeking decision-making powers in funding the full cost of scholarships, handling health care andother areas involving their athletes. Other changes under consideration include providing money for families to travel to NCAA tournaments, more resources for academic andcareer counseling, creating mandatory break times from sports and relaxing transfer rules. —TheAssociated Press
Summit needed only the
first quarter to prove its dominance.
The Storm scored 10 unanswered goals in the opening period on their way to a 15-2 boys lacrosse win over Sheldon of Eugene on
st Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin
Summit's Seth Millard (3) fights to break through several Sheldon defenders after recovering a loose ball during the first round of the
state playoffs Wednesday at Summit.
of the Oregon High School Lacrosse Assocation state playoffs at Summit High.
Nestlay' sGames No. 10 Bend atNo. 7 Sunset No. 11 Summit at No. 6Clackamas "We feel really good," Summit assistant coach Jeff Melville said. "We played a great game and feel like we're really ready to take it to the next level."
assist for the Storm, Quinn Rasmussen had a goal and three assists, and Ian Bur-
bidge was credited with six saves in goal. See Storm /C4
OREGON STATE BASKETBALL
Beaversto relevancy By Jesse Sowa Corvallis Gazette-Times
Wayne Tinkle got a text from a former Oregon State player talking about making Beavers basketball relevant again. That's certainly one of
the biggest tasks ahead for Tinkle, who was introduced as Oregon State's
new men's coach during a press conference Wednesday evening. Tiiikle
comes to Corvallis after eight years as h ead coach
'A look at the
where he guided the
Beavers' coaches sin c e 1990. The results haven't
pre t ty, C3
three times and had four straight seasons of 20-plus wins.
Tinkle, 48, said he AC+ - -". jj i4lhl,
" +f 4
heard all about the poten-
4%I ' Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Bend High's Eli Pite shoots on goal during a first-round playoff game against West Salem on Wednesday at15th Street Field in Bend.
• Bend High scores the game'sfirst 10 goals enroute to a playoff win over West Salem
tial hurdles of coaching the Beavers and the struggles that have lingered since the Beavers' last trip
to the Big Dance in 1990. "And I quickly asked, tell me where there's an easy job in the game of basketball," he said.
was due in large part to goalie Lake Larsen, who had seven saves
After his team graduated13 seniors from last season's squad,
for t h e 10th-ranked Lava Bears. "It's not just me that won the
obstacles to others we're
excited about the opportunities here."
said it wasn't easy leaving Missoula, with the returning players and incoming recruits there, and "walking away really, really
beat me up."
egon State and Corvallis
By Emily Oller
round of the Oregon High School Lacrosse Association State playoffs at 15th Street Field.
gam e ," Larsen said. "It was defini t ely the offense holding possessions, defense making the right decisions and everyone workingasaunit to
• Bend High wins keep things together. So softball game on i t 's not just me. It was walk-off,C4 everyone working as a • Prep scoreboard, That maybe, but Kerinciuding lacrosse playoff games from win noted that Larsen's around the state, p e rformance was cru-
"These guys have
Rockett led the Lava Bears with three goals in the10-3 wln.
cial for the Lava Bears. "Our goaltending
definitely maximized their potenw a s great," Kerwin said. "He had tial," Kerwin said. "It's beenreally a greatgame and made thegame fun to watch. They've definitely th at u neven. Otherwise, I thought surpassed my expectations. Their i t could have been a close game. I
cohesiveness and the chemistry they've created has been a Iot of
Tony Parker has22 points, DannyGreen makes seven3-pointers, and the SanAntonio Spurs use adominant third quarter to decimate the OklahomaCity Thunder by 35 points,
Troy LaLonde scored twice and dished out an
Griffin Reinecke and
Wednesday in the first
Spurs dominant in 35-point win
11th-seeded Summit while
Cole Gaines chipped in with two goals and two assists.
with after cruising past West Salem 10-3
shot against Oklehoma City.
three goals and an assist for
But there is little doubt now that Bend is a force to be reckoned
Duncan goes upfor a
Wednesday in the first round
Stu Bledsoe each scored
PREP BOYS LACROSSE
Bend High boys lacrosse coach Joe Kerwin was not sure how far his team would go in 2014.
San Antonio's Tim
Bulletin staff report
fun to see."
Goals were scattered througho ut the lineup, but Bend's victo ry
don ' t think we played a particularly w ell and I think we recognize that so we can tighten things up b e f ore next game." SeeLava Bears/C4
"And we see opportunity, where there may be
The 6-foot-10 Tinkle
But he was sold on Oralike. "The biggest factor in it all was that it was an un-
believable place to work, that environment," said Tinkle, who was hired
Monday. The coaching search included several other highly qualified candidates, including former UCLA coach Ben Howland. SeeTinkle/C3
NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE
Expanded playoffs:What will it mean in 2015?
Friday A two-page look at the upcoming HappyGirls Run t
By Barry Wilner The Associated Press
Super Bowl, as we've seen," said Mara, knowing full well that his
New York Giants owner John
team did just that to win the 2011
Mara broke into a wry smile when
league title. "Can they do it from
pressed on his opposition to ex-
7-9 or 8-8? I don't know. You tell
panding the NFL playoffs by two teams. "Teams can go from 9-7 to the
me." They might get the chance to try, because it is clear that the
league is going to increase the number of playoff qualifiers to 14, almost certainly for the 2015 season. Sure, the extra two spots could
could fall into the laps of a.500
squad — Pittsburgh would have gotten the extra berth in the AFC if it existed in 2013. Or worse, a repeat of what Seattle achieved in
wind up going to teams like last
2010, albeit as a division winner,
season's Arizona Cardinals, who missed out at 10-6. But they also
with a 7-9 record.
Inside • Who
would have madethe playoffs?, C4
• Seahawks visitthe White
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
ON THE AIR
TODAY AUTO RACIRG
Formula One,MonacoGrand Prix, practice NASCARSprint Cup, Coca-Cola 600, practice NASCARNationwide, History 300, practice NASCARNationwide, History 300, final practice NASCAR Sprint Cup, Coca-Cola 600, qualifying
Time TV /Radie 5 a.m. N BCSN 1 1:30 a.m. F S 1
1 p.m. FS1 2 :30 p.m. F S 1 4 p.m. FS1
MLB, Texas atDetroit MLB, Washington at Pittsburgh College, California at Oregon MLB, Houston at Seattle
1 0 a.m. ML B 4 p.m. MLB 7 p.m. P a c-12 7 p.m. Roo t
Senior PGAChampionship PGA Tour,CrownePlaza Invitational EuropeanTour,PGA Championship HOCKEY IIHF World Championship, quarterfinal IIHF World Championship, quarterfinal NHL Playoffs, Montreal at N.Y.Rangers
9 a.m. noon 2 a.m.
Golf Golf Golf
6:30 a.m. NBCSN 10 a.m. NBCSN 5 p.m. NBCSN
FRIDAY AUTO RACiiIG
IndyCar, Indianapolis 500 qualifying IndyCar, Indy Light, Freedom100 IndyCar, Indianapolis 500 qualifying
8 a.m. NBCSN 9 a.m. N BCSN 10 a.m. NBCSN
ON DECK Today Soltball: 4A play-in, North Valleyat Ridgeview,4:30p.m. Trackandfield:Class2Aand1Astatechampionships at Hayward Field,10a.m. Boys tennis:Class5Astate championships at Tualatin HillsTennisCenter 11am.; Class4A/3A/2A/1A statechampionships atOregonState,5 p.m. Girls tennis: Class 5Astatechampionships at Portland TennisCenter, 11a.mc Class4A/3A/2A/1A statechampionships atOregonState,5 p.m.
4 p.m. MLB 4 p.m. P ac-12,
College, California at Oregon MLB, Houston at Seattle
7 p.m. 7 p.m.
P a c-12 Roo t
Friday Night Fights FOOTBALL
Australia, GWSGiants vs. Richmond Australia, Port Adelaide vs. Hawthorn GOLF Senior PGAChampionship PGA Tour,CrownePlaza Invitational European PGA,PGAChampionship
8 :30 p.m. F S 2 2 :30 a.m. F S 2 9 a.m. Golf noon Golf 4:30 a.m. Golf
Listingsarethe mostaccu/ate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TI/ror radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL
49erS' Smith PleadSRO COnteSt —San Francisco 49ers linebacker Aldon Smith has pleaded nocontest to three felony weapons charges and two misdemeanor counts of driving under the influence. Prosecutors say Smith faces arange of possible sentences, from spending no time in custody to amaximum of four years and four months behind bars. Sentencing is set for July 25.
Oregon State Washington Oregon Arizona State USC WashingtonState Stanford UCLA California Arizona Uiai
MOTOR SPORTS Scott, Elliott eleCted to IIIASCARHall Of Fame — Wendell Scott was elected to the NASCAR Hall of Fameas voters honored the sport's first black driver to win a race inwhat's now the Sprint Cupseries.Also honoredWednesday wereoneofNASCAR'smost popular champions, Bill Elliott, along with two-time series champJoe Weatherly, 1960 champion RexWhite and26-time race winner Fred Lorenzen. Scott competed in NASCAR'stop series from 1961-73. He won his only race atSpeedway Park in Jacksonville, Florida, in1963, winning the 100-mile feature after starting 15th. Scott started 495 Sprint Cup events andhada147 top 10finishes. Elliott was the 1988 Sprint Cup champion andhis 44 race victories rank16th in NASCAR history. — Bulletin wire reports
gg $(ESllirti T)fifDC FZEEz(IF)y
22-5 20-7 17-10 17-10 14-14 13-14 12-14 10-17 11-16 11-20 4-23
41-10 38-13 41-16 30-22 26-24 23-28 26-23 23-29 24-26 32-31 16-33
Today'sGame Californiaat Oregon,7 p.m. Friday's Games StanfordatUtah,11a.m. Oregon Stateat USC,4p.m. AbileneChristianatArizona,6 p.m. Arizona StateatWashington State, 7 p.m. UCLAatWashington,7p.m. Californiaat Oregon,7 p.m. Saturday'sGames StanfordatUtah,11a.m. Oregon Stateat USC,2p.m. Arizona StateatWashington State,4 p.m. AbileneChristianatArizona,6 p.m. UCLAatWashington,7p.m. Californiaat Oregon,7 p.m. Sunday'sGames StanfordatUtah,11a.m. AbileneChristianatArizona, noon ArizonaStateatWashington State, noon OregonStateat USC, noon UCLAatWashington,3p.m.
EasternConference W L Pct GB 3 0 1.000 2 0 1.000 t/t
Chicago Atlanta NewYork Washington Indiana Connecticut
1 0 0 0
1 1 2 3
W 2 2 1 1 0 0
L Pct GB 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .500 1 1 .500 1 1 .000 1N 2 .000 2
.500 1N .000 2 .000 2'/~ .000 3
Wednesday'sGame Chicago78,Connecticut 68 Friday's Games Seattleat Connecticut,4 p.m. WashingtonatIndiana,4p.m. Minnesota at Tulsa, 5p.m. SanAntonioat Phoenix, 7 p.m.
Division III Tournament At Appleton, Wis. Double-elimination All TimesPOT
Friday's Games St. Thomas (Minn.) (37-7)vs.Linfield (37-7),8 a.m. BaldwinWallace(29-18)vs. Emory(34-11),11:15 am. SUNY-Codland (35-8) vs.Salisbury(37-7), 2:30p.m. SouthernMaine(35-13) vs.Wis.-Whitewater (40-7), 5:45 p.m.
BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPOT CONFERE NCEFINALS
(Best-of-seven;x-if necessary) Wednesday'sGame
San Antonio112, OklahomaCity 77, SanAntonio leadsseries2-0
WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT
Minnesota Phoenix Los Angeles SanAntonio Tulsa Seattle
letico Madrid is making adesperate bid to have DiegoCostaavailable for Saturday's Champions League final by sending him for treatment using horse placenta. TheAtletico striker is doubtful for Saturday's match against Real Madrid in Lisbon due to anagging right thigh injury, but Atletico is not giving up. Theclub sent the Brazilian-born Spain striker to Belgrade to seektreatment from Marijana Kovacevic, who uses fluid derived from horse placenta to repair damaged cells. Kovacevic has previously treated a number of soccer players.
WTAInternationauxdeStrasbourg Wednesday At CentreSportif deHautepierre Strasbourg,France Purse:S250,000(Intl.) Surlace: Clay-Outdoor Singles SecondRound ChristinaMcHale, UnitedStates, def.CaseyDellacqua,Australia,6-3, 7-5. MadisonKeys, UnitedStates, def.Alison Riske(8), UnitedStates,6-4,6-4. Zarina Diyas,Kazakhstan, def. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia,6-4,7-6(4). Julia Goerges, Germany, def. LaurenDavis, United States,7-5, 6-4. MonicaPuig,Puerto Rico,def. MirjanaLucic-Baroni, Croatia,6-3, 6-1. Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain, def. PengShuai (7), China,6-4,4-6, 6-2. CamilaGiorgi,Italy, def.ClaireFeuerstein, France, 5-7, 7-5,7-6(2). AndreaPetkovic(4), Germ any, def. VaniaKing, UnitedStates,6-3,6-2.
Pac-12 Standings All TimesPOT
DeSPerate AtletiCO SeekS hOrSe theraPy fOr COSta —At-
Indiana atMiami,530 p m.,seriestied1-1
BuffalO BillS hire firmS to faCilitate Sale — The Buffalo Bills have officially gone onthe market with the hiring of financial and legal advisers who areexpected to contact prospective buyers within the next 30 days.Teamowner andfounder Ralph Wilson died in March, leaving the team's long-term future uncertain. Theannouncement Wednesday on atransaction team was expected before the end of May. It comes aday after the Bills' chief financial officer, Jeffrey Littmann, updated NFLowners during league meetings in Atlanta. New York City developer DonaldTrump andformer Bills quarterback Jim Kelly are amongthose who've shown interest in owning the Bills.
Saturday Trackandfield: Class5A,4Astatechampionships at HaywardField,9:30a.m. Boys tennis:Class5Astatechampionshipsat Tualatin HillsTennisCenter,9 a,mcClass4A/3A/2A/1A statechampionships atOregonState,8 a.m. Girls tennis:Class5Astate championships at Tualatin HillsTennisCenter,9 a.mcClass4A/3A/2A/1A statechampionships atOregonState,8 a.m.
In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore. Dist. by Universal Uclick
Friday Baseball: 5A play-in, MountainViewat Corvallis, 4:30 p.m45Aplay-in,RedmondatDallas,5p.m.; 5A playin,HoodRiverValleyat Summit,430 p m.; Santiam ChristianatSisters, 4:30p.m. Sogball: 5A play-in, MountainViewat Wilson, 4p.m.; 4A play-in,CrookCountyat Douglas,3 p.m. Trackandfield: Class5A,4Astatechampionshipsat HaywardField, 9a.m.; Class2A,1Astatechampionships at Hayward Field, 2:30p.m. Boystennis:Class5AstatechampionshipsatTualatin Hills TenniCe s nter,930amcClass4A/3A/2A/1A statechampionships atOregonState,8 a.m. Girls tennis: Class5Astate championships at PortlandTennisCenter,9:30a.mcClass4A/3A/2A/1A statechampionships atOregonState,8 a.m.
MLB, St. Louis at Cincinnati College, OregonState at USC
WTANuernberger Versicherungscup Wednesday At Tennis-Club 1. FC Nuernberg ey Nuremberg,Germany Purse: $250,000(Intl). Surface: RedClay-Outdoor Singles SecondRound Elina Svitolina (4), Ukraine,def. Beatriz Garcia Vidagany, Spain,7-6(5), 6-3. AngeliqueKerher (1), Germ any, def. Anna-Lena Friedsam, Germany,6-2, 7-6(0). CarolineGarcia (7), France,def.DinahPfizenmaier, Germany, 7-5, 5-7,6-3. MonaBarthel, Germany, def. AnnikaBeck(8), Ger-
IN THE BLEACHERS
Monday'sGame Indiana atMiami,5:30 p.m. Tuesday,May27 SanAntonioatOklahomaCity, 6p.m. Wednesday,May28 Miami atIndiana,5:30p.m. Thursday,May29 x-Oklahoma City atSanAntonio, 6p.m. Friday, May30 x-IndianaatMiami, 5:30p.m. Saturday,May31 x-SanAntonioatOklahomaCity,5:30 p.m. Sunday,June 1 x-MiamiatIndiana 5:30p.m. Monday,June2 x-Oklahoma City atSanAntonio, 6p.m.
NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT CONFERENCE FINALS
(Best-ot-seven;x-if necessary) Wednesday'sGame
Today'sGame Montrealat N.Y.Rangers, 5 p.m., N.Y.Rangers lead series2-0 Saturday'sGame Chicag oatLosAngeles,5p.m. Sunday'sGame Montrealat N.Y.Rangers, 5p.m. Monday'sGame Chicag oatLosAngeles,6p.m. Tuesday,May27 x-N.Y.Rangersat Montreal, 5p.m. Wednesday,May28 LosAngelesatChicago,5p.m. Thursday,May29 x-MontrealatNYRangers 5pm Friday, May30 x-Chi cagoatLosAngeles,6p.m. Saturday, May 31 x-N.Y.Rangersat Montreal, 5p.m. Sunday,June 1 x-Los AngelesatChicago,5p.m.
AtEugene Saturday:Oregon(52-7-1) vs. Minnesota(45-9), 7 p.m. Sunday :Oregonvs.Minnesota,2p.m. x-Sund ay:Oregonvs.Minnesota,5p.m. At Gainesville, Fla. Saturday:Florida(48-11) vs.Washington (36-13), 1 p.m. Sunday:Floridavs.Washington, Noon x-Sunday:Floridavs. Washington, 3p.m. At Los Angeles Saturday:UCLA(51-6) vs.Kentucky(47-16), 8p.m. Sunday:UCLAvs. Kentucky,3 p.m. x-Sunday:UCL Avs. Kentucky,6p.m.
MAJORLEAGUESOCCE All Times PDT
EasternConference W L T P tsGF GA NewEngland 6 3 2 20 19 13 D.C. United 5 3 3 18 16 12 Sporting KansasCity 5 4 2 17 16 10 Houston 5 6 2 17 16 21 Newyork 3 4 5 14 18 19 Columbus 3 4 4 13 13 14 TorontoFC 4 4 0 12 9 9 Chicago 2 2 6 12 19 19 Philadelphia 2 6 5 11 15 20 Montreal 1 5 4 7 8 18 WesternConference W L T P l sGF GA Seattle 8 3 1 25 23 19 RealSaltLake 6 0 5 2 3 23 13 FCDagas 5 6 2 17 22 22 Vancouver 4 2 4 16 16 12 Colorado 4 4 3 15 12 14 LosAngeles 3 3 3 12 10 8 SanJose 2 4 4 10 10 12 ChivasUSA 2 5 4 10 13 20 Portland 1 3 7 10 16 19
LosAngeles2, Fc Dallas1 Friday's Game TorontoFcat Sporting KansasCity,5:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Portlandat NewYork,4 p.m. Seattle FC at Vancouver, 4p.m. Chicag oatColumbus,4:30p.m. D.C. UnitedatNewEngland,4:30p.m. MontrealatColorado,6p.m. FC Dallaat s RealSalt Lake,6:30 p.m. Sunday'sGames Philadelphiat a LosAngeles,5 p.m. Houstonat SanJose, 7:30p.m.
College NCAASuper Regionals By TheAssociated Press (Best-of-3; x-if necessary) All Times PDT
At Tallahassee,Fla. Today:Michigan(46-13) vs.FloridaState(53-6), 4 p.m. Friday:Michiganvs. FloridaState,1 p.m. Wednesday'sSummary x-Friday:Michiganvs. Florida State,4 p.m. At Tuscaloosa,Ala. Today:Nebraska(44-16)vs.Alabama(47-11), 6 p.m. Spurs112, Thunder77 Frid ay:Nebraskavs.Alabama,3p.m. x-Fr da iy:Nebraskavs.Alabama,6p.m. OKLAHOMA CITY (77) At Athens, Ga. Durant6-163-5 15,Collison 1-2 0-02, Perkins 1-2 0-02,Westhrook7-240-015, Sefolosha0-50-0 Friday:Baylor(45-14)vs. Georgia(49-13), 11a.m. Saturday:Baylor vs.Georgia,9a.m. 0, Adams 4-51-49, Jackson4-70 08, Butler4-80-0 Baylo vs.Georgia,noon 9, Fisher1-50-02,Jones1-40-02, Lamb6-81-1 13, x-Saturday: Roberson 0-30-00. Totals 35-895-1077. At Lafayetle, La. SANANTO NIO(112) Friday:Arizona(44-15) vs. Louisiana-Lafayette(47Leonard 2-40-04, Duncan5-124-414, Splitter 2-4 8-1), 6p.m. 5-59, Parker10-172-222,Green7-110-021, Belinelli Saturday:Arizonavs. Louisiana-Lafayette,noon 3-92-2 8,Ginobili 2-46-611, Diaw4-62-411, Mils x-Saturday: Arizonavs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 3p.m. 0-5 0-0 0,Baynes2-4 0-04, Joseph3-4 0-06, Ayres At Norman,Okla. 1-1 0-02,Bonner0-10-00. Totals 41-8221-23112. Friday:Oklahoma(48-10)vs.Tennessee(45-10),4p.m. Oklahoma Cit y 2 0 1 8 18 16 — 77 Satur day:Oklahomavs.Tennessee,2p.m. San Antonio 24 3 4 33 21 — 112 x-Sat urday:Oklahomavs.Tennessee,5p.m.
BOSTON REDSOX— Agreed to termswith SS StephenDrewon a one-year contract. PlacedLHP Felix Duhrontonthe15-day DL. LOSANGELES ANGELS — Reinstated OFKole Calhounfromthe15-day DL.Optioned LHPHector Santiagoto SaltLake(PCL). TEXASRANGERS — Assigned C J.P.Arencihia outright toRoundRock(PCL). National League CINCINN ATI REDS—Placed18 JoeyVotto onthe 15-dayDL,retroactive to May16. ReinstatedOFJay Brucefromthe15-day DL LOSANGELESDODGERS—RecalledINFErishel ArrueharrenafromChattanooga (SL). PlacedINFJuan Urihe onthe15-day DLReinstated LHPHyun-Jin Ryu from the15-dayDL.Optioned RHPChris Withrowto Albuquerque(PCL). ST.LOUIS CARDINALS — Recalled OF Shane RobinsonfromMemphis. OptionedOFJoey Butler to Memphis. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA —NamedHakeem Olajuwonambassadorto Africa. FinedIndianaGLance Stephensonhasbeen fined $5,000hy theNBAfor violating theleague's anti-floppingrulesduring Game2of theEastern Conference Finals. FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS— Agreed to termswith OT JakeMatthewsandDERa'ShedeHageman. CINCINN ATI BENGALS — Signed LB Marquis FlowersandWRJamesWright. CLEVELANDBROWNS — Signed LB Larry Grant. JACKSONVI LLEJAGUARS— Signed CB Aaron ColvinandDEChris Smith tofour-yearcontracts. KANSAS CITYCHIEFS— SignedQBAaron Mur-
ray. MINNES OTAVIKINGS— SignedLBAntony Barr and SAntoneExum. OAKLAND RAIDERS—Signed QBDerekCarr toa four-yearcontract.
ATPWorldTourOpendeNice Coted'Azur Wednesday At The NiceLawnTennis Club Nice, France Purse: SBB5,000(WT250) Surlace: Clay-Outdoor Singles SecondRound John Isner(1), UnitedStates,def.JackSock, United States,6-4,6-3. AlbertMontanes,Spain, def. SamQuerrey, United States,4-6, 6-3,6-2. LeonardoMayer, Argentina, def. EdouardRoger-Vasselin(8), France,6-4,3-6, 7-5. CarlosBerlocq,Argentina,def. NicolasMahut(6), France,6-2,6-3. FedericoDelhonis(7), Argentina,def. Paul-Henri Mathieu,France,6-2, 6-4. Dmitry Tursunov(5), Russia,def. RobinHaase, Netherlands,6-3, 6-3. ErnestsGulbis(2), Latvia,def. MartinKlizan,Slovakia,6-7(4), 6-4, 6-1. Giges Simon(4), France, def. Dominic Thiem, Austria,6-3, 4-6,6-2.
ATPWorld TourDuesseldorf Open Wednesday At Rochusclub Ouesseldorf, Germany Purse: S665,000(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles First Round JasonKuhler,Australia, def.AlessandroGiannessi, Italy, 7-5,3-6,6-1. SecondRound Juan Mona co, Argentina, def. MarcelGranollers (2), Spain6-1, , 6-2. Ivo Karlovic (7), Croatiadef. , Nikola Milojevic, Serbia,6-4, 7-5. Jurgen Melzer, Austria,def.Joao Sousa(4), Portugal, 7-6(6),4-6,6-4. Jiri VeselyCz , echRepublic, def. NikolayDavydenko, Russia6-1, , 7-6(5). MateDelic,Croatia, def.DustinBrown,Germany, 6-3, 6-0. PhilippKohlschreiber(1), Germany, def.Teymuraz Gahashyili,Russia,6-3, 6-1. DenisIstomin,Uzhekistan, def.JasonKuhler, Australia, 3-6,6-4,6-2. Andreas Seppi (3), Italy,def. AdrianMannarino, France,6-2,6-1.
HOCKEY National HockeyLeague TAMPA BA YLIGHTNING—SignedDDylan Blujus to a three-year entry-level contract. COLLEGE BROWN— NamedSarahBehnwomen'sbasketball coach. MICHIGAN STATE — Announced men's junior basketball GRussell Byrdis leavingtheprogramto transfertoMaster'sCollege.
FISH COUNT Upstream daily movem ent of adult chinook,jack chinook, steelhead andwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiver damslast updated onTuesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 3,019 7 4 6 70 14 The Dalles 2,335 66 0 23 1 John Day 1,248 46 3 19 3 -1 McNary 1,454 452 8 Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chinook, jackchinook, steelheadandwild steelhead at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Tuesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlbd Wstlhd Bonneville 188,336 21,077 4,935 1,313 T he Dalles 138,313 15,646 68 6 18 1 John Day 116,530 13,431 2,964 1,117
M cNary 95,393 9,518
70 4 33 6
Spurs dismantle Thunder in 35-point win By Raul Dominguez The Associated Press
SAN ANTONIO — The San Antonio Spurs are rolling toward a return to the NBA Finals, and Okla-
homa City looks powerless to slow them down without Serge Ibaka.
Tony Parker scored 22 points, Danny Greenmade seven 3-pointers and added 21, and the Spurs
used a dominant third quarter to decimate the Thunder 112-77 on W ednesdaynight and take a 2-0 lead in the Western Conference finals.
Pacers' George diagnosedwith concussionafter hit MIAMI — Indiana star PaulGeorgehas beendiagnosed with a concussion and will go through league-mandated procedures before hecan return to the Eastern Conference finals. There is no timeframe for completion of those NBA protocols. The series resumes Saturday in Miami. ThebackofGeorge'sheadwasstruckbyHeatguard DwyaneWade's knee as both players went for a looseball in the fourth quarter of Miami's Game 2 victory on Tuesday.George revealed after the gamethat he blacked out briefly, but Indiana's medical staff was not aware of that before hewas deemed able to return to the game. The series is tied at agameapiece, andthe long break betweenGames2 and 3 might be welcomed bythe Pacers, with Georgenowailing.
Tim Duncan added 14 points Eric Gay/The Associated Press
Oklahoma City's Russell Westbrook drives around San Antonio's Danny Green during the second half Wednesday inSan Antonio.
and 12 rebounds, and Manu Ginobili and Boris Diaw had ll points our first two games at home and apiece off the bench in San Anto- I'm sure they're going to go back nio's second straight rout. and say we have to do our job and "We just did our job. We won win two games at home," Parker
— The Associated Press
said, recalling that the Spurs blew a 2-0 lead against the Thunder in the 2012 West finals. Oklahoma City's Kevin Durant
and Russell Westbrook each had 15 points, but the third-quarter barrage made spectators of both-
not that they accomplished much when they did play. The star duo combined to shoot 13 for 40, including 4 for 14 in the third quarter.
Game 3 is Sunday at Oklahoma City, and the Spurs are trying to remind themselves it probably won't remain this easy. "Manu said it's a dangerous win
but I believe in our group," Green said. "I believe that we have the maturity, the character and the
experience to stay focused and not take this win to head." Durant and Westbrook opened
the game 9 for 26 in the first half. Durant had one field goal in the final 16 minutes of the first half.
THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
OR LEAGUE BASEBALL cetandings AH TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB NewYork 24 21 .533 Toronto 25 22 .532 Baltimore 23 21 .523 '/r Boston 20 25 .444 4 TampaBay 19 28 .404 6 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 27 15 .643 Minnesota 23 21 .523 5 Kansas City 23 23 .500 6 Chicago 23 25 .479 7 Cleveland 22 25 .468 7r/r West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 30 16 .652 LosAngeles 26 20 .565 4 Seattle 22 23 .489 7'/r Texas 22 24 .478 8 Houston 17 30 .362 13'/z
lndians11, Tigers10(13innings) Angels 2, Astros1
Reds 2, Nationals1
Marlins14, Phillies 5
Yankees 4, Cubs 2(13 innings)
CLEVELAND — Asdrubal Cabrera scored on Al Alburquerque bases-loaded balk in the13th inning to give Cleveland the win. Alex Avila's two-out homer in the top of the inning put Detroit ahead, but the Indians scored twice for their second walk-off win in the threegame sweep.
WASHINGTON — Alfredo Simon settled down after a rough start and came backafter a 61-minute rain delay to win his sixth game, allowing one run over seven innings. Simon gave up aleadoff homer to DenardSpan inthe first, worked out of a jam in thesecond, then allowed only three more baserunners. Simon threw two innings after the storm.
MIAMI — Marcell Ozunahit a grand slam anddrove in five runs to help power Miami. Christian Yelich, Garrett Jones, andJarrod Saltalamacchia eachdrove in two runs for the Marlins, who have the best home record (18-6) in baseball.
CHICAGO— Brendan Ryan scored on awild pitch before John Ryan Murphy capped a two-run 13th inning with an RBIsingle. New York scored two in the ninth against Hector Rondon to wipe out a 2-0 deficit. Chicago's Jeff Samardzija pitched four-hit ball over seven innings.
ANAHEIM, Calif.— Jered Weaver
pitched a two-hitter for his first complete game innearly two years and Albert Pujols hit a goahead home run in the sixth for Los Angeles.
Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi Altuve2b 4 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 1 0 Philadelphia Miami Springrrf 3 1 1 1 Aybarss 4 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercf 4 0 0 0 Puiols1b 4 1 1 1 Detroit Cleveland R ollinsss 4 0 2 0 Yelichlf 6 1 3 2 New York ab r hbi Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi Jcastroc 3 0 1 0 Ibanezdh 2 0 0 0 CHrndzph-2b1 0 0 0 Dietrch2b 4 3 2 0 MDmn3b 3 0 0 0 Freese3b 3 0 0 0 R Davislf 6 1 1 0 Bourncf 6 2 3 0 6 0 2 0 Bonifaccf 5 0 1 1 Ruizc 4 1 0 0 Stantonrf 4 1 0 1 Gardnrlf Carterdh 3 0 0 0 JMcDnl3b 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati Washington Kinsler2b 6 2 2 0 Acarerss 6 1 1 0 J eterss 7 0 1 0 Lakelf 6030 Utley2b 4 0 1 0 McGeh3b 4 1 1 1 Guzmn1b 2 0 0 0 Calhonrf 3 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Micarr1b 1 1 0 1 Brantlylf 7 2 4 3 Ellsurycf 6 0 2 0 Rizzo1b 3 0 0 0 Brigncss 1 0 1 0 GJones1b 3 3 2 2 Presleylf 3 0 0 0 Congerc 3 0 0 0 B Hml t ncf 5 0 1 0 Spancf 4 1 2 1 D.Kellyph-1b2 1 0 0 DvMrprf 6 2 2 4 Teixeir1b 6 1 1 0 Scastross 6 0 0 0 Howard1b 4 1 1 1 Sltlmchc 4 1 1 2 Villarss 3 0 0 0 Cowgillcf 2 0 0 0 Cozartss 5 1 3 0 Frndsn3b 3 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 6 3 3 2 Swisher1b 4 0 1 1 Mccnnc 2 0 1 0 Valuen2b-3b 5 1 1 0 Ruf 1b 1 0 0 0 Mathis c 0 0 0 0 E Navrrlf 3 1 1 0 P hillips2b 5 1 2 1 Wedhrf 4 0 0 0 JMrtnzrf 5 1 2 3 Sellerspr-2b 0 0 0 0 2 2 1 0 Castilloc 6 0 2 0 Byrd rf 3 1 2 1 Lucas ss 4 2 2 0 Ryanpr-2b Totals 28 1 2 1 Totals 2 8 2 4 2 Mesorcc 4 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 0 0 AJcksncf 6 0 0 1 YGomsph 0 0 0 0 S olarteab-zb-ab4 1 2 0 Schrhltrf 6 0 2 0 Mayrry rf 1 0 1 0 Ozuna cf 4 2 2 5 Houston 500 100 ggg — 1 Frazier3b 2 0 0 0 Dsmndss 4 0 1 0 Cstllns3b 7 0 3 1 Giambidh 4 0 1 0 I Suzukirf 5 0 2 1 Olt3b 301 1 Asche 3b 5 1 2 0 Eovaldip 1 0 0 0 Angeles 50 1 501 Bgx— 2 B.Pena1b 3 0 1 1 TMoore1b 3 0 1 0 Wednesday'sGames Holadyc 4 0 1 0 Raburnph-dh1 0 0 0 Los 0 0 0 0 HRndnp 0 0 0 0 DBrwnlf 4 1 1 2 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Claiornp LOB —Houston 2, LosAngeles 4. 28—J.castro (6). N.Soto1b 0 0 0 0 Espinos2b 4 0 0 0 Cleveland11,Detroit10,13 innings Avilaph-c 2 1 1 1 CSantnc 5 0 0 0 D vRrtsp 0 0 0 0 Wrghtp 0 000 GwynJcf 3 0 2 1 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 Puiols(13). Heiseylf 4 0 1 0 McLothlf 2 0 1 0 Texas 4, Seattle 3 Worthss 6 0 0 0 Chsnhll3b-1b5 2 2 1 HR—Springer(4), BRorts2b 3 0 0 0 Coghlnph 1 0 0 0 Kndrckp 3 0 1 0 JeBakrph 1 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBBD B erndnrf 3 0 0 0 Roarkp 2 0 1 0 NrY,Yankees4, ChicagoCubs2,13 innings Aviles2b-3b 6 2 3 1 Warrenp 0 0 0 0 Russellp 0 0 0 0 Simonp 3 0 1 0Stmmnp 0 0 0 0 Hollndsp 0 0 0 0 Cappsp 0 0 0 0 Pittsburgh9, Baltimore8 Totals 5 1 10139 Totals 5 0 111710 Houston Aceves p 0 0 0 0 Veras p 0 0 0 0 cHughL,2-3 7 4 2 2 2 7 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Manshpp 0 0 0 0 Solanoph 1 0 1 1 Oakland3,TampaBay2 Detroit 45 1 525 520 5001 — 15 M ASorinph 1 0 0 0 JoBakrph 1 0 0 0 Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 0 1 Schmkrph 1 0 0 0 Clipprdp 0 0 0 0 Revereph 1 0 0 0 Sloweyp 0 0 0 0 Toronto6, Boston 4 Cleveland 151 Bgg 552 5002 — 11 JMrphyc 2 0 1 1 Smrdzip 2 0 0 0 Los Angel e s Achpmp 0 0 0 0 Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 LuGarcp 0 0 0 0 Kansas City3, ChicagoWhite Sox1 Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. 2 0 0 0 Kalishph 1 1 1 0 2 1 1 1 5 Totals 3 5 2 9 2 Totals 3 11 6 1 Totals 39 5 145 Totals 3 7 141414 Whitleyp Minnes ota2,SanDiego0 E—A.cabrera(7), Chisenhall (5). DP —Detroit 3, WeaverW,5-3 9 0 0 0 0 Schlittrp 0 0 0 0 Cincinnati B g g2 5 5 ggg — 2 P hiladelphia 25 5 155 020 — 5 Betncsp HBP—byWeaver (Springer). WP —McHugh. L.A. Angel2, s Houston1 Clevel a nd 1. LOB — D e troi t 14, Cl e vel a nd 10. 2BKJhnsn3b 2 0 0 0 Barney2b 2 0 0 0 Washington 15 5 ggg ggg — 1 Miami Today'sGames 251 251 44x — 14 D aleyp 0 0 0 0 Kinsler(13),VMartinez(10), Casteganos (7), Bourn T—2:26.AMO,I 12(45,483). E — F ran dsen (1). DP — C inc i n nati1. LOB — C inE — G .Jones (5). DP — M iam i 3. LOB — P hila Texas(Darvish32)atDetroit(Ray1-0),1008am. (5), Brantley(11),Dav.Murphy(10), Chisenhall (11), 0 cinnati10,Washington6. 28—Cozart (8), Simon(1). delphia10, Miami 8. 28 —Rollins (6), Howard(7), Thrntnp 02 00 0 Toronto(Buehrle7-1) atBoston(Lester4-5),1:05 p.m. Aviles(7). HR —VMartinez(12), J.Martinez(2), Avila Royals 3, White Sox1 0 0 HR — Span(1). SB—Cozart (1), Frazier (4). CS—Fra- Mayberry(4), Dietrich(5), G.Jones(13).38—Yelich ZAlmntrf Oakland(Gray5-1) at Tampa Bay (Cobb1-1), 1:10 (4), Dav.Murphy Totals 50 4 132 Totals 4 7 2 112 (5), Chisenhall (1).SB—Kinsler (6), zier (2),B.Pena(2). S—Frandsen. p.m. (4), Dietrich(1). HR —D.Brown(3), Ozuna(7). SBBrantley 2(6). CS—J.Martinez (1). S—Bourn.SFNew York Bgg Bgg 552 500 2 — 4 IP H R E R BBBO GwynnJr. (2). S—Eovaldi. SF—G.Jones. Cleveland(Tomlin 2-1) at Baltimore(W.chen 5-2), Mi.cabrera,A.Jackson, Dav.Murphy. KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Jeremy Chicago g g g 155 150 500 5 — 2 Cincinnati IP H R E R BBBO E—Barney (2). DP—New York 2, Chicago1. 4:05 p.m. IP H R E R BBBD Guthrie, WadeDavis and Greg SimonW,6-2 7 5 1 1 1 6 Philadelphia N.Y.Yankees(Phelps 1-0)at ChicagoWhite Sox(Sale Detroit LOB — N ew Y ork13, Chicago12.28—Olt (2). 38Holland combined on afour-hitter BroxtonH,2 1 1 0 0 0 1 K.KendrickL,0-5 52-3 7 6 6 2 3 3-0),5;10p.m. Scherzer 7 127 7 2 5 Bonifacio(2),Kalish(3). SB—Gardner (11), I.Suzuki A.chapman S,3-4 1 0 0 0 0 2 Hollands 13 1 0 0 0 0 Houston(Cosart3-3) atSeatle (Elias 3-3), 7:10p.m. ChamberlainH,9 1 0 0 0 0 1 and KansasCity rallied in the (5). S—Claiborne,Bonifacio. SF—Olt. Washington Manship 1 3 4 4 1 0 (3), Lake Friday's Games NathanBS,3-14 1 2 2 2 0 1 eighth to avoid being swept in a IP H R E R BBBD RoarkL,3-2 6 6 2 1 3 2 Lu.Garcia 1 3 4 4 4 2 Cleveland atBaltimore,4:05 p.m. Krol 2 1 0 0 1 1 New York Stammen 1 1 0 0 0 1 Miami Oakland atToronto,4:07 p.m. CokeL,0-1 12-3 2 2 2 2 1 three-game series. Guthrie, who 41-3 6 1 1 1 3 Whitley Clippard 1 0 0 0 1 1 EovaldiW,3-2 6 10 3 1 1 2 Betances Texas at Detroit,4:08 p.m. Alburquerque 0 0 0 0 1 0 is winless in sevenstarts since an 12-3 0 0 0 0 3 Blevins 1 2 0 0 0 1 M.Dunn H, 5 1 0 0 0 0 2 Bosto natTampaBay,4:10p.m. Cleveland 1 2 1 1 1 1 HBP —bySimon(T.Moore). Capps 1 2 2 2 1 0 Warren N.Y. YankeesatChicagoWhiteSox,5:10p.m. McAllister 2 5 5 4 2 2 April 9 victory over TampaBay, left 1 1 0 0 0 1 T—2:52(Raindelay:1:01). A—28,944(41,408). Slowey 1 2 0 0 0 1 Aceves Kansas CityatL.A.Angels,7:05p.m. Atchison 2 1 0 0 0 1 after seven innings with the score Daley 12-3 0 0 0 2 3 HBP —byM.Dunn(Ruiz).WP—Lu.Garcia. Houston at Seattle, 7:10p.m. Rzepczynski 2-3 2 2 2 1 1 1-1. Hegave upthree hits, walked Thornton 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 T — 3: 3 9. A — 1 8,25 7 ( 37, 4 42). MinnesotaatSanFrancisco,7:15 p.m. Giants 5, Rockies1 Carrasco 2 1 0 0 2 3 ClaiborneW,2-0 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 Axford 1-3 2 2 1 2 0 two and struck out two. DavrRobertsonS,9-9 1 1 0 0 0 2 NATIONALLEAGUE Outman 1 0 0 0 0 0 Brewers 6, Braves1 Chicago DENVER — Hunter Pence hit East Division 12-3 0 0 0 2 0 Chicago Crockett KansasCity Samardzila 7 4 0 0 2 3 W L Pct GB Shaw 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi one of SanFrancisco's three solo SchlitterH,7 1 0 0 0 1 1 ATLANTA — Mark Reynolds hit Atlanta 25 20 .556 TomlinW,3-1 3 2 1 1 1 6 E atoncf 4 0 0 0 Aokirf H.RondonBS,1-6 1 2 2 1 1 1 4 1 2 1 homers and reliever Yusmeiro Washington 24 22 522 1r/r McAllisterpitchedto 2batters inthe3rd. a first-inning grand slam, Kyle W.Wright 2 2 0 0 0 0 GBckh2b 4 0 1 0 Dysoncf 0 0 0 0 Petit threw three sharp innings Miami 24 23 .511 2 Axfordpitchedto 4battersin the8th. Russel l 1 2 0 0 0 0 Gillaspi 3b 4 0 1 0 AEscor ss 4 1 2 0 Lohse combined with Francisco Philadelphia 20 23 .465 4 after starter Matt Cain left with a Alburquerque pitched to1 batterin the13th. VerasL,0-1 1 3 2 2 1 1 Viciedorf 4 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 3 0 0 0 NewYork 20 25 .444 5 Rodriguez on a fi v e-hitter and the HBP —by Coke (A.cabrera). WP—Scherzer 2. Sierrapr 0 0 0 0 BButlerdh 3 0 1 1 WP — Veras. strained right hamstring. Central Division PB — C.Santana.Balk—Alburquerque. A.Dunn1b 1 0 0 0 AGordnlf 3 0 0 0 Brewers ended afour-game losing T—4:39. A—34,808(41,072). W L Pct GB T—5:16. A—19,228(42,487). LeGarcpr 0 0 0 0 Valenci3b 3 0 1 1 Ban Francisco C o l orado streak. Carlos Gomez added a Milwaukee 28 19 .596 AIRmrzss 3 1 0 0 L.caincf-rf 4 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi St. Louis 25 21 .543 2'/z Pirates 9, Orioles 8 two-run homer in the fourth for Konerkdh 3 0 1 1 Ciriaco2b 3 1 1 0 Athletics 3, Rays2 Pagancf 4 0 0 0 Blckmncf 4 0 1 0 Cincinnati 21 24 .467 6 De Azalf 3 0 0 0 Hayes c 3 0 0 0 Milwaukee. Gomez si n gled, ScootPencerf 3 2 1 1 Cuddyrrf 4 0 1 0 Pittsburgh 19 26 .422 8 Flowrsc 3 0 0 0 PITTSBURGH — Tony Sanchez's Sandovl3b 4 1 2 1 Tlwlzkss 4 0 0 0 Chicago 16 28 .364 10'/z ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Braner Gennett doubled andJonathan Totals 29 1 4 1 Totals 3 0 3 8 3 Morse1b 3 1 1 1 CGnzlzlf 2 0 0 0 tiebreaking single scored Starling West Division Chicago 510 500 Bgg — 1 Lucroy tooka one-out walk before Marte in the bottom HSnchzc 4 0 1 1 Kahnlep 0 0 0 0 W L Pct GB don Moss hit a solo homer for of the seventh Kansas City 5 0 1 5 0 0 52x— 3 Colyinlf 3 0 0 0 Loganp 0 0 0 0 Reynolds'third career grand slam. to put Pittsburgh ahead SanFrancisco 29 18 .617 Oakland's only hit and the AthletE—Guthrie (4). DP—Chicago1, KansasCity 2. B.Hicks2b 4 0 0 0 Stubbsph 1 0 0 0 to stay. Colorado 26 21 .553 3 ics took advantage of two errors. LOB— Chicago5,KansasCity7.28— G.Beckham (5), Bcrwfrss 4 1 2 1 Arenad3b 4 0 0 0 Milwaukee Los Angeles 25 22 .532 4 Andrew McCutchenwent 3 for Atlanta A.Escobar (12). SB—Al.Ramirez(8). SF—B.Butler. M.cainp 1 0 0 0 Mornea1b 3 0 0 0 SanDiego 21 26 .447 8 r hbi ab r hbi IP H R E R BBBD Petitp 4 with an RBIand his first two 1 0 0 0 Rosarioc 3 0 1 0 CGomzcfab TampaBay Arizona 18 30 375 11'/r Oakland 5 2 3 2 Heywrdrf 4 0 1 0 Chicago Adrianzph 1 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 3 1 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi extra-base hits in more than two Gennett2b 5 1 2 0 R.Pena2b 4 0 0 0 Q uintana L,2-4 7 1-3 8 3 3 1 4 JGutrrzp 0 0 0 0 Chacinp 2 0 0 0 Gentrycf-If 4 0 0 0 Myersrf-1b 5 1 2 0 Wednesday'sGames Braunrf 5 0 1 0 FFrmn1b 4 1 1 0 Petricka 2 3 0 0 0 2 0 weeks for Pittsburgh, which won J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Massetp 0 0 0 0 Blanks1b 3 0 0 0 Longori3b 3 1 0 0 NrY.Yankees4, ChicagoCubs2, 13innings Lucroyc 3 1 1 0 J.Uptonlf 4 0 3 1 KansasCity Casillap 1 0 0 0 Belislep 0 0 0 0 Jasoph 0 0 0 0 Loney1b 4 0 2 1 for only the third time in its past Cincinnati2, Washington1 MrRynl 3b 4 1 1 4 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Guthrie 7 3 1 1 2 2 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 Barneslf 1 0 1 0 Crispcf 0 0 0 0 Kiermrpr-rf 0 0 0 0 W.DavisW,3-1 1 Pittsburgh9, Baltimore8 Segurass 4 0 1 0 Buptoncf 3 0 0 0 nine games. 0 0 0 0 2 Totals 33 5 7 5 Totals 3 1 1 5 0 D nldsn3b 3 0 0 0 Guyerlf 3 0 0 0 LA. Dodgers 4, N.Y.Mets 3 G.HollandS,13-14 1 1 0 0 1 0 San Francisco Bgg 152 115 — 5 Overay1b 3 0 0 0 Smmnsss 3 0 0 0 Cespds dh 4 1 0 0 Joyce ph-If 1 0 1 0 Milwaukee 6,Atlanta1 HBP —byGuthrie (AI.Ramirez). Colorado ggg g g g 015 — 1 L Schfrlf 4 0 0 0 Lairdc 3 0 0 0 Baltimore Pittsburgh DNorrsc 2 1 0 0 SRdrgz2b 3 0 0 0 Miami14,Philadelphia5 T—2:41.A—17,576 (37,903). DP — San Francisco 1, Colorado1. LOB —San Lohsep 3 1 1 0 ESantnp 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi MossIf-1b 2 1 1 1 DeJess ph 0 0 0 0 St. Louis3,Arizona2, 12innings F rRdrgp 0 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 F ranci s co 4, Co l o rado 5. 28 — M or se (9), H. S anc he z Markksrf 3 0 2 1 JHrrsnrf 3 2 0 0 Callasp2b 3 0 0 0 Balfourp 0 0 0 0 SanFrancisco5, Colorado 1 JSchafrph 1 0 0 0 (6), B.crawf o rd(9), Cu d d ye r(5). HR — P e n ce (4), S a n Machd3b 5 1 1 1 NWalkr2b 5100 Sogard2b 1 0 0 0 YEscorss 4 0 2 1 Minnes ota2,SanDiego0 National League Varvarp 0 0 0 0 doval(4), B.crawford(6). A.Jonescf 4 1 0 0 AMcctcf 5 2 3 1 Reddckrf 4 0 0 1 DJnngscf 4 0 1 0 Today'sGames Totals 3 6 6 106 Totals 3 2 1 5 1 IP H R E R BBSO C.Davis1b 3 1 2 1 PAlvrz3b 4 2 2 1 Philadelphia(Hamels 1-2) at Miami(H.Alvarez2-3), Puntoss 3 0 0 0 Forsythdh-2b4 0 1 0 M ilwaukee 4 5 5 2 5 5 000 — 6 N.cruzlf 5 2 3 3 SMartelf 4 2 3 2 Francisco Hanignc 4 0 0 0 Cardinals 3, D'backs (12 inn.) Ban 9:40a.m. Atlanta 155 Ogg 000 — 1 M.cain 3 0 0 0 0 3 Hardyss 5 1 2 1 I.Davis1b 4 0 3 2 2 9 3 1 2 Totals 3 52 9 2 San Francisco(Hudson 4-2) at Colorado(J.DeLa Totals DP — Atlanta 1. LOB—Milwaukee 7, Atlanta4. Schoop2b 4 1 1 0 Mercerss 4 0 0 0 Petit W,3-1 3 2 0 0 1 2 Oakland 0 20 100 500 — 3 Rosa5-3),12:10p.m. 28 — G enn ett (8), Braun (6), FFre em an (1 2), J.Up t o n ST. LOUIS — Ari z ona shortstop J.Gutierrez 1 2 1 1 0 1 CJosphc 2 0 0 0 TSnchzc 2 0 1 1 T ampa Bay 0 0 0 0 0 2 500 — 2 Washington (Treinen0-1) at Pittsburgh(Volquez1-4), J.Lopez 0 1 0 0 0 0 (8). HR —C.Gomez(10), MarReynolds(9). Clevngrph-c 1 0 0 0 WRdrgp 1 0 0 0 E—S.Rodriguez(1), Y.E scobar (8). DP—Oakland Chris Owings threw wildly to the 4;05 p.m. Casilla H,B 1 0 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Tillmanp 0 1 0 0 Mazzarp 1 0 0 0 ,TampaBay1.LOB— Oakland6,TampaBay8.28L.A. Dodgers (Greinke7-1) at N.Y.Mets(Niese2-3), 1 plate on a bases-loaded grounder Affeldt 1 0 0 0 0 1 Milwaukee Brachp 0 0 0 0 Tabataph 1 0 0 0 De.Jennings(10). HR —Moss(10). 4:10 p.m. Colorado L ohse W, 6 -1 8 4 1 1 0 8 DYongph 1 0 0 0 JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBBD in the12th inning, allowing Matt Milwaukee (Garza2-4) at Atlanta(Harang4-4), 4;10 Oakland ChacinL,0-3 52- 3 4 3 3 2 4 FrRodriguez 1 1 0 0 0 2 Matuszp 0 0 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 Holliday to score the winning run p.m. 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Masset Atlanta Pearceph 1 0 1 1 Sniderph 1 0 0 0 52 - 3 5 2 2 1 3 Arizona(Miley3-4) atSt.Louis (Lynn5-2), 4:15p.m. MiloneW,2-3 Belisle 1 1 1 1 0 0 E.SantanaL,4-2 7 9 6 6 4 2 R.Webbp 0 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 H,1 11-3 1 0 0 0 0 for St. Louis. Holliday walked Chicago Cubs(Arrieta0-0) at SanDiego(Stults2-4), Fe.Rodriguez 1 1-3 1 1 1 1 2 Avilan Kahnl e 1 0 0 0 0 1 Loughph 1 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 GregersonH,5 1 - 3 2 0 0 0 1 to start the 12th. Matt Adams 7:10 p.m. Logan 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Varvaro 1 1 0 0 0 1 Totals 35 8 128 Totals 3 5 9 127 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 AbadH,5 Friday's Games J.Gutierrez pitchedto 2 batters inthe8th. T—2:26.A—18,148 (49,586). B altimore 060 0 0 0 200 — 8 DoolittleS,4-5 1 1 0 0 0 2 doubled andYadier Molina was L.A. Dodgers atPhiladelphia, 4:05p.m. J.Lopez pi t ched to1 bat t er i n the 8t h . Pittsburgh 440 0 0 0 1 0x — 9 walked intentionally. Allen Craig hit HBP—byM.cain (Morneau). WP—Kahnle. TampaBay Washington at Pittsburgh,4:05p.m. E—C.Davis (1), W.Rodriguez(1). DP—Baltimore BedardL,2-2 51- 3 1 3 1 3 6 a grounder andOwings had plenty Interleague Arizonaat N.Y.Mets, 4:10 p.m. T — 3; 0 0. A — 30,411 ( 50 , 4 80). 2. LOB —Baltimore10, Pittsburgh6. 28—Machado 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Boxberger Milwaukee atMiami,4:10 p.m. (1), C.Davis(6), N.cruz(8), Hardy (9), A.Mccutchen McGee 1 0 0 0 0 1 of time for a force play at the plate. St. LouisatCincinnati,4:10p.m. 2 (12). 38 —S.Marte (3). HR—N.Cruz (14). SBDodgers 4, Mets 3 Jo.Peralta 1 0 0 0 2 2 Twins 2, Padres 0 Colorado atAtlanta, 4:35 p.m. Markakis (3). S—Schoop, Tilman, Brach.SFBalfour 1 0 0 0 2 2 Arizona Bt. Louis Chicag oCubsatSanDiego,7:10p.m. Markakis. T—3;53. A—10,555(31,042). ab r hbi ab r hbi MinnesotaatSanFrancisco,7:15 p.m. NEW YORK — Adrian Gonzalez SAN DIEGO — Phil Hughesthrew IP H R E R BBSD GParrarf 6 1 1 2 Mcrpnt3b 6 0 2 0 homered for the third straight Baltimore seven shutout innings and Trevor Owingsss 5 0 0 0 Wong2b 6 0 1 0 Tillman 1 6 8 6 3 1 American League Gldsch1b 4 0 1 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 game,andYasielPuigand Hanley Plouffe homered for Minnesota. Blue Jays 6, RedSox4 Brach 4 2 0 0 1 3 M Mntrc 3 0 0 0 Hollidylf 4 2 1 0 Ramirez hit back-to-back shots for Padres starter Tyson Ross nearly Matusz 1 1 0 0 0 1 Hill2b 5 0 0 0 MAdms1b 5 0 3 0 R .Webb L,2-1 2 3 1 1 0 1 Rangers 4, Mariners 3 BOSTON — Edwin Encarnacion Cahillp 0 0 0 0 YMolinc 4 1 2 0 Los Angeles. Eric Campbell hit his matched Hughes, allowing one run Pittsburgh P rado3b 5 0 1 0 Craigrf 4 0 3 1 first major league homer had two homers for the second for the on three hits over seven innings, W.Rodriguez 12 - 3 7 6 1 1 0 C.Rosslf 2 0 1 0 Bourloscf 2 0 0 0 ARLINGTON, Texas— NickTeMazzaro 31-3 0 0 0 2 3 straight game, andToronto sent sputtering Mets. Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Jayph-cf 1 0 0 1 walking three andstriking out Ju.WilsonH,5 1 2 1 1 0 1 pesch won for the first time in more the Red Sox to their sixth consec- Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 Descalsss-2b 5 0 0 0 eight. Chris Parmelee' s sacrifice MorrisW,4-0BS,3-3 1 3 1 1 2 1 AMarteph 1 0 0 0 Wachap 2 0 0 0 Los Angeles New York than10 months, andShin-Soo utive loss. WatsonH,10 1 0 0 0 0 2 fly to left in the sixth scored Joe EMrshlp 0 0 0 0 Neshekp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Choo hit a tie-breaking homerun. Melancon S,7-9 1 0 0 0 0 2 Pnngtn2b 1 0 0 0 Roinsnph 1 0 0 0 DGordn2b 3 0 0 0 Lagarscf 5 1 3 0 Mauer and Plouffe hit his third Ju.Wilsonpitchedto 1batterin the7th. Toronto Boston Pollockcf 5 0 1 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 Puigrf 3 1 1 1 DnMrp2b 5 0 1 1 home run in the eighth. Tillmanpitchedto 4batters inthe2nd. Seattle Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi Mccrthp 2 0 0 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 HRmrzss 3 1 1 2 DWrght3b 5 0 3 0 HBP —byWatson(C.Davis). ab r hbi ab r hbi Reyesss 5 0 2 1 GSizmrcf 4 0 0 0 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 M.Egisph 1 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 4 1 1 1 CYounglf 3 0 0 0 T—3:28. A—19,365(38,362). J.Jonescf 3 1 1 0 DRrtsnlf 3 1 0 0 Mecarrlf 5 0 1 0 Pedroia2b 5 0 1 0 Echavzph 1 0 1 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 Kempcf 4 0 1 0 Grndrsrf 4 1 1 0 Minnesota San Diego MSndrsrf 3 1 1 1 Andrusss 4 1 1 2 Bautistrf 3 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 5 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi I nciartpr-If 2 1 1 0 Mottep 0 0 0 0 Crwfrdlf 4 0 0 0 Campll1b 4 1 1 2 Canodh 4 1 2 2 Choodh 3 2 2 1 Linddh 4 2 2 0 JGomslf 5 0 0 0 Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 Ecarerss 4 0 0 0 JhPerltph-ss 1 0 0 0 JuTrnr3b 4 0 0 0 Floresss 4 0 3 0 Leaders Seager3b 4 0 1 0 ABeltre3b 4 0 2 0 Kratzph-dh 1 0 0 0 Przynsc 5 0 3 0 Totals 4 2 2 7 2 Totals 4 23 122 A.Ellisc 1 0 0 0 Reckerc 4 0 0 0 Mauer1b 3 1 1 0 S.Smithlf 4 0 3 0 S moak1b 4 0 0 0 Riosrf 4 0 2 1 Encrnc1b 5 2 2 3 Victornrf 5 2 1 1 Arizona e3b 4 1 2 1 Headly3b 4 0 2 0 AMERICANLEAGUE ggg Bgg525Bgg — 2 Ryu p 2 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 0 1 0 Plouff Frnkln2b-ss 4 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 3 0 0 0 J Frncs3b 2 1 0 0 Carp1b 3 1 2 1 Parmelrf 3 0 0 1 Alonso1b 4 0 1 0 ThroughWednesday'sGames Bt. Louis ggg 155 515 551 — 3 Leaguep 0 0 0 0 CTorrsp 0 0 0 0 Figginsph 1 1 1 0 EYongph 1 0 0 0 Ackleylf 3 0 0 0 Gimenzc 3 0 0 0 StTllsnph-2b2 1 1 0 Bogartsss 4 1 3 1 KSuzukc 3 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 4 0 0 0 No outswhenwinning runscored. Buckc 2 0 0 0 Choicecf 4 0 0 0 L awrie2b-3b 5 0 0 0 Holt3b 3 0 1 1 E—Owings (8), Choate (1). DP—Arizona 2. B Wilsnp 0 0 0 0 Familip 0 0 0 0 Kubellf 3 0 0 0 Venalerf 3 0 0 0 BATTING —VMartinez,Detroit, .329;Cano,SeatBMigerss 2 0 0 0 LMartncf 0 0 0 0 DNavrrc 4 0 2 1 LOB —Arizona 8, St. Louis 15. 28—Goldschmidt J ansen p 0 0 0 0 Rice p 0 0 0 0 tle,.326;Micabrera,Detroit,.321; Mecabrera,ToronDSantnss 4 0 0 0 Denorfiph 1 0 0 0 M eliap 0 0 0 0 Romerph 1 0 0 0 Sardins2b 3 0 1 0 G osecf 3 0 1 1 Perki nsp 0 0 0 0 Maybincf 4 0 2 0 to,.320;Solarte,NewYork,.317; Kinsler,Detroit,.317; (20), Holliday (12), Ma.Adams 2(16), YMolina (11). BAreuph 1 0 0 0 Blmqst2b 0 0 0 0 Totals 39 6 116 Totals 3 9 4 114 HR — G.Parra (5). SB—Ma.Adams(1). CS—M.MonA.Hicks cf 3 0 1 0 Rivera c 3 0 0 0 AIRamirez,Chicago,.315. Totals 29 4 5 4 Totals 3 8 3 133 Totals 30 3 5 3 Totals 3 1 4 8 4 Toronto 0 22 010 100 — 6 tero (1).S—Y.Molina.SF—Jay. PHughsp 3 0 0 0 T.Rossp 2 0 0 0 ERA —Gray,Oakland,2.10; Buehrle,Toronto,2.11; Los Angeles 515 552 015 — 4 Seattle Ogg 355 000 — 3 Boston 0 00 100 530 — 4 IP H R E R BBSO N ew York Fienp 0 0 0 0 Hundlyph 1 0 0 0 Darvish,Texas, 2.32; Tanaka, NewYork, 2.39; Kazmir, B g g 5 5 2 051 — 3 — 4 Texas 355 015 ggx E—Encarnacion (5), Holt(3). LOB —Toronto 11, Arizona Oakla nd,2.39;Jchavez,Oakland,2.54;Scherzer,Dep000 0 DP—LosAngeles2, New York 1. LOB—Los EEscorss 0 0 0 0 Thayer E—A.Beltre (6). DP —Texas 2. LOB—Seat- Boston11.28—Carp 2 (5), Bogaerts 2 (10). 3Btroit, 2.59. Mccarthy 6 7 1 1 2 3 Angeles 3,NewYork 9. 28—Kemp (13), Figgins Qcknsh p 0 0 0 0 tle 4, Texas7. 28—Cano (11). 38—J.Jones (2). Lind (1). HR S TRIKEOUT S—Scherzer, Detroit,78; Price,Tam—Encarnacion 2 (13), Victorino (1). O.Perez 1 1 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 0 2 4 2 Totals 3 4 0 8 0 2), D.Wright (11). 38—Lagares (2). HR—Puig M innesota HR — Cano (2), Andrus (2), Choo(5). SB—Rios(8). SB — G.Sizemore(3). ThatcherH,3 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 g g g 0 5 1 010 — 2 pa Bay,77; Kluber,Cleveland,74; Tanaka, NewYork, 10), H.Ram i r ez (7), Ad. G o nz al e z (12), Ca m pbel l (1). CS — D.Robedson(1). S—M.Saunders. IP H R E R BBSD ZieglerBS,2-2 2 - 3 2 1 1 0 0 Ban Diego O g gOgg 000 — 5 73; Lester,Boston,73;Darvish,Texas, 65; FHernanS—H.Ramirez(2). S—D.Gordon. IP H R E R BBBO Toronto E.Marshall 2 1 0 0 2 2 IP H R E R BBBO E—Headley(5).DP—Minnesota1.LOB—Minne- dez,Seattle,65. Seattle HutchisonW,3-3 Cahill L,1-6 1 1 1 0 2 1 Los Angeles sota5,SanDiego7.HR—Plouffe(3).SB—Mauer(2), NATIONAL LEAGUE C.YoungL,3-2 6 1 - 3 7 4 4 3 1 LoupH,B SL Louis —Parmelee. BATTING —Tulowitzki, Colorado, .378; SSmith, Ryu W, 4 -2 6 9 2 2 1 9 Kubel(1).SF Beimel 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Rogers Wacha 6 2 0 0 3 4 LeagueH,1 IP H R E R BBSO SanDiego,.339;YMolina,St.Louis,.335;Blackmon, 1 2 0 0 0 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Cecil H,11 Leone Neshek H,6 1 1 0 0 0 0 B.WilsonH,6 Colorado,.335; Utley,Philadelphia, .333; Puig, Los 1 1 0 0 0 0 Minnesota Wilhelmsen 1 1 0 0 0 0 DelabarH,11 C.MartinezBS,4-4 1 2 2 2 1 1 Jansen P .Hughes W5-1 7 7 0 0 0 7 Angeles,.333;Morneau,Colorado,.321. S,13-15 1 1 1 1 0 1 ERA —Samardziia, Chicago,1.46; Wainwright, St. Texas Janssen S,5-5 Rosenthal 1 0 0 0 0 1 New York FienH,9 1 1 0 0 0 0 TepeschW,1-0 6 1-3 5 3 3 2 4 Boston Choate 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 deGrom 0 0 0 0 1 Louis,1.85;Cueto, Cincinnati,1.86; Teheran,Atlanta, L,0-2 6 4 3 3 3 4 PerkinsS,14-16 1 2 -3 0 0 0 0 0 1 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 RossJr.H,1 BuchholzL,2-4 4 2 - 3 9 5 4 2 2 Motte 1.92; Greinke,LosAngeles, 2.03; Hudson, SanFranC.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Diego Cotts H,5 1 0 0 0 1 2 Capuano 2 2 1 1 2 0 ManessW,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 0 Familia 2-3 1 1 1 1 0 T.RossL,5-4 7 3 1 1 3 8 cisco, 2.09;WPeralta, Milwaukee,2.18. SoriaS,B-B 1 0 0 0 0 1 A.Miller 11-3 0 0 0 1 2 Cahill pitched to 4baters inthe12th. Rice 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Thayer 1 1 1 1 0 0 STRIKEOUT S—Cueto, Cincinnati,82; Strasburg, HBP—byC.Young (Choo). Uehara 1 0 0 0 0 2 HBP —byMccarthy(Holliday). WP —Mccarthy. Melia 1 0 0 0 0 0 Quackenbush 1 0 0 0 0 1 Washington,74; Fernandez, Miami,70; Wacha,St. T—2:47.A—43,654 (48,114). T—3:23. A—36,116(37,499). T—4:00.A—40,542 (45,399). T—3:01. A—23,721(41,922). T—2;32.A—16,079 (42,302). Louis,66;Kennedy,San Diego,66.
Wayne Tinkle's charge atOregonState is to return the Beavers to the glory years of the 1980s under coachRalph Miller. But since the Miller era ended in1989, the Beavers But in the end, Oregon State athletic have had just one winning record in conference play — in 1990, the first year after Miller director Bob De Carolis said, Tinkle left — and nocoach hasleft Corvallis with a winning record. was the correct man for the job. Years Rec or d Pct. Conf Pct. "Coach Tinkle has the right priori- Coach C raig Robinson 2 0 08-14 9410 5 .472 39-69 . 61 ties, the right character and he is defi2008 0-13 . 000 0-1 2 .000 nitely the right fit for the right time at Kevin Mouton" Oregon State," De Carolis said. Ja John 2002-08 72- 97 .426 28-68 . 92 Tinkle was 158-91 overall and 97-39 Ritchie McKay 2 0 00-02 22 -3 7 .373 8-28 .222 in Big Sky Conference play as Mon- Eddie Payne ~gg~1995-DO+ 5 D-9D ~ 357~ 207 0 ~ ~ 22 • tana's head coach. 79-90 • .467~ 4 7 -6 1 • .435 Jim An r n 1 Q His teams went to four straight Big 317-432 .423 142-3 0 8 .316 Sky postseason tournament champi- Totals onship games from 2010-13 and won * interim coach Continued from C1
others decided to leave the school for I think we're all ready to just buy in to various reasons since the season end- whatever he has to do to win, because ed more than two months ago.
that's all we came here to do is win
Forward Olaf Schaftenaar, who games andbecome betterpeople and will be a junior next year, said it was a better basketball players," he said. difficult time after the returning playIn addition to meeting his new players leamed from De Carolis that Rob- ers, another of Tinkle's first tasks was inson would not be back. to contact those players who have "It's just weird walking around signed with the Beavers for this comcampus and not knowing who your ing season. coach is," he said. Guards Chai Baker MkdGary PaySchaftenaar said Tinkle's words
ton II, the son of Beavers great Gary
about being disciplined players Payton, reaffirmed their commitduring a meeting with his new team ments, Tinkle said, adding that he was something that stuck with him hopes to have "some good news" in and that he appreciated. the coming days about the others. three. Malcolm Duvivier, a guard who Also on his priority list are figuring He was the Big Sky coach of the will be a sophomore next season, said outhow many scholarshipsareavailyear in 2012 and 2013 and was also during his five years in that position. k e t ball in Europe. he found Tinkle "genuinely happy" to able, working on the program's budan assistant on three Montana teams Tinkle is a Montana alum who Tin k le takes over a depleted roster be at Oregon State. get and walking the campus to con"Now we actually have a coach and nect with as manypeople as possible. that reached the NCAA tournament played 12 years of professional bas- after six players graduated and three
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
Lava Bearsta ea vanta eo error orwa -o win Bulletin staff report
second and send Bend to a 2-1
test was the perfect tune-up walk-off victory. "We needed to see this kind game for Bend High, according to Lava Bears coach Wade Kinkade.
Megan Berrigan smacked a double to bring up Alexis an RBI single. Berrigan also Hill-Gruenberg. The Bend se- pitched all seven innings and of the inning, Kramer belted
Kendall Kramer to scorefrom
Wednesday's softball con-
nior laid down a bunt, but the
struck out nine.
of a team to get us ready for
North Eugene (9-16) first base-
In other Wednesday action:
the playoffs," Kinkade said.
man mishandled the throw, allowing Kramer to score from
Regis11, Culver 3: CULVER
In a nonconference match- "We needed to see a pitcher up against visiting North Eu- that we struggle against be- second and steal the win. Kramer finished with two gene, the Lava Bears, who are cause that's what we'll see in seventh in the Class 5A state the playoffs. All those pitch- doubles for the Lava Bears (19rankings, struck out 14 times ers (in the playoffs) will be 6), who host a first round state against Highlander pitcher top-shelf." playoff game next week. Lisa Teresa Sorensen. But North North Eu g en e ev e n ed Sylvester singled in the fourth Eugene mishandled a throw to things up 1-1 with a home run for Bend, and after an Awbrie first base in the bottom of the in the top of the seventh. But Elle Kinkade bunt moved Sylseventh inning that allowed with one out in the bottom vester into scoring position,
SOFTBALL — Josie Harrison went 2 for 2 with a double and two RBIs,
but the Bulldogs could not overcome a five-run second
inning by Regis in a Class 2A Special District 3 loss. Jazmin Ruiz had a hit for Culver and
made a diving grab in foul territory in the seventh inning.
Cheryl Aldred, Tristan Barry
4A Ravens fell in a nonconfer-
and Abbi Carlson each had a
ence contest to the 6A Colts,
hit for the Bulldogs (5-11 SD3, dropping Ridgeview's record 5-20 overall). to 19-7 overall. BASEBALL Regis 7, Culver 5: CULVER Lake Oswego 5, Bend 0: — The Bulldogs suffered their LAKE OSWEGO — The Lava third straight loss, as Culver Bears, the No. 1 team in Class dropped its season finale in 5A, were shut out in a non- a Special District 2 matchup. conference contest against Adam Knepp pacedthe Bullthe Lakers, who are 10th in dogs (12-8 SD2, 14-11 overall) 6A. Bend's 10-game winning with a 3-for-4 day, includstreak was snapped, as the ing a double and an RBI. Joe Bears fell to 21-6 overall. Daugherty was 2 for 4 for CulThurston 11, Ridgeview 1: ver with a double, and Wyatt SPRINGFIELD — The Class Rufener drove in two runs.
NFL Playoffs Continued from C1 C ommissioner Rog e r Goodell supports two more
wild-card teams. So do most
score 6 straight
owners, although the league is proceeding cautiously by delaying until October an acI'Jlr'j
The TV partners will love the idea of m ore playoff games, and the prospect of playing both of the additional wild cards in prime time
is a juicy one. Indeed, those games could wind up being
By Jay Cohen
I jjjj i,
on a broadcast outlet not yet affiliated with the NFL, such
The Associated Press
C HICAGO — Je f f Carter and the Los An-
geles Kings know how t o come back i n
as Turner. Given the records the NFL
has been setting on television lately, from the regular
season to the postseason to
playoffs. This was no big deal compared to
the draft, there is no reason
the first two rounds.
the same $100 million for each additional playoff game ESPN is paying to get in on
to believe it will not receive
Carter scored three of Los Angeles' six straight goals, and the Kings beat the Chicago Blackhawks 6-2 on W ednesday night t o
Summit's Griffin Reinecke (13) scores in the first quarter against Sheldon during the first round of the
even the Western Con-
state playoffs Wednesday at Summit. The Storm won 15-2.
ference final at a game apiece. Tyler Toffoli and Jake Muzzin alsoscored in Los Angeles' five-goal third period to h elp the Kings become the f irst visiting team t o
C hicago this
the party next January.
"I do believe it will be ap-
Photos by Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin
more excitement, more races
Continued from C1
toward the end of the season?
attempts a shot on goal with a Sheldon defender
Who will ultimately qualify for the playoffs?"
ou r s eniors are
peaking," Melville said. "Our team is peaking right now. We're playing our best lacrosse right now." Summit, which won its six thstraight to improve to 15-6
what we need to do,"
overall, took commaned early with 10 first-quarter goals. The lead ballooned to 11 by
Carter said. "You know,
not something we want to do. But we stick with
it, grind it out, get the job done." The early 2-0 deficit was just a small speed bump for Los Angeles. "We know we can win," f o r ward J a r r et Stoll said. "That's the
bottom line. They've got a good team, but we feel we do too."
Game 3 of the best-ofseven series is Saturday night in Los Angeles. N ick L e ddy a n d Ben Smith scored for Chicago. "The way it turned on a dime like that, I don't know if w e've seen a
game like that all year where we're doing everything all right and all of a sudden it was a
see how it will impact in a positive way from a competi-
postseason. " Just sticking w i t h
we got a good group of leaders in our room. We've been through comebacks and whatnot a lot lately. Obviously,
tive standpoint. Will it create
the half, and the No. 22 Irish "It's hard in the playoffs to
play a 22nd-ranked team and stay sharp for a sixth-ranked team," Melville said, referring to Summit's second-round opponent Clackamas. "That was the plan all along was to play a flawless first quarter, make
tion for its fourth con-
secutive wi n
b e fore
Carter redirected Drew
Doughty's slap shot by Corey Crawford to tie
and two assists for the Storm,
Nick Rasmussen and Jack Pappas each scored once and lard had one goal, and Reid
12-10 decision to on the road
Yundt made three saves in
earlier this season.
our best lacrosse. "I don't want to say we're
"In the past, it was always overconfident," the sixth-year
With the w in, the Storm our goal to win the league and Storm coach continued. "But earned a seco n d -round then take it as it came in the we aren't hanging our heads
matchup at No. 6 Clackamas. playoffs," Melville said. "This Summit has never advanced year, we started on the first past the round of 16, but the day, really it was all about Storm look to do just that on getting better and working Tuesday against the Cava- better as a team and that this liers, who Summit dropped a was the time of year to play
going to Clackamas. We defi-
Continued from C1 Wednesday's victory earnd Bend a second-round matchup
while scoring once. "Offensively, I think we held
against No. 7 Sunset in Port-
it at 2 just 1:37 into the third. Muzzin then had
land on Iiresday. The Lava Bears proved dom-
inant in the first half, scoring
po w er-play
score at 4:04 that gave
Los Angeles the lead. Once the Kings got going, they appeared to get almost anything they wanted against the sagging Blackhawks. Tanner Pearson set up goals by Toffoli at 8:59 and Carter at 14:44, and
Carter added an empty-netter for his seventh of the playoffs. "We knew the third
period was going to be our best period in this
series so far," Doughty said. "We were just
three goals in the opening quarter and four more in the second to grab a 7-0 halftime
leadoverNo.23W estSalem. In the second half, the Titans limited the Bears to just three
goals while managing three scores of their own. But it was
OHSLAStatePlayoff s First round Bend10,West Salem3 Summit15,Sheldon2 Beaverton 8,Liberty 7 CentralCatholic23,McNary 2 Southridge 22,Thurston 6 Glencoe7, LakeOswego5 Westview14,Tigard6 Wilsonville12,Tualatin8
Secondround Nesday'8Games BeavertonatOregonEpiscopal CentralCatholicat Sherwood Southridge at Lincoln Glencoe atLakeridge WestviewatWest Linn BendatSunset summiatt clackamas Wilsonville atJesuit
not enough to overcome what
was once an 8-0 Bend High advantage. "Bend is well-coached and
they don't make a lot of mistakes," West Salem coach Bob Fan said. "They don't put the
Softball Nonconference Norlh Eugene 000 000 1 — 1 5 1 Bend 000 100 1 — 2 10 0 Regis
ball on the ground often, and culver when the ball is on the ground,
Class 2AflA Special District 3 250 301 0 — 11 13 1 000 030 0 — 3 6 1
they'll end up with it. Every
adamant in here about
time we had the ball on their
coming out, taking the pressure, getting a goal
end, it seemed like there was
Class 2A/IA Special District 2 4002010 — 7 8 1 000 230 0 — 5 9 3
early and we did that." It was the first time
Los Angeles had five goals in single postseason period since 1993.
always a quickturnover." James Rockett led Bend (15-3) with three goals — two
tory in the history of the franchise in February by beating the Denver Broncos 43-8.
Obama singled out the team's outspoken cornerback, Richard Sherman, for being a role model to young people. Sherman was born in Compton, California, once acenter of gang activity and acity that suffered from severely underperforming schools. Sherman howeverwas a standout student who at-
tended Stanford University on a scholarship. "If he seems alittle brash, it's becauseyou've got to haveattitude sometimes if you are going to overcome some of this adversity," Obamasaid. — The Associated Press
wi l d - c ard
nitely have the demeanor that
it's a winnable game for us. It's not an easy thing to do, but it's definitely something that we can accomplish."
onto the ball really well," Pite said. "We controlled the tempo
of the game most of the time. I think we played a little sloppy, but I think overall we just had the better players and we knew it, so we went in with a
lot of confidence and executed when we had to."
W ednesday's wi n
the players would receive 55 midnight. Or, as Mara men- percent of the revenue genertioned, one of the games fig- ated by two more postseason ures to land on Monday night. games. G oodell said t h e N F L For NFL owners, the adwants to see how its concen- ditional dollars also might tration of games on Thurs- eliminate their c u r rently day night works out this dormant proposal for an 18year beforeproceeding with game regular season, somemore playoff teams. That thing the union says will nevis understandable, but the er happen. main reason for delaying the Meanwhile, Mara, a trustinevitable is that the players' ed adviser to Goodell and one union has to sign off on the of the league's most influenexpansion. tial owners, appears to be Considering the added rev- leading a losing battle for the enue thatwould accompany status quo. "I just like it the way it is two more wild-card games, w ould t h e N F L P A r e a l ly right now," he said of the balk? Goodell said he spoke p layoff structure t hat h a s with union boss DeMaurice existed since 1990. "I think Smith two weeks ago and got we're diluting it too much. no resistance. It also creates other issues. "This is something I've had You're going to play one of numerous conversations with those games on a Monday DeMaurice about," Goodell night, and the prospect of dosard. ing that in January is not all "I think there are a lot of that appealing. "We had a great opening benefits to the players, but that's something they'll have wild-card weekend this year to evaluate. They are our and it seems like we have that p artners, and I 've said on every year, and I'm not sure many occasions before that what this is going to bring." we are going to have a diaIt will bring more money to logue with all of our partners the owners and players, more to make sure it can be done football for the fans, more the right way." eyeballs for the networks. Goodell also n oted t h at
en games and advanced the Lava Bears to the round of
16 — where they fell last season. After dealing West Salem its first loss in eight games in dominant fashion, Rockett
While some worry that expanding the NFL playoffs to14 teams will let in sub-par teams, over the past five seasons noteam under.500 would have qualified under the proposed format.
knows that Sunset will be a
tough opponent. "We (need to focus on) playingreally smart and controlling
the ball a lot better than we did
today," Rockett said. "We need to work as hard as we can." "We have to really focus on
the little things and play sharp and fast," Pite added. "We have to execute all of our posses-
sions. We can't make dumb mistakes against better teams
Bears, Joseph Schwarz had like Sunset." assist. Quinn Fettig racked up two goals, and Eli Pite dished — Reporter: 541-383-0375, out a team-high two assists
And it is coming.
Bend's sixth in the last sev-
in the first quarter — and an
two goals and an assist for the
their first Super Bowl vic-
the first weekend in January from early a f ternoon until
were clicking on all cylinders. We really accomplished that." Dylan Smith had one goal
th r e e
WASHINGTON — President Barack Obamacan appreciate a teamovercoming iong odds. Welcoming the Super Bowl champion Seattle Seahawks to theWhite House onWednesday, Obama took note that some football analysts hadn't seen Seattle as atop-tier team. A die-herd fan of his hometown Chicago Bears, Obama nevertheless said he felt a certain kinship with the overachieving Seahawks. "As a guy whowas elected president named Barack Obama, I root for the underdog," the president joked. The Seahawks clinched
games, the NFL could fill up
sure our offense and defense
dished out an assist, Seth Mil-
g e t a f i r s t-
round bye. Right t h ere, G o odell's league could have plenty "more excitement" down the
were unable to recover.
The new setup will not put
much more strain, if any, on the postseason schedule. It also would make having the best record in the conference even more valuable:Only that team w il l
coach Joel Quenneville said. Chicago was in posi-
proved for the 2015 season," Goodell said. "We want to
~~+ o 8-8
C5 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.
N ASDAQ ~ 3 4 65
GOLD ~ $1,288.00
10 YR T NOTE 253%
Thursday, May 22, 2014
Wall Street expects that Gap's earnings and revenue declined in the retailer's fiscal first quarter. The clothing chain, which operatesGap, Old Navy,Banana Republic and Athleta, has been stepping up its marketing and offering trendier merchandise. But in February it issued a profit outlook for the year that fell below financial analysts' expectations. The Gap reports its latest quarterly results today.
1,840' " ""'10 DAYS
"............ Close: 16,533.06 Change: 158.75 (1.0%)
16,320" ""' 10 DAYS " "
1,840 16,000 "
1,760 ": 1720N
StocksRecap NYSE NASD
Vol. (in mil.) 2,695 1,641 Pvs. Volume 2,910 1,742 Advanced 2002 1552 Declined 1080 1021 New Highs 99 33 New Lows 35 59
HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 16544.60 16376.17 16533.06 +158.75 DOW Trans. 7901.00 7836.47 7881.52 +47.40 DOW Util. 532.47 529.65 531.10 +0.55 NYSE Comp. 10625.76 10570.34 10620.43 +78.49 NASDAQ 4133.61 4103.61 4131.54 +34.65 S&P 500 1888.80 1873.34 1888.03 +1 5.20 S&P 400 1355.37 1344.83 1352.65 +7.35 Wilshire 5000 19966.47 19805.74 19957.35 +151.61 Russell 2000 1107.26 1093.67 1103.63 +5.73
%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD $.0.97% L L -0.26% +0.60% L L L +6.50% +0.10% L +8.26% +0.74% L L +2.12% +0.85% L -1.08% +0.81% L L +2.15% +0.55% L +0.75% +0.77% L L +1.28% -5.16% +0.52%
Economists project that sales of previously occupied homes increased in April from a month earlier. The paceofhome salesslowed on a monthly basis the first three months of the year,dampened by severe winter weather. The National Association of Realtors is expected to report today that sales climbed to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.69 million.
Existing home sales Annual rate in millions 5.0
4.8 4.6 4.4 4.2
PC market bellwether Hewlett-Packard reports its latest quarterly financial results today. The companyhas been trying to ease the pain of a slumping PC market by cutting costs and focusing on more profitable areas, such as its enterprise group, which offers technology consulting services. Investors will want to know whether a pickup in PC sales as businesses upgraded to Windows 7 extended into HP's fiscal second quarter.
$122.01 30 25 '13 l '14 20
2Q '13 2 Q '14 Price-earnings ratio:
L L T T L T T L T
T L L T L L T
T T L L L T L L T L
T L T T
L T T T T L
+30. 7 +6 1 .9 42 9 1 2 1. 0 0 +11.2 +13 .1 28 4 1 6 1. 2 7 -6.2 + 7 .8 54384 19 0 . 04 -50.4 - 20.4 6 0 20 0. 7 2 -4.1 +33.7 2456 2 3 2 . 92 -19.7 -26.7 24 2 4 -11.2 +12.3 1 9 7 1 9 0 .48a + 5.0 +37.2 89 27 1.1 2 -3.8 + 3 . 9 1 660 2 6 1.42f -35.3 + 39.5 1 0 3 5 6 +12. 3 +3 6 .8 47 7 2 4 0. 4 0 +16.2 +57 . 6 10129 12 0.64 +0.9 +11 . 9 18419 14 0 . 90 -0.7 +24.0 521 2 13 0.26f +18. 9 +3 5 .9 3 191 16 0 . 6 6 +45.4 +54 .1 67 0 53 -23.4 -29.5 3363 21 +8.4 +26. 3 71 0 23 0.71 -11.0 +16.4 5 0 3 1 7 0 .20f +7.9 +16 . 2 22055 15 1 . 1 2 -5.6 +13.5 2271 2 5 0 . 96 + 9.2 +13. 6 1 4 89 1 8 1. 3 2 +2.9 +0.2 84 20 1.84 +5.1 +15. 7 1 3 20 1 8 0 . 88f -13.4 +33.5 22 dd -8.2 - 18.5 44 1 3 7 1 . 7 6 - 8.8 +13.1 5 0 6 2 0 0 . 12 +17.9 +61 .2 1 1 52 3 0.9 2 f - 20.8 + 0. 2 2 3 1 d d 0 . 7 5 +9.2 +7.3 438 27 2.2 0 -10.3 +34.1 2 1 8 1 1 1 .10f - 10.2 +11.6 3019 2 9 1 . 04 +79.5 + 1 33.0 2958 d d -14.3 +22.8 1013 20 0 .60a +2.0 +19 . 6 5 0 09 1 4 0 . 9 2 - 12.6 +17.6 1 5 6 1 3 0 . 4 0 +9.4 +24 . 9 12709 12 1 .40f -4.2 -4.9 3148 26 0 . 88
American Eagle toclose stores American Eagle Outfitters announced that it plans to close 150 stores over the next three years as it attempts to regain its footing. The teen retailer reported Wednesday that its first-quarter earnings fell 86 percent. Interim CEO Jay Schottenstein said American Eagle will close some stores, cut expenses and increase its base of international stores. Of the 150 North American stores it
plans to close over the next three years, nearly 100 of them will be American Eagle stores. The chain anticipates closing about 50 American Eagle stores and 20 aerie stores in North America in 2014. It expects annual savings of approximately $10 million to $15 million related to the store closings starting in 2015. Shares of American Eagle fell 6.4 percent Wednesday.
American Eagle Ouffitters (AEO) Wednesday's close:$10.60 T o t al return 52-WEEK RANGE
Dividend: $0.64 Div. Yield: 2.0%
P/E ratio" 25
Div. yield 4.7 /o
To t al returns through May 21 "Based on trailing 12 month results
Y TD 1 - Y R 5- Y R*
PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 BalA m 24.8 6 + .14 +2.3 +10.4 +11.9+14.8 A A A CaplncBuA m 60.54 +.35 +5.0 +9.0 +9.4+12.5 8 A 8 CpWldGrlA m 47.83 +.39 +4.2 +14.3 +10.6+14.3 8 8 C EurPacGrA m 49.89 +.42 +1.7 +11.5 +6.7+11.6 A 8 8 S&P500ETF 807535 189.13 +1.58 FnlnvA m 52. 8 9 +.47+1.5 +14.2 +12.9+17.1 D C C Cisco 646686 24.48 +.36 GrthAmA m 43.54 +.40 +1.3 +16.7 +13.9+16.8 8 8 D Facebook 580329 60.49 +1.93 Janus T JANSX IncAmerA m 21.45 +.11 +4.7 +10.5 +11.0+15.3 A A A BkofAm 543842 14.61 +.08 InvCoAmA m 38.21 +.28 +4.5 +18.2 +14.5+16.8 A 8 D SiriusXM 508785 3.17 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m37.80 +.35 +0.6 +12.2 +10.9+15.5 C 8 C ARltCapPr 506391 12.26 -.64 WAMutlnvA m40.52 +.34 +3.2 +15.5 +14.9+18.4 8 A 8 iShR2K 498759 109.62 +.56 iShEMkts 444793 42.92 +.33 Dodge &Cox Income 13.90 -.82 +3.9 + 3.5 +4.6+6.9 A 8 B PwShs QQQ 325841 88.84 +.84 IntlStk 45.53 +.34 +5.8 +18.0 +9.5+14.9 A A A AT&T Inc 323073 35.27 -.23 Stock 171.84+1.64 +2.4 +20.7 +16.2+19.8 A A A Fidelity Contra 94.74 + . 98 -0.4 +15.0 +14.0+18.1 C 8 B Gainers ContraK 94.7 1 + .98 -0.4 +15.1 +14.1+18.3 C 8 8 NAME LAST CHG %CHG LowPriStk d 49.77 +.34 +0.6 +15.1 +13.9+19.9 B A C Fideli S artan 500 l dxAdvtg 67.13 +.55 +3.0 +15.5 +14.7+18.7 B 8 B Tecogen n 14.80 +8.43 +132.3 IndiaGCap 2.00 +.75 + 6 0.0 «C FrankTemp-Frankli n IncomeC m 2.55+.81 +6.0 +10.4 +9.3+14.6 A A A ChiMYWnd 3.63 +.97 + 3 6.5 CD IncomeA m 2. 5 2+.81 +6.3 +11.1 +9.8+15.1 A A A NewLead rs 4.40 +1.09 + 3 2.9 Oakmark Intl I 26.73 +.81 +1.6 +11.5 +11.8+17.3 A A A SemierSc n 5.16 +1.26 + 32.2 473 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19 . 86 +.20+0.9 +11.2 +11.5+15.3 E D E TrinaSolar 13.56 +3.20 + 30.9 RisDivB m 17 . 74 +.17+0.5 +10.3 +10.5+14.3 E E E biorningstar OwnershipZone™ Rdiff.cm 2.72 +.52 + 2 3.6 RisDivC m 17 . 63 +.17+0.6 +10.4 +10.6+14.5 E E E QIWI plc 42.12 +7.14 + 2 0 .4 OsFund target represents weighted SmMidValAm 45.16 +.33 +2.0 +16.9 +9.5+17.3 B E E MMyTrip 25.09 +4.17 + 19.9 average of stock holdings SmMidValBm 38.80 +.28 +1.7 +16.0 +8.6+16.3 C E E Ezcorp 12.45 +1.99 + 19.0 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 33.39 +.21 +2.3 +12.6 +13.4+18.0 D C B Losers CATEGORY Large Gro wth GrowStk 51.35 +.58 -2.3 +17.6 +15.0+19.5 B A A NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 60.83 +.36 +3.9 +28.7 +24.4+28.7 A A A RATING™ * * N N N -.77 -27.1 Vanguard 500Adml 174.61 +1.43 +3.0 +15.5 +14.7+18.7 8 8 8 MethesEng 2.07 eOnCom h 3.42 -.72 -17.4 ASSETS $1,670 million 500lnv 174.58+1.43 +2.9 +15.3 +14.6+18.6 C 8 8 -.46 -17.0 Provectus 2.24 500Sgnl 144.23+1.18 +3.0 +15.5 +14.7+18.7 8 8 A EXP RATIO 0.78% BluebBio n 23.25 -3.96 -14.6 CapOp 47.73 +.45 +3.4 +18.2 +15.7+19.2 A A B MANAGER Burton Wilson -.97 -11.3 LaJollaPh 7.60 Eqlnc 30.72 +.24 +4.0 +14.0 +15.7+19.7 C A A SINCE 2011-05-12 IntlStkldxAdm 28.64 +.24 +3.0 +9.1 +5.2 NA C D -0.7 RETURNS 3-MO Foreign Markets StratgcEq 30.95 +.15 +3.2 +20.5 +16.4+23.1 A A A YTD -0.3 TgtRe2020 27.88 +.12 +2.8 +8.8 +8.7+12.9 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +13.8 Tgtet2025 16.19 +.88 +2.8 +9.7 +9.3+13.8 A A B Paris 4,469.03 +16.68 + . 37 3-YR ANNL +11.2 TotBdAdml 10.81 -.82 +3.4 +1.1 +3.5 +4.8 C D D London 6,821.04 +19.04 + . 28 5-YR-ANNL +15.5 Totlntl 17.12 +.14 +2.9 +9.0 +5.1+11.0 C D D Frankfurt 9,697.87 +58.79 + . 61 TotStlAdm 47.54 +.37 +2.3 +15.5 +14.5+19.3 8 8 A Hong Kong22,836.52 + 1.84 + . 01 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 47.51 +.37 +2.2 +15.4 +14.3+19.1 8 8 A Mexico 41,828.98 +23.88 + . 06 Apple Inc 5.37 Milan 20,597.51 +217.66 +1.07 USGro 28.87 +.28 +0.6 +17.8 +14.3+18.2 8 A 8 Google Inc Cl a ss A 5.24 -33.08 -.23 Tokyo 14,042.17 Welltn 39.16 +.20 +3.9 +10.7 +11.3+14.1 A A A 2.68 Stockholm 1,385.86 + 4.59 + . 33 Starbucks Corp Fund Footnotes: t$Fee - covering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption 2.57 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,403.90 +2.20 + . 04 American TowerCorp Zurich 8,655.90 +20.29 + . 23 ARM Holdings PLC 2.49 redemption fee.Source: Mornirgstar.
Janus fund is described by Morningstar as having "middling" per- FAMILY MarhetSummary formance. Its 5-year performance AmericanFunds Most Active ranks in the 84th percentile of its NAME VOL (80s) LAST CHG large-cap growth peers.
Close $96 30LB 07 or 9 1 4 Margins are growing, global sales are booming and the luxury retailer appears to be able to name its price with confidence. $100 90
M A 52-week range
M $52 .D$
M A 52-week range
M $ 97.40
Vol.:8.6m (1.5x avg.) P E: 21.4 Vol.:5.9m (4.5x avg.) P E: 26.7 Mkt. Cap:$46.26 b Y i e ld: 1.6% Mkt. Cap:$12.41 b Y i e l d: 1.4% HRL Close:$47.14 V-1.39 or -2.9% Higher commodity costs could pressure 2014 earnings at the foodmaker, which fell short of profit expectations in the last quarter. $50
AIG Close:$53.51 %1.02 or 1.9% Goldman Sachs upgraded the insurer, saying it's in the best position to deploy capital with positive results outside of buybacks. $54 52 50
52-week range $37.48~
52-week range $4 9.52
Vol.:1.4m (2.0x avg.)
P E: 23.2 Vol.:9.9m (1.1x avg.)
Mkt. Cap:$12.44 b
Yi e ld: 1.7%
Close:$114.84 L1.74 or 1.5% The Wall Street Journal reported that the U.S. Navy is talking with
other governments to boost sales of the company's helicopters. $120
Mkt. Cap:$77.41 b
P E:8. 8 Yie l d: 0.9%
PetSmart PETM Close:$57.02 T-5.17 or -8.3% The pet supply chain reported disappointing first-quarter revenue and slashed its full-year earnings outlook. $80 70
52-week range $90.30~
52-week range $72D.88
Vol.:3.3m (1.0x avg.) P E: 18.5 Vol.:12.8m (6.7x avg.) P E : 1 4.3 Mkt. Cap:$105.28 b Yi e ld:2.1% Mkt. Cap:$5.66 b Yie l d : 1.4%
MMYT Close:$25.09%4.18 or 20.0% Shares hit a one-month high after the Indian online travel company saw bothrevenue and net income top expectations. $30
QIWI Close: $42.12 %7.21 or 20.7% The online payments system provider raised both its profit and revenue outlook for 2014 after an extremely strong first quarter. $50
30 M A 52-week range
$1250 ~ DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, hut arenot included. h -Annual rate plus stock. 0 -Liquidating dividend. 8 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distributika date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is 8 closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc —P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.
A. Veiga, J. Sohn • AP
Close:$45.41 7-0.11 or -0.2% Revenue and profit fell short of expectations for the first quarter, but the home improvement retailer stuck by its outlook. $55
based on past 12 months' results
98.48 95. 8 8 +. 3 2 + 0.3 L T 32.94 3 1. 3 5 -.05 -0.2 T L 18.03 14. 6 1 + . 0 8 +0.6 L T 102 . 20 46 . 00 +. 6 3 + 1.4 L T 144. 5 7 13 0.96 +1.38 +1.1 L L 6.95 4.2 0 -.02 -0.5 T T 0.3 6 24.40 +.26 $-1.1 L T 89. 96 82.69 -.91 -1.1 T L 26.1 2 11 4.82 -.61 -0.5 T T 18.70 1 0. 6 3 -.07 -0.7 T T 37.42 33. 8 0 +. 3 1 + 0.9 L T L 3.9 0 32.52 - .28 -0. 9 27.2 4 26. 2 0 +. 1 6 +0.6 L T 14.70 13.3 3 +. 1 0 +0 .8 L T 47.12 46. 9 9 +. 4 5 +1.0 ~ L 9.19 7.98 +. 0 9 + 1.1 T T 20.3 5 14 . 18 ... ... T T T 36.05 33. 1 1 -.13 -0.4 T 24.31 21. 4 3 + . 2 4 +1.1 L L 41.66 40. 3 5 +. 6 6 +1.7 L L 80.26 74.2 1 +. 9 5 +1 .3 L L 70.71 67.5 1 +. 0 5 +0 .1 T L 45.74 44. 0 5 +. 0 8 + 0.2 T T 68.81 62.1 8 +. 7 7 +1 .3 L T 2.93 2.20 -.03 -1.3 T 54.62 42.6 8 +. 1 0 +0 .2 T L 274. 9 6 24 5.48 +2.32 +1.0 L T 36.03 34.3 7 +. 0 3 +0 .1 T L 33.32 25. 8 7 + . 1 4 +0.5 T T 208. 6 3 28 0.44 + . 12 +0.1 L T 69.51 89. 4 2 +. 9 5 +1.6 L T 82.50 70.4 0 +. 1 7 + 0 .2 T ~ 15.11 14 .97 + . 1 8 + 1 .2 L L 19.65 16. 4 1 +. 1 0 +0.6 L T 43.66 41. 2 1 +. 1 0 +0.2 L L 4.5 3 20.36 +.03+0.1 T 50.49 49 .67 + . 71 +1.5 L L 33.24 30. 2 5 + . 3 6 + 1.2 T L
Stocks rose sharply Wednesday, with the Dow Jones industrial average having its biggest percentage rise in five weeks, helped by a couple positive earnings reports out of the retail sector, including Tiffany and Target. Wednesday's gains were enough to reverse all of the losses from Tuesday. Stocks started the session higher and remained there much of the day. The release of the minutes from the Federal Reserve's latest meeting did little to impact the market. Trading volume was lighter than usual, something that's likely to continue this week as the Memorial Day weekend nears.
62-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous) P/E DIV
Alaska Air Group A LK 50.31 ~ Avista Corp A VA 25.55 ~ Bank of America BAC 12 . 13 ~ BarrettBusiness B BS I 41 . 96 o — Boeing Co BA 9 6 .31 ~ C ascade Bancorp C ACB 4 .15 o — ColumbiaBnkg COLB 2 1.26 ~ 3 Columbia Sportswear COLM 55.58 ~ Costco Wholesale CO ST 107.38 ~ 1 Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 7.40 ~ FLIR Systems F LIR 23.58 ~ Hewlett Packard HPQ 2 0 .25 ~ 3 Intel Corp INTC 21.89 ~ Keycorp K EY 10.24 ~ Kroger Co K R 3 2 .77 ~ Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 ~ LA Pacific LPX 13.77 o — MDU Resources M DU 24 . 09 ~ Mentor Graphics MEN T 17.75 ~ Microsoft Corp M SFT 3 0 .84 ~ Nike Inc B N KE 59.11 ~ Nordstrom Inc J WN 54.90 ~ Nwst Nat Gas NWN 39.96 ~ PaccarInc P CAR 51.13 ~ Planar Systms P LNR 1.55 ~ Plum Creek P CL 40.57 ~ Prec Castparts PCP 207.15 ~ Safeway Inc S WY 19.92 ~ Schnnzer Steel SCHN 2 3.12 ~ Sherwin Wms SHW 163.63 ~ StancorpFncl S FG 43.01 ~ StarbucksCp S BUX 62.31 ~ Triquint Semi TQNT 6.20 — o umppua Holdings UMP Q 13.28 ~ US Bancorp U SB 34.56 ~ WashingtonFedl WA F D 16.87 ~ 2 WellsFargo & Co WFC 39.40 — o Weyerhaeuser WY 2 6 .38 ~
NorthwestStocks Homes sales perking up?
Dow jones industrials
... Close: 1,888.03 Change: 15.20 (0.8%)
M $2 9 73
Vol.:440.5k (2.6x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $924.67 m
PE: . .
M A 52-week range
M $ 59.24
Vol.:2.2m (3.4x avg.)
Yie ld: ..Mkt. Cap:$2.2 b
P E: .. . Yiel d : 1 .5%
The yield on the 10-year Treasury ticked up to 2.53 percent Wednesday. Yields affect rates on mortgages and other consumer loans.
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO
3 -month T-bill 6 -month T-bill
. 0 3 .0 3 . 0 5 .05
2 -year T-note . 3 4 .34 ... T 5-year T-note 1.52 1.51 +0.01 T 10-year T-note 2.53 2.51 +0.02 T 30-year T-bond 3A1 3.38 +0.03 L
L L T
T T T
T T T T
.24 .82 T 1.93 T 3.13
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 3.21 3.17 +0.04 L T T Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.51 4.50 +0.01 T T Barclays USAggregate 2.20 2.23 -0.03 T T T PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.02 5.03 -0.01 L T T RATE FUNDS M oodysAAACorpldx 4.15 4.15 . . . T T T YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.76 1.76 .. . T T L 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 B arclays US Corp 2.88 2.90 -0.02 T T T 1 YRAGO3.25 .13
Commodities Expectations of an increase in demand from China and tighter supplies caused soybean prices to surge; prices for precious and industrial metals were mixed; oil reached a onemonth high.
Foreign Exchange The dollar weakened against the pound but rose against the euro and Japanese yen. The ICE U.S. Dollar Index, which compares the dollar against a basket of major currencies,
.03 .08 .10
2.85 4.14 1.92 5.22 3.9 4 1.12 2.7 4
CLOSE PVS. 104.07 102.44 Crude Oil (bbl) Ethanol (gal) 2.28 2.19 Heating Oil (gal) 2.95 2.95 Natural Gas (mmbtu) 4.47 4.55 UnleadedGas(gal) 2.99 2.96
%CH. %YTD + 1.70 + 5 . 7 +0.18 +1 9.3 +0.14 -4.0 - 1.74 + 5.7 + 1.02 + 7 . 5
CLOSE PVS. 1288.00 1294.50 19.31 19.37 1474.90 1468.90 3.13 3.16 830.30 825.70
%CH. %YTD - 0.50 + 7 . 2 -0.31 -0.2 + 0.41 + 7 .6 -0.81 -9.0 +0.56 +1 5.7
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz) AGRICULTURE Cattle (Ib)
CLOSE 1.38 1.81
Coffee (Ib) Corn (bu) 4.75 Cotton (Ib) 0.89 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 319.60 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.58 Soybeans (bu) 15.05 Wheat(bu) 6.64
PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.39 - 0.35 + 2 . 8 1.86 -2.32 +63.9 4.74 +0.21 +1 2.4 0.89 + 0.33 + 5 . 5 321.00 -0.44 -11.3 1.56 +1.32 +1 5.6 14.70 +2.42 +1 4.7 6.71 - 0.93 + 9 . 8 1YR.
MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6896 +.0056 +.33% 1.5155 Canadian Dollar 1.0 9 14 +.0020 +.18% 1.0271 USD per Euro 1.3681 -.0018 -.13% 1.2900 JapaneseYen 101.40 + . 1 2 + .12% 1 02.56 Mexican Peso 12. 9166 -.0005 -.00% 12.3111 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4911 +.0110 +.32% 3.6628 Norwegian Krone 5 . 9440 -.0077 -.13% 5.7907 South African Rand 10.3969 -.0567 -.55% 9.5580 Swedish Krona 6.5 7 37 -.0119 -.18% 6.6185 Swiss Franc .8937 +.0015 +.17% . 9 703 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0826 +.0022 +.20% 1.0201 Chinese Yuan 6.2347 -.0033 -.05% 6.1400 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7528 -.0001 -.00% 7.7612 Indian Rupee 58.720 +.090 +.15% 55.436 Singapore Dollar 1.2513 -.001 3 -.10% 1.2600 South KoreanWon 1027.00 +1.63 +.16% 1114.25 Taiwan Dollar 3 0.23 + . 0 6 +.20% 29.88
THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
BRIEFING EBay customer data hacked In the latest high-profile breach of acompany's computer network, hackers haveinfiltrated the online marketplace eBay, gaining accessto the personal data of145 million customers, the company saidWednesday. The hackers broke into an eBaydatabase containing names,email addresses, birth dates, encrypted passwords, physical addressesand phone numbers. There was noindication that the attackers
obtained financial information such ascredit and debit card numbers or gained access to customer accounts at PayPal, which is ownedby eBay, said AmandaMiller, a companyspokeswoman. Thecompany has not seenevidence of fraudulentactivity that could be linked to the breach, shesaid. Still, hackers could use the stolen data for identity theft. Personal information — suchas emails, passwords and birth dates — is regularly sold on theblack market to criminals who use it for phishing or
e o: ace oo oos s rinevi e that more than 100 people work at the data center.
• According to the company-issued study, over 3,600 jobswere created over 4years
Once the data center halls
The study reported that every $1 million in Facebook payroll indirectly supports $500,000ofincome elsewhere in Oregon; every 10 Facebook
By Joseph Ditzler
2013, accordingto the report Facebook released WednesBuilding the Facebook data day. To build the campus center in Prineville pumped directl y costFacebook $292.2 more than $573 million into the million and created about Oregon economy and created 1,500 jobs, according to the nearly 3,600 jobs between study. 2009 and 2013, according to an Facebook reported 113 jobs The Bulletin
jobs drive another 14 in other
sectors. Between 2009 and 2012
the company erected two, 334,000-square-foot data center halls and in 2013 a
economic impact study com-
statewide associated directly
missioned by the social media giant. The figures include the direct and indirect impacts of fouryearsofconstruction plus
with its operations in 2013,
64,000-square-foot cold-storage facility, a digital attic for
according to ECONorthwest,
the photos and information
operating the data center in
were complete, capital spending by Facebook dropped in 2013 to $69 million from $217.9 million the previous year. The company reported that
land it owns. The ECONorthwest study
percent and 86.5 percent, re-
pactaccounted for$500,000 in
a planning, financial and eco- that its 1.28billion monthly nomic consulting firm that pre- active users post on their Facepared the study. A Facebook book pages but no longer regu- tral Oregon. That exemption spokesman said Wednesday larly access. in 2012 amounted to $12.2
en o o s : u i in a n ews o or a s e a 43
• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visit bendbulletin.com/bizcal
— Reporter: 541-617-7815, firstname.lastname@example.org
Half of jobless
no longer searching
Bend Kevin Cox, front, ditioning
Boss, left, and General
Manager Byron Jenson stand together in the building, which formerly housed Truck Stop Skate Park. Ryan Brenneckel The Bulletin
By Tiffany Hsu Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES — Forty-seven percent of un-
employed Americans say they've given up on looking for work, according to a poll commissionedby staffing firm Express Employment Professionals.
More thanhalf saylooking for workhasbeen more difficult than expected; only
two in 10 currentlyreceive unemploymentbenefits. Among the rest, nearly athird aren't eligible and 30 percent never applied, according to the data, which
was collected by Harris Poll from April9 to 21 from
among 1,500unemployed adults. The jobless rate nationwide dropped to 6.3 percent
last month — the lowest
• The owner has hired 2 former professional athletes to work at the planned facility By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin
Kevin Cox's son, Carson, a fourth-grader, is playing
TODAY • May AdBite, Modern Marketing for B2B: Marketing techniques and how to prepare a B2B strategy. Online registration is closed. Registration available at the door depending on space. Tolearn more visit www.adfedco.org; $25 AdFedMembers; $45 nonmembers.; 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.; St. Charles Bend conference center, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. • Beginning InDesign: Adobe InDesign is aneasyto-use design andlayout program that allows you to create documents of many types. Registration required; $95; 6-9 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. • Government Contracting Assistance Workshop: Learn to clearly understand and respond to theAward Evaluation Criteria for a given solicitation. Registration requested; free; 1-3 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W. Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-736-1088 or www. gcap.org. • Women 8 Money II, Are You Covered?: Discussion about protecting credit ratings, avoiding fraud, preparing for "what if" situations and having adequate insurance. Develop a personal action plan. Light refreshments will be served; free;6 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E.Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1795.
reported Facebook operations last year and its indirect im-
spectively, over 2011, according property taxes and $750,000 in to ECONorthwest. personal state income taxes. Facebook enjoys a 15-year Since 2011, Facebook has property-tax exemption on awarded $965,000 to Crook building improvements in County schools and local nonexchange for locating in Cenprofit organizations.
strength and con-
was complete, he wrote. The
company pays taxes on the
Chinese company has $1.8B IPO
tions were much less in previous years before construction
operations in 2013 generated $45 million for the Central Oregon economy and supported 207 jobs, increases of 112.7
— From wire reports
Brian Huber. The tax exemp-
its ongoing, nonconstruction
JD.com, a major Chinese online retailer, raised $1.78 billion in its initial public offering Wednesday, beating expectations for the company's eagerly awaited stock sale. Underwriters for JD.com priced the offering at $19 perU.S.depositary share, adollar above the high end of its anticipated price range. Thatvaluesthecompany at about $25.7 billion. The company's offering has beenclosely watched as apotential indication of howan even bigger Chinese company — theAlibaba Group, anenormous Internet conglomeratewill do when it makesits own U.S. market debut.
million, according to an email from Crook County Assessor
on a basketball team for the first time, but the team had trouble finding a court for
practice. So Cox, president and CEO of Bend-based Ageia Health Services, bought a building and plans to turn it into a basketball court and
training facility. "I did it, No. 1, because my son loves basketball
and I love my son," he said Tuesday. "And to give other kids an opportunity to play basketball and compete at a high level." Cox, through a separate holding company, purchased
facility where anyone, but young people in particular, m ay come and find a pick-up game, or a path to competitive round ball. He said he's
enlisted two former pro-
fessional athletes — Byron
Jenson and Kevin Boss — to
help manage the facility and train its young prospects. Cox said the place will be called Bend Hoops. "We want to bring not just average coaches," he said.
organization that provides a
place to play basketball but supports traveling teams in the high school off-season and summer camps for young athletes, among other activities. It won't be a non-
building from Main Line Properties LLC in March for $825,000, according to Compass Commercial Real Estate Services, whose bro-
profit, he said. "At this point, I think our goal is to really break even and pay the coaches what they deserve."
kers represented Main Line. The building at 1331 N.E.
First St. once housed Truck
as the Bend Hoops general manager, moved to Bend in 2009. He played for the
Stop Skate Park, which lost
University of San Antonio
its lease when the property owner decided to sell.
and Pepperdine University
Jenson, whom Cox named
and coached at Eastern
Washington and Loyola
Part of the training pro-
tion added 288,000 jobs, accordingto the government. A plurality of poll respondents — 45 percent — said theyblametheeconomy
gram will focus on speed and agility. For that, Cox
most or all for their situation. Nearly 20 percent point
said, former NFL tight end
to their lastboss; 36percent
Kevin Boss is on board. Boss played for the 2007 Super Bowl champion New York Giants, as well as the Oak-
consider themselves person-
and weight room, he said.
land Raiders and Kansas
. Greenwo'oAv d e.
IIT Andy zeigen/The Bulletin
"We want good coaches in
the building." He said he foresees an
Cox plans to create a
Planned BenI Hoops location
Marymount universities. He also played professional basketball in Australia and runs the Cascade Basketball Academy in Bend. Jenson
said he's looking forward to elevating the culture of bas-
level since 2008 — as the na-
City Chiefs. "To be able to work with young kids in an area I'm passionate about, strength and conditioning, it's a perfect fit for me," Boss said.
The area around the building is part of a commercial district that business
owners hope to revitalize by highlighting the shops and
allyresponsible. Nearly half said they hadn't been on a job interview in the prior month.
The percentage soars to 71 percent among those unem-
ployed formore thantwo years. The poll Wednesday found thatmanyjobless Americans are reluctant to
make significant changes to boost their chances of landingajob. Nearly two-thirds said
stores that offer products
they don't plan to go back
ketball in the city.
"You know what, I'm go-
made there. An operation that brings young people
to school to make themselves more marketable; 44
ing to do what1love to do,"
and their parents to North-
percent said theywouldn't
he said Tuesday. "The thing
east First Street could help that idea along, said Scott Wilcox, marketing manager for Rack-N-Roll, across the street from the Cox building.
relocate to another city for a
about it is that there's this
whole other world of basketball out there that people
don't know a lot about." Cox said he plans to remodel the building in time for an August opening. But he's not yet filed plans for city review. The facility will include a basketball court
"Anything that revitalizes that area, I think, is a
good thing," Wilcox said Wednesday. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, email@example.com
job. Thirty-six percent said they spent no more than five hours looking for work inthe prior week Jobless benefits maybe tamping down any sense of urgency. Nearly half of respondents said they didn't search as hard as they could
have for openings because of the funds.
PERMITS City of Bend • Pacwest II LLC, 21285 S.E. Bellflower Place, $183,357 • Pacwestll LLC,20657 N.E. TangoCreekAve., $187,790 • Long Term Bend Investors LLC, 20033 Voltera Place, $263,520 • Koppel LLC, 2100 N.E. Third St., $3,122,700 • David W. Smith, 3443
N.W. Greenleaf Way, $367,4 i5 • FC Fund LLC, 2954 N.E Dogwood Drive, $248,088 • Pacwest II LLC, 20701 N.E Tango CreekAve., $201,840 • High Returns LLC, 61426 S.W.Sunbrook Drive, $232,233 • Paterson Communications Inc.,
3203 N.E Yellow Ribbon Drive, $225,311 • Res-OR Two LLC, 61416 S.E. LaneWay, $217,836 • Bryan Lessley and Tina Stupasky, 728 N.W. Newport Ave., $440,955 • Greg Welch Construction Inc., 2204 N.W. Lolo Drive, $381,895 • Melvin L. McDougal, 2998 N.E. Rainier Drive, $169,429
• West Bend Property Company LLC,2255 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, $600,000 • Cousins Construction Inc.,20878Buffywood Court, $225,411 • John R. Baker, 2527 N.E. Cretia Court, $214,785 • No owner listed, 2398 N.W. Drouillard Ave., $281,624
• FC Fund LLC,617 S.E. Gleneden Place, $171,749 • Makena Custom Homes Inc., 2493 N.W.Drouillard Ave., $351,367 • Gregory P. Imwalle, 63320 Stonewood Drive, $360,040 • FC Fund LLC,1023 S.E. Sixth St., $277,636 • FC Fund LLC,607S.E. Gleneden Place, $171,749 • Randi Adams, 20456
S.E. Del CocoCourt, $178,415 • Stonegate Development LLC, 20182 Stonegate Drive, $329,903 • Peter B. Dinsdale, 20864 Rorick Drive, $286,917 • DKS LLC, 3807 N.E. PurcellBlvd., $252,626 • Triad Homes inc., 21356 Bartlett Lane, $179,813 • Deschco Ltd., 2746
N.E. Great Horned Place, $268,229 • Deschco Ltd., 2750 N.E. Great Horned Place, $183,056 • No owner listed,19536 Century Drive, $270,970 • Fred Pedrosa, 3358 N.W. Bungalow Drive, $274,735 • Stonegate Development LLC, 20145 Stonegate Drive, $274,224
IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Money, D2 Fitness, D3 Medicine, D4 THE BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
Sometimeslessis more for exercisedurations
By Gretchen Reynolds
The scientists checked their
New Yorh Times News Service
volunteers' general health, aerobic capacity and blood sugar responses to food. As would be expected, the volunteers developed severely
Multiple, brief, snacksized portions of exercise may control blood sugar better than a single, continuous workout, according to new research that adds to a grow
ing body of evidence about the wisdom of spreading exercise throughout the day. For some time, scientists
Courtesy of The Neenan Company
This architectural rendering depicts the future St. Charles Prineville hospital on Combs Flat Road. The facility, slated for completion in August 2015, will be17 percent smaller than the current hospital.
elevated blood sugar after
they ate, an unhealthy condition that continued for hours. The researchers then
asked their participants to exercise in the lab on three separate occasions. During one session, the men and women walked on a tread-
have been intrigued by the idea that breaking up exercise into repeated, short sessions might be as benefi- mill at a moderate pace for cial as longer workouts, and 30 minutes, finishing half most related experan hour before dinner. iments to date have F I T NESS Th eir blood sugar levbeen encouraging. els were tracked that In a 2012 study of people day and into the next. with symptoms of hyperOnthe other occasions, tension, for instance, volunthe volunteers broke their teers controlled their blood workouts into three, bite-sized pressure better through the
portions, which the research-
day if they completed three 10-minute walks rather than
one 30-minute stroll. But little research in this
beforebreakfast, lunch and dinner. In one case, these snacks consisted of high-in-
area had been directed at people with blood sugar problems. So, for the new study published this month in Diabetologia, scientists in New Zealand recruited nine adult men and women with
medically confirmed insulin resistance, a common precursor of Type 2 diabetes.
snacks," undertaken shortly
volunteers walking as fast as they could manage for one minute on a treadmill, powering downto a gentle stmll for an additional minute, and
repeatingthat sequence six times, for atotal of 12 minutes. SeeExercise/D3
The building of Ht. Charles Prineville Fishing for healthy dinner solutions
By Tara Bannowe The Bulletin
Special To The Washington Post
t used to be — and still is in many cases — that
Why does the month of
e At the store remember th at a fresh fish will not
May always take me by surprise'? It is one of the busier months for parents, yet it doesn't have the obvious warning signs:
if you were trying to gauge the size of a hospital, you'd ask how many beds it has. In the fu-
have a strong odor. • Fish stays fresher longer if k ept on ice. Place whole f i s h, belly down, in a container over a bag of crushed ice inside the fridge. Oily fish go bad quicker, so purchasethose close to the 4,'~,'-' day you plan to
ture, that question will be, "How many people are
There aren't any extended holi-
you trying to take care of?"
days, the kids are in school and snow days are ~+ (hopefully!) over. Neverserve them. theless, it is un• For each deniably a hectic serving, wrap a time of year. 3-to 5-ounce piece Therefore, "simple" is the o f fish such as halibut or mantra right now, for every- salmon in a piece of folded thing, especially weeknight p a rchment with a dot of
The change reflects the shift in health care delivery toward maintaining the
health and wellness of an entire population over time
rather than reacting to illnesses as they come up, often
the CEO of Pioneer Memorial Hospital and St. Charles Madras.
Crews broke ground last month on the 60,000-square-
Hospital designs are starting to reflect this model, including in Central Oregon, where the plans for St. Charles Prineville — the $30 million hospital being built to replace Pioneer Memorial Hospital — include community gathering space and areasforteams ofcaregivers to collaborate.
foot facility roughly a mile
be the centeroftaking careof the whole population, not just
hospital," said Jeanie Gentry,
called patient-centered care.
"We want our hospital to
when you're so sick that you have to stay overnight in the
northwest of the current hospital, which was built in
Courtesy ofthe Neenan Company
The interior atrium of the future St. Charles Prineville hospital will span two floors and be capable of hosting community
events. technology has dramatically shortened the time it takes
1950 and whose electrical and plumbing systems are on their last legs. The new hospital, slated for comple-
to get test results or perform
tion in August 2015, will be
more than 30 percent smaller than the current one, and it will have four fewer inpatient
beds, but its leaders say it's a major upgrade. Increasingly sophisticated
surgeries, and that means fewer people spend the night in hospitals than they did decades ago. When he worked as a respiratory therapist in the 1970s,
Brock Slabach, senior vice president of the National Rural Health Association, said cata-
ract surgery typicallymeant a three-day hospital stay. "Now, it's the same dayusually the same morning," he said. "Patients are admitted and discharged within a three- or four-hour span of time. That's just an example
of the rapid ways in which change has occurred in the way patients are treated."
dinners. A favorite simple
butt e r, a slice of lemon,
meal is fish and vegetables baked in parchment. What a win-win: nary a pot to clean, just a few minutes of prep time, dinner on the
s a lt, pepper and your fav o r ite vegetables (peas and carrots are popular in our fami l y). I bake it on a cookie s h eet in a 400-degree oven,
table 20 minutes after kick-
and h ave found that 12 min-
off and an outcome high in protein and beneficial omega-3 fatty acids. Ahh, life suddenly feels just a bit more manageable.
ute s per inch of thickness see m s to be the rule, altho u gh salmon often takes l o n ger. SeeFish /D5
SeeHospital /D4 Paid Advertisement
Stubborn fat has met itsmatch.
Diverting dentist dodgers from the ER By Tara Bannow
many drivers, including a lack
of dental insurance, inability
Despite a recent report highlighting the prevalence of emergency room visits for dental issues in Oregon, health care leaders in Bend
to obtain dental care through Oregon's Medicaid program (the Oregon Health Plan), lack of education amongpatients and plain old fear of going to
say efforts to cut down on the
from 903 visits down to 645.
have access to dental care
Numbers from the first quarter of 2014 show a continued
problem locally have seen results. Researchers from Oregon Health & Science University and the University of Washington found that non-trau-
"Many patients who don't
services end up going to the emergency department with dental problems," said Donald Chi, a lead author on
matic dental problems are the second most common ER discharge diagnosis among Oregonians ages 20to39.In
the report and an assistant
2010, more than 15,000 ER visits in Oregon were for dental
but it's also a problem in terms
problems, or 2 percent of the total visits that year. It's a complex issue with
professor University of Wash-
ington's School of Dentistry. "Clinically, it's a big problem,
Awareness around the issue
and efforts by local emergency room administrators and dentists resulted in a nearly
30 percent drop in dental-related ER visits to St. Charles Bend between 2011 and 2013,
decline. St. Charles did not submit data for inclusion in the
new report; numbers from non-participating hospitals were obtained using a public database. Darin Durham, director of
St. Charles Bend's emergency of policies. We haven't been department, said over the past able to really develop compre- coupleofyears,dentalagenhensive solutions to reducing cies in town have recognized ED visits for dental problems." the problem and offered af-
fordable dental care, the lack of which drives many patients to ERs as a last resort. St. Charles
Bend, for example, refers most of its patients to Advantage Dental, which provides low-
cost services, he said. That's important, because
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when patients go to the ER for
dental issues, there's not much the doctors can do for them aside from temporarily relieving pain and stopping the spread of infection, the cause of 23 percent of ER visits in
Oregon. According to the new report, 65 percent of patients who went to ERs for dental
problems in Oregon were given pain medications and 57 percent received antibiotics. SeeDental care/D2
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
Medical debt weighing MONEY heavily on credit scores Danielle Douglas
treated differently by
The Washington Post
it bureaus, according to the
WASHINGTON — Anyone who has ever gotten hit with
CFPB. "For consumers with lower
c r ed-
thousands of dollars in medi-
scores,these point differences can be significant," Corcan be to pay them off on time dray said. "They may cause — and how quickly debt col- consumers to be denied a lectors start to swarm. loan altogether or they could Even if you repay the bills, cost tens of thousands of dolany time spent in default could lars over the life of a home shave points off of your cred- mortgage." it score, making it harder for But Cordray did not indicate you to buy a car, rent an apart- what, if any action, the CFPB ment or even get a job. Unlike might take on the issue. The other types of debt, medical consumer agency regulates debt is typically a result of un- credit bureaus and debt colpredictable and pricey events lectors, meaning that it can — a heart attack or appendi- write rules or take legal action citis. And there are often laps- against those companies for es between when people are "unfair" practices. billed and insurers pay up. For now, senior officials at None of that is taken into the CFPB say the agency is c onsideration w h e n cr e d - just trying to inform the deit agencies calculate credit bate over how medical debt scores. And th e C onsumer should be treated. Financial Protection Bureau Some members of Congress says those scoring models may have been pushing for legislaunderestimate the creditwor- tion to remove delinquent medthiness of people struggling to ical bills from credit reports keep up with medical debt. once the debts are paid. But the In a study released Tues- legislation, known as the Medcal bills knows how difficult it
day, researchers at the CFPB
ical Debt Responsibility Act,
looked at the credit histories has failed to gain traction. "Unfortunately, this particand scores of 5 million anonymous consumers to examine ular Congress, especially in payment patterns over a two- the House, has not passed that year period starting Septem- much legislation. Even though ber 2011. They found that peo- the bill had broad support ple with medical debt gener- before, the current chair of ally pay their bills at the same the House Financial Services rate as consumers with higher Committee — we have no idea credit scores. People who paid whether he would let the bill off medical debt that had been move forward," said Chi Chi turned over to a collection Wu, staff attorney at the Naagency were also as likely to tional Consumer Law Center. repay all other debt as people Some credit bureaus have whose credit scores were 16 to already begun to adjust their 22 points higher. scoring models. "This tells us that having a VantageScore — the much medical debt in collections is smaller rival o f t h e b e tter less relevant to a consumer's known FICO — decided last creditworthiness than having year to exclude paid collection an unpaid cellphone bill or accounts from its credit-scoroverdue rent," CFPB Director ing model because including Richard Cordray said on a call them wasn't predictive of people's ability to pay their bills. with reporters. It also means that consumAnd FICO is preparing to ers could improve their credit launch a new scoring modscores, maybe by as much as el that reduces the weight of 22 points, if medical debt were medical collections.
"For consumers with lower scores, these point differences can be significant... They may causeconsumers tobe denied a loan altogether or they could cost tens of thousands of dollars over the life of a home mortgage." — Richard Cordray, CFPB director
ative care such as fillings, Chi sard.
Continued from D1 Mike Shirtcliff, the CEO of "Honestly, when they come Redmond-based Advantage to theemergency department, Dental, which operates more there's not much we can do for than 20 dinics in Oregon that that patient," Durham said. accept Medicaid,said before For that reason, one-quarter the change this year, most of Oregonians who visit the ER adult Medicaid patients could for dental problems end up go- only get extractions or tempoing back within the same year, rary fillings through their denaccording to the report. tal coverage. "So people wouldn't go to
Cancer education,screeningsto increase with grant Mosaic Medical will strive to increase its breast and cervical cancer screenings by 30 percent among its low-income and uninsured patients. A $100,000 grant from the American Cancer Society distributed over the next two years will help Mosaic provide cancer awareness, education and screenings. Mosaic will specifically target Latino women in Central Oregon to receive the screenings and education, as this group has been known to have the highest rates of cervical cancer due to lack of screenings and economic barriers to accessing care. Elaine Knobbs, Mosaic's director of programs and development, said the bulk of the American Cancer Society grant will go toward follow-up patient materials and phone calls as well as establishing strong electronic medical record tracking and staff documentation training. The grant is part of a $6.4 million gift from the Walgreens Way ToWell Commitment program, funding for which comes from Walgreens customers nationwide who donate to the American Cancer Society at the checkout counter. — Tara Bannow
TODAY MOBILEHEALTH SCREENING OAY:Health screenings for diabetes, blood pressure, hearing, vision and glaucoma offered by the Oregon Lions Foundation; free, charge for lunch; Speaker at noon, lunch at11:45 a.m., Resources fair from12:30-2 p.m.; BendSenior Center,1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-706-2989, orthonurseO stcharleshealthcare.org or www.
FRIDAY DEPRESSION:WAYS TO HELP YOURSELF ANOOTHERS: Learn more about depression with Tim Malone, MSW,LCSW,of Deschutes Senior Mental Health Services; 3-4:30 p.m.; Hospice ofRedmond,732S.W .23rd St.; 541-548-7483.
an ER visit in Oregon is eight times more likely to be due to
dental problems if the patient is uninsured versus privately insured. The visit is four times
more likely to be dental-related if the patient is insured under OHP versus privately insured,
accordingto the report. A caveat from that, however, is that the dental coverage
offered under OHP looked different in 2010, the year from which the data was collected,
than it does now. Back then, most adults didn't receive preventive dental care through the
program. Beginning in 2014, tive Director Kat Mastrangelo. however, many beneficiaries Volunteers i n Med i c ine now receive preventive care runs a program that provides such as cleanings and fluoride low-cost dental care through treatments as wellas restor- Central Oregon Community
insurance. • ER visits by Oregon Health Facts about emergency room Plan (Medicaid) beneficiaries visits for dental problems in are four times more likely to be Oregon: related to dental problems than • Roughly 2 percent of ER vis- by those covered under private its in Oregon arefor non-trauinsurance. matic dental problems. • One-quarter of Oregonians • An estimated 28,000 ERviswho sought ERcare for dental its for dental problems occur problems returned to the ER annually in Oregon. for dental care during the same • ER visits by the uninsured are year. eight times more likely to be — Source: new Oregon Health &Science related to dental problems than Universityand University of Washington by those covered under private study
and glucose checked, with vendors; free, charge for lunch; 11a.m.-2 p.m.; RedmondSenior Center,325 N.W. DogwoodAve.; 541-706-2989 or orthonurse©stcharleshealthcare. ol'g. PREVENTANOREHABILITATE YOUR ACTIVEKNEE INJURIES: Learn tools to enjoy the Central Oregon summer. Presented by Nicole Phelan, PT,DPT,CSCS.To learn more call 541-923-0410; free; 6-7 p.m.; PeakPerformance Physical Therapy, 450 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Redmond; 541-923-0410.
• Chris Cooper,physical therapist at Therapeutic Associates atThe Athletic Clubof Bend, recently attended Nike Golf's Functional Performance System Powered by Gray Institute course and is certified as aNG360 Nike Golf PerformanceSpecialist.
HEALTHYBEGINNINGS SCREENINGS:Health screenings for ages 0-5; call for location; free; ; Bend location; 541-383-6357 or www.myhb.org.
LIVING WELLWITH DIABETES WORKSHOP:Learntodeal with the symptoms andavoid complications, six week workshop; $10, registration required; 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Deschutes County Health Building, 2577 N.E. Courtney Drive, Bend; 541-3227430 or www.livingwell.org.
Learnhowfoamrollers canhelp youremain active andinjury free; 6 p.m.; ApexPhysical TherapyClinic, 230S.W. Fifth St., Madras; www.
SATURDAY FOAM ROLLERWORKSHOP: Learn how to properly useafoam roller to reduce tightness andincrease flexibility; $10 perpersom;10 a.m.;
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College. Other than that, there
aren't many low-cost dental options locally for the uninsured or the homeless,said Kristi Hammerquist, the din-
If you areexperiencing any one ormoreof thesesymptoms, it may be anautoimmune diseasecalled Scleroderma.Call your doctor for an appointmentwith documentedsymptoms as soon aspossible to either rule out or confirm Sclerodermadiagnosis.
dental issues. "It's not the common cold
place for these people to go," she said.
— Reporter: 541-383-0304, firstname.lastname@example.org
"Other than that, there is no
Do your hands turn white, blue, purple or transparent when cold? Are the back of your hands shiny with no lines on your knuckles? Do you have unexplained weight loss? Do you experience shortness of breath? Do you have swallowing difficulties or heartburn?
Durham's lesson to Oregonians is simply not to ignore that will eventually go away," he said. "An abscessed tooth is just going to continue to get worse and could evolve into something life-threatening."
ic's dental coordinator.
Raising Awarenesswith Strength 8r Courage
for moreinfovisit www.sclerodermainiel.ori
Although the new r eport
found pain medications are the most common short-term
couldn't get it replaced, and solution ER doctors give to pahaving a bad tooth was better tients complaining of dental than no teeth at all," he said. problems, St. Charles Bend is It will be a few years before cutting down on that practice. people can judge whether that Durham said throughout and other changes in the Afhiscareer,patientshave been fordable Care Act designed to coming into the ER to feed cut down on inappropriate ER addictions to pain medicause will work, Shirtcliff said. tions. He said the ER physiConstant changes in cover- cians in Bend are pulling in age can be confusing, however. the reins on giving out such "Whether or not things will medications. "Those people who were get better, that actually, I think, is an open question," Chi said. coming to th e emergency "Certainly the benefits, some room for narcotics realize that are better than none, but with they're not going to be able changing policies, there's just to use that as an excuse to added confusion into the sys- get them," Durham said, "so they've lost that avenue and tem, which doesn't help." At Volunteers in Medicine in they can just stop doingthat." Bend — which treats only unHospitals looking to increase insured patients — 40 percent patient-satisfaction scores are of patients report having trou- more reluctant to deny patients ble eating or sleeping because pain m edications, D urham of dentalproblems, said Execu- satd.
report. In fact, the report found that
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sured, according to the OHSU and University of Washington
People who are uninsured or who rely on OHP are far more problems than the privately in-
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Lack of low-cest dental care
likely to go to the ER for dental
"We've found that's not the
only way to provide good customer service and to keep good patient-satisfaction scores, is to not just dole out pain medications left and right."
A potential solution highlighted in the new report is havingon-calldentists inemergency rooms, although few hospi-
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THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
FrmEss Shifting your thinking from watching weight to better habits By Dr. Lavinia Rodriguez Special to The New York Times
By the looks of it, you have to focus a lot of attention on your weight if you want to lose weight. Advertisements for weightloss products or programs spotlight how much weight you can or should lose if you use a particular product. Fad
diet ads proudly announce that weight is the issue and that their diet can help you
drop those pesky pounds faster than anything else. When the subject of weight Thinkstock comes up in a group setting, Constantly counting pounds can cause a cycle of losing and the main emphasis is on the gaining weight. Focusing on healthy behaviors can acheive lastweight itself. "I need to lose 20 ing results rather than short-term victories. more pounds." "I can't seem Thinkstock
The goal of yoga is not merely a physical workout, but one that practices the union of mind, body and spirit.
f inite possibilities i s
Special to the New York Times
another. Mind and body: Naomi
Some of us have probably heard reports over the years touting yoga's benefits, ranging from better sleep and better sex to more flexibility. Or, you may have a friend who practices and asks you to take a class so you can experience the (insert reason here). Perhaps you're a student yourself
thing. Union with each other as energetic beings with in-
hoping to keep their blood sugar under control is that
Continued from 01
brief bouts of exercise several
or quizzical wonder. Whatever connection to yoga practice you might have, the betterment that results is
more than skin deep. It goes beyond a physical transformation and becomes a way to live your life. My teacher, Shiva Rea, sums it up best when
she says, "Don't do yoga; be yoga." Union: The translation of
yoga is "to yoke," or unite. The practice often speaks of
the union of mind, body and spirit, but that phrase might be difficult to define in certain terms, as it runs much
deeper than the tagline it has become. We are awakened to the concept that although we
are unique individuals with d ifferent p ersonalities, w e
are fundamentally the same. If we were to remove the
skin from the physical body, denying the physical traits that tell us apart, we would see we share the same or-
gans, same bones, same muscles and same brain structure. Union as a species is one
volunteers again completed three walking intervals, but
times during the day are likely to be more effective than a single session, said James
these were interspersed with
D. Cotter, a professor at the
In the f i nal session, the
you put your energy into adopting a daily exercise routine, being more active in general, eating primarily highly nutritious foods, eating frequent but smaller meals and eliminating processed and sugary foods? You guessed it. You will lose weight and become healthier, and fitter, accomplishing the same things you would have had your focus been on weight alone. And there's a bonus: You've changed your lifestyle
his doctoral student Monique
unteers would walk for a min- Francois, primarily conducted ute, rest, hurry from the tread- the research. It seems to help, mill to the bands, perform as too, if the exercise morsels many pullingand wood-chop- are taxing. "High-intensity pingtypes ofexercisesaspos- exercise shows a more potent sible in a minute, rest, then effect" on blood sugar than rush back to the treadmill to more-moderate exertion, Cotcomplete another walking in- ter said. terval. The total exercise time, Of course, few people have again, was 12 minutes, and the a treadmill handy to allow for sessions were repeated before frequent quick bursts of exeach meal. ercise. But, Cotter said, such equipment is not necessary. Results Any activity that rapidly raisThe results were striking. es your heart rate and leaves Physical activity of any kind you panting and sweaty for is, of course, known to low- 60 seconds can substitute for er and regulate blood sugar treadmill intervals, he said. levels, because contracting muscles draw sugar from the Easy application "For some people, simply bloodstream to fuel their efforts. And that finding was walking anywhere will proreaffirmed here. After the vide ample stimulus, whereas 30-minute walk, the partic-
The truth is that people who want to lose weight and trate on the things they have control over and that direct-
ly affect weight. Your body
business than from success-
controls the weight. It's al-
ful one-timers. People in the dieting industry understand
ready programmed to know what to do with your weight depending on what you do with your body. Eat less than your body burns and it uses stored fat for energy, making you thinner. Eat more than your body burns and it
to one you can maintain, so
you can continue to stay fit and healthy. Dr. Lavinia Rodriguez is a Tampa psychologist and expert in weight management. She is the author of ' Mmd Over
Fat Matters: Conquering Psychological Barriers to Weight Management." Send questions to her at drrodfatmatters.com.
Fixating on weight itself doesn't make
your body do things differently. But if you
concentrate on what, how and how much you eat, as we/I as how active you are, you can start to make a difference.
how humans think: By na-
turewe are more attracted to things that promise unrealistically huge and immediate results, not things that take
a while, even if the slower method is more effective in
the long run. fat, making you fatter. FixPeople are still looking for ating on weight itself doesn't the quick fix and the panamake your body do things cea even though it has been differently. But if you con- proved time and again that stores the extra calories as
centrate on what, how and how much you eat, as well as
"The message for those hoping to keep their blood sugar under control is that brief bouts of exercise during the day are likely to be more effective than a single session." — James D. Cotter, professor at the University of Otago
a minute; and repeat several
times. Complete several of these exercise hors d'oeuvres during the day. Exercise snacking may not be the ideal away to achieve
But exercise snacking did have one signal advantage
t hese don't exist when i t
comes to weight and fitness.
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in his study. The volunteers
enjoyed it far more than the longer, sustained workout,
all health goals, however, Cot-
Cotter said, meaning t hat,
ter said. For example, "whether it is optimal for controlling
as with snacking in general, they were willing to come
fat mass," he said, "is still un-
back for more.
chang in g S m1ei s Denture 6t Implant Center
changed my life, Thanks to them I can
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fitter individuals might need
to go up one or even a few flights of stairs or up a slope, they had been in the baseline or jog somewhere. Jogging testing. But only with the two on the spot would be just as snacking-style workouts were good," he said. out the day, not just after dinner, and they lingered,
The answer is easy in regard to the dieting industry: money. The industry makes more money from return
keep it off should concen-
ipants' post-dinner b lood sugarlevels were lower than
those effects visible through-
you can achieve permanent,
instead of short-term, results. bers themselves. "My doctor When youplacetoo much tells me that my ideal weight emphasis on weight (espeshould be 170 pounds and I cially a specific number) and should be losing 2 pounds not enough on the behaviors per week," John said. "I've that can help with weight been trying, but it's not work- loss, you won't learn the good ing that way." habits you need to be successWe certainly can't say that ful for the rest of your life. our society doesn't focus on There are many ways to weight. In fact, we're probably lose weight, but they don't all the most weight-focused soci- lead to long-term success. If ety on the planet. Just about shedding weight or getting to every weightloss program a certain number on the scale out there encourages people is your sole goal, you're missto focus on their weight and ing out on one big thing: the reinforces that message with opportunity to learn good, long-standing habits. We all regular weigh-ins. B y al l a ccounts, if f o - know that just because you cusing on weight is what's lose weight doesn't mean you necessary to successfully won't regain it. Shouldn't we lose weight long-term, there focus on doing things that should be large numbers of will help you lose weight and lean people walking around. make you more successful at Instead, we're told that obesi- keeping it off? ty is an epidemic. Could it be So, why do people, as well that focusing on weight for as the dieting industry, conweight loss' sake is not all it is tinue to focus on weight more cracked up to be? than the behaviors that affect
a minute of high-intensity, up- University of Otago in Duneper-body resistance training din, New Zealand, who, with using stretch bands. The vol-
Once behaviors that help the body burn fat become habits,
cus should be on the num-
dictionary gives several applications: to prepare, to develop, to raise, to grow or
that "your body hears every- m aintain. As w e w i n d o u r thing your mind says." When way through the teachings we bombard our mind with of yoga, we cultivate a nournegative self-talk, when we ished, empowered mind, a convince ourselves that we cared for and respected body, can't or shouldn't, we send and a connected, undivided that message across our en- spirit. tire being. Aha! A teacher once told Our body is not only gov- his audience that enlightenerned by our brain, but fos- ment isn't necessarily sometered by it as welL Yoga prac- thing that happens all at tice builds a confidence, a once. Enlightenment, he went self-empowerment that takes on to explain, happens over us beyond what we can do on and over, sometimes in bits our mats. We learn to respect and pieces. our body and its ability, and Haven't we all experienced to care for it with a reverence an "aha!" moment? The time that shuns the suggestion that w e knew t h e c h oice w a s we are anything less than an right, or we knew the answer exquisite masterpiece. to a problem, we absolutely, Spirit: Quieting down a positively knew it? busy mind is no easy task. Perhaps it was a peek into We have something like a the soul or a deluge of intustaggering 70,000 thoughts a ition, but whatever the width day. Thoughts often run ram- of the channel, it was unmispant and unchecked, creating takable, although as humans countless scenarios or reliv- sometimes do, we quickly ing endless choices. When we move on to the next thing, bring our attention to single failing to recognize the sigpointed focus, as in the con- nificance of our knowing. centration on breath during Can yoga really deliver yoga class, we start to crowd all of this, and maybe more'? out the barrage. It can if you remain open to It is w i t hi n t h i s q u ieter, the possibility and do not try more c o ntemplative p l a ce to control the result, instead that the unfolding of life be- allowing communication becomes a voyage, a journey tween mind, body and spirit into that underlying hum of to cultivate unity with higher energy we all share, a dis- consciousness. From t here, covery that the act of staying aha moments become more present and receptive con- frequent and bolder. And it nects us to a higher plane of happens not when you step existence. on your mat, but when you C ultivation: C u l tivate i s grow the seeds while off it.
and will read what I'm about to share with a knowing nod
So what happens if instead
start to make a difference.
Even the health care in-
q u i t e quite the word. The Oxford
Judd eloquently pointed out
how active you are, you can
more pounds this week." dustry seems to be saying that for weight loss, the fo-
Beyondthe physical benefits of yoga By Diana Reed
to get these last 5 pounds off." "I should be able to lose 10
Lola Montgomery, Your host at KSJJ 102.9
The key is to exert yourself to the point that the exercise
feels like about a nine or so
with volunteers' blood sugar
on a scale of one to 10, he said.
remaining lower than during the baseline testing for about 24 hours after a day of exer-
(Check with your doctor first before beginning any new exercise program, of course.)
Call for your free Consuiation, no Referral necessary
cise snacking. The message for t hose
Maintain that level of exertion for a minute; slow down for
or visit us at www.ChangeyaurSmile.com
D4 TH E BULLETIN • THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
Senso sensitivi :Te ia nosis e atecontinues Suzanne Allard LevIngston
when it interferes with daily
Special To The Washington Post
Playing with bubble wrap is a silly activity that delights most preschoolers. But for one 2 I/2-year-old from Silver Spring, Md., loud noises such as the pop of plastic bubbles were so upsetting that he
The mother of th e Silver
ple that report this... are really
Spring child (who asked not to be identified to protect his privacy) said that since SPD is not recognized as a disorder by much of the medical estab-
experiencing something," said Catherine Lord, a member of
would cover his ears and run
away. Some days the sound of a vacuum cleaner would make him scream. The child so persistently avoided activities with
too much noise and motion that his preschool's administrators
Psychiatric Association. "I do not doubt that the peo-
the DSM-5 committee. "But we
don't know very much about
what it is that they are actually
As many as 16 percent of school-age kids in the United States may face sensory processing challenges. And yet there's debate over whether these challenges constitute a discrete medical disorder.
experiencing," must pay out of pocket to send A diagnosis of SPD may their son to a school that caters seem easier to acceptthan,say, lenges. Marco, who is director to his needs and for occupa- the stigma-fraught label of au- of research for the autism and tional therapy, which can cost tism. "SPD, I think, for many neurodevelopment program more than $6,500 a year for parents, sounds better, sounds at UCSF, is considering using weekly, hour-long sessions. like a more minor thing; it crowdfunding for an upcomLaura Pittman, of Colorado sounds like it's easily treat- ing project. Springs, whose son was diag- able," said Lord, a professor To foster scientific inquinosed with SPD as a toddler, of psychiatry at Weill Cornell ry into SPD, since 2002, the said the challenges families Medical College and the ¹i Sensory Processing Disorder face are not understood. rector of the Center for Autism Foundation has been conven"I feel like it's an invisible and the Developing Brain at ing a work group of leading disorder," she said. Her son New York-Presbyterian Hospi- researchers. One of them is had trouble transitioning from tal. But Lord said a parent's ac- John J. Foxe, a professor of lishment, she and her husband
lief when an occupational therapist told her that there was a
can be underresponsiveseemingly unaffected by the prick of a needle. Athird group have motor problems that make holding a pencil or riding a bike seem impossible. Whatever the difficulty, such kids
label for his condition.
Diagnosis setbacks In the past two years, the
Evaluation and Rehabilitation
from others. "For me," he said,
Part of the problem is that
has indeed seen children with only sensory processing prob-
SPD manifests itself in var-
DSM-5, researchers in the field
face particular funding chal-
lems: "The kids are out there,
they're suffering, and we need to get to the bottom of it. That's really what matters here."
Although a biological basis for SPD has been assumed for decades by some, it was first
demonstrated only last year in a small study by Marco and other scientists from UCSF.
Their research, published in NeuroImage: Clinical, an online journal, used an advanced imaging technique to show differences in connectivity in the part of the brain that processes
information from the senses between boys identified with SPD alone and a control group. "That's, I t h ink, th e
Team-based care Michael Curtis kept all of
f i rst
study that showed a concrete, measurable structural differ-
enceinbrainsofkidswh o carry that label," Marco said. Her next study will compare children with SPD alone and those Treatments function and look pretty norwith autism. Such children can be helped mal most of the time."
trends in mind while designing the hospital. Not only do things move quicker, but caregivers also work in more of a team-based
area, but a place for communi-
environment than in the past,
said Curtis, vice president of Courtesy of The Neenan Company health care for the Neenan While smaller in size, the new hospital will include all of same Company, the Fort C ollins, services as Its predecessor. Colo.-based firm that designed the future hospitaL "The old mindset was that in System took over the opera- there," Gentry said. the clinic — separate from the tions of the Prineville hospital hospital — the physician was five years ago, the hospital re- Acommunityspace
The health care dynamic in Central Oregon is much dif-
a scientist and sat in his office
data on treatment comes the
"this is a home run from a sci- possibility that families may be ence perspective that it's clear taken advantage of by the false that their brains are somewhat promise of cures — a situation different." Foxe and his col- that can happen with other league Sophie Molholm posit puzzlingconditions such as authat a typical child processes, tism or Asperger syndrome. for example, the sounds, sights Zimmer encourages families and feelof an object or anevent dealing with sensory issues to as a whole experience, where- have their pediatricians help as a child with SPD would not navigate the child's treatment be able to integrate these parts by occupational therapists. as easily. Whereas insurance may not The frustrations of these pay for t reatment for SPD, sensory challenges can lead these visits may be covered for to temper tantrums and melt- a coexisting condition such as downs. Kids sometimes get ex- autism or for developmental pelled from preschool because delays or low muscle tone and/ of their intensebehavior issues. or coordination issues that in"Everybody thinks they're 'a terfere with daily life. bad kid,' " said Lucy Jane MillAt age 5, the Silver Spring er, clinical director of the Sen- boy who avoided bubble wrap sory Therapies and Research games is doing better, thanks, C enter in G r eenwood V i l - his mother said, to occupationlage, Colo., which works with al and speech therapy, his speabout 400 families a year. "But cial school and efforts at home they're not a bad kid, they're by his parents. He seems much just misunderstood." more comfortable in the world, and, his mother said, "He can
Center at Einstein, said that he
PIONEER MEMORIAL HOSPITALCOMPARED WITH ST. CHARLES PRINEVIU.E Number ef inpatient betis: 20 (licensed for 25) /16 Builbing square footage:
ContInued from 01
these health c ar e
big goals of therapy are "social participation, self-regulation
ties and many of those multiple difficulties are treatable."
for SPD has been dealt a few
of Mental Disorders, or DSM-
Foundation, explains that the
Foxe, who is also the director of research at the Children's
and don't deal with the fact that
this child has multiple difficul-
should be labeled a disorder 5, published by the American
is also research director of the Sensory Processing Disorder
The occupational therapy standing SPD include the va- usually takes place in a gym rietyof its presumed causes with multisensory challengand the fact that it changes es such as climbing, jumping, over time: What you see at age riding zip lines and diving into 2 is going to be very different a container of bubble balls. from what you see at 8 and 18, Other techniques might inMarco said. So far, researchers clude comforting a r e stless have studiedpossible causes child by covering him with ranging from genetics to struc- slightly weighted blankets or tural brain problems to prema- gently brushing a child who is ture birth. underresponsive. Foxe said his research — reMost experts believe OT can cording children's brain wave help children with sensory propatterns — found evidence that cessing issues, but some, such children identified with SPD as Lord, caution that there's litare processing sensory inputs tle scientific evidence to prove in a somewhat different way it. With the lack of in-depth
ied ways. "There are different kinds of sensory processing setbacks. In a 2012 policy state- challenges," said Elysa Marare oftendescribed as "out-of- ment, the American Academy co, a cognitive and behavioral sync," a term popularized by of Pediatrics advised pediatri- child neurologist at the UniverCarol Stock Kranowitz's 1998 cians not to use sensory pro- sity of California at San Franbook "The Out-of-Sync Child," cessingdisorderasadiagnosis. cisco. "And certainly no two "We have no evidencethat kids with that label are going to which has sold nearly 700,000 copies. it is a separate disorder," ex- be exactly the same." plained the statement's co-auZimmer noted that some unDivided opinions thor, Michelle Zimmer, a pe- usual behaviors may not last As many as 16 percent of diatrician in Cincinnati. "The and are not necessarily indicaschool-age kids in the United pediatrician's first t hought tive of anything larger. "Maybe States may facesensory pro- needs to be: What else is going it doesn't turn into anything," cessing challenges. And yet on here? What other disor- she said. "Maybe it's just certhere's debate over whether der could this be a part of? It tain kids' temperament... Maythese challenges constitute needs to be thought of more as be they're just more oversensia discrete medical disorder. a symptom rather than a disor- tive to things, and usuallythose Some experts contend that der in and of itself." kids honestly grow out of it." SPD may be merely a sympThe AAP's action was foltom of some other ailmentlowed in 2013 by an expert Funding autism, attention-deficit hyper- c ommittee's decision not t o But getting to the bottom activity disorder, anxiety disor- indude SPD as a diagnosis in of SPD has never been easy. der or fragile X syndrome, for the fifth edition of the Diag- Since SPD is not recognized example — while others insist nostic and Statistical Manual by the likes of the AAP and the it is a separate condition that
vide the treatment. Miller, who
Other challenges to under-
asked to meet with his family — and soon an assessment led to a diagnosis of sensory processing disorder, or SPD. SPD is a clinical label for people who have abnormal behavioral responses to sensory input such as sound and indoors to outdoors and adjust- ceptance of an incorrect diag- pediatrics and neuroscience at touch. Some children with SPD ing to changes in routine; he nosis can harm a child: "People the Albert Einstein College of seem oversensitive to ordinary ran all the time. She wept in re- focus on something like that Medicine in New York. stimuli such as a shirt label's scratching their skin. Others
through a variety of therapies. Often, an occupational therapist and/or a psychologist pro-
tained the same name — Pio-
St. Charles administrators
and contemplated after having neer Memorial Hospital — and originally contemplated fixing visited the patient, 'What did owner, the Pioneer Memorial the existing hospital rather the tests and observations sug- Hospital Board, which leases than building a new one, but gest might be the ailment, and the land and building to St. that would have required rewhat do I recommend for the Charles. Once the new facility placing much of the building's patient?'" he said. "Whereas, opens, it will officially become aging infrastructure. now the mindset is it's a team." S t. Charles Prineville a n d The air conditioning and To facilitate collaboration will be owned by St. Charles heating in the hospital's paamong physicians, nurse Health System. tient areas is "past its prime," practitioners, physician assisThe new hospital will have Gentry said. The duct work tants and other caregivers, St. the same servicesasitsprede- in the units would need to go, Charles Mneville will have a cessor, includingprimary care, as would the electrical system Care Team Core, a large, cen- emergency services, surgical and the plumbing. trally located area for staff suites, imaging services, rehaAll told, it was shaping up to surrounded by examination bilitation and a laboratory. be a $40 million to $50 million rooms. The hospital currently has project that would have disT he Neenan Group h a s the equipment to perform rupted patient care during condesigned several hospitals computerized t o mography struction, she said. "It's sort of like with cars," of a similar size as the new (CT) scanning, X-rays, mamPrineville facility, some of mograms an d u l t r asounds, Gentry said. "I just got rid of which replaced existing hospi- services that will also exist in an old Suburban that needed tals built in the 1950s and '60s. the future hospital. MRIs, how- about $5,000 worth of work on Each project involves a wealth ever,are performed ina large it. It wasn't worth that much, ofresearch,Curtissaid. trailer — picture a semi-trail- even if it was working." Here in Central Oregon, that er — operated by a company The old hospital is characterinvolved gathering data on how called Alliance Imaging. Gen- ized by low ceilings throughout often locals use the hospital try said performing MRIs this — covered in different paneland what services they receive. way is common among rural ing depending on the wingIt also meant several meetings with Prineville residents to find
hospitals because it's far less expensive than installing MRI
and sometimes long walks to
out what they liked or didn't
equipment, and it can travel
get to where you need to be. The new hospital, by con-
like, and what they wanted to
from hospital to hospital. This
trast, will w elcome patients
see in anewhospital.
one, for example, spends time
In many cases, Curtis found that people link the hospital's
in Madras and Prineville.
into a large atrium sprinkled with tables, chairs and open
"It works out really good," space that spans both floors of quality of care with its appear- she said. the hospital. ance, or with a bad experience One thing the new hospital Aside from just providing won't have that Gentry said she medical care, rural hospitals they had there. "It may have been 10, 20, 25 hopes to develop in the future — unlike major urban onesyears ago being related to the is more preventive services end up being central gathering current quality of care, which such as community classes on spaces for the broader commuis anchored by the fact that the wellness and nutrition. Keep- nity, Slabach said. That means facility's appearance has not ing patients healthy is an im- offering meeting or banquet changed in that time," he said. portant part ofbeing a primary space is much more important. care medical home, she said. Gentry said she envisions The fixins "That's kind of our longterm the hospital's atrium becomWhen St. Charles Health vision of what we're goingto do ing much more than a waiting
ferent than, say, the Portland
metro,where there are about 20 hospitals, Gentry said. If one of those hospitals closed, it
wouldn't have the same impact as if Prineville's did. "If it closes, the town kind of
pauses," Gentry said. "That's one of the reasons I love being in rural health care so much,
W H o L E W o MA N W E L LN Es s
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INTEG R A T IV E M E D I C INE 6( MED ICA L A C U
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— Reporter: 541-383-0304, email@example.com
H EATHER K R A N T Z , M . D .
Urinary incontinence can significantly impair your quality of life. Incontinence can affect your work, your hobbies, and even your relationship. If you are making frequent trips to the restroom or avoid public outings due to leakage, we urge you to attend the Potty Talk. Join Meredith Baker, MD from Bend Urology and Diana Spring, DPT from Alpine Physical Therapy to learn more about your options.
Thursday. May 22nd Refreshments available at 6:45 pm Presentation begins at 7:Oopm
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THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • T HE BULLETIN D 5
Healthierschoolmeals:how 5districts arefaring By Mary Clare Jalonick
menus. He says he's had more luck with whole wheat bread, which the kids haven't complained
The Associated Press
WASHINGTON Two years in, schools are having mixed success putting new
healthier school lunch rules in place.
re enis in
about as much. l~
Kansas:Wallace County Schools
Some report that students
are excited about a variety of healthier options and have barely noticed the changes. Others say some kids are throwing fruits and vegetables away and balking at whole
Special To The Washington Post
Walk into most gyms or
The tiny Wallace County
athletic venues, and you'll
school district made headlines teachers put together a video called "We Are Hungry" — set to the tune of the popular song
"We Are Young" by the group Fun — in which kids pretended to pass out from hunger because of the new standards. The students' main concern
The requirements are part of a government effort to make
schoollunches and breakfasts healthier. Championed by first lady Michelle Obama, the new standards have been phased in
was maximum requirements Susan Walsh /TheAssociated Press
Becky Domokos-Bays, the director of food and nutrition services at Alexandria City Public Schools, in Virginia, displays some of the healthy options she is working to have provided in school.
with more changes coming soon. Some schools are asking Congress and the Agriculture Department to roll back some required, so ithasbeen easier of the r e quirements. Their for kids to adjust. main concerns: finding enough She has seen increased parwhole grain-rich foods that ticipation by enthusiastically kids like, lowering sodium lev- highlighting the new menus els and keeping fruits and veg- with kids. She says salad bars etables from ending up in the with lots of variety — pidde trash. slices, banana peppers,differNot all schools are required ent kinds of beans, for examto follow the requirements, ple — give kids healthy options but most do. If they don't, they and also the sense that they are won't receive government sub- creating their own meals. sidies that partially reimburse And as the standards reschoolsfor free and low-cost quire reduced sodium, she lunches for low-income kids. has set up a "spice bar" with In Virginia's Alexandria City seasonings like lemon pepper, Public Schools, school nutrition garlic herb and cumin to make director Becky Domokos-Bays foods more flavorful. says students have adapted to whole grain rolls and pizza Georgia: WareCounty crusts, buthave so farrejected School System whole grain pastas. In rural Southeast Georgia, Here's how five other school Stephanie Taylor, director of districts are doing: school nutrition for the Ware County School System, says Ohio: Cincinnati Public she doesn't have much of a se-
on proteins and grains. After hearing the same complaint
She worries, however, that
country, USDA scrapped those requirements. O ' Connor,
who helped produce the video, says her district has a high percentage of athletes andthat was
partofthereason kidswere so hungry. She says she still hears some complaints, but kids are generally less hungry since the
negative publicity about the revised menus may make kids standards were relaxed. less likely to tr y t hem. Un-
healthy eating patterns outside New Jersey: West New York of school make her job harder School District as well. Sal Valenza, food service "If kids aren't eating this director for West New York, way at home, how can we force says he got students involved them to eat like this in school?" early, hosting a healthier food she asks. fair so they could sample new items when the district put in
New Mexico: Roswell Independent School District
Lyman Graham, director of student nutrition for Roswell and two other New Mexico
school districts, says one of the biggestproblems has been finding whole grain-rich tortillas that kids will eat. Like TaySchools lectionfrom food service ven- lor in rural Georgia, he doesn't JessicaShelly,food service dors. She has had a hard time have a lot of vendors to choose director at Cincinnati's urban finding tasty whole grain-rich from, and he says the whole public schools, says she started biscuits and grits, and would wheat tortillas he can get are serving healthier foods in her like to occasionally serve the slimy and don't hold up. So he's had to take popular breaklunchrooms years before the white flour versions. government standards were Taylor agrees that school fast burritos and wraps off his
called "The Pescetarian tuna. Then I started fearing Plan." They are not the slight- farmed fish because of the Continued from 01 est bit intimidating. stories I read about unethical • White fish such as tilapia, • Wi ld A l a s kan s a lmon farming practices. Farm-raised fish often live cod, flounder and haddock season just started, and you will take on the flavor of a can get them fresh, as well in tight quarters, so they may sauce or marinade, so they as the herbs that combine be exposed to more disease, are ideal for children and so beautifully with salmon. which means they may be people who aren't fish fans. Forman says the fish should given antibiotics. And they • The fish highest in ome- b e served w h il e i t ' s s t i l l often have a v i brant color ga-3 fatty acids have the pink in the middle and that from commercial dyes and strongest f l avors, w h i ch you should add herbs after may consume feed full of may prevail through sauces cooking. toxins. a nd marinades. These i n When I was pregnant, I For guidance about what clude salmon,sardines and worried about ingesting mer- fish to eat, check out www. anchovies. cury from fish. I learned that edf.org/seafood and www. • Check out W ashington the fish highest in mercury s eafoodwatch.com for u p chef SidraForman's terrific are swordfish, shark, tilefish, dates on which fish to buy recipes in a new cookbook king mackerel and albacore from which region, from both
icine at the University of Ottawa and the author of "The Diet Fix: Why Diets Fail and How to Make Yours Work."
workout lasts less than an hour, "you're usually fine
off, he says, those after-work-
than anhour to eat after exer-
out foods could derail your progress.
cise really doesn't affect your
While it's true that exer-
For a post-exercise snack, aim for something in the
with just some water," Gibson says. But unless you're training While some studies have at a high intensity or doing suggested that it's best to workouts of an hour or more, ingest protein and carboyour physiological need for hydrates immediately afrefueling or electrolyte re- ter working out, says Brad plenishment is usually min- Schoenfeld, director of the imal, Freedhoff says. And Human Performance Lab if you're exercising to lose at CUNY Lehman College weight or to keep the pounds in New York, "waiting more
from many schools across the Teacher Linda
lunches needed improvement and says kids have been more acceptingas industry has formulated better tasting healthy foods.
cise burns calories, people routinely overestimate how much energy they're using, says Jennifer Gibson, a registered dietitian who works
a healthier school lunch menu
Colorado Springs, Colo.
m ore than fiveyearsago. The school also has what
T he unpleasant truth i s that while exercise is almost
he calls a "harvest bar," with
locally grown fruits and vegetables, and the district has
essential for m aintaining weight loss, it rarely burns enough calories to allow you an all-out splurge. "If you
taken chips out of elementary
schools. He says he disagrees with
want to eat, eat," Freedhoff
dards back. "It's not a good message to send," he said. "It's like tell-
ing the kids we don't value your health. As adults, we fear
change more than they do."
the health and sustainability
the benefits of eating fish
outweigh the risks. Phew, be-
Or fin d a fi s h monger cause I plan on making fish you trust to tell you about for dinner a lot this month. where a fish was caught and its levels of mercury. I changingSmiles also really like this guide Denture &Implant Center for my smartphone: www. thepescetarianplan.com/ Call 541-388-4444 quick-buying-guide. for $100 OFF Then stop worrying, beyour new denture cause most studies show that
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See our cancer surgery outcomes at urologyinoregon.com. You will find that om resulis aivalcenters in Seaitle, Portland
OT ips Tor Dealing with Caregiver Stress; Learn How to Take Time for Yourself While Helping Seniors
The emotional and physical demands involved with caregiving can strain even the most capable person. Learn tips that have helped others deal with caregiver stress.
Make an appointment today at one of our three Central Oregon clinics.
~ T uesday July29that3pm
0 Le t's Talk; Easing the Family Dialogue The ideal time to talk with your loved one about future possibilities is before they show signs of needing extra help. Even if you've postponed talking and your loved one is now showing signs, the discussion doesn't have to be uncomfortable and somber.
Bend 1247 NE Medical Center Dr., Ste. C
Tuesday, August 26th at 3 pm
Prineville 1103 NE Elm Street
Redmond 236 NW Kingwood Ave., Ste.A
4 Co mpensate for Short-Term Memory Loss
Learn practical tips that can be put into everyday action. We'll discuss resources for real-life dilemmas and information you can depend on to make the most of for your family and your particular situation.
Urology'"'" SPECIALISTS OF OREOON
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Prestige Senior Living High Desert www .P r estigeCare.com ~
2660 NE Mary Rose Pl Bend, OR 97701
a mix of carbohydrates and protein, which will slow the
energy release and add satirole in a healthy eating plan, but "there's nothing superior in those products that are a reason to eat one of them in-
stead of, say, a banana and peanut butter," says Rebecca
Scritchfield, a registered dietitian in Washington.
Don't get so caught up in says, "But don't eat because you exercised, unless your a product's claims that you exercise is truly voluminous forget to check the nutrition and vlgol ous." label, Gibson says. "It may It gets even easier to over- be vegan and all-natural and estimate your energy ex- gluten-free, but it could still penditure as your fitness im- be 400 calories."
efforts to roll some of the stan-
ballpark of 250 calories with
U . S. ety, Gibson says. Olympic Training Center in Recovery bars can have a
H~gh Desert •
ability to build muscle."
with athletes at t h e
Prestige Senior Living
proves, Gibson says, because your body becomes more efficient at exercise. As a result, running a mile requires
find displays of energy bars, fewer calories when you're fit protein p o w ders, s p o r ts than it did when you were out drinks and other products ofshape. "If you're exercising to rethat promise to boost recovery from your workout. duce or maintain your body "Marketers have done a weight, then you don't need bang-up job of convincing ev- a huge replenishment of erybody that refueling is nec- that energy," Gibson says. If essaryevery time you move," you're doing light activity, says Yoni Freedhoff, an assis- such as yoga or a low-intentant professor of family med- sityexercise class,or if the
in 2012 when students and
over the last two school years,
ogt yyoi ogt
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066
G allery - B e n d 541-3$0-50$4
TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
s a n scen uriesin' a rin
"Labyrinth" 8 p.m.tonight and Friday,
been for Ridley Scott (of Scott "I was getting to know the me- Free) and some of the people dieval history, this extraordi- involved ... I've said no every nary story about this Crusade time I'v e been asked before to .... I realized that a novel was sell the rights. "But with this, they did captaking shape in my mind." Also central to the idea is ture the spirit of it, the idea the medieval labyrinth, which that there are two women 800 could be considered one of years apart who are linked by the first instances of virtua common story, and there are al reality. Since most people men who lovethem and supwould never beable to make port them, who are helping an actual pilgrimage to the them to achieve that story." Holy Land, a walk through Mosse also applauds the authe complex paths of a laby- thenticity of the production. "The medieval costumes rinth built near a church or a monastery offered a spiritual were hand-sewn and handdyed," she says. "The only pilgrimage instead. Says Mosse, "More laby- thing that was freaky was,
By Kate O'Hare Zap2it
One unfortunate thing that happens these days with historical fiction, such as Dan Brown's "The Da Vinci Code," is that some readers are un-
able to separate the history from the fiction, which does a disservice to both. The best historical fiction starts with
fact and then spins out a fanciful tale from the author's
imagination. Novels are not intended to be history books, but if tak-
en in the right spirit, they can lead the reader to start digging into some real history. If that
ent time periods. If it hadn't
"All of that time," she says,
Submitted photo rinths were built i n F r ance I'd look at th e swords and "Labyrinth" airs tonight and Friday on The CW. than in all of the rest of Eu- the shields, and they looked rope. Isn't that interesting? authentic, except when you "So for me, being a novel- touched them, and they were ed elements of Christianity, Tom Felton, Tony Curran, ist rather than a historian, it's so light. If they were real, I Gnosticism and Manichean John Lynch, Mosse (in a cam- about finding these extraordi- couldn't lift them up. "I admired that because, in duality — that became the tar- eo as a modern tour guide), nary facts of history or theolget of a Crusade. Sebastian Stan, Emun Elliott ogy, of music or literature or the end, any of us who write Her father entrusts her with and Janet Suzman. The me- whatever, and spinning a story stories inspired by history
happened with "Labyrinth," author Kate Mosse would be veryhappy. Tonight and Friday The CW airs production compa- a book full of strange words dieval scenes were built on lony Scott Free's 2012 TV mini- and labyrinth symbols, as well cation near Cape Town, South seriesadaptation of Mosse's as a labyrinth-engraved ring Africa,and the modern scenes — and possibly the secrets of were shot in Carcassonne. 2005 novel that happens in "We bought a house," says one place — the town of Car- the Grail. cassonne in the southwest of Vanessa Kirby plays Alice, Mosse, "in the shadow of the France — but in two eras sep- a present-day volunteer at medieval city walls of Carcasarated by centuries but con- an archaeological dig in the sonne, a tiny house, way back nectedby a search for the Holy French Pyrenees who stum- in 1989. I just fell in love with Grail. bles across a tomb, carved the place and the history and Jessica Brown F i ndlay with labyrinth symbols, that the dark shadows of history ("Downton Abbey") stars as contains two skeletons. That that exist everywhere in the
around why they might have happened.
have a responsibility to get the history right, to not play fast
"That's what I really want-
and loose with it, because so
ed to put into 'Labyrinth,' the
many people died. "To have afil m company
complexity of the way that his-
tory and mystery and folklore that was determined to get the and religion all get mixed up details of things right meant together in some of these sto- an enormous amount to me. I ries about France." was very happy with this and As to what she thought of with their passion for the projthe film
a daptation, Mosse ect. I loved the fact that all the young actors came on set with
Carcassonne. Her family be- pectedly links her with Alais' longs to a religious sect known story.
says, "I think they've absotown." lutely captured the spirit of Over the years, Mosse and the book. It's a very long and her husband raised their chil- complicated book to put on
well-thumbed copies of 'Labyrinth' and asked me to sign
as the Cathars — which blend-
dren both in t h e U .K. and
of happy filmmaking."
Alais, a 17-year-old in 1209
leads her on a quest that unexAlso starring are John Hurt,
their books. That was the sign
the screen; it's got two differ-
TV TODAY 9 a.m.on GOLF, "Golf"— The second of five majors on the 2014 Champions Tour tees off today from The Golf Club at Harbor Shores in Benton Harbor, Mich., with the Senior PGA Championship. A field including Fred Couples, Jay Haas, Jeff Maggertand lan Woosnam will take their shots at the Jack Nicklaus-designed 6,852-yard course that features wetlands, rolling hills and sweeping views of Lake Michigan. Kohki Idoki is the tournament's defending champion. 8 p.m. on 6, "The Big Bang Theory" — The gang is spending Thanksgiving at Howard's
(Simon Helberg) mom's house,
to Sheldon's (Jim Parsons)
dismay. Pennyand Leonard
(Kaley Cuoco-Sweeting, Johnny Galecki) confront a mistake from her past in "The Thanksgiving Decoupling." Kunal Nayyar, Mayim Bialik and Melissa Rauch also star. 6 p.m. on (CW), "Labyrinth" — The lives of two young women eight centuries apart become intertwined in this four-hour adaptation of Kate Mosse's novel. In 1209 France, 17-year-old Alais (Jessica Brown Findlay) is given a book that may contain the secret of the Holy Grail. In the present,
a volunteer (VanessaKirby)
on an archaeological dig finds a tomb with two skeletons and mysterious carvings and begins to search for answers — which were never meant to be found. 9 p.m. on10, "Gang Related"
— Ramon Rodriguez ("The Wire") stars in this new crime drama as a member of an elite Los Angeles police task force dedicated to fighting the city's
ec usive woman worries ami
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • iNovie times are subject to change after press time. t
Dear Abby:Our niece "Bonnie" for her daughter in the event of a has severe attachment problems. serious illness or her death. It is a She still lives in her parents' home legitimate question if Bonnie is unand is well into her 50s. Her father able to live independently, and her passed away several years ago, mother might appreciate that you and her mother seems to be her cared enough to ask. only friend. The second would Bonnie has nevbe to reach out to er had a serious reBonnie in the event DEAR lationship and has that something does spent her life at one happen to her mothjob and with h er er, and let her know parents.
V a cations
and holidays have been spent with them only. Bonnie rarely accepts an invitation unless her mom is
invited, does not communicate unless we reach out to her first and is very private about the smallest de-
tails in her life. Her mother is aging and we are wondering how Bonnie will manage once her mom is gone. How do we approach someone who seriously needs help and guidance? — Caring Aunt in Pittsburgh
Dear Caring Aunt: I can think of two ways. The first would be to discuss this privately with Bon-
nie's mother and ask if there is anything she would like you to do
will do your best to keep up with your work, and perhaps you'll cater to a select few. You might be quite different in a professional setting from how you are
YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar
sional situation and a close partner. Your attitude will define howyou approach jugin your personal life. This schismsome- gling different interests. You can use this opportunity to empower yourself. If you times creates tension. If youaresingle, decide not to, you could make matters you will want to Starsshowthe kind relate more closely worse. Tonight: Out on the town. ofdayyon'Ilhave to someone who CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * * D ynamic feels like the right ** * * A pproach a situation in a dif** * * Positive match for you. ferent way. You might be exhausted by ** * Average Give yourself a recent developments, and you could ** So-so little time, and want to toss the whole matter aside. You * Difficult perhaps do a lot of are coming from a position of strength. dating. If you are Honor the possibility of a fast response attached, you will notice sooner rather being in your favor. Tonight: Read bethan later that you will be relating to your tween the lines. significant other a lot more. You will feel LEO (July23-Aug.22) like you are getting to know each other ** * * You are willing to do whatever all over again. PISCESclearly enjoys you need to do in order to have a sityour ability to talk about many different uation work. A partner might need to
issues. ARIES (March21-April19)
** * Read between the lines with a boss. Note what is going on around you, and weigh the pros and cons of a situation. You will be happy once you get the results you desire. A family member
or a hasslearound your homesuddenly seems more positive. Tonight: Where all the action is.
TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * Z ero in on a friendship that means a lot to you. Your ability to get past an immediate hassle points to better interactions with people. You'll see the results of sticking with it play out well. You now can look at the whole picture and decide if it is worth it. Tonight: Play it easy.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20) *** Pressure builds around aprofes-
Your value should not be measured by your chest size. Believe me, the size of your IQ is far more important. The kind of person you are is more important. Big chests have a way of falling sooner or later. So work on your grades and your personality right that you love her and now. If you do, in time you'll not will be there for her if she needs only catch up to these girls, you you. Keep in mind that you cannot will surpass them in the qualities force help on anyone who is unwill- that matter most. You're fine just ing to accept it. the way you are. Dear Abby: I'm 11 and in the Dear Abby: When spending sixth grade. I am very self-con- thousands of dollars to attend a scious. Every girl in my grade has destination wedding, are you exa bigger chest than me, and I am pected to give a gift to the bride and feeling insecure because mine isn't groom'? developed. — Jennifer in New York I know I am young, but I want Dear Jennifer: Yes, but after to fit in. Every day I feel horrible shelling out "thousands" to attend about myself. Can you help? a wedding, it does not have to be — Insecure 6th grader an expensive one. A token gift Dear Insecure: I'll try. No two to mark the occasion would be people are alike, and our bodies enough. do not develop at the same time. — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom For some girls, it happens sooner or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORTHURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014:Thisyearyou experience career-related demands.You
and they begin to develop breasts as earlyas age 9. For others, it doesn't happen until they are in
change his or her attitude. Your sixth sense will pointyou toward the correct path. Use your imagination when considering your long-term goals. Tonight: Keep it low-key.
VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** * You might not mean to be as challenging as you are right now. Your attitude toward a fellow associate and/ or a romantic tie seems to be changing. Express how much you value a friendship, and act accordingly. Tonight: In the thick of things.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) ** * *
You will want to tap into your
• HEAVEN ISFORREAL(PG)12:35, 3:35 • LEGENDSOF OZ:DOROTHY RETURNS (PG)1t:55 a.m., 4:35 • LEGENDSOF OZ:DOROTHY RETURNS 3-D(PG)2:15 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) 1t:45 a.m., 3, 6, 9 • MOM'6 NIGHTOljT (PG) f:20, 4:15, 7:35, 10:05 • NEIGHBORS (R) I2:55, 3:55, 7:25, IO • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)12:45,3:45,7:15,9:50 • RI02 (G) 12:20, 2:55,7:10 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 10 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST3-D (PG-l3)10 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. •
10 p.m. on FOOD, "Food Court Wars" —This new episode pits friends Lisa and Joyce against husband and wife Ray and Kristine for the opportunity to open a food court restaurant in Sierra Vista, Ariz. The women's vision is a Filipino eatery, while their
opponents, who got engaged in Costa Rica, want to bring that country's cuisine to the food court and show their son the importance of following a dream. Tyler Florence judges their efforts in "J's Kitchen Vs. Kadook's." © Zap2it
2 Locationsln Bend Main Center 2150NE StudioRd,Suite10
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imagination for answers.Yourunusual creativity allows others to open up and express themselves in a similar way. If you allow your feelings to flow, you will not make a bad choice. Tonight: Go for somethingspontaneous.
Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • HANKANDASHA(no MPAArating) 8 • THE LUNCHBOX (PG) 5:30
SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)
Redmond Cinemas, t535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 3:30 • BLENDED(PG-13) 7 • GODZILLA(PG-t3) 3:45, 6:30 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG)3:30, 6:15 • NEIGHBORS (R) 4:45, 7:15 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-t3)to
** * * You have an innate resourcefulness that often comes into play when facing a difficult situation. Pressure builds, as you will be juggling key people in your life and a domestic situation. You will come to an appropriate solution, given some time and space. Tonight: Relax.
GAPRICORN (Oec.22-Jan. 19) ** * * Keep communication open. Be more forthright when approaching others, especial ly asone personseems more positive than usual. Expect the unexpected, and you will not be thrown off as easily. Avoid a friend who frequently is a downer. Tonight: Clear out as much work
aauaRIUS(Jan.20-Feb.18) ** * * Be more deliberate in how you handle a situation. Do not minimize the importance of working as a team, even if it is difficult to pull in one person who often is aloof. Be smart, and say"no" to a financial risk. Tonight: Think about your weekend plans.
** * * There seems to be a lot of energy ** * * Defer to others, and recognize around you. With some self-discipline, you can accomplish a lot right now. You'll when enough isenough.Youcould be feeling overtired and drained by work and need to have a long-overdue conversation with someone who is difficult. Use your many other obligations. Maintain a positive attitude with a boss, no matter what. innate ingenuity and energy. Tonight: You could receive a pleasant surprise. Home is where your heart is. Use care with your finances. Tonight: © King Features Syndicate
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Regal Old Mill Stadium t6 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG- l3) 12: IO,320, 6:45, 9:55 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 23-D (PG-t3) 1:10, 445, 8 • BEARS (G)f:45, 4:10, 6:20 • BLENDED(PG-13) 7,9:50 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 12:05, 3:10, 6:15 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) t:30, 4:40, 7:55 • DRAFT DAY (PG-13) 6:55, 9:35 • FADINGGIGOLO(R) 9:10 • GODZILLA(PG-t3)12:30,2:45,3:30,6:30,9,9:30 • GODZILLA3-D(PG-13) t 1:50 a.m., 6:05 • GODZILLAIMAX3-D (PG-13) t, 4, 7, 10 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) t:40, 4:25, 7:45,
his colleagues don't know is that he still has ties to one of those gangs. Cliff Curtis and Terry O'Quinn also star.
Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • THEAMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 6 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 6:15 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) 6:30 • NEIGHBORS(R) 7 Madras Cinema5,1101 SW. U.S.Highway97, 541-475-3505 • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 6:40 • GODZILLA(PG-t3) 7 • GODZILLA3-D(PG-13)6:30 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) 6:50 • NEIGHBORS(R) 7:10
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Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine
Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's teestside. www.northwe's'tcrossing.com
E2 THURSDAY, MAY 22 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 750
Houses for Rent General
Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories
$299,900• NW Canyon 1981 Johnson 7.5 hp Harley Davidson 2009 motor, 2-cycle, excellent Tioga 24' Class C Fleetwood Drive Super Glide Custom, Motorhome Wilderness NW •4 Bdrm, 2.5 bath condition, asking $425. Stage 1 Screaming Bought new in 2000, 541-419-4989 Edition 2002, 26' All real estate adver- •3 car garage Eagle performance, currently under 20K 1 slide, electric tising in this newspa- •Warm finishes a n d too many options to miles, excellent Need help fixing stuff? tongue jack, stabilizopen floor plan per is subject to the •Vacation list, $8900. shape, new tires, in your own Call A Service Professional ers, new brakes, Fieefwood Discovery professionaly winterF air H o using A c t 541-388-8939 waste tank heaters, find the help you need. 40' 2003, diesel, w/all 630 which makes it illegal backyard ized every year, cutducted heat/AC, Diana Barker, www.bendbulletin.com options - 3 slide outs, Roofer to a d vertise "any off switch to battery, Rooms for Rent micro/stove/oven, Broker satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, We need your experipreference, limitation plus new RV batter541-480-7777 tub/shower, couch, etc., 32,000 m iles. ence; Tear-off, labor & Furn. room i n q u iet or disc r imination ies. Oven, hot water elec/gas hot water Windermere Wintered in h e ated heater 8 air condiinstall. Comp, metal 8 home no drugs, alco- based on race, color, tank. Sleeps 6. Central Oregon shop. $84,900 O.B.O. flat roofs. Exc. pay! hol, smoking. $450 religion, sex, handitioning have never Includes Eaz Lift Real Estate 541-447-8664 541-389-9228 or 1st/1st. 541-408-0846 been used! cap, familial status, hitch, storage cover 541-419-2139. $24 000 obo Serious marital status or naLook at: and accessories. inquines, please. tional origin, or an inHarley Davidson Call The Bulletin At Bendhomes.com 20y2'Bayliner 2050 LS, $10,500. Stored in Terrebonne. tention to make any for Complete Listings of 2011 Classic Lim1996 40th Anniversary, 541-385-5809 541-447-3425 541-548-5174 such pre f erence, ited, Loaded! 9500 Mercruiser 5.0L V8, 192 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail Area Real Estate for Sale miles, custom paint hours, water sports, caution when pur- At: www.bendbulletin.com limitation or discrimination." Familial sta"Broken Glass" by $194,500 • NW stored inside, $9300. chasing products or l Where can you find a tus includes children FLEETWOOD Redmond Nicholas Del Drago, 541-549-6329 services from out of ~ 632 helping hand? PACE ARROW, 1999 under the age of 18 new condition, •Open floor plan f the area. Sending (2) 10' Kayaks; Old Updated interior, 36', 2 Apt JMultiplex General living with parents or •Large kitchen with din heated handgrips, From contractors to c ash, checks, o r Town Otter, Ocean siides, 42,600 miles, V10 legal cus t odians, ing bar auto cruise control. / credit i n formation yard care, it's all here Frenzy Si t -on-top, as, 5000 watt generator, pregnant women, and •Great room & gas fire CHECK YOURAD $32k in bike, • may be subjected to both wit h p a ddles, ydraulic levelers, auto Winnebago Advenin The Bulletin's people securing cus- place only $20,000or best I FRAUD. $225/ea. steps, back-up camera, turer 2005 35y2', gas, tody of children under • 1865 sq.ft., 3 bdrm, 2.5 offer. 541-318-6049 "Call A Service For more informa- l washer/dryer, central vac, 541-593-6053 18. This newspaper bath tion about an adver- ' less than 20,000 miles, Professional" Directory ice m aker, l o aded, will not knowingly acLori Schneringer, excellent condition, 2 f tiser, you may call Ads published in the excellent condition. cept any advertising Broker 541-280-1543 HDFatBo 1996 the Oregon State "Boats" classification $27,500 541-620-2135 slide-outs, work horse for real estate which is Windermere chassis, Banks power I Attorney General's on the first day it runs in violation of the law. include: Speed, fish(SeeCraigsiist Central Oregon Office C o n sumer l brake system, sleeps ¹4470374489) to make sure it is cor- O ur r e aders a r e ing, drift, canoe, Real Estate Protection hotline at l 5, with a l l o p tions, rect. "Spellcheck" and hereby informed that house and sail boats. I 1-877-877-9392. $62,000 / negotiable. human errors do oc- all dwellings adver- Custom Eagle Crest For all other types of Need to get an Call 5 4 1-306-8711or If this happens to tised in this newspa- Home - 3245 sq ft, 3 watercraft, please go ad in ASAP? gThe Bulleting cur. email a i kistu@bendyour ad, please con- per are available on bedrooms, 3.5 baths, to Class 875. KeystoneLaredo 31' You can place it cable.com Completely tact us ASAP so that 541-385-5809 double master suites, RI/ 20 06 w i th 1 2 ' an equal opportunity Rebuilt/Customized corrections and any Smith Rock v iews, online at: slide-out. Sleeps 6, basis. To complain of 2012/2013 Award Looking for your next adjustments can be daylight ba s ement www.bendbulletin.com queen walk-around d iscrimination cal l w/bonus Servin Central Ore on since 1903 Winner employee? made to your ad. rooms. bed w/storage underHUD t o l l-free at Showroom Condition 541-385-5809 Place a Bulletin help $449,900. neath. Tub & shower. 1-800-877-0246. The 541-385-5809 Many Extras wanted ad today and The Bulletin Classified toll f ree t e lephone Lynn Johns, Principal 2 swivel rockers. TV. Low Miles. reach over 60,000 Broker, 541-408-2944 Air cond. Gas stove 8 number for the hearreaders each week. or Wes Johns, Broker $17,000 refrigerator/freezer. ing i m p aired is Have an item to Winnebago Aspect 541-408-2945 541-548-4807 Your classified ad Microwave. Awning. 1-800-927-9275. 2009 - 32', 3 slidewill also appear on sell quick? Central Oregon Outside sho w er. outs, Leather intebendbulletin.com Resort Realty Slide through storIf it's under Chaparral 2130SS rior, Power s e at, a ge, E a s y Li f t . which currently Single Level Charmer in Clean, well m ain'500you can place it in Bsnjj locks, win d ows, $29,000 new; receives over 1.5 NW R e dmond tained 21 ' f a m ily HOLIDAY RAMBLER Aluminum wheels. million page views Asking $18,600 IRa ©alh VACATIONER 2003 The Bulletin $ 315,000. 4 bed ski/wakeboard 17" Flat Screen, 541-4947-4805 every month at 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, rooms, plus office/ open-bow runabout Surround s o u nd, Classifieds for: no extra cost. workhorse, Allison 1000 den, 2.5 baths, 2410 with new Barewest camera, Queen bed, Bulletin Classifieds speed trans., 39K, sq ft. Brand new con- Triumph Daytona tower/Bimini. Great 5 Ridgecrest 23', Get Results! '10 - 3 lines, 7 days TIRES, 2 slides, Foam mattress, Aw- Komfort struction, fe n c ing, sound system, new NEW 2008, queen bed, Call 385-5809 2004, 15K m i l es, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS ning, Generator, In'16 -3 lines, 14 days front la n dscaping, dual battery system. sleeps 6, micro & AC, or place brakes, steel cage cock- verter, Auto Jacks, custom tile. perfect bike, needs full awning, living Stored under cover, pit, washer/dryer, fire- Air leveling, Moon (Private Party ads only) your ad on-line at nothing. Vin MLS¹201310781 room slider, yule fresh water use only, bendbulletin.com lace, mw/conv. oven, roof, no smoking or ¹201536. Call Jim Hinton, tables, outside 2nd owner. J u st ree n ew, Commercial/Investment standing dinette, p ets. L ik e 642 $4995 541-420-6229. shower, 4 closets, b ought a lar g e r was $121,060 new; now, $74,900 • Properties for Sale • Dream Car fiberglass frame, as Central Oregon Realty Apt JMultiplex Redmond Chaparral! $16,000. 541-480-6900 $35,900. 541-536-1008 Auto Sales new, $11,500. La Pine Group, LLC 541-419-9510 RIMjjjjI81 call 541-914-3360 Commercial B u ilding, 1801 Division, Bend single level, no de- Looking for your next DreamCarsBend.com FIND IT! Redmond-Rental Enclosed raft t r ailer, 541-678-0240 ferred maint. ComAssistance BUY ITi emp/oyee'? .L: k g 12'x7', pulley system Dlr 3665 m ercial building i n Available! Place a Bulletin help SELL IT! to help load, wired for heart o f P r i neville. Now Accepting wanted ad today and ,~~~ e l p> The Bulletin Classifieds 12 volt a i r p u mp. Long term tenant in reach over 60,000 applications for $750. 541-593-6053 place, possible terms. readers each week. wait list! KOUNTRY AIRE Owner is an active Your classified ad 1994 37.5' motor875 Lance 2013 Model 2385 Oregon realtor. will also appear on Ridgemont Apts. home, with awning, 24' w/large slide, 4-Sea528 Tom Roth, Broker Watercraft bendbulletin.com 2210 SW 19th and one slide-out, son, fully loaded 8 used 541-771-6549 WINNEBAGO which currently reLoans & Mortgages Redmond. 1 & 2 Only 47k miles only 4 times. Has extra John L. Scott Ads published in "Wa ceives over Bdrms, Rent based BRAVE 2003 Trident surface protecand good condition. Real Estate, Bend 1.5 million page Victory TC 2 0 0 2, tercraft" include: Kay WARNING on income,income • 34D, 2 slides tion coat, stinger w/sway $25,000. www.johnlscottbend. aks, rafts and motor views every month 40K mi., runs great, The Bulletin recomrestrictions apply. bars, electric tongue jack, • Tires 80% 541-548-0318 Ized com personal mends you use cauat no extra cost. s tage 1 kit, n e w Call 541-548-7282 6-volt batteries, queen (photo aboveis of a • Just completely watercrafts. Fo Bulletin Classifieds tion when you proTDD 1.800.735.2900 Perfect for Owner User tires, rear brakes & walk-around bed, large similar model & not the "boats" please se serviced vide personal Get Results! more. Health forces front kitchen w/pantry, actual vehicle) Total of 4 condo inClass 870. Call 385-5809 or • 39,000 miles information to compas ale. $4,50 0 . complete entertainment dustrial units. Each 541-385-5809 nies offering loans or 541-771-0665 system w/exterior spkrs, • No trades unit is approx 2250 sq place your ad on-line power awning. Like new, credit, especially at G R E AT ft with 12x11 office & • $48,000 firm those asking for adbendbulletin.com $29,995. 541-480 4148 Servmg Cenfral Oregon since 1903 12x12 overhead door. 541-815-3150 vance loan fees or 646 Can be sold sepaNational RV companies from out of Apt./Multiplex Furnished rately. Easy access to 771 880 Tropical, 1997, state. If you have airport, f a irgrounds Lots Motorhomes 35-ft, Chevy Vortec concerns or ques- Fully furnished loft apt. and Winnebago Hwy 97. tions, we suggest you on Wall St., Bend with $499,000. engine, new tires, Sightseer Historic Van d evert consult your attorney parking, all utilities paid. Call Carolyn Emick at Ro a dstar new awnings, 12-ft 30' 2004 Ranch. Gated com- Yamaha or call CONSUMER Call 541-389-2389 for Warrior, 2002 excelslide-out, queen 541-419-0717. munity, views of Mt. lent condition, 29k, Like NEW! Trail-Lite HOTLINE, bed, Italian leather appointment to see. MLS201309345 Bachelor across open Mustang seat, cruise, 2011 Crossover, 21-ft. 1-877-877-9392. Duke Warner Realty couch and recliner, m eadow. Uni q ue awning, AM/FM CD, signals - fun bike! 541-382-8262 with living r o om A/C, excellent condition. acreage 2.02 acres. LED custom queen bed, cusBANK TURNED YOU $3,900 Sisters, slide, 48,000 miles, Tick, Tock Ready to travel„ Offeredat$229,000. tom drawer pullouts. Dry 541-410-8522, Tony DOWN? Private party 2007 Winnebago in good condition. axle wgt 2,566; dry unCate Cushman, towing hitch inwill loan on real esTick, Tock... Outlook Class "C" • H o mes for Sale • Principal Broker Has newer Michloaded wgt 2,847. Equa865 cluded. $19,900. tate equity. Credit, no 31', solar panel, Cat. 541-480-1884 elin tires, awning, Flex suspension, exte541-815-4811 ...don't let time get ATVs problem, good equity heater, excellent Energy efficient SE www.catecushman.com blinds, carpet, new rior shower, indoor tub/ is all you need. Call away. Hire a condition, more exBend Home on 3 coach battery and shower combo, stabilizer Oregon Land MortA rcticCat AT V 7 0 0 775 tras. Asking $58K. iacks, 2 batteries, plus Acres. Ad ¹1142 professional out HD TV. $31,000 2008 t w o-rider ve- Ph. 541-447-9268 gage 541-388-4200. MORE!$12,995. TEAM Birtola Garmyn Manufactured/ Call Dick at hicle, EFI LE. L ow of The Bulletin's Can be viewed at Call 541-280-9516for High Desert Realty Illobile Homes LOCAL MONEY:Webuy hours, high p e rfor541-408-2387 Recreation info, ortosee- in Bend. "Call A Service 541-312-9449 secured trust deeds & mance. Nice wheels, Western (fop of hill) www.BendOregon 2 006 S uper G o o d winch, extra equip., note,some hard money Professional" in Prineviiie. RealEstate.com loans. Call Pat Kelley Cents mfd 1296 sq. ft. $5000. Moving causes Navion IQ Sprinter Directory today! 541-382-3099 ext.13. home, 2 full baths, 3 sale. 541-447-3342. chassis RV 2008, 25' NOTICE bdrm, walk in closets, Mercedes Benz diesel, All real estate adver- all appliances go, in870 only 24k miles, excelFreelancewriters tised here in is sub- cluding freezer. Very Boats 8 Accessories lent condition, autot p ' ~ ~ ject to th e F ederal clean,must be moved matic rear slide-out Fair Housing A ct, $36,000. 541-382-6650 12'1969 Searsafumiw/queen bed, full bath Call 54 I -385-5809 which makes it illegal w/shower, deluxe capnum fishing boat, Serving Central Oregon since 1903 to r o m ot e o u r service SPECIAL to advertise any pref- FACTORY tain swivel front seats, low hours on new 8 New Home, 3 bdrm, Alfa See Ya 2006 36' erence, limitation or diesel generator, hp engine, with trailer Excellent condition, 1 $46,500 finished The Bulletin in Bend is seeking freelance discrimination based awning, no pets/ Adult Care Landscaping/Yard Care and extras. Good on your site. owner, 350 Cat diesel, writers to provide short to medium length on race, color, relino smoking.$65,500. shape! $1600. J andtvi Homes 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, feature articles for the newspaper's special gion, sex, handicap, 541-382-2430 Professional Caregiver NOTICE: Oregon Land541-382-2599 541-548-5511 icemaker, gas stove, projects department. familial status or nawith 26+ yrs exp will pro- scape Contractors Law oven, washer/dryer, tional origin, or intenvide private care in your (ORS 671) requires all non-smoker, 3 slides, tion to make any such home. Disabled/elderly/ Topics covered include real estate, home businesses that adgenerator, invertor, : I. preferences, l i mitahospice.541-279-9492 vertise t o pe r form and garden, local events/happenings and leather interior, sateltions or discrimination. Landscape Construcpersonality profiles. Also provided are in12' aluminum fishlite, 7'4" ceiling. Building/Contracting We will not knowingly tion which includes: formation regarding contacts, story length ing boat, t r ailer, Clean! $77,500. accept any advertisl anting, deck s , 541-233-6520 and deadline. motor, fish finder, Providence 2005 NOTICE: Oregon state fences, arbors, ing for real estate accessories, $1200. Fully loaded, 35,000 law requires anyone water-features, and inwhich is in violation of 541-389-7234 Pay is competitive and is commensurate to Allegro Class A 2008, miles, 350 Cat, Very who con t racts for stallation, repair of irthis law. All persons length and type of article assigned. KnowlFord V10 gas, 50K miles, clean, non-smoker, construction work to rigation systems to be are hereby informed edge of AP style a plus. 2 slides, satellite, 2 TVs, 3 slides, side-by-side be licensed with the licensed w i t h the 14' Klamath boat that all dwellings ad850 Onan gen, rear & side refrigerator with ice Construction ContracLandscape Contracvertised are available with trailer, $500. Snowmobiles cameras, hydraulic levmaker, Washer/Dryer, Send writing samples and contact info to tors Board (CCB). An tors Board. This 4-digit on an equal opportu541-480-1353 erlers, 300w solar w/inFlat screen TV's, In active license number is to be inaborck©bendbulletin.com. nity basis. The Bulle- Arctic Cat 580 1994, verter, original owner, motion satellite. means the contractor cluded in all advertin Classified 15' 1971 Fishing $55,500. 541-420-4303 EXT in good $95,000 is bonded & insured. tisements which indiboat, full top cover, condition, $1000. 541-480-2019 Verify the contractor's cate the business has 746 35 H P Ev i nrude Located in La Pine. CCB l i c ense at a bond, insurance and Facility Administrator Northwest Bend Homes Call 541-408-6149. motor, trailer and www.hirealicensedworkers compensaRV spare tire, accessocontractor.com tion for their employCONSIGNMENTS 860 Community Counseling Solutions has Amazing Entertaining in ries, good condition. or call 503-378-4621. ees. For your protecWANTED an opening for s f u l l t ime Facility NWX! Beau t i ful, Motorcycles & Accessories $1100 obo. The Bulletin recom- tion call 503-378-5909 We Do The Work ... well-appointed 2213 Administrator. 541-408-3811 mends checking with or use our website: You Keep The Cash! sq ft home overlookthe CCB prior to con- www.lcbistate.or.us to On-site credit Beaver Marquis, ing Compass Park. The facility is located in John Day, Oregon tracting with anyone. check license status approval team, Over $35,000 put into 1993 15' fiberglas and is a 9 bed acute care treatment facility Some other t rades before contracting with web site presence. upgraded backyard. 40-ft, Brunswick Sportsman, also re q uire addi- the business. Persons working with mentally ill adults who are in We Take Trade-Ins! $590,000. 75HP motor, trailer, floor plan. Many tional licenses and doing land scape an acute phase of their illness. Free Advertising. Call Jacquie Sebulsky, good condition, extras, well maincertifications. maintenance do not BIG COUNTRY RV 541-280-4449 or 2005 HD Super Glide r equire an LC B l i $950. tained, fire supThis individual will be responsible for the Bend: 541-330-2495 Michele Anderson at custom, fuel injected 541-389-1086 Debris Removal cense. pression behind daily operation of the facility, including staff Redmond: 541-633-9760. 7k mi, new tires, like 541-419-8034 refrig, Stow Master 541-548-5254 hiring and discharge, training, developing MLS¹201403619 new cond. $8500 JUNK BE GONE USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 5000 tow bar, and im p lementing pr a ctices and 541-639-9857 Duke Warner Realty I Haul Away FREE $23,995. procedures, working closely with insurance 541-382-8262 Door-to-door selling with Great Tow Car! For Salvage. Also 541-383-3503 companies and other healthcare providers. Saturn 2001 station Cleanups & Cleanouts fast results! It's the easiest The position will work closely with the wagon, dark blue, gray Mel, 541-389-8107 way in the world to sell. Medical Director to coordinate health care • Redmond Homes • leather interior, V6, auto, services. The administrator will assist the exlnt mileage, curb LandscapingNard Care The Bulletin Classified weight 3800 lbs., a great Executive Director in meeting the needs of $275,000• NW 16' 1996 Lowe alum. 541-385-5809 all-around car! $2950. Redmond the community, overseeing a large and f ishing boat, 2 0 h p 541-788-4844 FXSTD Harley complex budget and facility, and program •3 Bdrm, 2 bath Evinrude outbrd & reAeration/Dethatching Davidson 2001,twin development. The position will report to the •Open floor plan 1-time or Weekly Services mote control Minnkota Bigfoot Diesel 32' •New paint inside and cam 88, fuel injected, Executive Director. trolling motor, f i sh Ask about FREEadded 2006, Su per C Serving Central out Vance & Hines short finder, bow f i shing Duramax di e s el, svcs w/seasonal contract! Oregon Since 2003 shot exhaust, Stage I • 3 car garage chair, Bimini top, trailer Allison trans., only Bonded & Insured. Applicants should have at least five years of •RV parking Residental/Commercial with Vance & Hines w/spare tires, anchor, 37K mi., COLLINS Lawn Maint. progressive experience working in a health •XL paver patio do u b le fuel management fenders, life jackets, slide, 5500 Onan Ca/i 541-480-9714 Sprinkler care r elated f i eld, p r ior e x perience Cheryl Tanler, Broker system, custom parts, lights, exc. cond. 8 Activation/Repair supervising directly or indirectly at least 15 diesel gen., to many extra seat. Allen Reinsch Yard 541-410-7434 reat for local lakes, TIFFIN ALLEGRO employees, a bachelor's degree in a health options to list. Vin¹ Back Flow Testing Maintenance& Mowing $10 500OBO Windermere BUS 2010 - FULLY 2,995. 541-390-9932 534032, $79,995. care related f i eld (master's degree Call Today (& many other things!) Central Oregon LOADED 40QXP Maintenance 541-516-8684 Beaver Coach Call 541-536-1294or preferred), ability to assist the Executive Real Estate Powerglide Chassis / ~Thatch & Aerate Sales 8Service, 541-815-5313 Director in managing a large and complex 425HP Cummings • Spring Clean up Bend 541-914-8438 budget, facility and program development, Engine / Allison 6 .Weekly Mowing Crest Butte Apartments DLR ¹3447 Painting/Wall Covering Spd Automatic Trans and community relations. Experience may & Edging 1695 Purceii Blvd., Bend, Oregon / Less than 40K miles •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly be substituted for education on a two for Now accepting applications for the waif list of WESTERN PAINTING /Offered at $199K. one basis. N o c ertifications or licenses a federally subsidized Affordable Family 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, Maintenance Too many options to CO. Richard Hayman, required, but preference will be given to • Bark, Rock, Etc. Housing project. Crest Butte is a beautiful inboard motor, g reat list here! For more a semi-retired paintapplicants with an RN or related health care property, less than 4 y e ars remodeled, cond, well maintained, information go to ing contractor of 45 Landsca in certification(s). T h i s i n dividual will be ~ offering 1 and 2 bedroom units to those who $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 mne years. S m all Jobs ~ •Landscape required to participate in an on call rotation. income qualify. Close to St. Charles and alle robue.com ~ Welcome. Interior & Construction medical/dental providers, as well as daycare or email Exterior. c c b¹5184. ~Water Feature The salary range fo r t h e s u ccessful and schools. On-site laundry facilities and new trainwater157© 541-388-6910 Installation/Maint. Dodge gmail.com candidate w ill be betwee n playground available. •Pavers Brougham 1978, or call 858-527-8627 $69,000-$103,500 per y ear. E xcellent Please contact site manager for further detail. Tree Services •Renovations 15', 1-ton, clean, Project phone ¹: (541) 389-9107 Hbenefits. •Irrigations Installation TTY. 1(800)735-2900 69,000 miles. 18' SAILBOAT with MR. STUMP BUSTER The Bulletin $4500. Please c o ntact Ni n a Bis s o n at trailer, V-berth, works Senior Discounts Professional Stump & Tree "This institute is an equal To Subscribe call great. Sell or trade. In La Pine, Bonded & Insured Removal• 24 yrs exp. 541-676-9161 or n i na.bisson I gobhi.net opportunity provider." 541-385-5800 or go to $2900 obo. 541-815-4458 Insured - Free estimates! with questions or to request an application. call 541-602-8652 541-516-8985 www.bendbulletin.com LCB¹8759 Call 541-213-9103
Housekeeping Cleaning team m ember needed for private homes weekdays only, no weekends, eves or holidays. 541-815-0015
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TH E BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809
DAILY BRIDGE CLUBThursdaysMay22,2014
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii'shortz
Sun sets on contract By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency An opportunity is like a sunset: You'll miss it if you wait a minute too long. W h e n y ou ' r e dec l a rer, o pportunities may c om e an d g o before you know it. Today's declarer took dummy's ace of hearts and cashed the A-K of trumps. When East discarded, South took the A-K of clubs and ruffed a club. He h oped a d e fender held Q-J-x, but when West discarded a h eart, S o uth c o u l d no l on g e r succeed. He lost three diamonds and a trump.
spade and he bids 1NT. What do you say? ANSWER: Though your partner's bidding shows a minimum balanced hand, slam is possible. If he holds 42,A J S , A Q 9 7 2 , Q J 4 , h e w ould have a play fo r s even diamonds. Force with a bid of three clubs. If partner bids 3NT next, you will have to consider passing, but if he bids three diamonds, you can reasonably jump to six diamonds. South dealer Both sides vulnerable
NORTH 41876 2
As often happens, declarer let an early opportunity slip away. He loses n othing by r uffing a h eart at t h e second trick. S outh then t akes th e A - K o f trumps. He cashes the top clubs, ruffs a club,ruffs a heartand ruffs a club. (If West ruffs in with his high trump on the third or fourth club, dummy discards a losing diamond.) South has won the first nine tricks. He ruffs dummy's last heart, as West must follow suit, and the defenders' four winners clash at the end. But if South fails to ruff a heart at Trick Two, his game is unmakable.
ACROSS a Mob muscle sLittle bit sA pop az"You know nothing about me" a4Open-mouthed state asAstronomer Brahe as"America's Most Wanted" hostJohn az"Toy Story" character asSubway fare? asSuperior skill za Pioneer in New Criticism zs With 13-Down, blew one's stack 24 With 15-Down, spent way too much money for something zs Song that may be performed with supertitles
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE J UM P EW O K A FA R C OR E Y OG I L O B E M A I DE N V E NC A M P OA C O L L I S I ON T R OO E LS S U NGE R K A T D EA GA S T I P 0 F T H E I C O D O IL E E T I T A N I C S I N A DAG E K N OT L I T E R L A T E S TO R Y E GA D
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Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO
n Turn on zs Soft and light sa"That put me over the edge!" ss"What?!" ss"Fine and dandy," in old slang n Symbols for statistical means ss What pitchforks pitch soSummer in Quhbec 4oSlick trick 42 H.R.E. part: Abbr. 43 With 30-Down, hit dead-on 4s With 61-Across, carefully consider... or a clue to this puzzle's theme 44 With 32-Down, followed a career ladder 4T Not (meh) 4BBig club?
O M HA B R O Y T H E E T RA
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PUZZLE BY MARY LOU GUIZZOAND JEFF CHEN
zs Wife of Muhammad zz French writer de Beauvoir zs Metaphor for diplomacy zs Heads for the woods? so See 43-Across 32 See 46-Across
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Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
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LOS ANGELESTIMES CROSSWORD
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
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Unscramble these four Jumbles, 0ne letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
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doWll 46 Futuristic car unveiled at the 1933 New York Auto Show 49 "... good witch, bad witch?" 50 Part of Q.E.F. 51 Tourney pass 53 Hallowed 56 a lai 58 City on the Rhone 62 Court wrap-up ... and what's hidden in 17-, 29-
and 46-Across? 65 Puma rival
THE NEW FA5HION MOPEL WASN'T P158Fsel • BUT 5HE WA5Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answes as suggested by the above cartoon.
HERMAN~ 6 LaughingStock LISHHHIH9Inc., 0IHI. Hy Universal Udick, 2014
2 "Ars amatoria" poet 3 It might be sticky OI'dirty 4 Religion founded in Persia 5 Actress Gasteyer 6 Current event 7 Current influence 8 Current observer 9 Things to do 10 Pest-ridden 11 Irish revolutionary Gonne MacBride 12 NCAA member?: Abbr.
41 Like early morning links 44 Pulitzer-winning Ferber novel 47 "... harken die": Tennyson 4B Portrayer of
55 Slinky, e.g. 56 La w n game proj e c tile 57 Riv e r under the Ponte Vecchio 59 Mountain legend 60 Gri m m start
Wawa and Litella 61 Unspecified 5 2 Film composer Bernstein 53 Phishing lure 54 Menlo Park middle name
degre e s 63 Agcy. concerned with the federal fiscal outlook 64 Is l and strings
ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE:
B U L A C O R A P H 18 Saw again N N Y B R I 19 Words said in D A R I E logo passing'? 25 Journalist Tarbell 24 O.T. book after S WO L F et al. Amos J AW 26 CD precursors 25 Damage T H E U K C E 29 Short-muzzled 26 Some jabs L E A D E R O F dog breed 27 Lab dish inventor 35 Shoe box letters 28 Capital city on CHU G E N T 36 Devoured the Han River E G A D 37 French 101 word 30 Ogle C O L D B L O O 3B West Coast natl. 31 Like some US E R S S monument since eclipses G A V E F A C 2012 32 Author Calvino 40 Disney doe 33 Fritter maker A G E D A G A 41 Times for action 34 Pisa party T E E D B O R 42 Honorable 39 About-face firstname.lastname@example.org 43 Rear
ACROSS 1 Kazantzakis title hero 6 Singer James 10 Apple variety 14 Water is life" brand 15 Bishop's rte. 16 Jet Propulsion Lab org. 17 "The Goodbye Girl" Oscar winner 20 Classical theaters 21 Pdivate 22 Has no obligation to 23 Org. with an interlocking rings
Answer here: (Answers tomorrow) HOUSE M E NACE H O U RLY Yesteda 4 ~ Ju mbles:On TRACT Answer. the day of the marathon, the runner started with the — HOME STRETCH
66 Pull down 67 Two-masted craft 68 Stores in a large building? 69 Till opener 70 Iroquois foes DOWN 1 Shutout score feature
13 Play group
K A F K A
A G A I N
B L O T S
I K E T E R S E
T E N O R
A G A T E
W A L T Z
D E E R E
S W E E T I E P I E
S L I U C S L H H E A C A S L P R E D B E E R I V P O W D E P E E R S E N S 10
M E A T C E
53 5 4
By Marti DUGuay-Carpenter
(c)2014 Tribune ContentAgency, LLC
THE BULLETIN• THURSDAY, MAY 22 2014 E5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 881
Aircraft, Parts I Service
Sport Utility Vehicles
Ford Escape XLT
Orbit 21' 2007, used
only 8 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $13,900 OBO. 541-382-9441
MONTANA 3585 2008,
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250
OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500
=~ lf k
Pacific Ridge by Komfort 2011 Mdl P 27RL 31', 15' Super slide, power jack, electric awning, solar panel, 6-volt batteries, LED lighting, always stored inside. Must see to appreciate.Asking $28,000. Call Bill, 541-480-7930 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit
approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:
1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K.
King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front 1976 Cessna 150M front power leveling jacks and s cissor Just oyer 3000hrs, 600 hrs since out of frame stabilizer jacks, 16' major, Horton Stol Kit. awning. Like new! Avionics: Apollo 65 GPS 541-41 9-0566 & additional radio (4 frequencies can be monitored at once). TranIS rs sponder w/mode C, JPI Fuel Flow Monitor, digital density, temp & amp monitor. Nice paint & upholstery w/memory foam Recreation by Design seat bottoms. Oil filter & 2013 Monte Carlo, block htr. 1 owner past 38-ft. Top living room, 2 14 yrs; always hangared, bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 no damage history. A/Cs, entertainment N9475U.$26,000. center, fireplace, W/D, 541-480-4375 garden tub/shower, in great condition.$36,000 obo. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,
ing, $165. 541-788-4844 m arl
Wind River 201127ORLDS (Four Seasons) 28' by Outdoor RV in LaGrande, OR. 2 Slides in living room, separate bdrm, power jack,elect awning, solar panel, flat screen, surround sound, micro, air cond, day/night shades, ext speakers,ext shower. Like new!$24,000.
Add A Picture!
150 HP, low time,
full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.
T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998. 916
1990 5th Wheel
Low miles, EFI 460, 4-spd auto, 10-ply tires, low miles, almost new condition, $3500. Ask for Theo, 541-260-4293
Dodge Ram 1500 SLT uadcab 1999
Arctic Fox 811 2011, fits short-bed pickup, like new, $27,995. 541-493-2458 Eagle Cap 850, 2005 with slideout, AC, micro, frig, heater, queen bed, wet bath, exlnt cond, $16,900. 541-388-3477 leave message.
Peterbilt 359 p otable water truck, 1 990, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp S p ump, 4 - 3 hoses, camlocks, $ 25,000. 541-820-3724 925
SNUG TOP Pickup canopy for F250 short bed,
white in color, like new, $675. 541-416-9686
5 .2L V 8 auto . , 1 43,659 mi. R W D Vin ¹628726 Bargain Corral. $4,977 l I II c 0 lr ~
a m mm
4WD, 4 dr. dbl cab, less than 33K mi. VIN¹123670 $36,977
ROBBERSON ma gaa
Ford F-250 1985 Diesel 2WD. 110,000 original miles. ATS Turbo, Gear Vendor Splitter Box overdrive, camper shell, tool box, trailer brakes. Excellent condition, $5500. Call Gary 208-720-3255
Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory
utility Trailer 5'x8', drop ramp. Perfect for hauling your -m a • motorcycle, jet skis, Western W i l derness quads, etc! 10'9 U 1996 camper, fully self contained, $1,200 Ford F250 2004 Lariat used very little, elec541-379-3530 Super Duty 4x4, 6L Arctic Fox 29' 2003, tric ja c ks , call diesel, crew cab, covered storage, slide- 541-965-2904 16,200 miles, loaded, 931 out, exc. cond inside & excellent shape, Automotive Parts, outside 2016 tags, $23,500 o $14,900. 541-678-1449 Service & Accessories WithLance Camper or 541-410-8849 Model 1030,excel60 gal. air compressor lent shape, loaded, CHECKYOUR AD 6.5hp, lightly used, stored inside, original $625. 541-385-9350 owner,$18,000. Call 541-549-6329 932
fog driving lights. vin¹C23396 $8,977 ROBBERSON ~
541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
AWD, less than 11k
mi., auto, 6 spd. vin ¹202364
$30,977 ROBBERSON l I II c 0 l r ~
541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205 '
www.aaaoregonautosource.com Lincoln Navigator 2003 4WD, V8 5.4L, tow pkq,
fully loaded with DVD, heated leather seats, 3rd row seating, runs & drives exc., well maint., 143k mi. Non-smokers. New tires, brakes, rotors and struts. $7,950.
smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366
L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.
SUBA R Ll soomoosoalo ooo
Subaru Outback 3.6R Limited 2011, moon roof, AWD, pw, pl, Mercedes-BenzCL600 leather, Vin ¹381548 Coupe 2001, Stock ¹44184A 64K mi., leather. $23,979 VIN ¹010538. $23,995. (exp. 5/26/14)
V Q LV Q
smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366
2 0 07, 99K
miles, premium package, heated lumbar Less than 14k mil, supported seats, panoramic moo nroof, AWD, 7 spd, leather Bluetooth, ski bag, Xevin ¹700716 non headlights, tan & $30,977 black leather interior, ROBBERSON y n ew front & re a r brakes @ 76K miles, l lllcclr ~ mam a one owner, all records, very clean, $16,900. 541-312-3986 541-388-4360
SUBAR Ll 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Dlr ¹0354 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Lexus ES330 2005, 1 owner, 66K, well maint'd, $13,500. 541-420-6032
CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010
Grand Sport - 4 LT loaded, clear bra hood 8 fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000.
Pontiac G6 2007, just 36,000 miles, in very good condition, $8900. 541-548-1422
Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou e
Ford Fusion Sport
BMW X3 2008, 3.0 si., 71,800 mi., Premium, cold
black w/ leather seat trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 miles. vin¹362484
Just bought a new boat? Sell your old one in the classifieds! Ask about our Super Seller rates! 541-385-5809
Volvo C70 T5 2012, convertible, 2 dr., auto, leather, loaded. VIN ¹130852. $34,995. (exp. 5/26/1 4)
V Q LV Q
smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366 2011 - 2. 5 L 4 cyl., FWD, auto., 64k
miles, Bordeaux Reserve vin¹324193 $20,997 ROBBERSON i LISCCU I ~
541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205
541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205
6.977 ROBBERSON i U
S UBA RU DUICRUUIRUUD.(sm
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Nissan Murano SL 2011
weather, sports pkg. All maintenance up to date w/ records. Lots of extras - new brakes, new tires, new battery, winter mats, running boards, hitch-Must see! $19,000 obo.
S IVIOLIC H V Q L V Q
2012, red, 5,500 mi. ¹261080 $30 , 995
C300 S ort2012
Kia Forte SX Hatchback 2013, 4 Cy l , Subaru Legacy 3.0 R m oon r o of , re a r Limited 2008, 6 Cyl., auto, AWD, leather, spoiler, alloy wheels. m oon r o of , re a r Vin ¹684485 BMyy328i 2011, spoiler, alloy wheels. Stock ¹44118A 33K mi., AWD, alloy Vin ¹207281 $16,999 wheels. VIN ¹658869. Stock ¹82547 $24,997. (exp. 5/26/1 4) $23,979
Jeep Wrangler Rubicon
Power Stroke diesel, turbocharged, 5-spd, good runner & work truck. $4500 obo. Call 541-389-5353 or 541-647-8176
ABS, 4WD, V6, front
Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993
smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366
$14,979 S UBA R U
(photo for illustration only)
Sport Utility Vehicles
miles. New batteries, rear air bags, Roll-n-lock bed cover, spray-in liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. $19,000. 541-604-1285
V Q LV Q
$26,999 S UBA R U
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, exc. towing vehicle,
Ford Explorer XLT
541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205
Toyota Tundra Limited 2010
propane, 2 stage, 672 hours, $1900 o bo. Ford F150 LIGHTNING 541-389-7596 1993, 500 miles on rebuilt engine. Clean interior & new tires. $7000,
Canopies & Campers
(photo forillustration only) infiniti M37X 2012, Subaru Legacy 2.5 GT T oyota Sienna L E 7-Speed Auto, 36K Limited 2005, loaded, 2011, pw, pdl, 7 pasmi., AWD, leather. roof, a l loy Moon roof, roof rack, senger, s t o w-n-goVIN ¹395955. $35,995. leather, wheels. seating, alloy wheels. l eather, pdl , p w . (exp. 5/26/t 4) VIN ¹210360 Vin ¹019106 vin¹C15393 Stock ¹42935A SMOLICH Stock ¹43981A $16,997
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.
Hyster forklift, H 3 0E
V Q LV Q DLR ¹366
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
tt tt • • • CS
( in La Pine ) WILL DELIVER Advertise your car!
CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254
$22,479 S UBA R U
In Madras, call 541-475-6302
Save money. Learn to fly or build hours Reach thousands of readers! with your own airRV tra i le r tir e s , Call 541 T385-5809 P205/75R-15 (4) summer The Bulletin ClassiBeds c raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, tires, 80% tread remain541-546-5254
(photo forillustration only) Nissan Frontier 2013, Dodge R a m 150 0 11K mi., 4x4, crew cab, Mega Cab 2006, V8 4.0 L V6 cyl. HEMI, 4WD, pw, pdl, VIN ¹725602. $27,495. tilt wheel, tow pkg. (exp. 5/26/1 4) Vin ¹146717 SMOLICH Stock ¹82918
1996, 73k miles,
Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647
Volvo S60T5 2012, 22K mi., 6 spd auto, FWD, Alloy wheels. VIN ¹118621. $23,495. (exp. 5/26/1 4)
V Q LV Q 541-749-2156
smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366
Porsche 911 Turbo
Want to impress the Ford Mustang 2004, relatives? Remodel V8, manual, RWD, your home with the p ower seats, r e ar spoiler, leather. help of a professional VIN ¹232501 from The Bulletin's Stock ¹82459A "Call A Service 2003 6 speed, X50 $12,979 BIIIIW X3 2011 black added power pkg., Professionals Directory on black, sport/prem 530 HP! Under 10k S uSUSSRUOSSSCSI.ISUI BARU 4.7L V8, 4WD, auto., packs, leather, 3.5i miles, Arctic silver, 16 mpg Hwy, Vin¹ 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. turbo, nav., 20k gray leather interior, 66902 Bargain Cor877-266-3821 miles, 19U wheels, new quality tires, ral $9,977 Dlr ¹0354 cold weather pkg, and battery, Bose Xenons, warranteed p remium so u n d ROBBERSON to 9/2015. $38,000 stereo, moon/sunLINcoLN ~ a msaa One owner, roof, car and seat VW Convertible Beetle, 503-789-9401 covers. Many extras. 2007, low miles, terrific 541.312.3986 (Portland) Antique & Garaged, p e r fect cond, garaqed, new tires, DLR¹0205 Find It in condition, $59,700. $10,700. 541-729-1677 Classic Autos The Bulletln Classifieds! B MW X32011 X drive, 541-322-9647 Ford Thunderbird 541-385-5809 2004 Vyy Jetta GLI 2012 Convertible Porsche Carrera 911 with hard & soft top, 2003 convertible with silver with black hardtop. 50K miles, interior, new factory Porsche all original, Toyota RA V4 2 007, 541-598-3750 motor 6 mos ago with very low mileage, AWD, pw, pl, CD, roof www.aaaoregonautoChevy C-20 Pickup 18 mo factory warin premium condition. rack. Vin ¹064476 Ford F-350 2006, bed 1969, was a special source.com ranty remaining. Bluetooth, pl, pw, $19,900. Stock ¹44268B liner, tow pkg, preorder, has all the exmanual trans. $37,500. 702-249-2567 tras, and is all original mium wheels. 541-322-6928 $13,979 Vin¹108574 (car is in Bend) See lo believe! Vin ¹B94205 $18,977 541-923-6049 Stock ¹43923A1 S UBA R U Honda Civic EXL2012 ROBBERSON i $15,999 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. black, 38+k m i les "«o. ® mamm 877-266-3821 S UBA R U . ¹513922 $ 1 9 ,995. Dlr ¹0354 BMIV X5 4.81 2007, 541-312-3986 2060 NE Hwy 20• Bend 78K mi., AWD, 6 speed DLR ¹0205 877-266-3821 auto, leather. Dlr ¹0354 Subaru Forester XS VIN ¹Z38373. $24,997. Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 2003, p w , pl , ti l t (exp. 5/26/1 4) 541-598-3750 engine, power everyWhat are you Ford F-350 4x4, www.aaaoregonautowheel. Vin ¹761625 thing, new paint, 54K S M O L I C H Stock ¹82964 ~ L ', t source.com looking for? orig. miles, runs great, V Q LV Q $13,979 exc. cond.in/out. $7500 VOLVOXC90 2006, You'll find it in 541-749-2156 obo. 541-480-3179 75K mi., AWD, 6 speed S UBA R U smolichvolvo.com The Bulletin Classifieds auto, leather. DLR ¹366 VIN ¹276223. $20,495. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. (exp. 5/26/1 4) 877-266-3821 2006 XLT 4-door 541-385-5809 Dlr ¹0354 SMOLICH Crew Cab infiniti G37X 2013, V Q LV Q 7-Speed Auto, 15K WHEN YOU SEE THIS 6.0L Turbo diesel, full r Say sgoodbuy 541-749-2156 mi., AWD, leather. Plymouth B a rracuda power, a u tomatic, smolichvolvo.com VIN ¹354008. $29,995. to that unused 1966, original car! 300 6-disc CD, cruise, fog (exp. 5/26/14) DLR ¹366 hp, 360 V8, center- lights, running boards, Chevrolet Trailblazer orePixatBendbjletin.com item by placing it in M tow pkg, bedliner, grill SMOLICH lines, 541-593-2597 On a classified ad 2008 4x4 940 guard, folding rear The Bulletin Classifieds go to Automatic, 6-cylinder, V Q LV Q seat. Tan cloth inteVans WHEN ONLY THE www.bendbulletin.com tilt wheel, power win541-749-2156 BEST WILL DO! rior, metallic tan exteto view additional dows, power brakes, smolichvolvo.com 541-385-5809 rior. 91,400 miles. photos of the item. air conditioning, keyPrice reduced to DLR ¹366 less entry, 69K miles. $20,500 Excellent condition; 541-350-6925 tires have 90% tread. $11,995. Call 541-598-5111 Buick Skylark 1972 Chrysler Town & 17K orig. miles. Please Country LXI 1997, see hemmings.com for beautiful inside & details. $18,900. out, one owner, non541-323-1898 smoker,. Ioaded with options! 197,892 mi. FORD XLT1992 933 ii Service rec o rds 3/4 ton 4x4 Pickups Chev Trailblazer LS 2004, available. $4 , 950. matching canopy, Call Mike, (541) 815AWD, 6 cyl, remote entry, 30k original miles, 8176 after 3:30 p.m. clean title, 12/15 tags, possible trade for $5995. 541-610-6150 classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call
Toyota Landcruiser VX 1999
on the first day it runs to make sure it is corU rect. Spellchecks and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified
(located @ Bend) 541-288-3333 Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001 2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.
1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www.N4972M.com
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Holiday Rambler 37' Presidential model 2003, all factory options, 3 slides, 2 A/C units, 4 door fridge, fireplace, generator, electric jacks front and rear, flat screen TV, e n tertainment center, bay window, exc. cond., MUST SEE! Sac r i fice $24,500 OBO. 541-223-2218
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Cessna 150 LLC 150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend.Excellent performance & affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007
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172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Exceptionally clean & economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-728-0773
Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer. 541-408-7826
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Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989Automatic, power steering, stereo upgrade, set-up to tow, runs good. $1700. 541-633-6662
Honda Odyssey2012, 10K mi., leather, alloy wheels. VIN ¹135296. $30,995.
V Q LV Q 541-749-2156
smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366
E6 THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
help in finding an atmailed or delivered to being the following as clude their respective execution of the Trust son in possession of LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE torney, you may con- TRUSTEE'S NOTICE Deschutes C o u nty NOTICE OF BUDGET of March 3 , 2 0 14: successors in interest, Deed, together with o r o c cupying t h e tact the Oregon State exc e pt: Department of Solid Principal B a l ance: if any. The mailing any interest the grant- property, COMMITTEE OF SALE Bar's Lawyer Referral A sworn affidavit of $380,71 8.54. W aste, 6 1050 S E NIEETING Ac- address for trustee, as ors or their succes- NONE Notice is furS ervice o nline a t exemption was filed crued 27th Street, B end, Interest: referenced herein, is sors in interest ac- ther given that any quired after execution person named in ORS Oregon 97702 in a INVITATION TO BID A public meeting of www.oregonstatebar. Late as follows: Erich M. with the A t torney $2,529.76. sealed env e lope the Budget Commit- org or by calling (503) General of Oregon Charges: $3,499.94. Paetsch, Vice Presi- of the T rust Deed 86.778 has the right, Knott Landfill Cell 6 plainly marked "Knott tee of the Sisters Park 684-3763 ( in t h e Inte r est: dent of S u ccessor shall be sold at public at any time prior to Construction Project on behalf of Colum- Default Landfill Ce l l 6 8 Recreation District, Portland metropolitan bia State Bank on $93,999.58. Ap- Trustee, Saa l feld auction to the highest five days before the area) or toll-free elseConstruction Project" Deschutes C o unty, Fees: Griggs PC, Succes- b idder for c ash t o date last set for sale, Sealed bids will be January 30, 2 0 14, praisal where in Oregon at Leg a l sor Trustee, P.O. Box satisfy the obligations to have this forecloreceived at the Des- along with the name State of Oregon, to p ursuant to O R S $ 9,766.00. chutes County De- and address of the discuss the budget for (800) 452-7636. 86.726(1)(b). A copy Fees:$8,451.00. Col- 470, S a lem, OR secured by the Trust sure proceeding disFees: 97308-0470, Trustee D eed and the e x - missed and the Trust p artment o f So l i d bidder. the fiscal year July 1, is a v a ilable at lection LEGAL NOTICE Deed reinstated by W aste, 6 1050 S E 2014 to June 30, 2015 TO $8,050.00. Property telephone n u mber: penses of sale, inINT E RESTED www.doj.state.or.us/ b i d wi l l be w ill be held a t t h e PERSONS. NOTICE consumer/pages/for Tax Adva n c es: ( 503) 3 9 9 10 7 0 . cluding the compen- payment to the ben27th Street, B e nd, No by SPRD Oregon 97702, until considered Co m m unityIS HEREBY GIVEN eclosure mediation. $ 3,242.48. Tot a l : D ated: March 1 2 , sation of the trustee eficiary of the entire Deschutes C o u nty Center ( 1750 W . SAA L FELD as provided by law, a mount the n d u e but not after, 2 :00 that the undersigned aspx and recorded $510,257.30*. *Total 2014. t he bid M cKinney .m. on T h ursda unless Butt e has been appointed in the real property does not include ac- GRIGGS PC, SUC- and the reasonable (other than such porJune 1 2 20 1 4 ; at contains a statement Road). The meeting Personal Representa- r ecords o f De s - crued interest at the CESSOR TRUSTEE. fees of trustee's attor- tion of the principal as which time all bids for by the bidder that the will take place on May tive of the Estate of chutes County, Or- default interest rate of /s/ Erich M. Paetsch. neys. The default for would not then be due the above e n titled p rovisions of O R S 28, 2014 at 5:30 p.m. Donald G. Corn, De- egon on March 11, $52.8776 per d i em By: Erich M. Paetsch, which the foreclosure had no default ocis made is: That a curred) and by curing solid waste project will 279C.800 — 279C.870 A second meeting of ceased, by the Des- 2014 as Document from March 4, 2014, OSB ¹993350, Its: late Vice Pres i dent, breach of, and default any o t her d e fault be publicly opened are to be complied the budget committee c hutes County C i r- No. 201 4 -007146. additional e x p endi- Trustee t e l ephone in, the obligations se- complained of herein and read aloud. Bid- with. Each bid must may be held on May cuit Court of the State On information and charges, cured by said deed of that is capable of becontain a statement 29, 2014 at 5:30 pm if of Oregon probate b elief, t h e ders must submit a Tr u s t tures, or trustee fees, number: (503) 399 First Tier S u bcon- as to w hether the additional t im e is number 1 4 PB0047. Deed re f e renced and additional attor- 1 070. State of O r - trust have occurred in ing cured by tendertractor Dis c losure bidder is a r esident needed by the com- All persons having herein is not a resi- ney fees and costs. A e gon, C o unty o f that the Property is ing the performance Statement Form. The bidder, as defined in mittee to review the claims against t he dential trust deed as total payoff amount as Marion) ss. I, the un- not the principal resi- r equired under t h e Subcontractor Disclo- ORS 279A.'I 20. budget proposal. The Estate are required to defined i n ORS of a specific date is dersigned, certify that dence of t h e B o r- o bligation(s) of t h e sure Statement may purpose of the meet- present them, with 86.705(6) an d a available upon written I am the attorney or rower and therefore, Trust Deed, and in Bidders s h al l be ing is to receive the WH E R E- one of the attorneys the lender had de- addition to paying said be submitted in the proper vouchers, resolution c onfer- request. prequalified with budget message, to within four (4) months ence is not required. FORE, notice hereby for the above named clared all sums se- sums or tendering the sealed bid prior to cured thereby forth- performance neces2:00 p.m. on Thurs- Deschutes County or receive comment from after the date of first Reference is made to is given that the un- trustee and that the day, June 12, 2014 or w ith th e S t ate o f the public on the bud- publication of this no- that certain trust deed dersigned trustee will foregoing is a com- with due and payable sary to cure the deplete and exact copy plus the foreclosure fault, by paying all in a separate sealed Oregon in accordance get and review the tice t o t h e u n d er- made by LOHA In- on Thursday, July the orig i nal costs, legal fees or costs and expenses envelope ma r k ed with ORS 279C4302014 - 2015 budget signed or the claims vestments, Inc., d.b.a 24, 2014, at the hour of advances that actually incurred in "FIRST TIER S UB279C.450. The proposal. A copy of may be barred. All Marshall's A u tomo- of10:00 A.M., at the t rustee's notice o f any CONTRACTOR DIS- prequalification the budget document persons whose rights tive, as the grantor, Front entrance of the sale. /s/ Erich M. Pa- may become due, and enforcing the obligaDeschutes C o unty e tsch, Attorney f o r such sums have not tion and Trust Deed, CLOSURE S T ATE- classification required may be inspected or may be affectedby AmeriTitle a s the been p a i d . The together w i t h the f or this p roject i s obtained at the Sis- the proceedings may trustee; to Columbia Courthouse, 1100 NW said Trustee. MENT-KNOTT amount required to trustee's and Bond Street, in the L ANDFILL CELL 6 "General ters Park & R ecre- obtain additional in- River Bank, as t he LEGAL NOTICE cure the default in a ttorney's fees n ot Construction." CONSTRUCTION ation District office f ormation from t h e original b e neficiary City of Bend, County TS¹ 13-26208 the Prequalification P ROJECT" prior to between the hours of records of the Court, (the "Trust Deed") of Deschutes, State of TRUSTEE'S NOTICE payments to date is exceeding 4:00 .m. on June 12 applications shall be 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 the undersigned or dated May 25, 2000, Oregon, sell at public OF SALE Reference calculated as follows: amounts provided by 10/ 1 8/2013 O RS 8 6 .778 T h e 2014 at the above lo- filed no l a ter t han p.m, Monday-Friday. the attorneys for the and recorded on June auction to the highest is made to that cer- From: otal of p a s t d u e mailing address of the seven (7) days prior to The proposed budget undersigned. DATED 1 , 2000, i n B o o k bidder for cash the tain cation. Deed of T r ust T trustee is: Benjamin the bid opening date. is also available on and first p u blished 2000, Page 21647 of interest in the said (hereinafter referred payments: The successful our S aid work is to b e we b site at May 15, 2014. Marjo the Mortgage Records described real prop- as the Trust Deed) $138,990.30 Trustee's D. Petiprin, attorney at Co s t s: law c/o Law Office of and www.sistersrecreperformed at the Knott bidders of Deschutes County, erty which the grantor made by JAMES H. Fees an d Mynttinen-Goodwin, Total nec- Les Zieve One World L andfill located i n subcontractors provi- ation.com. This is a Personal Representa- Oregon. The benefi- had or had power to MURRAY AND $3,844.00 e ssary t o cur e : T rade Center 1 2 1 Bend, Oregon and d ing l a b o r sha l l meeting where delib- tive c/o Suzanne M. c ial interest in t h e convey at the time of M ARIAN E. M U R shall include: excava- maintain a qualified eration of the Budget McVicker, K a rnopp Deed of Trust was last t he e x ecution b y RAY, AS TENANTS $142,834.30 Please Southwest S a l mon note th e a m ounts Street, 1 1t h F l o or tion for a refuse cell; drug testing program Committee will take Petersen LLP, 1201 assigned to Columbia grantor of the said BY THE ENTIRETY s tated h e rein a r e Portland, OR 97204 construction of e m- for the duration of the place. Any p erson N.W. Wall St., Suite State Bank as Suc- Trust Deed, together as Gr a nto r to subject to confirma- ( 503) 946-6558 I n in t erest NORTHWEST bankments; installa- contract. Bidders shall may appear at t he 200, Bend, Oregon cessor in Interest to with a n y tion of geosynthetics; be registered with the meeting and discuss 97701, TEL: ( 5 41) the FDIC as Receiver which the grantor or T RUSTEE SER- tion and review and construing this notice, i nstallation o f so i l Construction the proposed budget, 382-3011, FAX: (54'I) for Columbia River grantor's successors VICES, I N C , as are likely to change the masculine gender d uring the next 3 0 includes the feminine materials for c ush- Contractor's B oard. programs and ser383-3073, Of A t tor- Bank, who is the cur- in interest acquired trustee, in favor of days. Please contact and the neuter, the and vices of the Sisters neys fo r ioning, and drainage; Contractors P e rsonal rent beneficiary, re- after the execution of S EATTLE M O R T construction of subcontractors need Park 8 R e c reation Representative. corded as Document said Trust Deed, to GAGE COMPANY, as the successor trustee singular includes plusatisfy the foregoing B eneficiary, leachate c o l lection not be licensed under District with the BudNo. 2011-19583 on da t e d Benjamin D. Petiprin, ral, the word "grantor" LEGAL NOTICE systems and pump ORS 468A.720. obligations t h e reby 6/1 5/2006, recorded a ttorney at l aw, t o includes any succesget Committee. For May 27, 2011. The TO INTERESTED a sor in interest to the stations; installation of more inf o rmation Deed of Trust was last secured and the costs 6/20/2006, in m o rt- obtain PERSONS and or grantor as well as any landfill gas piping and Deschutes C o u nty p lease c al l L i a m Guinevere modified by i n stru- and expenses of sale, gage records of Des- "reinstatement' Johnson "payoff' quote prior to other persons owing flare systems; and in- may reject any bid not Hughes at (541) has been appointed ment recorded May including a reason- chutes County, Ora n o b ligation, t h e stallation of a sphalt in compliance with all 549-2091. 27, 2011 as Docu- able charge by the egon Document No. r emitting funds. By A dministrator of t h e reason of said default performance of which b i d ding LEGAL NOTICE trustee. Notice is fur- 2006-42413 in Book concrete pavement. prescribed ment No. 2011-19584. Eu g ene Said Trust Deed cov- ther given that any the beneficiary has is secured by said and This is an action for estate o f The estimated con- procedures Page covering the deceased, ers the following de- person named in ORS struction c o s t is r equirements, a n d Judicial Foreclosure Holmstedt, following d e scribed d eclared al l s u m s trust deed, the words to may reject for good of real property com- by the Circuit Court, scribed real property 86.764 has the right, real property situated owing on the obliga- "trustee" and "benefi$2,000,000 State of Oregon, Descause any or all bids monly k n own $4,000,000. in the at any time not later in said County and tion secured by the ciary" include their rea s chutes County, Case situated upon a f i nding of 16065 Elkhorn Lane, than five days before State, to-wit: Lot Five, Trust Deed due and spective successors above-mentioned N o. 14PB0026. A l l Plans, specifications Deschutes County it is La Pine, OR 97739. A persons having claims county and state, to the date last set for HOLMES A C R ES, payable. The amount i n interest, if a n y. and other bid docu- in the public interest motion o r wit: Legal Description: the sale, to have this Deschutes C o unty, required to discharge Without limiting the a n s wer against the estate are foreclosure proceed- Oregon. The street this lien in its entirety trustee's disclaimer of ments may be in- to do so. The protest must be given to the required to p resent T he South Half o f to date is: representations or f or this court clerk or adminspected at the Des- period ing dismissed and the a ddress o r Tract 17, PLANERVot h e r $142,834.30 Said sale warranties, O r egon with vouchers ILLE, Trust Deed reinstated common designation, chutes County procurement is seven istrator within 30 days them, Des c h utes attached, to the un- County, Department of Solid (7) calendar days. g o n. by paying the entire if any for the real shall be held at the l aw r e q uires t h e of the date of f irst dersigned A d minis- Property Tax Ore Waste website Account a mount the n d u e property d e scribed hour of 1:00PM on trustee to state in this publication specified t rator a t 2 5 0 N W Timm Schimke, (http://www.desthan such por- above is purported to 9/1 2/2014 in accord notice that some resiherein along with the Ave n ue, No. 124570. R e al (other the standard of dential property sold chutes.org/Solid-Wast Director of Solid Waste required filing fee. IN Franklin p roperty or it s a d - tion of the principal as b e: 1 7 08 1 F A U N with Suite 402, Bend, Ore /Projects.aspx) o r dress is c ommonly would not then be due LANE LA PINE, OR time established by at a t r ustee's sale THE CIRCUIT egon 97701, within ORS 187.110, and may have been used PUBLISHED: had no default oc- 97739 T h e Tax obtained from DesOF THE four months after the k nown as 2110 S . pursuant t o ORS in manufacturing chutes County De- THE BEND BULLETIN: COURT curred), together with Hwy 97, Redmond, STATE OF OREGON Assessor's Account date of May 8, 2014, costs, trustee's fees ID for the Real Prop- 86.771 (7) shall occur methamphetamines, p artment o f So l i d May 22 and 27, 2014 OR 97756, the "Real FOR THE COUNTY 2014, the first publiat the following desig- the chemical compoDAILY JOURNAL OF Waste attorney fees, and erty is purported to OF DE S CHUTES. cation of this notice, Property" . The un- and place: At the nents of which are COMMERCE: (541-317-3163), dersigned hereby dis- by curing any other be: 113822 Both the nated NATIONSTAR or the claims may be 61050 SE 27th Street, May 23 and 28, 2014 claims any liability for default complained of beneficiary and the front entrance to the known to b e t o xic. M ORTGAGE, L L C , barred. Ad d itional C o u nty Prospective purchasBend, Oregon 97702, any incorrectness of in the notice of de- trustee, Benjamin D. Deschutes LEGAL NOTICE Plaintiff, v . K A T H- information may be Courthouse, 1164 NW ers o f res i dential for a fee of $50.00, that is capable Petiprin, attorney at KBNZ-LD LEEN R. JOHNSON; o btained from t h e the above-described fault, Bond St., Bend, OR property should be of being cured by tenwhich is not refunds treet address o r PUBLIC NOTICE law have elected to DAVID S. JOHNSON; records of the court, able. If you wish to On May 15, 2014, p e r for- foreclose the above Other than as shown aware of this potenother common desig- dering th e A ND AL L O T H ER the Administrator, or neither the tial danger before dehave them mailed to Central nation. The u n der- mance required unOr e g on PERSONS OR PAR- t he lawyer for t h e r eferenced Trus t of record, beneficiary nor ciding to place a bid the obligation or you, enclose an addi- Cable Advertising, Deed and sell the said said TIES UNK N OWN Administrator, P atri- signed as successor der said trustee have for this property at the tional $5.00 with your LLC, the licensee of trustee hereby certi- Trust Deed. In con- real property to sat- the CLAIMING ANY cia Heatherman. request. Should ex- KBNZ-LD, Channel fies that no assign- struing this notice, the isfy the o bligations any actual notice of trustee's sale Dated: RIGHT, TITLE, LIEN, pedited handling be LEGAL NOTICE ments of the T rust singular includes the secured by the Trust any person having or 5/13/2014 Signature 7, Bend, Oregon, O R INTEREST I N desired, Federal Ex- filed an application INT E RESTED Deed by the trustee or p lural, t h e wor d Deed and a Notice of claiming to have any B y: B e njamin D . THE REAL PROP- TO press or e quivalent with th e F e deral E RTY C O M M O N LY PERSONS. NOTICE by the beneficiary and "grantor" includes any Default and Election lien upon or interest in Petiprin, attorney at service will be utilized Communications in interest to Sell has been re- the r e a l pr o perty law c/o Law Offices of KNOWN AS 1 6065 IS HEREBY GIVEN no appointments of a successor hereinabove de- Les Zieve P1094768 on a collect on deliv- Commission to asthat the undersigned successor tr u stee to the grantor as well corded pursuant to ELKHORN LANE, LA 5/ 2 9 , 6/ 5, ery basis. Inquiries sign the license of has been appointed have been made ex- as any other person ORS 86.752(3). AII scribed subsequent to 5/22, PINE, O R 97 7 3 9, p ertaining t o thi s KBNZ-LD Personal Representa- cept as recorded in owing an obligation, right, title, and inter- t he interest of t h e 06/1 2/2014 from Defendants. Case No. tive trustee in the Trust of the Estate of project shall be dithe mortgage records the performance of C entral Ore g on est in the said de14CV0130FC. SUMor of any suc- People Lookfor Information r ected to Gerr y Cable Advertising, Janet A. Barton, De- of the county or coun- which is secured by scribed prop e rty Deed, MONS BY PUBLICAFriesen of G. Friesen LLC to TDS BroadTrust Deed, and which the g rantors cessor(s) in interest to About Products and TION. TO D E FEN- ceased, by the Des- t ies i n w h ic h t h e the the grantors or of any A ssociates, Inc. a t casting County C i r- above-described Real the words "trustee" had, or had power to LLC. D ANTS DAVID S . chutes Services EveryDaythrough lessee or other perand "beneficiary" incuit Court of the State Property is situated (503) 635-1233. K BNZ-LD i s c u r convey, at the time of JOHNSON and ALL The Bvlletin Classiffeds rently op e r ating OTHER P ERSONS of Oregon probate t ogether w it h ap A MAND ATORY from Bend with a number 1 4 PB0049. pointing Saa l feld OR PARTIES UNpre-bid construction peak tr a nsmitter KNOWN CLAIMING All persons having Griggs PC as the curmeeting will be held at output power of 3 claims against t he rent successor ANY RIGHT, TITLE, 1:30 p.m. on June 4, kilowatts. are required to trustee; further, that LIEN, OR INTEREST Estate 2014 at the p resent them, w i t h no action has been IN THE REAL PROPLEGAL NOTICE Department of Solid proper vou c hers, instituted to recover E RTY C O M M O N LY KOHD-DT Waste Office which is K NOW A S 16 0 6 5 within four (4) months the debt, or any part PUBLIC NOTICE ~ ~ ~e located at 61050 SE the date of first thereof, now remaino ELKHORN LANE, LA after ( 27th Street, B end, On May 15, 2014, publication of this no- ing secured by the PINE, OR 97739: IN Oregon. A tour of the an application was tice to t h e u n derTrust Deed, or, if such THE NAME OF THE signed or the claims project site will be part filed with the Fedhas been instieral C o mmunica- STATE OF OREGON: may be barred. All action of this meeting. All You are hereby re- persons whose rights tuted, such action has bidders are required tions C o mmission been dismissed exquired to appear and may be affectedby requesting consent to attend. defend the action filed the proceedings may cept as permitted by t o assign th e l i ORS 86.752. To the a gainst you i n t h e cense of KOHD-DT IMPORTANT: additional in- extent applicable, the above-entitled cause fobtain authorized to operormation from t h e Prospective beneficiary has comwithin 30 days from ate on Channel 51 proposers records of the Court, plied with the terms of the date of service of the undersigned or downloading/access in Bend, Oregon, O RS 86.748. T h e this Summons upon ing website-posted from Central O rattorneys for the Real Property will be you; and if you fail to the undersigned. DATED p roject plan s , egon Cable Adversold to s atisfy the appear and defend, specifications and tising, LLC to TDS first p ublished Promissory Note defor want thereof, the and Broadcasting LLC. May 15, 2014. Cam- scribed below and seother bid documents Plaintiff will apply to The members of MUST completeand Drabeck c/o Su- cured by the T rust the court for the relief illa C entral Ore g o n submit the Contact demanded t h erein. zanne M. McVicker, Deed and a Notice of We are looking for a responsible and ambitious individuI nformation F o r m Cable Advertising, Karnopp P e t ersen Default has been reDated: April 30, 2014. LLP, 1201 N.W. are Cable AdWall p rovided o n th e LLC corded pursuant to PITE DUNCAN, LLP. website, or contact vertising, Inc. and Suite 200, Bend, Oregon Revised Statal who wants the opportunity to build their own sales By Amy Harrington, St., Bend Cable ProperOregon 97701, TEL: the Department of utes 86.752; the deOSB ¹123363, (858) ties, I n c . T DS Solid W a st e by 7 50-7600, 62 1 S W (541) 382-3011, FAX: fault(s) for which the team, work independently, and earn a big weekly intelephone at (541) Broadcasting LLC is foreclosure is made Morrison St., S uite (541) 383-3073, Of a w holly o w ned 317-3163, to provide A ttorneys for P e r - are t h e fo l lowing: 4 25, Portland, O R contact information, subsidiary of TDS C olumbia Stat e come. YOU CONTROL WHAT YOU EARN!Work your own 97205, Of Attorneys sonal Representative. to receive follow- B roadband L L C . for Plaintiff. NOTICE B ank L oa n No . up docu ments The officers and di90917. 1.Grantor's TO DEF E NDANT/ rectors o f TDS designated territory and essentially build your own busi(addenda, failure to pay the outDEFENDANTS READ clarifications, etc). B roadcasting L LC standing principal and T HESE PAP E RS FIND YOUR FUTURE are: David A. WitFailure to ro v i de interest in full on the C AREFULLY. Y o u HOME INTHE BULLETIN ness! contact information twer, Mark E. Barmaturity date of the must "appear" in this ber, Larry J. Boehm, to the De artment of P romissory Not e care or the other side Your future is just a page S olid Waste w i l l James W. Butman, will win automatically. away. Whetheryou're looking identified in the Trust result in r o o s er David J. D udsak, To "appear" you must for a hat or aplace to hangit, D eed on Ma y 1 1 , • PEOPLE ORIENTED Michael A. Gasser, dis ualfiaation. ~ 2013; and 2.Grantor file with the court a leThe Bulletin Classified is Kevin G. Hess, Cliff O nl mand a to is further in default for • RELIABLE TRANSPORTATION, CELL PHONE, gal paper called a your best source. r e-bid mee t i n L. Lawson, M atfailure to timely pay "motion" or "answer". thew J. Loch, Peter Every daythousandsof attendees and those COMPUTER WITH INTERNET ACCESS when due real propThe "motion" or "annoti in the L. Sereda, Douglas erty taxes due and swer" must be given buyers andsellers of goods D. Shuma, Vicki L. • SALES EXPERIENCE (OUTSIDE SALES OR INSIDE De artment of Solid services dobusinessin owing to th e D esto the court clerk or and these pages.They know Waste of w e bsite Villacrez, John R. chutes County Tax administrator w i thin SALES EXPERIENCE, RETAIL SALES ASSOCIATE access to the ro'ect Erpenbach, Sandra can't beatThe Bulletin C ollector upon t h e 30 days (or 60 days youClassified Section for lans and s ecifi- L. Gaylor, Noel C. Real Property, as refor Defendant United OR TELEMARKETING) PREFERRED. cations will receive H utton, Jane W . andconvenience quired in the Trust States or State of Or- -selection McCahon, Irmgard every item is j u st a phone I~ollow.ll Deed for the years • PROFESSIONAL PERSONAL APPEARANCE.~ egon Department of F. Metz, Stephen P. call away. documents 2011 through 2013, Revenue) along with Fitzell and LeRoy T. addenda clarificatotaling $ 14,593.43, the required filing fee. The Classified Section is Carlson, Jr. A copy t~io s etc. as of November 15, It must be in proper easy to use.Everyitem of this application 2013. By reason of > form and have proof is categorizedandevery I. I I s I ' I Bids shall be made on and related material these defaults , the o f service o n t h e cartegory is indexed onthe the forms furnished by is available for pubbeneficiary has and plaintiff's attorney or, section's front page. I t i t i I ~ I i I the County, lic inspection online does hereby declare if the plaintiff does not Whether youarelooking for https incorporating all at all sums owing on the have a n a t t orney, contract documents, ://stations.fcc.gov/st Promissory Note seproof of service on the a home orneeda service, including a Bid Bond ation-profile/kohd. your future is inthe pagesof cured by and identiplaintiff. If you have or Cashier's Check for The Bulletin Classified. fied in the Trust Deed questions, you should the minimum amount T URN T H E P A G E immediately due and see an attorney imFor More Ads o f 10% of th e B i d payable, those sums The Bulletin mediately. If you need T he S u l l e t i n ServingCa t at Oregon srnce1903 Price, addressed and LEGAL NOTICE Deschutes County, Oregon Department of Solid Waste
Earn $500 to over $1,000 per week!