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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

OREGON BREWING

Northwest TravelThere's more to Gig Harbor than just the harbor — it's the site of the 115th annual U.S. Open this summer. C1 Bend's David Smul-

lin was a research biologist and part of anEs-

Vietnam legacy —Forthe children U.S.soldiers left behind, DNAprovides answersand sometimes, a reunion.F1

• More than 30 years after the first expedition with his adoptive

Eskimofamily, aBendski coachreconnects in remoteAlaska

kimo whaling crew, pictured below in their seal-skin boats

near Point Hope, Alaska. David Smullin / Submitted photos

Pot dining —Apop-up restaurant in SanFrancisco serves pot alongside — and inside — gourmet eats.A4 By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

Speed limits —oregonis

Not long after Goodlife Brewing opened in

among the states considering raising them. But is it safe?A7

2011, Ty Barnett, one of the Bend brewery's

I

co-owners, received an email from one of craft

i"~. Wolf delisting —Rep.

beer's true trailblazers, Sam Caligione, the

founder and president of Delaware's Dogfish Head Craft Brewery. It was an extremely polite cease-and-desist

Greg Walden is co-sponsoring a bill to remove protections.B3

letter about the name of one of Goodlife's beers. "At first, it was 'Oh, wow, we got an email from Sam!'" Barnett recalled last week. "And

And a Wed exclusive-

then I opened it and it was, 'Oh. Damn.'" Barnett and his partners removed the offending label — you now know the beer as Goodlife's 29er Brown Ale — but the minor dispute highlighted the challenge of finding new and

Intense lobbying failed to assure deal byComcast. benfibulletin.cem/extras

By Mark Morlcal •The Bulletin

creative beer names in an industry that has ex-

ploded in recent years. According to the national Brewers Associa-

avid Smullin recalls with remarkable clarity his "incredible

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Millennials embrace cars, defying predictions By Jing Cao Bloomberg News

NEW YORK — In recent years, it has become

widely accepted that millennials don't like cars.

barrels last year — a beer barrel equates to 31

camping, paddling and hunting

gallons — an increase of 18 percent from 2013 and more than double what craftbreweries

whales with Eskimos near the

top of the world. The bond forged was so strong that an Eskimo family unofficially adopted him. Smullin was back in Point Hope, Alaska, this month for the first time since the two spring seasons he spent as a research biologist there, including one as a full-fledged member of an Eskimo whaling crew.

made as recently as 2009. SeeBeer/A5

As pot becomes

It was a family reunion put on ice for some

35 years — but it was a memorable one for Smullin. The 61-year-old nordic ski coach from Bend returned to Point Hope as part of the Skiku program, in which coaches spend a week each April teaching nordic skiing to kids in rural Alaska. The recent trip afforded him a chance to reunite with the Oktollik

family, with whom he was part of a whaling

According to conven-

tion, craft breweries produced 22 million beer

adventure" of 1979, when he was

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

I

A Da v i d Smullin sits in his Bend living room among memorabilia that includes baleen

from a whale andseal-skin boots from his time in Alaska working as s NOAA biologist and collecting

tional wisdom, the generation born from about

crew in 1979.

1980 to 2004 prefers public

that it would be like this family reunion, but I

transportation or Uber. They get jazzed about

had really no idea because they hadn't really been in touch," Smullin says. "It was as great

Y Smullin takes a picture with

the latest iPhone, not the

as I hoped it would be. It felt like a big family reunion."

members of hisadoptive Eskimo

"I had these expectations going back up,

new Ford Focus. Cue dire predictions for the auto industry. Turns out the doomsayers may be wrong. Mil-

Smullin was based in Fairbanks from 1977 to 1986 as a graduate student at the Uni-

samples from whales harvested by Eskimos.

family, including Molly Oktollik, 85, seated next to him, earlier this month in Point Hope, in far northwest Alaska.

versity of Alaska earning a master's in biology and a doctorate in physiology.

lennials — also known as

David Smullin / Submitted photo

"I had really

noidea because they hadn't

really been in touch. (But) it was asgreat as I hoped it would be. It felt like a

big family reunion." — David Smullin, 61

SeeWhale /A5

legal, lawyersfind new opportunities By Sudhin Thanawala The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Lawyers and pot dealers have long intersected in criminal court, but as marijuana goes mainstream, attorneys have

been workingto keep sellers and growers legit. Marijuana divisions are popping up at law firms to advise pot shops on where they can lo-

cate, what their websites can say and how to vet new clients. "It's definitely something that established

firms are dipping a toe into, though they are being very cautious, and rightly so," said Sam Kamin, a professor at the University of Denver

GenerationY — accounted for 27 percent of new car

Sturm College of Law who teaches a dass about representing the marijuana industry. Kamin said

sales in the U.S. last year,

the firms see marijuana as a lucrative new indus-

up from 18 percent in 2010,

try, but still worry about the potential ethical and legal pitfalls — and their reputations.

according to J.D. Power I!e Associates. They've

See Pot /A4

zoomed past Gen X to become thesecond-largest / C'

group of new car buyers aftertheirboomer parents. Millennials are starting to

find jobs and relocating to the suburbs and smaller

For GOP,fine line

5

y.

cities, where public trans-

on gay marriage

tk •

port is spotty. Hayley Born is typical. After studying medicine in New York, she's moving to Cincinnati for her residency and bought a

I

By Sandhya Somashekhar andRobert Costa The Washington Post

L.

WASHINGTON — Republican presidential hopefuls are struggling with how to position themselveson same-sex marriage,an issuethat is bedeviling a party hoping to avoid social con-

new Hyundai Elantra to

get around. Born, 27, acknowledged she and her peers have been "delaying adulthood," but are hitting "life milestones" that often

h

troversies as the 2016 election approaches.

out.

Rapidly changing public opinion on the sub-

I

ject has forced much of the field to recalibrate their pitches. Early front-runners have sought

k~

necessitate buying a car. She could have bought used, but practicality won

'/lirg

Q~

s,

balancebetween the GOP base and thebroader electorate — saying that they have no problem with gay people but oppose a national right to gay marriage and favor strong legal protections

e

SeeCars/A5

for business owners who do not want to serve

Q I/I/e use recyclnewspri ed nt

O 88267

02330

Th e Bulletin

INDEX

AnIndependent

vol. 113, No. 11e, 4e pages,

7 7se c tions

Business Calendar Classified

E1-6 Community Life C1-8 Obituaries B5 B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Opinion/Books F1-6 G1-6 Local/State B1 - 6 S ports D1-6

TODAY'S WEATHER Partlycloudy High 60, Low32 Page B6

same-sex ceremonies. It is a difficult task, with the perils on stark display last month in Indiana. Republican state law-

m akers encountered major blowback when they tried to strengthen religious-liberties laws in the face of legal same-sex marriage in that state.

SeeMarriage/A4


A2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

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Syria fighting —Hard-line Syrian rebel groups seized a strategic town Saturday in northwestern Syria, sending government troops fleeing after intense clashes that haveseenthe opposition take nearly all of a crucial province. Thetakeover prompted retaliatory government air raids in the town center — asmanyas 30airstrikes according to oneactivist group — that left an unknown number of people killed andwounded. Among those woundedwas aTV reporter for an opposition station who entered the town with the rebels. If they can hold the town of Jisr al-Shughour in Idlib province, rebel fighters from Islamic factions — including the al-Qaida-affiliated Nusra Front — will have gained in only afew days a gateway to the Mediterranean coast, a refuge of embattled President BasharAssad, and cut government supply lines from the coast to northern andcentral Syria.

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Indonesia drug executiOIIS — A Frenchcitizen whowasamong

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a group of people scheduled to diesoon in amass execution for drug crimes in Indonesiawon atwo-week reprieve late Saturday,according to a spokesman inthe attorney general's office. Only one ofthe nine people scheduled to die is Indonesian. Firing squadscould start the job as early as12:01 a.m.Wednesday. Officials of other countries whose citizens arecondemned arealso pressing for reprieves. President Joko Widodo hasrejected appeals for clemency from 64 drug convicts and plans to havethem executed bythe endof the year.

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Palestinianmilitants killed —TwoPalestinian menwerefatally shot by the Israeli police after attacking officers with knives, one at a shrine in theWest Bankand the other at a checkpoint near East Jerusal em,apolicespokeswoman said.Thespokeswoman, Luba Samri, said a17-year-old manwas shot Friday when heran toward officers at the Zayyim checkpoint and tried to stab them. Thesecond shooting occurred on Saturday near theCaveof the Patriarchs. Samri said a 20-year-old manwasshot after he stabbed an officer in the head. Thewoundedofficer was treated at a hospital.

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A protester breaks awindow at a store Saturday in Baltimore after a rally for Freddie Gray,whodied from spinal injuries about aweekafter he was arrested and transported in a police van. Thousands of protesters took to the streets in the largest Freddie Grayrally yet, and after hours of peaceful demonstrations, pockets of protesters

smashed out police car windows andstorefronts. Two people were hurt in the mayhemand at least a dozen werearrested. The problems happened near Camden Yards, where theBaltimore Orioles game against theBoston RedSoxwentonasscheduled, only fans were told toward the end of thegameto stay in the stadium because of public safety worries.

Presideut's emails hacked —Someof Presldent Barack Obama's emailcorrespondencewassweptupbyRussianhackerslast year in a breach ofthe White House'sunclassified computer system, according to senior U.S. officials briefed onthe investigation. The hackers, who alsogot deeply into theState Department's unclassified system, do notappear to havepenetrated closely guarded servers that control the messagetraffic from Obama's BlackBerry. But they obtained access to theemail archives of people inside theWhite House, and perhapssomeoutside, with whom Obamaregularly communicated. White Houseofficials said no classified networks hadbeencompromised, andthat the hackers hadcollected no classified information.

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earthquake shook Nepal on Saturday near its capital, Kathmandu, killing more than 1,800 people, flattening sections of the city's historic center, and trappingdozens of sightseers

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NEW DELHI — A powerful

in a 200-foot watchtower that

came crashing down into a pile ofbricks. Officials in Nepal put the

preliminary number of deaths at 1,805, nearly all of them in

Related • Howto help,B3

Kathmandu and the B L trrpLmd

of the subcontinent. It set off

avalanches around Mount Everest, where at least 10 climbers died. At least 34 deaths

occurred in northern India. Buildings swayed in Tibet and Bangladesh. The earthquake, with a magnitude of 7.8, struck short-

ly before noon, and residents of

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Kathmandu ran into the streets

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and other open spaces as buildings fell, throwing up clouds of dust. Wide cracks opened on paved streets and in the walls

of city buildings. Motorcydes tipped over and slid off the edge of a highway. By midafternoon, the United

States Geological Survey had counted 12 aftershocks, one of

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bringing a newattitude to the final quarter of his presidency: Bucket! "After the midterm elections, my advisers askedme, 'Mr. President, do you have abucket list?'" he told those attending the annual dinner of the White HouseCorrespondents' Association. "And I said, well, I have something that rhymes with bucket list ..." "Take executive action on immigration? Bucket! Newclimate regulations? Bucket!" The correspondents'association dinner is the night the president does stand-up comedy to raise moneyfor scholarships for young journalists — and provides tongue-in-cheek payback for those already on the job as well as political opponents.

— New YorkTimesNews Service

city's parade ground. The city's shops were running short of bottled water, dry food and cend anarrow spiralstaircase telephone charge cards. to a viewing platform around Toward evening, hospitals 200 feet above the city. were trying to accommodate a T he w a ll s w e r e b r i c k , huge influx of patients, some around one and a half feet with amputated limbs, and thick, and when the earthwere running short of supplies quake struck, they came crash- like bandages and trauma 1Ilg dowll. kits, said Jamie McGoldrick, The police said on Saturday resident coordinator with the that they had pulled around 60 U.N. Development Program in bodies from the rubble of the Nepal. tower. Kashish Das Shrestha, a Water supplies, a problem photographer and writer, spent under normal circumstances much of the day in the old city, in this fast-growing city, will albut said he still had trouble most certainly run short in the grasping that the tower was coming days, he said. Search gone. and rescue personnel will face "I was here yesterday, I was the challenge of reaching vilhere the day before yesterday, lages nearerthe eafthquake's and it was there," he said. "To- epicenter, about 50 miles northday it's just gone. Last night, west of K athmmtdu, where from my terrace, I was looking damage maybecatastrophic.

Manhattan COyate —NewYork City police officers converged on a spot near1 World Trade Center Saturdayandcornered acoyote in the outdoor seating areaof a cafe, officials said. There, Officer SeanDeQuatro of the EmergencyServices Unit shot theanimal with a Ketaset-filled dart. That endedthe hunt. TheParks Department said thecoyote "was examinedandwill be released into anappropriate wilderness area." — Fromwirereports

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which measured 6.6. Seismologists have expected at the tower. And today I was a major earthquake in western

at the tower — and there is no

Nepal, where there is pent-up tower." pressure from the grinding For years, people have worbetween tectonic plates, the ried about an earthquake of northern Eurasian plate and this magnitude in western ¹ the up-thrusting Indian plate. pal. Many feared that an imchaotic rescue effort during

Still, witnesses described a

mense death toll would result, in part because construction

the first hours after the quake

has beenlargely unregulated

as emergency workers and volunteers grabbed tools and

in recent years, said Ganesh

bulldozers from construction

Bhattari, a Nepalese expert on earthquakes, now living in

sites, and dug with hacksaws, Denmark. mangled reinforcing bars and He said the government had their hands. made some buildings more roThough many have worried bust and reinforced vulnerable about the stability of the con- ones, but many larger buildcrete high-rises that have been ings, like hospitals and old-age hastily erected in Kathmandu,

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COrreSPOndentS' dinner —President BarackObamasays he's

ing valley, with 4, 718 people in- orders of the queen. The tower j ured. But t h e had recentlyreopened to the quake touched a vast expanse public, and visitors could as-

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EVSISSt duuthS —A year after a deadly avalanche on Mount Everest ended the climbing season, another avalanche, this one caused by apowerful earthquake near the Nepalese capital, rumbled down a treacherous icefall Saturday andslammed into part of the mountaineering basecamp, killing at least17 climbers and injuring at least 37 others, Nepaleseofficials said. One of those killed at the basecamp was DanFredinburg, a Google engineer and avid climber who hadsought to take the company's Street View project to the world's highest mountains. "Sadly, we lost one of our own," Google said in astatement. Alex Gavan, ahiker at the basecamp,described on Twitter a"huge earthquake then huge avalanche" that sent him "running for life from my tent." Gavan warned that many of the injured would die if they werenot evacuated soon.

FIOrida CanServatiOn —In November, Florida voters approved constitutional Amendment1, intended to bolster a popular conservation program. But asthis year's legislative session winds down, Republican leaders arebeing criticized for the waythey are divvying up a $750 million pool of moneycreated to buy, conserve and restore natural resources. Thelawmakers say Florida has conserved enough land, so a share ofAmendment1 money — morethan $230 million — could go toward state agencyoperations and regulatory expenses. "There is ashell game of sorts going on," said Jennifer Hecker, director of natural resource policy for the Conservancy of Southwest Florida. "It's a bait and switch."

homes, remained extremely

the most terrible damage on vulnerable. "There is a little bit Saturday was to the oldest part of improvement," he said. "But of the city, which is studded it is really difficult for people withtemples and palaces made to implement the rules and the of wood and unmortaredbrick. regulations." Four of the area's seven Saturday's ear t h q uake UNESCO World H eritage struck when schools were not sites were severely damaged in session, which may have rein the earthquake: Bhakta- duced the death toll. But there pur Durbar Square, a temple was not yet a full picture of complex built in the shape of the damage to villages on the a conch shell; Patan Durbar mountain ridges around KathSquare, which dates to the mandu, where families live third c e ntury; B a santapur in houses made of mud and Durbar Square, which was thatch. the residence of Nepal's royal As night fell, aftershocks family until the 19th century; were still hitting, prompting and the Boudhanath Stupa, waves of screaming. Many one of the oldest Buddhist residents sat on roads for much monuments in the Himalayas. of the day, afraid to go back For many, the most breathtak- indoors, and many i n sisted ing architectural loss was the that they would spend the nine-story Dharahara Tower,

night outside despite the cold.

which was built in 1832 on the Thousands camped out at the

Corne learn the ABC's and 0's of IVledicare and the often confusing process of the Medicare systern. You'll find the inforrnation you need to rnake the right decisions about Medicare health insurance.

Free classes open to the public: BEND — Thursday, May 7, 4:30 p.m. Bend Senior Center 1600 SE Reed Market Road Sponsored by:

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SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, April 26, the 116th

day of 2015. Thereare249 days left in the year.

RESEARCH

HAPPENINGS Cuda —A U.S. business delegation will arrive in the country.

HISTORY Highlight:In1865, John Wilkes Booth, the assassin of President Abraham Lincoln, was surrounded byfederal troops near Port Royal, Virginia, and killed. (As helay dying, Boothlookedathishandsand supposedly gasped, "Useless, useless.") In1564,William Shakespeare was baptized at Holy Trinity Church in Stratford-upon-Avon, England. In1923, Britain's Prince Albert, Duke ofYork (the future King George Vl), married Lady Elizabeth Bowes-Lyon atWestminster Abbey. In1937,German andItalian warplanes raided the Basque town of Guernica during the Spanish Civil War; estimates of the number of people killed vary from the hundreds to the thousands. In1945, Marshal Henri Philippe Petain, the headof France's Vichy government during World War II, wasarrested. In1952,the destroyer-minesweeper USSHobson sank in the central Atlantic after col-

liding with the aircraft carrier USS Waspwith the loss of176 crew members. In1964, the African nations of Tanganyika andZanzibar merged to form Tanzania. In1972,the first Lockheed L-1011 TriStar went into commercial service with Eastern Airlines. In1966,a major nuclear accident occurred at theChernobyl plant in Ukraine (then part of the Soviet Union). In1994, voting began inSouth Africa's first all-race elections, resulting in victory for the African National Congress andthe inauguration of Nelson Mandela as president. In2000,Vermont Gov. Howard Dean signed the nation's first bill allowing same-sex couples to form civil unions. Ten years ngn: Syria's 29-year military presence in Lebanon ended as Syrian soldiers completed a withdrawal brought about by international pressure and Lebanesestreet protests. Five years nge: A Haitian judge dismissed kidnapping and criminal association charges against10 American missionaries who'd been detained for trying to take a busload of children out of the country after the January 2010 earthquake, but said that Laura Silsby, the last of the10still in

jail, would face alesser charge. (Silsby was freed in May 2010 after being convicted of arranging illegal travel and sentenced to time served.) One year ngn: President Barack Obamaopenedthe first visit by a U.S.president in nearly half a century to Malaysia, the third stop on his weeklong goodwill trip through Asia. A British helicopter crashed in southern Afghanistan, killing five NATOtroops. Workers for a documentary film production company recovered "E.T."Atari gamecartridges from a heapof garbage buried deep in theNewMexico desert. (The video gamehad been consigned to the ground after being called the worst ever made.)

BIRTHDAYS Architect I.M. Pei is 98. Movie composer Francis Lai is 83.Actress-comedian Carol Burnett is 82. Rhythm-and-blues singer Maurice Williams is 77.Songwriter-musician DuaneEddy is 77. Singer BobbyRydell is 73. Actor Giancarlo Esposito is 57. Rock musician RogerTaylor (Duran Duran) is 55. Rock musician Chris Mars is 54. Actor-singer Michael Damianis 53. Actor Jet Li is 52. Actor-comedian KevinJamesis50. Actress Shondrella Avery is 44. Actor TomWelling is 38. Actor Pablo Schreiber is 37.Actress Jordana Brewster is 35. Actor Channing Tatum is35. — From wire reports

OWO e II

O a

Line

in Our ea Chewing gum may help to inhibit "auditory images," a new study finds.

Rare shark caught in deep seas found indeepfreeze By Seth Borenstein The Assoctated Press

WASHINGTON — Think

Jaws meets a kangaroo, with maybe a touch of cute kitten, and you've got the

aptly named pocket shark — the newest and rarest species found off the U.S.

k

I

coast. Surprised sc i entists found a tiny, young version of the extraordinarily rare shark that was fished

sr @

,

.

„F

r

out of the deep Gulf of Mexico in 2010 with lots

the act of chewing could inLos Angeles Times hibit a person's ability to genA new study suggests that erate what he calls "auditory if you want to get an annoying images." song out of your head, chewing a piece of gum might help. Three experiments It turns out that just the me-

In the first of three experi-

chanical act of moving one's ments, Beaman and his team jaw up and down can reduce played for 40 undergraduthe number of times people

ate students the first 30 sec-

think about a catchy song, as well as how often they "hear" that song playing in their minds. To be clear, this method is

onds of the song "Play Hard" twice, and then told them to try to think about anything

they liked, except the song, for a period of three minutes. not a silver bullet. In a series Whenever the song popped of three experiments, the re- into their heads anyway, the searchers found that volun- students were told to press the teers who were given chewing "q" key on a keyboard. gum and instructions to "chew When those three minutes vigorously" after hearing par- were up, the students were ticularly "sticky" music, such told they could think about as the chorus of David Guet- anything they liked, includta's "Play Hard" or "Payphone" ing the song, but they were by Maroon 5, experienced still asked to press "q" when fewer phantom memories of they thought about the song. the songs, but not zero.

Still, the researchers say chewing gum is a tactic worth trying if you can't stop singing a song such as "It's a Small World After All" to yourself after a visit to Disneyland.

"If you are trying to rid yourself of an unwanted tune, it is less likely to pop up involuntarily when chewing," said Philip Beaman, associate pro-

The students all participated in the experiment twice-

once while chewing gum vigorously after listening to the

music and once with no gum. When the students were not

chewing gum, they reported thinking about the song an average of nine times during

ute period. But w hen t hey

were chewing gum, the number of times they thought about the song dropped to an average of just over six times during both periods.

Tunes that get stuck in your head are known as earworms,

and they have been plaguing humanity for a long time. In

Mark Grace / National Oceanic Atmospheric Administration via The Associated Press

The dead specimen spent more than three years in a giant freezer waiting to be identified. It turned out to be only the second of its species

A 5.5-inch pocket shark wes fished out of the Gulf of Mexico in February 2010 with other species as part of a research mission and stayed in a freezer for three years until it was identified as the rare species, named because it hns two pockets next to its front fins. It is only the second pocket shark ever seen; the last one was

seen 36 years ago off Peru. ever seen. The first pocket shark was found 36 years ago in the Pacific Ocean tion fisheries biologist Mark off the coast of Peru and Grace has spent more than it's been sitting in a Rus30 years going through bags sian museum since. upon bags of fish to identify This pocket shark was a them. male, maybe a few weeks It took him more than three old, about 5.5 inches long. years to get near the end of Strangely, this type of the freezer, when he plopped shark ha s t w o p o c kets a bag on the table and let it next to its front fins; their

thaw. "I wasn't really sure what it

purpose is unknown. It's not quite like a kanga- was," Grace said. "That pockroo, which uses its pouch et over on the pectoral fin, I to carry young, but few had never seen anything like species have pockets this

that on a shark." It's a small miracle that the

"It's cute," said Tulane

tiny shark was not thrown away. A couple of t imes,

large — about 4 percent of the shark's body. University biologist Michael Doosey, who co-authored a study in a zoological journal identifying the shark. "It almost looks like

the lab with the freezer lost

power. Once identified, the shark was shipped to New York and

France forhigh-tech exam-

a little whale."

inations that wouldn't punc-

National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administra-

ture the specimen. The shark also has unusual

belly patches not seen in most sharks. The only other pocket shark was a female adult

about 17 inches long; it is believed that adult females may be larger than males. But the truly strange thing

about this strange species is its twin pockets. While no

one knows what they are for, based on the Russian specimen, Grace and Doosey speculated that the pockets may secrete some kind of glowing fluid or pheromones. The Gulf specimen has umbilical scars, showing he's probably a few weeks old, Grace said. Because of that they think he was born in the Gulf. He was captured in 2010

by the ship Pisces about 190 miles off the Louisiana coast. "There's others" out there,

Grace said. "We just haven't caught them yet."

and an average of 10 times during the second three-min-

the University of Reading in England, and the lead author

Earworms

government research trip.

the first three-minute period

fessor of cognitive science at of the report.

e

r

of other creaturesin a By Deborah Netburn

&2 o / og o o r

>/e/~r o

A

Q RE G Q N C 0 M M U N IT Y ® C R E D IT U N I Q N

;.W t

se c on d ex p e r iment

It

showed that chewing gum has more of an effecton "hearing" a song in one's head rather than just thinking

/ '

y I

1845, Edgar Allen Poe wrote that it i s " quite a common about it. thing" to be "annoyed" or "torIn this experiment partic-

mented" by "the ringing in our ipants were told to press "q" ears, or rather in our memo- when the song came to their ries, of the burthen of some minds as a thought and "p" ordinary song." when they heard the song These "burthen"-some mu- playing in their heads. sical memories have received On a v erage, v o l unteers a bit of scientific study in the who were not chewing gum recent past. For instance, re- reported thinking about the search has shown that people song an average of twice in with greater cognitive func- a three-minute period and tion experience earworms for hearing it playing in their a shorter duration than their

j

' .

,zj'iv ,I

minds six times in the same

less cognitively capable peers. time period. When they were In addition, a 2012 study chewing gum, the average found that when volunteers focused their mental attention

number of times they thought

on another task after being played a particularly sticky tune, they were able to reduce the incidence of earworms-

tistically the same, but the

about the song remained stanumber of times they heard it in their minds fell to four

but only if the task was nei-

times in three minutes. In the final experiment, the

ther too challenging nor too simple.

whether the effects of chew-

Beaman was i nspired to

look into the gum chewing angle after happening upon an anonymous comment on the Exploratorium's website that

researchers wanted to test ing gum on earworm frequencycould beduplicated by another mechanical action,

such as tapping on a table. In this case, those partici-

claimed chewing on a cin- pating in the control scenarnamon stick can keep a song io (no chewing, no tapping) from getting stuck in one's reported thinking about or head. hearing the song 12 times "What was interesting to in two minutes, the tapping me is that 'chewing cinnamon group thought about the song sticks' was very much consis- an average of seven times tent with what I already knew a minute and the chewing about how planning and pro- group thought about it just d ucing movements of t h e over four times a minute. "Experiment 3 rules out the mouth and jaw affects memory and the ability to imagine possibility that the effect obmusic," Beaman said. served isa general effect of Previous studies had shown motor activity," the researchthat mouthing something ran- ers conclude in the paper pubdom like the first few letters lished this week in the Quarof the alphabet while look- terly Journal of Experimental ing at a list of words makes Psychology. most people forget one-third In the future, Beaman said to one-half of the words on he'd like to study how long the list. Mouthing words had the effects of gum chewing also been shown to interfere

with auditory memory-for example, making it difficult to

last on earworm interference

and whether the catchy tune comes back into people's remember if the fourth note heads after they spit the gum in the Happy Birthday song is out. He'd also like to know higher or lower in pitch than whether gum can help rid the third note. people of a scary noise that Beaman wanted to test if got stuck in their heads.

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

Pot

her website — DOPE Maga- eral years ago, was recently "We're not your consigliere. zine's attorney of the year. working on an appeal of a fedWe're not an organized crime Bricken started the practice eral court's ruling that a coufamily," said Khurshid Kho- group in 2010 and now brings ple did not qualify for bankja, a legalization advocate in roughly $1 million of reve- ruptcy protection because and founder of San Francis- nue to the firm each year, she their assets largely stemmed co-based Greenbridge Cor- sard. from marijuana enterprises. "Lawyers don't like to say, porate Counsel. "We're legitiMarijuana law, in many m ate business people." ways, is no different from oth- 'I don't know,'" Garfield said, Khoja's firm is among a er legal practices, attorneys but for marijuana clients, he's new crop dedicated solely to say. It involves contracts, real says it far more often than for marijuana clients, including estate t r ansactions, t r ade- others. packaging companies and marks and regulatory compliFor m arijuana e n trepreinvestors. ance. What is unique, though, neurs, legal guidance can But for law firms with othis the constant prospect of bring peace of mind. er practice areas, there is also running afoul of the law. Shy Sadis, 42, who has med"Everybody's question can ical and recreational marijuaconcern about how non-pot clients will view their marijua- be summarized like this: How na stores throughout Washna work. can I engage in this type of ac- ington state, said Bricken has At the Seattle, Washing- tivity without going to prison," helped him trademark "The ton-based law firm of Harris said Aaron Lachant, an attor- Joint," one of his store names, Moure, the marijuana prac- ney at the Los Angeles-based locate properties that would tice group has a completely law firm of Nelson Hardiman. comply with the state's recreseparate brand — Canna Law The legal issues that come ational marijuana rules and Group — with its own website. up also often have little or no create forms that new patients bend the rules.

Continued fromA1 Marijuana has become a multibillion-dollar i n d u stry. California and more than 20 other states have legalized

the drug for medical use, and the pot business has gotten a boost from more recent ap-

provals of recreational use in Alaska, Colorado, Oregon, Washington state and Wash-

ington, D.C. Pot advocates hope growth continues, as they push for voters to approve

recreational pot in California, Arizona, Nevada, Maine and Massachusetts next year.

The drug remains illegal under federal law, however, and the American Bar Asso-

ciation's rules of professional conduct prohibit lawyers from assisting in criminal conduct. With this in mind, attorneys

"It was a calculated defense mechanism against the poten-

precedent, said Dan Garfield,

must fill out.

"I haven't been shut down. an attorney at Foster Graham advice about what state mari- tial legal and reputational con- Milstein & Calisher in Denver, I'm not in tax trouble," he said. "She's shown me the right way juana laws do and don't allow, cerns," said Hilary Bricken, Colorado. and decline to answer ques- who heads up the group and Garfield, whose firm got to run these businesses, so I tions about how clients can boasts a unique accolade on into the marijuana field sev- don't get into trouble."

say they focus on providing

IN FOCUSA MARIJUANA SUPPER CLUB

asst e

OI

e — an t e oint

By Rachel Levin ~ New York Times News Service

SAN FRANCISCO — On a dark corner here in the Mission District on March 31, the doors opened at 7 p.m. for an under-the-radar pop-up dinner. Stationed at the entrance was a man who meticulously

Marriage

in spite of that position, he has

been to a "reception" for a gay family member.

Continued fromA1 With support for same-

But e v en careful maneuver-

sex marriage hovering ingcanbehazardous. Rebecca around 60 percent nationally, opponents also riskbe-

ing labeled bigots.

R u t ter,aRepublicanvoterwho a t t ended a Walker event Sun-

day in Derry, New Hampshire,

At the same time, some s aid in an interview that she conservative strategists see w o r ried the candidate was out

an upside for candidates of step with the times. "These c andidates k e ep who boldly oppose samesexmarriage.Inarguments saying 'states should decide' scheduled for T uesday, without getting into what this the Supreme Court will m e ans for real people," she consider whether there is said. "I worry that my party is a constitutional right to o n the wrong side of history." s ame-sex m a r For Republicans, the moment illusriage or whether it should be left "TheSe trates wi d ening t o the states. If

s trife w i t hi n

CarlgjgateS

the court estab- ke e S a . < P ~ ~ lishes a national right as expect- S t a t e S ed, lt could en- shpU/Q ergize Christian geC/de

Veteran hands are p rotective o f th e

activists.

The tensions WlthPUt were e v i dentge t t f 'rig jritp Sen. Ted Cruz, what this R-Texas, made me a / 7S fP1 headlines by at- y ea/ pepp/e tending a meetand-greet event / WOrry that hosted by prom- my p a r ty inent gay New j S pri the York h oteliers " ~8 S ~ e P in which he reportedly said he hi S tOry." would still love

the

party ' s ranks over the future of the GOP, in both posture and policies. party's l o ng-held posit i ons on mar~age cial issues, while a y oun g er generation of Republicans

is eager to move beyon d the battleg round s o f th e i r Parents. Jesse Benton, 37,

a political confidant of Sen. Rand Paul, R-Ky.,saidunder-40 — Rebecca Rutter, Republicans espeRePublican voter cially are holding

one of his daughtersifshe came b ack f r o m s u c h out as gay and fights. did not discuss "There is a growing sentihis opposition to same-sex ment among (Generation Y marriage. Under fire from conser- members) and m illennials, vatives, he clarified in a e v en those who are commitnews release that he strong- t e d followers of Jesus, that the

Carded eaCh Pf the 60 gueStS, eVen twp With White hair.

ly supported "traditional i ssue of same-sex marriage marriage." On Thursday, should not be political," he

InSide the bar, 1Ong tableS Were Set With WineglaSSeS, PlaCe CardS and SOmething you dOn't See muCh Pf

anymore: ashtrays.

h e also introduced a pair of b illstoamendtheConstitu-

s aid. On the s t u mp, Paul h a s

tion to allow states to define drifted between calls for more marriageasbetweenaman personal freedom with con-

Soon after the party began, smoke wafted through the chandelier-lit room. Servers passed kimchee mini-pancakes prepared by the evening's chef, Robin Song, of the Mission's popular ham-andoyster bar, Hog & Rocks. A university professor who

ing to share joints. The ma n n a med J u stin didn't want to give his last

name, out of fear that he could get into trouble because, he said, he grows marijuana in the house he rents and sells it for recreational use, paying his unwitting 94-yearold landlord in cash. But in this smoky space, his career

arrived a little late slid into

his seat, saying, "You know, you can smell this place from

choice was not something he

had to keep secret.

across the street." The dinner was the third iteration of the Luck Pot, a series of get-togethers intended

Michael Koch, 38, a father

of two and the owner of an online advertising agency, spoke more openly. "I was an indica guy in college, when I'd just lie around," he said. "But

for adult users of marijuana, sponsored in part by a rotatPreston Gannaway/ New York Times News Service ing group of medical-cannabis Guests attended a "marijuana soiree" at a club in San Francisco companies based in Northern last month. The Luck Pot, a series of get-togethers intended for now that I have a job and kids California. To get in, guests adult users of marijuana, requires guests to present a state-autho- and responsibilities, I smoke have to present a state-autho- rized medical-marijuana identification card. sativa. It works for me." (Indirized medical-marijuana idenca marijuana tends to have a tification card, made possible calming, sedative effect on the by a program established in were software engineers, or- belly in lettuce cups and blew user, while sativa is more up1996 by the California Depart- ganic chemists, lawyers, au- puffs of smoke, they were lifting and energetic.) ment of Public Health. t hors, Stanford M BA s a n d asked to sum themselves up in A boosted appetite tech types from Google, Pan- four words. Legal questions "Kyle," the Reiki master's dora and Salesforce. The servers began whisking The Luck Pot was started by Also in a t tendance were boyfriend said. "I like Afros." away the plates. A panic set in. "potrepreneurs," "Justin," another man said. "Wait, is that it?" one guest two 30-something friends who several spoke on the condition of an- who seemed poised for 2016, "I hate cancer." asked. "Husband home with kids," "There's got to be more onymity, citing the hazy legal when marijuana is expected status surrounding the canna- to become legal in California. saidCeline Schafer,a 37-year- food,"the professor said."It's a bis industry. Among them was a co-spon- old mother of three. pot dinner." (This, despite the fact that sor, Mike Ray, 35, a former The talk turned to how, exPeople rejoiced when the the event itself appears to be Wall Street trader who is now actly, they had procured their second course arrived: a potalegal in California: The city's the director at Bloom Farms. medical-marijuana cards. to stew with pork neck and a "I told the Skype doctor I joint made with a strain called public health d epartment Asked about the differences t reats a private party at a between finance and the na- had trouble sleeping," Schafer Fire OG. "Twenty-one perpublic place as if it were in a scent pot industry, Ray said, said. "He told me to 'hit the cent THC," the co-host said. "It's sweet and earthy, slightprivate home, so medical can- "The people are much nicer" vape.'" "Everyone says, 'I have ly woodsy. This'll give you a nabis at such an event would in the latter. be fine, according to Nancy For Arianne Simone, 28, a insomnia, I have anxiety,'" mental uplift and a full body Sarieh, a spokeswoman for Reiki master with a perfectly griped Andrew Bock, 34. "I'm mellow." the city's public health depart- coifed Afro, the evening was like, 'I have Crohn's, I'm legit!'" Perhaps too mellow. Sudment; Robert Raich, a l aw- a total surprise. "My boyfriend The chitchat covered stan- denly, a chair toppled over. yer who specializes in medi- said, 'We're going to a dinner dard topics: bad UberPool "Woman d o w n! " s o meone cal-cannibas law, concurred.) tonight with lots of weed,' and experiences, soaring housing yelled. Three guys helped the That night, a woman in a I was, like: 'Yea! Yea! Yea!'" costs, the Bay Area versus laughing lady to her feet. polka-dot d r ess w e lcomed Scott Samuelson, 42, a com- New York. Accompanying the third "I was miserable in Manguests with what looked like mercial television producer, course was Holy Grail, the bar snacks: glazed pecans, said that he was there for the hattan," said the good-looking final pot of the night and the pretzels, chili-lime peanuts. food. "I'd heard it was the Ko- Bock, who was seated across strongest. Unlike the usual nibbles, each rean pop-up," he said. "The pot from Bateman. Her glassy The co-host walked around came with a suggested dose. was just a bonus." eyes widened when he said with a Ziploc bag, distributing. "These are what w e c all

our 'everyday edibles,'" said Lauren Fraser, a 29-year-old

Pot sommelier

former mutual-funds manager and now the president of the

hosts, clad in a blazer, wel-

One of the Luck Pot's cocomed people to their seats.

Oakland, C a lifornia-based "On your tables is the first of Auntie Dolores, a company three joints," he said, acting that specializes in canna- as a kind of pot sommelier. "Tonight we're showcasing bis-laced foodstuffs. Mandi Bateman, a 38-year- flower grown by a Sonoma old ponytailed Pilates teacher collective of 10 farmers with who had driven in from Sau- a total of 150 years' combined salito, California, seemed un- experience in artisanal indoor easy. "I guess I still have that crops." lingering fear you could get A professionally rolled fatarrested forsmoking pot,"she ty lay in each ashtray. The sard. first joint of the evening was Getting high with a bunch a strain called Girl Scout of strangers was not her main Cookies. "It's an indica-satimotivation for attending this va mix, 59 days flowering," night. "I thought I might meet he said. "You'll taste sweet some hot men," Bateman said. evergreen with light hints of "But then I realized, wait, I pepper-spiciness." don't want to date a stoner." He touched on an aspect Her odds were decent. The

t hat w i n e s o m meliers d o w a s not discuss, the effect. "This

m ale-to-female ratio roughly 2-to-l, and this was should make you feel focused hardly a scruffy "Dazed and and relaxed," he said. "A little Confused" kind of c rowd. heavy-headed. So spark up. Tickets were $120 each, and Eat. Enjoy." among those in attendance As people wrapped pork

he lived in Sausalito, California, too. "I'm a block from the

"Does everyone have a joint that wants one?" he asked, like

beach, I drive an electric car, and I just bought a paddleboard," he said, mocking himself as the California cliche.

a preschool teacher passing

"Please pass the joint," the

Cruz's comment about

Some y o ung conservatives

his daughter at the gather- want to do more. A group of ing, first reported by The h igh-profile younger conserNew York Times, "doesn't vatives, including Meghan Mcsuddenly mean we now Cain, daughterof Sen. John support same-sex mar- M c Cain, R-Ariz., and Alex riage. They're different," Lundry, former data director CruzspokesmanRickTyler for Mitt Romney, are part of a campaign called "Reform sald. The distinction, however, t h e

P l atform," which seeks

could be lost on voters and to revamp Republican Party donors who have begun to planks viewed as anti-gay. view support for same-sex

But t h e i r efforts are butt-

marriage and gay rights as ing up against the reality that a litmus test for tolerance

e v angelical voters remain a

andmodernsensibilities. lar g e and influential part of Other GOP candidates the Republican base — a fact have tried to tread a simi-

t h a t gets amplified every elec-

opposes same-sex m ar -

wh i c h hosts the first-in-the-na-

larly fine line. Florida Sen. tion season because of their Marco Rubio has said he outsized presence in Iowa,

riage and believes the deci- tion caucuses. sion to legalize such unions N o d ding to the tilt of caucusshould be left to the states. g o ers there, a crowd of conser-

Yet he has been courting vative Republicans last week, the Log Cabin Republicans, including former Arkansas a national organization of

G o v . M i k e H u c kabee and

gay conservatives, and in L o uisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal, media interviews has said came out strongly for tradihe would attend a same-sex t i onal marriage and amped up their rhetoric about what they wedding. Former Florida Gov. Jeb see as an ideological onslaught Bush, a strident social war-

f r o m the political left and its

rior in office, has since soft- allies. ened his stance, suggesting Americans should respect

"couples making lifetime commitments to each other." His top political adviser,

David Kochel, has advocated for same-sex marriage. Speaking last week in New Hampshire, Wisconsin Gov. Scott Walker said marriage is "defined as between a man and awoman"

4

4

TQUCHQ gRK

and that he would prefer to see states decide on the

matter. He also said that,

~ •

~ •

I

f

I

outsnacks.

"Oh, my God, there's actually too much pot," Koch said, pointing to several half-

professor said, as if it were the s moked joints still i n th e pepper. ashtray. It was heartening to see Schafer smiled and tucked that, even i n t h ese Purell- one into her purse. "For my

crazed times, people are will-

and a woman and to forbid cerns about the "moral crisis" of gay marriage. courts from intervening.

husband," she said.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Beer Continued fromA1 A craft brewery, as defined by the Brewers Association,

produces no more than 6 millionbarrelsofbeera year,has less than 25percent of its brewery owned by an alcoholic beverage industry member that

isn't a craft brewer — a macro beer company like Anheus-

"We had a white board that had 40 different

names on it, all of which we thought were great possibilities. Once we started doing research, every single name was taken. Even if it's being used by say an East Coast brewery that only distributes in its own local market, we'll try and

avoid that name."

A5

"Our biggest challenge is managing growth," said Hodge, whose Bend brewery distributes beer in Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Vermont a nd British C olumbia a n d

has sent test batches to Japan, South Korea, Hong Kong and Brazil. "You can'tgetoveryour

— Matt Barrett, Silver Moon Brewing

skis thinking your brand is on fire and you should expand to two more states. The worst

er-Busch InBev or MillerCoors

— andhas amajorityof its total ed, weren't around," added alcohol sales in beers whose B arnett, whose brewery i s flavor comes from tradition- the state's 11th largest, haval and/or innovative brewing ing produced approximately ingredients. 16,000 beer barrels last year. Based on the association's "That (growth) poses a lot of numbers, 615 new craft brew- challenges." eries opened nationwide last Matt Barrett, a co-owner of year, bringing the total of craft Silver Moon Brewing, recountbreweries in this country to ed a recent brainstorming ses3,418, a 20 percent increase in sion his company had in an atbreweriesfrom 2013.Oregon, tempt to come up with a name home to 179 breweries and 220 for a new beer. "We had a white board that brewing facilities as of Dec. 31, 2014, proudly led the way had 40 different names on it, in the craft beer revolution, all of which we thought were becoming the first state in the great possibilities," said Barcountry in which craft brews rett, whose company is adding captured 20 percent of the to- a 30-barrel production facility tal beer market. A whopping in Redmond to complement its 10-barrel system at its down60 percent of all draft beer drunk in Oregon was made town Bend brewpub. "Once we in Oregon and 13 percent of started doing research, every packaged beer was crafted in single name was taken. Even if it's being used by say an East state. "The industry is evolving Coast brewery that only disa lot quicker than even just 10 tributes in its own local market, years ago when we were look- we'll try and avoid that name." ing at getting into the game," The demand for hops, one of said Barnett, whose brewery the key flavoring ingredients was the ninth on the Central in many beers, has skyrocketOregon scene when it opened ed,according to localbrewers. i n 2011. There are now 26 New breweries, expanding breweries in the area, with at breweries and the popularity least another three in planning of big, hoppy IPA-style beers stages. The Oregon Brewers have driven up hop prices and Guild estimated the state's resulted in brewers contractbreweries had a $2.83 billioning out hop harvests years in yes, billion — economic impact advance. "Getting your hands on the on Oregon, creating more than 30,000 direct and indirect jobs. right kind of hops is getting "Five years ago, most of tough," said Barrett, who has these breweries, us i n clud- contracted his hop purchas-

thing you can do is short your es four years out. "Everyone's home market." making these fantastic NorthWorthy, the fastest growing west, citrusy IPAs, but it places breweryinthe state based on a huge tax on what's available." Oregon Liquor Control ComLast summer, Silver Moon had planned on a 500-barrel run of its Get Sum Pale Ale

mission numbers from the past

find any more Citra. Eventu-

" For us, the f uture is t o

two years, brewed approximately 9,000barrels, according using hard-to-find Citra hops. to Hodge. The brewery has the The beer took off with consum- capacity to brew up to 20,000 ers, but Silver Moon couldn't barrels ayear. ally the brewery bought 1,100 maintain slow, p r agmatic pounds of the hops in 1-pound growth," Hodge said. "Quality bags from a home brewer in is the most important aspect of Kansas. the brewery.... There's nothHaving to experiment with- ing more frustrating when a out your first choice of ingre- beer or a brand has great modients can be a boon for inno- mentum and then customers vation, though, Goodlife's Bar- stop buying their beer. Nine nettadded. times out of 10, it's a quality "When we firstopened, we issue." tried to order a bunch of AmaAs many craft breweries as rillo hops, which are real pop- there are, no one in the indusular," Barnett said. "They just try is expecting a slowdown. laughed and said they were Nationally, craft beer still contracted out for th e next accounted for just 11 percent three years. But that forced us of all the beer consumed in to go out and search for new the U.S., though it did capture hops. We experimented with 19.3 percent of all money spent some New Zealand hops that on beer. That leaves plenty of have agrapefruit and tanger- room for more craft brewers, ine and peach taste. They're added Hodge. "There's no turning back," very different from anything found in the Northwest. But said Hodge, who t h i nks we used those hops to brew our beer-savvystates like Oregon Sweet As (Pacific Ale), whichis and Washington could see now our flagship beer." craftbeer capture 40 percent With demand for craft brew of the market. "That figure is at an all-time high, the temp- based on history. Once you tation for many breweries is to start drinking craft beer, you overextend beyond their capa- don't turn back." bilities, said Worthy Brewing's — Reporter: 541-617-7829, CEO, Chris Hodge. beastes@bendbulletin.com

Patrick T. Fallon / Bloomberg News

Browsers check out a BMW dealership in Santa Ana, California. Dire predictions for the auto industry that millennials would choose public transportation over cars haven't borne out.

Millennials haven't

Cars Continued fromA1 "The convenience of having a five-year bumperto-bumper warranty was not t o b e u n d erstated," Born said.

Millennial car buyers are emerging at a pivotal moment for the industry.

been buying cars because "they don't have jobs. Our internal

research says that they've only been able to afford used cars, if anything at all."

new

— Mark Reuss, who runs

auto purchases peaked in 2010 and will only go

global product development

B oomers' share o f

at General Motors

down from here, accord-

ing to John Humphrey, senior vice president of automotive operations at J.D. Power. Mark Reuss, who runs

"The idea of what kind of car people want is changing," Born said. "It's cool to have

a Tesla, not cool to have an global product develop- Escalade." E ntry-level compa c t s ment at General Motors, never bought into the the- stuffed with technology are ory that Gen Yers disdain selling particularly well to this the automobile. "That's age group. For about $19,000, insane," he s aid e a rlier a recent college grad can buy this m onth.

M i l l ennials a standard Honda Civic, fea-

haven't been buying cars turing Bluetooth capability because "they don't have and the Eco Assist System, jobs. Our i n ternal r e- which teaches drivers how search says that they've to squeeze more miles out of only been able to afford each gallon of gas. used cars, if anything at Of course, many millenniall." als still can't afford to buy a Now that's changing. new car. When Evan Hudson, The employment rate for 26,graduated from college in 25- to 34-year-olds held 2011, he took one look at the at 76.8 percent in March job landscape and headed from the month before, back to school, saddling him the highest level since No- with student loans he's now vember 2008, according to paying off. Labor Department data.

So for the time being, Hud-

After lackluster growth

son, a 3-D modeler at a New t hroughout most o f t h e York startup, will probably recovery, wages are also buy a used vehicle. Still, he starting to pick up f or enjoys customizing and tinmillennials. kering with cars and is parEven though cars are ticularly keen on a revamped getting more expensive, Ford Focus expected to debut long-term, low - i nterest in the near future. "There's a bunch of cars loans are making them affordable. When stage coming out in the next two manager Niladri Sinha, or three years that I r eally 25, decided to replace the want," Hudson said. "Then I used Toyota Prius he to- can get it new." taled last year, he weighed buying, leasing or signing up for a car-sharing

=~:j(

s ervice. U l t i mately,

he

decided to purchase a Subaru Crosstrek because

he figured buying new would save him money in the long run. With a sevDavid Smullin I Submitted photo

An Eskimo whaling crew in1979 works with a bowhead whale they had harpooned. David Smullin joined a crew of subsistence whalers during that year to study the bowhead whale population.

Whale Continued fromA1 He landed a job working for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration on

a projectresearching thebowhead whale.

Point Hope

lin could be part of a whaling crew if invited, as a means of

it, and we went out and lived

tikigaq.com. Accessible only by sea or air, the community

with them, and they actually caught a whale," Smullin recalls. "My friend (Pattee) and I were in the boat paddling with them, and we went through

and British whalers began

the whole thing, an incredible adventure, just paddling out into the ice and harpooning the whale — an incredibly hard effort just towing this 30-

hunting the whales for their

ton whale back to shore with

In the mid-1800s, American

Smullin and Mara went to

Arctic Ocean

J.R. Pattee, asked their bosses at NOAA if he and Smul-

to the village's website, www.

Alaska. The Inupiat (northern Eskimos) have long hunted bowhead whales for subsistence near Point Hope.

ALASKA Anchorag BeringSea

Pacific Ocean GregCross I The Bulletin

"He went out whaling with us, and he was part of our

In the early 1970s whale conservation was gaining mo- family," says one of Oktollik's mentum, and while commer- sons, Floyd Oktollik, reached cial whaling was already lim- by cellphone in Point Hope. ited, the conservation move- "He helped us a lot. From what ment pushed to shut down the I remember ... he just fit in. He Eskimos' subsistence whaling. wasn't scared to ask any quesThe I nternational W h a ling tions and wasn't shy about Commission said there were anything." 3,000 bowheads left, Smullin Floyd was a teenager during claiming there were 10,000. An ambitious project to

the time Smullin lived in Point Hope, and he is 50 now. John Oktollik died in 2006, but Mol-

ly, 85, still lives there. ated, and Smullin came to After his whaling experiPoint Hope in 1979 as part of a ence in Alaska, Smullin went count the whales was initi-

see Molly Oktollik, and they were also taken on snowmobiles to visit the whaling camps where two crews had

harvested whales just a few days before.

on top of the monthly payments," said Sinha, who lives outside Boston.

In a happy coincidence, the industry is in the midst of a technological revolution. The latest iteration

"So there was fresh muktuk

of wired,smart cars plays

(a traditional Eskimo meal of frozen whale skin and blubber) and everybody was excited," Smullin says. Dolly Oktollik, a daughter of John and Molly Oktollik, skied with Smullin and Mara. Floyd

well with a generation that

grew up and lives online. Newer cars are also more fuel-efficient and spew less

pollution, a boon for environmentally conscious millennials.

Oktollik took the Bend couple around to see John Oktollik's

HWY 20E & Dean Swift Rd.

(1block West of Costco)

541-323-3011• starks.com

grave and other sites around

o EZ

Point Hope, which currently has about 700 residents.

"It's grown," Smullin said of University of Minnesota's Col- Point Hope. "Now there's actulege of Veterinary Medicine. ally street signs and stop signs, He eventually changed careers and cars and trucks. When I and moved to Bend in 1991,

multiple boats, and we hauled soon thereafter taking a job it up onto the ice with pulleys." as a science teacher at RedWhaling is such a crucial mond High School. He retired and traditional part of the Infrom teaching in 2012, but he upiat way of life that Smullin still helps coach the Redmond than 100,000, Smullin notes, and Pattee were "adopted" by High nordic ski team and is by the early 1900s the popula- Oktollik and his wife, Molly a nordic coach for the Bendtion was reduced to just a few Oktollik. They attended a cer- based Mt. Bachelor Sports Edthousand. emonial whaling festival with ucation Foundation. the family that June. Smullin and his wife, Shan-

says, while the Eskimos were

across a chunk of money from freelance work, I try

STREETs

on to conduct research at the

baleen plates, using the material to make corsets and umbrellas for high society. While the bowhead whale population was once estimated at more

Studying whales

Free pipeinstallation estimates

"When I tend to come

to put that toward the car,

NOAA sampling crew to study whale ages and reproduction. A fellowbiologist for NOAA,

collecting samples when the Point Hope is t h e o ldest Eskimos harvested a whale. continuously inhabited com- Smullin and Pattee ended up munity i n N o r t h A m e rica, on a whaling crew captained with more than 2,500 years of by John Oktollik. "He invited us to be part of recorded history, according

sits on a spit of land jutting into the Chukchi Sea in northwest

en-year loan, his monthly payment is $250.

was up there, there was one phone in the entire village."

While Smullin was busy teaching skiing through the Skiku program, he made lots

non Mara, and MBSEF skier

Casey Shannon traveled to

formed despite stark cultural

boundaries. "My feeling was it was really as part of Skiku, supplementing the physical education special to them, too," Smullin classes at the town's school by said. "They were really happy teaching nordic skiing. that we were there." Said Floyd Oktollik: "I was A happyreunion surprised that he was coming Point Hope earlier this month

O k tollik

Works in ALL weather conditions, even in standing water for quick winter repairs.

of time to visit with his Eskimo

family while in Point Hope. He says they enjoyed the old photos he brought to show them. They were special moments for Smullin, bringing back memories of familial ties

Members of th e

EZ STREETasphalt is easy to apply hot or cold and requires no mixing or tack coat.

here. Then when I saw him he

family noticed Smullin when gave me a big hug and showed he first arrived at the school. us some pictures from 1979, "Real quickly everybody myself as a young boy. It was descends on us, and we're all good to see him again and hugging and happy," Smullin hopefully hecan come back." says. "We started reminiscing — Reporter: 541-383-0318, about the old days." mmoncal®bendbulletin.com

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

Sabbath busservice is Israel's latest

H en or 30 mi ennia,ancient caveart religiouscontroversy can eviewe yt epLj ic — sorto By Alissa J. Rubin By JodI Rudoren

and rules at religious sites

New York Times News Service

New York Times News Service

— to the Orthodox in ex-

CHAUVET CAVE, France — After the retreat of Nean-

change for their support as a bit of sarcastic whimsy: on foreign policy. While I sraelis frustrated with t h e allowing t r ansportation JERUSALEM — It started

lack of public buses on the

services could

a c t ually

Jewish Sabbath and holidays reducethe number ofdrivhijacked the Facebook page ers violating Orthodox

made their way to this cave

of the transportation minister

rules, analysts said such

during Passover and turned it into a shared-ride board.

specifics were less important than the symbolism.

and began to create the first known works of pictorial art: buffaloes surging across the rockbackground, rhinoceroses doingbattle, lions searching for

"It is a chapter in a much

mates and dark-maned horses

to the country's northern tip, bigger book," said Aviad

cantering. Twenty years after these cave paintings were discovered near the Ardeche River in south-central France, they

Nadav Maor wanted a lift with "room in the trunk" for some equipment. Miki Ezra

Hacohen, a constitutional law professor. "We're

Stranger needed to get to Friday night dinner at her grandmother's house in Kiry-

speaking about a Jewish and democratic state, but what does it mean, exact-

ly'? This is the debate. Do a journey of about 70 miles. we mean a religious state,

remain dosed to the public for

er of two, was more flexible: state, do we mean an Or-

preservation's sake. But Saturday, a replica built nearby at a cost of $59 million opened, allowing the public to approx-

"Just want a bit of beach," she wrote.

thodox state'?

imate the experience of the cave explorers who found the

but they did manage to catapult the issue to the forefront

i stry al l d e clined to b e i nterviewed. K a t z s a i d on Israeli television that he supported the status

at Motzkin from Ramat Gan,

Hamutal Adler, a single moth-

does it mean a traditional

Katz, his spokesman None connected with a ride, and officials in his min-

of political conversation, reviving a thorny debate about the role of religion in the Jew- quo "as the right thing" to "preserve the symbols ish state. The minister, Yisrael Katz,

of a Jewish framework in

I

derthals across the European continent, modern humans

paintings. The rock art in the Chauvet cave, created 32,000 to 36,000

years ago, puts flesh and fur and character onto a world pre-

viously known largely through fossil remains. Although archaeologistshave recorded the impulse to create art in mark-

3 :

Photos byPierre Terdjman/New YorkTimes News Service

A replica of the Chauvet cave, built for $59 million, opened Saturday near Vailon Pont d'Arc In the Ardeche region of south-central France. The nearby cave, dIscovered 20 years ago, Is renowned for Its prehistoric paintings. BELOW: One of the reproduced drawIngs, a buffalo.

human history than was previously thought. Exploring the original cave requires a 30-minute hike to above the Ardeche River and then up a winding path to a simple rock shelter where vis-

itors, rarely admitted, leave their belongings. At the cave's

ings on rock and carved beads as far back as 75,000 years ago, the workmanship in these cave paintings is of another order.

coveralls similar to those used in a hospital operating room,

Protesters surrounded Katz's

nest." Itai Chaim, of the Public

The subject matter, the animal

a harness and belt to attach to

house, and a leftist parliament member introduced legisla- Transport Users Associa-

world, is familiar, creating a re- the ladders and cables that exmarkable feeling of connection tend into the cave's depths. The

tion to ban him from using

tion, said he was a member

with the distant past. The paint-

"The walls are covered with

walls receded in darkness and

shadows. The sounds of dripping water and echoing steps

it's as if he's running," Clottes

were magnified in this vast

at Lascaux in southwestern

found in the cave's chambers,

said, gesturing toward a figure blackness. France and Altamira in northon the rock behind him as he Headlamps bobbed as the ern Spain, but the paintings walked through the replica of visitors followed metal walk- there are less than half as old as the cave with journalhts before ways installed to protect the those at Chauvet. its official opening. soft cave floor, with its prints of The Chauvet cave's discov-

including bones, mostly of the bears that shared the space

Israel's main bus company, Egged, has 1 million

gas," said Omry Hazut, 27,

riders each weekday but F acebook on Saturdays provides

only minor service in Haiof Eilat. The prestate sta-

tus quo limiting Sabbath activities was enshrined in

can't, you won't have any op- traffic laws in 1991. tion of leaving your house."

An alternative

min Netanyahu tries to stitch More than a d ecade together a new governing co- ago, a group of scholars alition that is expected to be

and rabbiscalled for a re-

made up of rightist and religious parties, a continuing struggle over Israeli identity is in the balance. The debate

duced Sabbath transportation schedule as part of a 300-page "covenant" for coexistence; the proposal over transportation is part of went nowhere. After years a larger one over a so-called of unrequited advocacy, nationality bill that seeks to a group of Jerusalemites redefine the relationship be- recentlyformed a cooptween Israeli democracy and erative called Shabus — a Jewish character, which was combination of the Hebrew among the divisive issues words for Sabbath and bus that helped collapse Netanya- — to take matters into their hu's previous coalition last own hands. fall. Starting May 1, Shabus Controversy over public will run t hree minibuses transportation predates Isra- Friday nights on a set route el's establishment in 1948-

from Jerusalem's north to

Tel Aviv once banned horse- south, with some 60 stops. drawn carriages from its Riders must pay about $12 main street on Saturdaysfor a year's membership, but recent efforts to change plus about $3 per trip. "The idea is instead of the status quo, in which buses are idle in all but a few places, complaining and protesthave met stiff opposition. ing and just bad-mouthing Now, a cooperative is start- the ministry, to do someing minibus service in Je- thing that is practical, posrusalem on May 1, financed sible, legal and will be very by a crowd-funded $30,000. user-friendly," said Laura Hazut plans a new Facebook

Wharton, a Jerusalem City Council member and the

movement for Shavuot, when buses will be stilled for two chairwoman of Shabus. "The religion is one asdays at the end of May. Environmentalists and t hose pect of Jewish culture, concerned about economic but it's not the only one," disparities h ave

e m braced Wharton said. "You can

the cause. Orthodox Jews do not use

equippedwithaheadlamp,and

engravings; the bison here appears to have eight legs-

a necessity: I think it should be like electricity or water or

As Prime Minister Benja-

specialrubber shoes, a helmet

city, and the resort town

"minimal" transportation, with non-Jewish drivers.

start it on Saturday, but if you

entrance, journalists donned

fa, a mixed Jewish-Arab

"Public transportation is

protest. "State and religion, this bond, is broken a lot of times, but only if you can afford it. If you can afford a car, you can pull the switch and

:)

the Ardeche River and found an opening that they thought of the Chauvet cave, just one mightlead to an underground appears to be human: a woman chamber. They s q ueezed with the head of a bison, sug- through, and as Brunel-Desgesting to some archaeologists champs took in her surroundthatthecave was used forsha- ings, she cried out, "They have manistic practices. There are been here!" Who "they" were is an irrealso several images of vulvas, presumably a tribute to the sistible question to anyone who power to give birth. sees this art. Archaeologists Caves with remarkable pre- have pondered how and why historic paintings have been earlyman used thecave.Geoldiscovered across southern ogists and paleontologists have France and northern Spain. helpedto date not just the paintThe two most famous are ings but also the other artifacts

his state-issued Chrysler min- of the Likud Party — like ivan when the buses are not Katz — and does not ride running. on the Sabbath. But he still believes there should be

who started th e

J

the foot of the limestone chffs

d erisively d i smissed t h e the state of Israel." He only ride-seekers as leftist sore los- prompted further outcry ers afterconservatives' suc- by saying the campaign cess in elections last month. was led by the left and likThen it got more personal: ening activists to a "wasp's

State versus religion

,

be a good Frenchman but not love baguettes or croissants; you can be a good

motor vehicles on the Sabbath and holidays because of Jewish citizen of the Jewprohibitions on igniting fuel, ish state but not take part of creating sparks and travel- the religion." ing beyond certain distances.

goal is to protect the cave from

ings are among the world's contamination by anything on most celebrated prehistoric the visitors' clothes or skin. artworks, featured in Werner

Then came

t h e d e scent

Herzog's 20113-D movie, "Cave through a narrow opening in of Forgotten Dreams." the rocks. As the air became "The skill of these artists, the cool, dark and damp, it was like painting, is amazing," said Jean entering another world. The Clottes, the French archaeol- darkness was encompassing; ogist who first authenticated the light from the headlamps the cave for France's Culture did little to illuminate the rock Ministry. chamber's depths, and the

The first step in making the

bear paws and the shallow de-

Of the more than 1,000 crea-

tures inventoried on the walls

with humans, and the charred

wood and ashes of fires that the artists made to create the char-

ery came in l ate December

coal they used on the walls.

replica was erecting scaffold- pressions they dug as sleeping 1994, when Jean-Marie Chauing and then covering it with a areas where they hibernated. vet, Eliette Brunel-Deschamps mortar that simulated the rock The lamps revealed the cave's and Christian Hillaire, all expesurface of the original cave. extraordinary beauty: Stalac- rienced cavers, were exploring Photographs of the original tites and stalagmites sparkled the limestone cliffs just above paintings were projected onto as if crushed diamonds had the surface of the newly creat- been mixed with the sandy ed rock. Artists led by, among colored rock. The cave seemed others, Gilles Tosello, an expert alive, even growing, with new in this prehistoric era who is finger-length stalactites formalso trained in the plastic arts, ing on many rock surfaces like painstakingly copied the paint- the thinnest, most delicate of ings with the same materials icicles. Those glittering surfac-

There have been academic disputes about the exact dating of the cave as well as different hy-

potheses about the purpose of the decorations.

'Orien'taljRug~0w'nerS

the original artists also used, made from minerals.

While the paintings have been reproduced at the same size as the originals, the replica overall is slightly less than half the size of the 91,000-square-

sasaid. On the walls, lions stalked,

=

and animal world must have

representat ion." The sense of movement the artists captured has been described as "prehistoric cinema," she said as she led four journalists on a rare

been, allowing for dose observation of the horses' manes, an owl's feathers and the black

'

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v

t'/ ' lt'".I(j'll'i'II)'ii",I II 0//lj iIi('I I iii ilii'II(LIi",".III"g « i I'IllI gl' alh't i0II'tl,'"IIIi gijiIIIIi)L iI'~4~ IIl't' ii'~ '0 ~i' ''ii"II 'i~ ill Igi,gi)II II, tig>,',< I'yJ5 I) Igil I i, .<t'$ IsIlg'0'l'L Withmoretban60 yearsofexperience, we specializein the cleaningoffine Orienta lrugs.

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The bulk of the bodies and the play of shadow and light are reminiscent of Picasso, and it ited other prehistoric caves and

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Though adherents to t hese

strictures make up perhaps a fifth of Israel's population, others who themselves drive

see the bus ban as an important way of distinguishing the Jewish state.

"Imagine if there was publ ic transportation on t h e

,

Give in the Best

Way Possible

streets like on weekdays. We would not know it is Shab-

bat in Israel," said Rabbi Arie Stern, on e

o f J e r u salem's

chief rabbis. "When you walk on the streets of the cities, Jerusalem in particular, you

can feel Shabbat; the holiness of Shabbat is striking and present. This in some ways

gives the most important grounding for Israel's right to

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continue being a Jewish state

where Shabbat is felt." Experts on religion and state say Israeli politicians

have for decades traded control over

p u b lic t r a nspor-

tation on Shabbat — along with marriage, conversion

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markings on the rhinos' torsos.

have studied the work, she sees is hardly surprising that he visculture appeared far earlier in

"

down from a branch, its head

as "a true conceptual artistic

the art's sophistication as a testament that civilization and

4, , ~+ g 5@

valuable r'ugs,out of=town!

and a remarkable owl stared

turned all the way around so that it was regarding us over foot Chauvet cave. Kleber Ros- its wings. Less familiar were sillon, the company that man- the mammoths — a hairy relages the replica site, is planning ative of today's elephantsto have groups of up to 30 enter and the aurochs, large horned everyfewminutes with aguide. wild cows that are also extinct Marie Badisa, the Culture today. The detailed nature of Ministry's curator for the cave, the drawings suggested how views the Chauvet paintings closely entwined the human

visit to the original cave. Like other researchers who

<Don't send you~r

es are more recent than those

charcoal made from Sylves- of the flatter rock where huter pine trees and ocher paint mans drew their images, Badi-

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SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

TODAY'S READ: LIFE IN THE FAST LANE

SS ee imi SnSe, SO 0 SB e COnCeInS By JenniBergal• Stateline.org

WASHINGTON — Wisconsin state Rep. Paul Tittl drives his Toyota Prius 140 miles from his home district to the state capitol in Madison every week. Usually, he keeps up with the fast-moving traffic on the highway. But one day, he decided to lower the pace and drive at the maximum speed allowed — 65 mph. "Little old ladies scowled at me and gave me dirty looks when they passed me because I was doing the speed limit, and I was in the right lane," the Republican legislator said. "I was amazed." That's why Tittl decided to introduce a bill that would al-

low Wisconsin's speed limit to be raised to 70 on highways. The measurepassed the state Assembly earlier this month on a 76-22 vote. It's now in the

Full speedahead The highest allowable speed limits in the U.S. rangefrom 85 mph in Texas to 60 mph inHawaii. Maximum speedsallowed lnstatesonsome highways • 85mph • 8 0 • 7 5 P 70 65 60

Senate. Wisconsin is one of at least 10 states that took up legisla-

tion this year to increase maximum speed limits, according

R.l. Conn. Del.

to Richard Romer, state rela-

tions manager for AAA. As of April 17, two measures have died, one has been enacted,

two are waiting for governors' signatures and the rest are pending. Tittl said t hat W i sconsin is like "an island" because it and Oregon are the only states

west of Pennsylvania that still maintain a 65 mph maximum

speed limit. And Oregon is considering a bill that would

Soume: Insurance Institute for Highway Safety

boost its limit to 75 mph on interstate highways. "The

voted to raise the speed limit

spokesman forthe Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, a nonprofit research group funded by auto insurance companies that does crash

But stay in the slow lane."

Studies support both sides Across the country, supporters of higher speed limits point to a number of studies to

support their argument. One they cite is a 2008 Purdue University study, which found that

raising the speed limit on an interstate highway in Indiana

but it's not," said John Bowman, vice president of the National Motorists Association, a

director of th e Governors Highway Safety Association,

membership-based group that represents drivers. engineers generally calculate safe speeds by looking at how

the safety features that are and easy thing to do without built into m odern vehicles. any consequences. We don't

fast traffic naturally travels on a given stretch of road and

Bills underconsideration

Setting speed lim&

As of April 17, bills to hike the speed limit were pending

Speed limits have histor-

in Missouri, Montana, Neva-

figuring out the speed that 85 percent of vehicles do not exceed.

"The idea is to set the speed limit based on the speed people already are traveling at," Bowman said. But safety advocates say

da, Oregon, Washington and Wisconsin. Measures that an oil embargo and gas short- would have increased the that th e r esearch i s c l ear ages, Congress passed a law speed limit to 75 mph died that if the speed limit is inestablishing a national speed in Iowa and Ohio. In Mary- creased, more people will die limit of 55 mph. More than a land and Washington state, in speed-related crashes. They decade later, it allowed states legislation was awaiting the also cite National Highway to raise speed limits to 65 governor's signature. And Traffic Safety Administration mph on rural interstates. In earlier this month, South Da- data that shows that in 2013, 1995, Congress repealed the kota became the fifth state to there were 9,613 speed-related law entirely, letting states set increase its maximum speed fatalities. "We're making a t r ementheir own limits. limit to 80 mph on interstates, Since then, 38 states have joining Utah, Wyoming, Ida- dous amount of progress in raised speed limits to 70 mph ho and Texas (which allows reducing drunk driving and or higher on some parts of 85 mph on some roads). more people are wearing their their roadways, according to Nevada could soon join seat belts," said Adkins, of the insurance institute. Sixsome of its neighbors. A bill the governors' highway safeteen states have at least a 75 that would allow the speed ty group. "Traffic deaths are mph speed limit. limit to be raised to 80 mph on down about 25 percent since In recent years, a num- some rural highways passed about 10 years ago. But one ber of state legislatures have the Senate on a 16-4 bipartiof the areas we haven't made taken up measures aimed at san vote earlier this month. It progressin is speed-related either raising the speed lim- is now in the Assembly. fatalities." "I think this is a prudent it or giving transportation Adkins said that his group officials the authority to do thing to do. It would let peo- doesn't have a recommendaso. The results have been a ple drive legally at the speed tion about what the speed limit they're already driving at should be because it depends mixed bag. Last year, for example, now," said the bill's sponsor, on road conditions and engiGeorgia, Idaho, Illinois, Utah Republican state Sen. Don neering, which vary from state and Wyoming passed legis- Gustavson, a f o rmer t r u ck to state — and from highway lation allowing higher speed driver who represents a ru- to highway. What might work limits. But in nearly a dozen ral district that encompass- on long rural patches of road other states, including Missis- es more than 37,000 square in Idaho or Wyoming may not sippi and Oklahoma, similar miles. work in Massachusetts, Admeasures were defeated. Gustavson said r a ising kins said. In Florida, Republican Gov. Nevada's speed limit would But he and other safety adRick Scott vetoed a bill that save time for truckers and vocates say that regardless of would have hiked the max- help reduce travel fatigue for conditions, higher speeds are imum speed limit on some drivers. dangerous. For example, they "It's not over the top. In highways to 75 mph. In his point to a 2009 report in the veto letter, Scott cited the re- Europe, you have unlimited American Journal of Public cent death of a state trooper speed, you have people going Health that found a 3.2percent who was struck and killed by 100, 120 miles an hour," Gus- increasein fatal crashes bea passing pickup truck. tavson said. "People drive at tween 1995 and 2005 attributIn Illinois, the legislature a speed they're comfortable able to higher speed limits. ically been set by the states. But in 1973, as a response to

Substance Abuse Services in

istration's war-on-drugs initiatives, devises and controls

Massachusetts for 10 years before joining the Office of Na-

BALTIMORE — Six re-

covering substance abus- the budget for national drug

tional Drug Control Policy in

November 2012 as deputy dipartment and Drug Enforce- rector under Gil Kerlikowske, t heir stories. When M i - ment Administration in deal- a former Seattle chief of police. chael's turn came around, ing with governments of coun- Kerlikowske left the position he spoke of his former drug tries from which drugs are last year to become commisof choice, alcohol, and men- exported — such as Mexico, sioner of Customs and Border tioned the night years ago India and China — and works Protection, leaving Botticelli to when he drove drunk on with domestic health and law succeedhim. the Massachusetts Turn- enforcement officials on stratJohn Walters, who served pike, caused an accident egies to stem the supply and as theagency's director from and was arrested before abuse of drugs, from heroin to 2001 to 2009 under President passing out. prescription opioids. George W. Bush, said he supMichael then p u lled Heroin abuse and deaths in ported Botticelli's focus on imout a picture of a friend's the U.S. have risen drastically proving treatment for abusers brother who recently died in recent years, particularly but expressed concern that from mixing prescription among the middle dass and it might distract from efforts painkillers with alcohol. in rural communities. About to keep illicit substances like He described his grief and 23,000 Americans diedfrom heroin and methamphetamine visceral connection with overdosesofprescription pain- from entering the country. He the struggles of substance killers and tranquilizers in criticized the Obama adminis2013 — roughly double the to- tration for removing the direcabusers in recovery. "You are my people," he talof a decade earlier,accord- tor from the Cabinet in 2009, said, wiping one eye. ing to the National Institute and said Botticelli would need Catharsis i s c o m m on on Drug Abuse. Other federal to enlist more support from ers sat i n

a n i n n er-city policies. It assists the State De-

treatment center, sharing

in treatment centers, but

data shows that in 2013, 1.8

Michael is not the typical

million people ages 12 or older Department to negotiate with received treatment at a facility foreign governments. for abuse of either alcohol or Botticelli said he embraced

former substance abuser: He is Michael Botticelli, the

the DEA, the FBI and the State

director of the White House dnlgs. Office of National Drug Botticelli lived it himself: In Control Policy, informally 1988, after being arrested on known as the drug czar. charges of causing an acciBotticelli is the first person dent while driving drunk on in substance-abuse recov- the Massachusetts Turnpike, ery to hold the position. he woke up the next mornH is history, fa r f r o m ing handcuffed to a hospital the liability it once may bed. (He had previously used have been, is considered marijuana a few times, as

his office's more traditional

charges, like combating the flow of heroin across the U.S.

border with Mexico. (This role explains his round-the-clock protection by U.S. marshals.) Yet some of his primary objectives do not attempt to stem substance abuse — they ac-

evidence that the govern-

well as cocaine, he said, "on

cede to its reality. He wants police officers na-

ment is moving toward addressing drug a buse more through healing than handcuffs. "Every other drug czar has had a military, political or police background,"

a somewhat occasional basis.") He spent four months in

tionwide to be trained to use

naloxone, a nasal spray or injection that can almost in-

a court-mandated outpatient

treatment program for alcohol stantly resuscitate people who abuse, and soon left his job as overdoseon opiates;betteredan administrator at Brandeis ucation for prescribers of painUniversity to work at a sub- killers and other drugs so that s aid To m M c L ellan, a stance-abuse treatment center. they can recognize signs of founder of the Treatment Botticelli, 57, has remained abuse or addiction; and the disResearch Institute in Philabstinent for 26 years, his only tribution of clean syringes for adelphia and an expert in synapse-soothing substance intravenous drug users to stem substance abuse. "Nothing being an occasional cigarette. the spread of infectious diseasagainst them, but it's time He even refused a prescription es like HIV and hepatitis C. " Locking people up f or to have that new perspec- for opioid painkillers after a tive, and Michael brings it. significant medical procedure minor drug offenses, and He is the living example of for fear they might awaken ad- especially people with subwhat should be an expect- dictive behavior. stance-use disorders, is not the able result o f

York, outside Albany, Botti-

answer," Botticelli said. "It's cruel. It's costly. And it doesn't

celli directed the Bureau of

make the public any safer."

t r e atment

—recovery." Botticelli's agency, creat-

Raised in Waterford, New

J •

Bowman said that traffic

tests on new cars. "Crashes at way safety offices. "Legislathese high speeds overwhelm tors think of this as a quick

dlecrashes at75 or80 m ilesan hour."

ed duringthe Reagan admin-

New York Times News Service

ning, which states that con-

nition that there's any kind of a downside to that," said Jonathan Adkins, executive

They're not designed to han- agree with that."

By Alan Schwarz

ability of fatalities or serious injuries. They also cite a report by the Michigan State Police's Office of Highway Safety Plan-

to drivers.

which represents state high-

A drug czar who knows about addiction firsthand

had not increased the prob-

trary to popular belief, lower speed limits don't necessarily improve safety. "It sounds counterintuitive,

"The public wants to go that when speed limits go up, deaths on those roads go faster, and there is no recogup as well," said Russ Rader,

with. If they don't want to

to 70 mph on state toll roads, drive at 80, they don't have to.

roads are safer. The cars are but that measure was vetoed safer. There's no reason why by then-Gov.Pat Quinn, a we can't be raising the speed Democrat, who cited safelimit," Tittl said. "People are ty concerns. Late last year, not going to drive excessive lawmakers overwhelmingly speeds and if they do, we have overrode Quinn's veto. "People like to go fast," the highway patrol and they'll take care of them." said Rader of the insurance Drivers' rights advocates ar- institute. "Lawmakers like to gue that if higher speed limits deliver something that's popare being set at appropriate ular to their constituents. But levels based on valid engineer- states should be vigorously ing standards, roads will ac- enforcing the speed limits tually be safer. They say traf- they have, not raising them." fic flow will be smoother and This year, speed limits conmore uniform, and there'll be tinue to be a topic of heated fewer accidents. debate, especially with gasoBut many safety experts line prices dropping, making disagree. fuel economy less significant "Study after study shows

Stateline.org /Tribune NewsService

A7

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries,B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

BRIEFING

Fire destroys modile home An unoccupied mobile homewasdestroyed by fire in Bendearly Saturday, likely as aresult of the wood stove igniting wood components surrounding the flue. In a news release, the Bend Fire Department reported that a mobile home at theCountry Sunset Mobile Home Park on Southeast 27th Street was reported on fire shortly after midnight. Police andfire crews arrived quickly and evacuated neighboring units. The fire was extinguished but not before the roof was destroyed, said DanDerlacki, spokesmanwith the fire department. Derlacki said the home wasunoccupied. The residents of a nearby mobile home had recently purchased the doublewide mobile home andwere renovating so they eventually could move in. Friday evening, they lit the wood stove to help dry paint that had been applied earlier in the day, he said.

ree isers rri a ion Is rl see sassis ance or rou

BEND-LA PINE

• DeschutesCounty to consider requesting state aid onbehalf of the district thisweek

duce hay. The potential losses would affect approximately 8,000

By Ted Shorack

dale and the Lower Bridge area. The Deschutes County

retaliation by district

pack levels.

The Bulletin

Marc Thalacker, district

Farmers and ranchers

manager, said Friday the

who receive water from the Three Sisters Irrigation Dis-

lack of water from Whychus Creek could result in up to

trict could be facing heavy

$1.5 million in lost revenue

losses this year because of unprecedented low snow-

for water right owners. Most of the water is used to pro-

Counselor

alleges

requested, and asking Gov. Kate Brown to declare a

drought emergency. The state declaration can generate emergency water

acres that make up the district in the Sisters, Clover-

use permits through the

Oregon Water Resources Department and make available other drought assis-

Commission will consider

a resolution Wednesday declaring a localized state of emergency within the

tance programs to alleviate the situation for farmers and ranchers.

district, which the district

SeeDrought/B2

By Claire Withycombe The Bulletin

A counselor at Mountain View High School is suing the Bend-La Pine School District

for about a half-million dollars, alleging the district discriminated against him when

he returned to his position

EARTH DAY

after four years abroad in the Oregon National Guard, court

en a uzzwl

cee raion

records show. Jon Christopher Wetzler,

who was hired as a counselor at Mountain View in 2006,

alleges district employees retaliated against him for over a year after he returned to work at the school in the fall of 2013.

The lawsuit further alleges the "retaliatory acts" of dis-

trict officials and employees induced severe emotional distress and will prevent Wetzler

from obtaining future work with the district.

i

— Bulletin staffreports

Wetzler is seeking damages of about $555,000 and attorney fees and costs. He has

-

also requested that employees

WASHINGTON

be trained in the rights of uniformed service members and

si

WEEK

p

= .

to eliminate all negative per-

sonnel records regarding the issues raised in the complaint.

WASHINGTON-

U.S. HOUSE VNE • The Houseof Representat ivesWednesday passed theConsumerFinancial Protection Bureau Advisory Boardbill, which would capthe board's funding andrequirethe bureau toget input from advisory boards.Thebil, which theWhite House has threatenedto veto, would require theagency to create aboard andadvisory groupsthat would consultabout business practicesand consumer protections. Thebil passed 235-183with 13 abstentions. FourDemocrats joined231Republicans voting infavor of the bill, while178 Democrats and five Republicans votedno.

According to the lawsuit,

filed April 9 in Deschutes County Circuit Court, Wetzler notified the school district

that he was activated for federal military service under

U.S.code.He"maintained consistent communication with the District during

his period of active federal military service regarding military service obligations and anticipated return to em-

ployment with the District," Teaa Freeman l The Bulletin

Children from the Waldorf School of Bend dressed as bees begin the procession of the 26th annual Earth Day Parade on Saturday. The students chose to dress as bees to call attention to the decline of the honeybee.

• Costumed birds,bees,fish and trees parade in downtown By Scott Hammers

Cole, dressed as a pen-

The Bulletin

guin, joined parents Henry

Saturday was Cole

and Stephanie Kammetler in their monkey suits — "Sim-

animal costumes of every variety. It was an easy birthday wish to satisfy, said Henry

according to his father, the

ian-American," his father

7-year-old from Bend wanted little more than to march

countered — in a trip around

Kammetler. "He said he wanted to

in the annual Earth Day

downtown Bend, accompanied by hundreds of others

plant trees, or recycle, no presents because of all the

Parade.

on stilts, on unicycles and in

waste," he said. "We don't

RUNNERSTAKEOVERBEND TODAY Runners andspectators are asked to park in the Centennial parking garage downtown, whereparking District. will be free all weekend, The course for both the and not on downtown half- and full marathons streets. Thegarage's starts downtown on entrance is off NWLava Oregon Avenuebetween Road north of Minnesota Wall and Bondstreets and Avenue. runs through the middle At mile 5 onArchie of the city, including Drake Briggs Road, themarathon Park, before heading course turns backsouth north along the Deschutes and passes through downRiver. Both marathons will townasecondtime.Runbegin at 7:30 a.m.Race ners will go past theOld organizers expect the last Mill District and through of the half-marathoners Farewell BendPark, where they'll then headout the to finish in no morethan about three hours andfull Cascade LakesNational marathoners in no more Scenic Bywaytoward the than about six. turnaround nearSeventh The organizers will Mountain Resort. The final stretch takes marathoners provide detour signs and traffic control on the through theTetherow course, but drivers should neighborhood to theWest expect delaysatmany Bend Trail and thefinish on locations around town. NW Riverside Boulevard. Because most runners will The half-marathon will be on the sidewalk, roads take the samecourse, finwill remain openexcept for ishing before theextension the section of road where down CascadeLakesScethe race begins onOregon nic Byway. Both thehalfAvenue betweenWall and full marathons will and Bond streets andthe finish at Mirror Pond Lake eastbound lane ofArchie parking lot next to Drake Briggs Roadbetween Park, where participants OB Rile yRoadand NW will celebrate. Northcliff. — Bulletin staff report

To watch some of the parade visit: bendbulletin.cem/earthparade

O

of Bend, potentially causing traffic stoppages and congestion

from early morning until the races are over. Both start at 7:30 a.m., and the full race should take about six hours. —

during the 2008-09 school

year, according to the suit. He completed training in a stuuling software program while out on military duty but was

know where he gets it." Organized by The En-

not provided with manuals

vironmental Center, the

parademarked it s26th year Saturday. SeeParade/B2

containing district standards and expectations, the suit alleges. See Lawsuit/B2

YESTERYEAR

Attack byswanprompts warning in Bend in 'l990

)Q

Ful l marathon course

served on a "building leadership team" for the high school

dent management andsched-

NotorIsts:Don'tsaywedidn't warnyou... The courses for today's marathon and half-marathon tour much

The BendMarathonis today, meaning drivers will see delaysaround downtown andtheOld Mill

performance evaluations prior to his departure and

Kammetler's birthday, and I/I/alden(R).......................... Y Bonamioi (D).......................N Blumenauer(D)...................N OeFazio(D)..........................N Schrader(D)........................N SeeWeek/B2

the lawsuit states. Wetzler had no negative

-- - - - Half-marathon course

Compiledby Don Hoiness fromarchivedcopies of

o START: OREGON AVENUE:"'

The Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

• FINISH: MIRROR POND. PARKINGLOT

in going over his company's timber holdings south of Bend, studying the logging conditions and investigating mill sites, T.L. Shevlin left

n;

100 YEARSAGO For the week ending April 25, 1915

N.

Friday night for Minneapolis, by way of Portland. Several members of the party

accompanied him. Definite announcement of milling plans is not expected for a Approve fish hatchery plan few weeks longer.

s<>'t'""st«

The State Fish and Game

OLD '

Commission has given its formal approval to the plan

"Be glad you live in a pine country," D.L. McKay

to establish a fish hatchery on the Deschutes at Bend and

Congratulating his hearers that they were living in a pine

work on the plant will begin

country, D.L. McKay, at the Commercial Club luncheon on Saturday, said that Bend

as soon as arrangements can be made with the owners of

the real estate to be used. The was the logical place for action of the commission was

repeatedby wireby Master Fish Warden McKay who went to Portland and with Mr. Clanton last week, re-

Century Dr.

turned Friday morning with plans for the hatchery.

Shevlin party here last week Greg Cross/The Bulletin

After spending two days

sawmills and that there was timber to the south that must

be milled here. Mr. McKay is interested in The Bend Com-

pany and with his son C.M. McKay, represents the Mueller company of Davenport, Iowa, which owns a large block of timber southwest of town.

SeeYesteryear/B4


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

E VENT TODAY BROKENDOWNGUITARS: The rock band performs, as part of the Apres Ski party series;12 p.m.; free; Mt. Bachelor Ski Area, 13000 Century Drive, Bend; www.mtbachelor.com. "THE SCHOOLFORSCANDAL": A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars, and lovers; 2 p.m.; $20, $16 for

seniors, $13for students;Cascades Theatre,148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or541-389-0803. CASCADE HORIZONBAND SPRING CONCERT: The66-member band performs; 2 p.m.; free, donations accepted; Mt. View High School, 2755 NE 27th St., Bend; www. cascadehorizonband.org or 541-815-3767. "AS YOULIKEIT": Summit High School presents a modern take on

Shakespeare'sclassic comedy; 2

p.m.; $8, $5 for students and seniors; Summit High School Auditorium, 2855 NW Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.bend.k12.or.us/shs or 541-355-4190. BELLS ON BROADWAY:Hear selections from "Les Miserables," "Phantom of the Opera," "Annie, Surrey with the Fringe onTop" and more; 3 p.m.; free; Holy Trinity Church, 18143 Cottonwood Road, Sunriver; 541-593-1635. AUTHORPRESENTATION:Thor Hanson will present a talk and slideshow based on his book"The Triumph of Seeds: HowGrains, Nuts, Kernels, Pulses, and Pips Conquered thePlantKingdom andShaped Human History"; 4 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books, 252 WHood St., Sisters; 541-549-0866. SETH CHARLESltTHE CRITICAL

ENDA R

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.com/events and click "Add Event" at least 10 days before publication.

Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: communitylife@bendbulletin.com,541-383-0351.

ROOTS:Thefunk-soul band from Gold Hill performs; 7 p.m.; free; Broken Top Bottle Shop,1740 NW Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; www. btbsbend.com or 541-728-0703. THE GANGES RIVER BAND:The country-folk band from Seattle performs, with Evening Bell; 8 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

seniors, $13for students; Cascades Theatre, 148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803.

FRIDAY

MOMDAY NO EVENTSLISTED.

TUESDAY

Submitted photo

"YO MISS!":Judith Sloan presents a playaboutonewoman overcoming her own traumatic experiences asshe

Mandolin great Jeff Austin, formerly of Yonder Mountain String Band, will play new tunes with a new band, the Jeff Austin Band, at 7 p.m.Thursday atthe Domino Room in Bend.

helps immigrant/refugee teenagers and incarcerated youth; 12 p.m.; free; Wille Hall, Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 NW CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7412. "OR7-THE JOURNEY": A documentary that follows Oregon's famous wandering gray wolf as he formed the first wolf pack west of the Cascade Range in 70years; 6 p.m.; SOLD OUT;McMenamins OldSt. Franci sSchool,700NW Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174.

WEDNESDAY AUTHORPRESENTATION:Wiliam Sullivan will present acrowd-pleasing talkand slideshow based onthe newest edition of his book"100 Hikes in Eastern Oregon"; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books,422 SW Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. "THE MET:CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA/PAGLIACCI":Featuring

a double billbroadcastof Mascagni's Cavalleria Rusticanaand Leoncavallo's Pagliacci; 6:30 p.m.; $24, $22for seniors, $18 for children; RegalOld Mill Stadium16and IMAX,680SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend;www. fathomevent s.com or844-462-7342. MISS MASSIVESNOWFLAKE:The Portland jazz-pop bandperforms; 9 p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

THURSDAY AUTHORPRESENTATION:Wiliam Sullivan will present atalkand slideshow based on the newestedition of his book"100 Hikes inEastern Oregon"; 6:30 p.m.;$5;Paulina Springs Books, 252 W.Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-0866.

TEDDY ROOSEVELT'SOREGON ROADSHOW:JoeW iegand brings his subject to life withhis unparalleled grasp of history and uncanny resemblance to the26th president; 6:30 p.m.; free; A.R.Bowman Memorial Museum,246 NMain St., Prineville; 541-447-3715. JEFFAUSTIN BAND: Themandolin player performs with his band, with Honey Don't; 8 p.m., doors open at7 p.m.; $18 plusfees in advance; Domino Room, 51 NWGreenwood Ave., Bend;www.bendticket.com or 541-388-1106. BRIAN COPELAND BAND:The Portland pop artist performs; 7 p.m.; free; McMenaminsOldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBondSt., Bend; www. m cmenamins. com or541-382-5174. "THE SCHOOL FORSCANDAL": A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars, andlovers; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16for

SPRING BAZAAR: Featuring books, maps, baked goods and more for sale;10 a.m.; Christmas Valley Community Hall, 87345 Holly St., Christmas Valley; 541-480-1261. FIRST FRIDAY ARTWALK:Art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the Old Mill District; 5 p.m.; throughout Bend. PRESERVATIONMONTH SHOWCASE:FIRST FRIDAY ARTWALK: Kick off preservation month and celebrate the Tower's 75th birthday, with a variety of preservation exhibits; 5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www.deschuteshistory.org/ historic-preservation-month or 541-389-1813. LATINO FESTIVALAND FUNDRAISER:Featuring traditional Mexican food, games andcrafts and Latin music, to benefit the COCC Latino program scholarship fund; 6 p.m.; $10 suggested donation; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 NWCollegeWay ,Bend; 541-318-3726. HAVANALOUNGE:Featuring a Cuban Havanasupper club, with live jazz by Chiringa!, food and more; 6:30 p.m.; $65, registration requested; TheOxford Hotel, 10 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.j.mp/ HavanaLounge or541-280-6072. "ANYTHINGGOES":A musical set aboard the ocean liner in which nightclub singer RenoSweeney

helps her friend in his quest to win the heart of his love; 7 p.m.; $10, $5 for students, $25 for VIP; Trinity Lutheran School, 2550 NE Butler Market Road, Bend; www. trinitybendmusic.weebly.com or 541-382-1850. "THE SCHOOL FORSCANDAL": A play about gossips, hypocrites, liars and lovers; 7:30 p.m.; $20, $16 for seniors, $13 for students; Cascades Theatre,148 NW Greenwood Ave., Bend; cascadestheatrical.org or 541-389-0803. "BIRDMAN":A showing of the 2015 winner of Best Picture and Best Director; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library,134 SE E St., Madras; www.jcld.org or 541-457-3351. B.I.G. IMPROV:220 NELafayette

Ave.; 8p.m.;$8plusfeesinadvance, $10 at the door; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. WORLD'SFINEST:TheAmeri canaska band from Portland performs; 9 p.m.;$7 plusfeesinadvance, $10 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive, Bend; www volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

SATURDAY SPRINGBAZAAR: Featuring books,

maps, baked goods andmore for sale; 9 a.m.; Christmas Valley Community Hall, 87345 Holly St., Christmas Valley; 541-480-1261. INDEPENDENTBOOKSTORE DAY: Featuring limited editions, author readings, music and more; 9 a.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010.

Parade Continued from B1 Mike Riley, executive director of The Environmental Center, said the costume parade is a fun way of celebrat-

ing our connection with the natural world, but the event

is also an opportunity to raise theprofile of environmentally minded businesses and non-

profits and allow local residents to learn about ways they

pw1 '

can make a difference in the

community. The Earth did its part Satur-

day, providing a brief window

A group of famlly and frlends dressed up as sea creatures for the

of sunshine on an often drizzly

parade. The clouds provided a brief window ofsunshine as a break

and sometimes hailing day for

to the rain and hall.

celebrating owls, butterflies, a

schoolof bicycle riders with orange inflatable fish mounted to their helmets, and a large con-

said, but he and others who've

looked into it suspect it's a combination of a yet-unknown

e'

tingent ofbees. "We're swarming," said Dar-

virus, mites that feed on the

bees'bodiesand the overuseof Waldorf Schoolof Bend, which Bend Circus Center performer Jamie Kruse andher daughter Avani Murray, 7, of Redmondperform pesticides. along with Base Camp Art wlth aerlal silks during the Earth Day Falr and Parade ln downtown Bend on Saturday. Visiting wild hives around Studio organized the group Central Oregon, Englehas ofof bees to call attention to the ten found nobeesand no dead he's known many home gar- beesor just a handful of slugEngle said declining bee cent of their hives. plight of thehoneybee. At a booth set up by t h e populationsare evident locally. Agriculture in Central Or- deners who'veseen their flowgishsurvivors. schooland the art studio, bee- In recent years, about half of egon is not as bee dependent ers orvegetables take off shortWhere they vanished to rekeeper Allen Engle with the his hives fail to survive a year, as in many other parts of the ly after they've added a bee- mains a mystery. "Maybe they gotbeamed Central Oregon Beekeepers he said,while commercial bee- country, Engle said, but the hive, orbeesfrom a neighbor's Associationshowed off aglass- keepers who ship their bees onionand carrotseedfarms of hivediscoveredtheir garden. up, who am I to say?" he said. walled hive humming withlive around to provide pollination Jefferson County rely on bees Exactly what is harming — Reporter: 541-383-0387, bees. services arelosing20to30per- to pollinatetheir crops.He said bees isn't fully known, Engle sftammers@bendbulletirt.com ren Hansen, director o f t h e

Photos by Teee Freeman /The Bulletin

c

R IM P rim is

= -c t a

3V t

year old short•I , coa t C hihuahua i Jack Russell Terrier mix. She's a very cute and exuberant young girl with loads of energy. Her active personality would be great for someone with time to commit to regular exercise andobedience training. She will do best in a homewith older children and adults willing to spend the time to gain her trust. See more photos at brightsideanimals.org/ adoptable-dogs. Meet herTues.-Sat., 10-5.

@ Sponsored hy @

BrightSide Animal Center

Drought Contlnued from B1 Thalacker, who has been the district managersince 1997, said there have been

two less severedroughts in his time working for the district.

"They weren't anywhere

closeto what this is," he

evation. The lack of snow generated a drought emergency declaration. The snow water content currently at the site, south-

west of Sisters, is only 0.3 inches.The average snowwater measured there in April is

17 to 18inches, according to the conservationservice. Other irrigation districts

sard. Whychus Creekis fed by

throughout Central Oregon are likely to be better off

snowmelt and runoff from the Three Sisters peaks.

this year, even with a mild

Recent measurements show

reservoirs. Federal assistance loans

snowpack levels in northwest Deschutes County are

winter, becausethey rely on and grants could become

available for water right owners in the Three Sisters disral ResourcesConservation trict in addition to state aid, Service measured 8 inches Thalacker said. of snow water content at a — Reporter: 541-617-7820,

Week Contlnued from B1 • The House passed the National Cybersecurity Protection Advancement Act of 2015 Thursday by a vote of 355-63. The bill would allow companies to share cyberbreach information with the Department of Homeland Security. Nineteen Republicans and 44 Democrats cast the novotes. Walden (R).............. Bonamici (01........... B/umenauer (D)...... DeFazio (D),........... Schrader (D) ...........

...... Y ...... Y ......N ...... Y ...... Y

at recordlows.

In April 1977, the Natu-

gauge locatedat 5,650-feet el-

tshorackC>bendbulletin.com

Lawsuit

plans" the district imposed on Wetzler, which the suit asserts

Continued from B1

were brought in violation of dis-

When W e tzler r e t urned trict policy and procedure and from service in 2013, the law- a union collective bargaining

suit alleges,he was questioned

agreement. Wetzler was grant-

by the district's humanresources officer on his right to work.

ed leave Dec. 17, 2014,citing se-

He notified the district of his

vere emotionaldistress. Wetzler did not respondto a

intent to exercise his re-employment rights. A district em-

call for comment Friday. Neither Wetzler's attorney, Mark

ployee allegedlyrequested that

Ronning, nor Bend-La Pine

the district prevent Wetzler's communications officials could return to his position. be reachedforcomment Friday.

The lawsuit also raises issueswith two "support strategy

U.S. SENATEVOTE • On Wednesday,the Senate voted 99-0 in favor of the Justice for Victims of Trafficking Act of

— Reporter: 541-383-0376, cwithycombe@bendbttfietirt.com

2015, which took weeks of political wrangling to get a vote. Thebill creates a fund to help victims and expandssome law enforcement tools to stop sex traffickers. The bill was part of bipartisan gridlock after Democrats found language in the bill that could have expanded federal restrictions on abortion funding. Ultimately, the victims fund was split into two pieces, negating the issue about abortion funding. Only one senator, Ted Cruz, R-Texas, was not presentfor the vote. Merkley (D) ...... Wyden (D)...,....

• Passage of the trafficking bill cleared the way for a vote to approve a new attorney general. Loretta Lynch, who will be the first African-American woman to hold the post, was confirmed Thursday

g~ 85H.

by the Senate in a 56-43 vote. All no votes werecast by Republicans. /I//erkley (D ........................Y Wyden(D) .........................Y — Sheila G.Miller, The Bulletin

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SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

a en acs The Associated Press YAKIMA, Wash. — Republican U.S. Rep. Dan Newhouse has introduced a bill to remove

O

protection in Washington and

F Q8 I Q I 1

"States are fully qualified to manage gray wolf populations responsibly and are better equipped to meet the needs of local communities, ranchers, livestock and wildlife populations."

Oregon. "We're talking about 12 wolves in Washington and another six or so in Oregon," The Yakima Herald-Repub- Gunnell said. "Until those CasRelated stories onlineat bendbulletin.cem/graywelf

the gray wolf from Endangered Species Act protections lic reported Friday that the bill in Washington,Oregon and would also prevent states from Utah. providing wolf protections that Rep. Greg Walden, R-Ore., are strongerthan those found and Rep. Chris Steward, in the federal Endangered R-Utah, co-sponsored the bill. Species Act. Removing wolves f r om A spokesman for Conservathe list is "long overdue" and tion Northwest, which works would allow state wildlife of- on wolf recovery issues, called ficials to manage wolves more the bill disappointing. Chase effectively, said Newhouse, a Gunnell said there are only a freshman who represents cen- few wolves receiving federal tral Washington.

Q BI1 WQ cade wolves are on stronger

footing, we think it's important to protect them."

— U.S.Rep. Dan Newhouse, R-Wash., in a statement

Decades after being wiped out, Washington's wolf population is growing as the ani- Fish and Wildlife. mals move in from Idaho and Wolves remain on the state's Canada. The population is es- endangered species list.

is much smaller and still listed as endangered. "States are fully qualified to manage gray wolf populations responsibly and

a r e b e tter

equipped to meet the needs of local communities, ranchers,

livestock and wildlife populations," Newhouse said in press statement.

Washington's management plan sets a target of 15 known breeding pairs — with at least timated at about 68 animals in But on the federal level, the list in 2011. three located in each region of 16 known packs, mostly in the state is split into two separate But in t h e w estern two- the state — as the point when northeast corner of the state, wolf populations. In the east- thirds of the state, wolves are the species can be considered according to arecent report from the state Department of

Northern R ocky

M o u ntain

population, which was removed from theendangered

ern third of the state, wolves

considered part of the Pacific

recovered. Currently, the state

are consideredpart of the

Northwest population, which

hasfiveknown breedingpairs.

AROUND THE STATE WOman CraSheS intOdridge —Authorities

.",'rt>$'jl t •:4 ei~ Don Ryan/The Associated Press

Cattle that are grass-fed, antibiotic- and growth-hormone free gather at Kookoolan Farm inYamhill on Thursday. Oregon legislators are considering strict regulations on the use of antibiotics in livestock, much like one now before Congress. If the state legislation passes, Oregon would be the first in the nation to mandate stricter rules on livestock antibiotics.

Le isature e atin ro osa imitin arm use o anti iotics By Gosia Wozniacka The Associated Press

PORTLAND — For decades, farmers have routinely fed anti-

biotics to livestock to fatten up the animals and protect them

from illnesses amplified by confined conditions. But critics say repeated use

of antibiotics has made bacteria more resistant to the drugs, resulting in people developing antibiotic-resistant infections.

injured in ashooting at a Portland strip club. Portland

Police shootingdeemedjustified —A MultnomahCounty grandjury has cleared aPortland police officer whofatally shot a manarmed with a double-bladed knife last month. Thegrand jury found no criminal wrongdoing byofficer ThomasClark, and determined he wasjustified in shooting 36-yearold Christopher RyanHealy during a burglary. The 36-year-old Healywas homeless andwasoriginally from Erie, Pennsylvania. Healywas fatally wounded when headvanced ontwo officers with a10-inch, double-bladed knife. Officials said Clark fired two shots after Healygot too close; the other officer used a stun gun onthe man.The confrontation happened after a neighbor whosawHealy breakinto his duplex called police. Authorities sayanother neighbor had allowed Healy to stay atherplace, causing a neighborhood dispute. — From wire reports

I

— Gordon Satrum, CEO of Willamette Egg Farms

'rs,

And in Congress, a bill seeks to prohibit adminitering antibiotics on farms for disease control — unless it's necessary

to prevent or reduce the risk of disease transmission.

Oregon's bill mirrors that legislation, but opponents say its language is too restrictive. "I would hate to lose our

ability to use antibiotics on a case-by-case, as-needed basis," said Gordon Satrum, CEO of Canby-based Willamette Egg Farms, which houses hundreds

of thousands of egg laying chickens. "If we had some sick birds, we would want to be able

to use the drugs and get them healed up." Satrum says his company has not routinely fed antibiotics to its chickens for 10 years, but instead requires staff to go

through foot baths, wear uniforms and disinfect their hands every time they come in contact withthe animals.

Farmers say the bill i sn't

Other farmers are supporting the bill. "I don't use antibiotics because my animals are dean

needed because the Food and

and healthy and don't need

them. Andbecause I'm not willingtophase outuse of low-dose ing to put those things in my antibiotics for animal growth body," said Chrissie Manion by December 2016 and to in- Zaerpoor, owner of Kookoolan crease veterinary oversight of Farms in Yamhill. The farm is the drugs. the largest small chicken proBut critics point to loopholes: ducer in the state, raising 8,500 Many of the antibiotics are birds a year and selling their used inlow doses for routine meat at farmers markets and protection from disease, not for through farm shares; it also Drug Administration is work-

New York,

N® l

~

antibiot ics on a case-by-case, as-needed basis. If we had some sick birds, we would want to be able to use the drugs and get them healed up."

Meyer, a Grants Pass veterinarian and president of the Oregon Veterinary Medical Association. "When symptoms tell us the disease process is going to start, it will go through that pen of cattle," Meyer said. "The best growth. And some antibiotics raises antibiotic-free grass-fed way to stop it before it spreads previously used for boosting beef. like fire is by administering an- growth can also be used for Meyer, the veterinarian, said tibiotics" to the whole herd. disease preventi on, meaning curbing the practice of farmA bill limiting preventive farmers may be able to contin- ers buying their own antibiotuse would result in more an- ue using them. ics-l aced feed would be a great imals getting sick and dying, Several states have unsuc- step forward. "Let's get antibiotics out of increased drug use and a rise cessfully tried to pass restricin antibiotic resistance, Meyer tions, including California, the feed store and make it availsald. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention estimates antibiotic-resistant ba c t eria cause 23,000 human deaths

Strip ciud shooting — Threepeople havebeen

"l would hate to lose our ability to use

egon legislators are debating whether to curtail their use in agriculture. es eachyear inthe U.S. Doctors If the legislation passes, Or- say resistant superbugs cause egon would be the first in the infections and make antibiotics nation to mandate stricter rules ineffective in curing common on livestock antibiotics. diseases. The overuse of antibiotics by Scientists, doctors and public health officials are unequivo- patients, doctors and hospitals cal about the need to stop the is partially to blame, experts spread of antibiotic-resistant say. But farms are another big superbugs. Some farmers — in- part of the problem. ciuding industrial operationsOver 70 percent of the anhave already made the switch. tibiotics produced in the U.S. And many food chains and areused in agriculture,governrestaurants now offer antibiot- ment data shows, and most of ic-free meat. those antibiotic types are also The federal government is used in humans. Farmers can also pushing to phase out anti- buy the drugs in feed stores biotics used to improve animal without prescriptions. The growth. Proponents of Ore- CDC says that practice congon's bill say that's inadequate, tributes to the spread of superbecause the move still allows bugs that can be transmitted to operators to a dminister the people through food, water or drugs to prevent illness — and direct contact with the animals. "We're in danger of losing many farmers give them to animals that are not sick. antibiotics," said Dave RosenBut some farmers and vet- feld, executive director of the erinarians say the bill would consumer advocacy group OSessentiallybarthemfromusing PIRG that brought the bill idea antibiotics to prevent disease to legislators. "We need to prooutbreaks — a crucial tool in tect ourselves so at least Orethe treatment of large groups of gon is not breeding superbugs."

bacterial infection, said Charles

Mercy Corps is organizing to provide relief to the hundreds of peoplewho wereaffected by thedeadly earthquake inNepal.CEONeal Keny-Guyer said the group is assessing thesituation onthe groundfollowing Saturday's 7.8magnitude earthquake. Morethan 1,800 are thought to bedead in Nepal, with the toll expected to rise. Keny-Guyersaid Mercy Corpshas a large team inNepaland ischecking on the safety of its team membersandassessing the situation.

— Chrissie Manion Zaerpoor, owner of Kookoolan Farms

As public pressure mounts na-

the herd at the first signs of a

Nepal earthquake reaCtiOn — Portland-based

police said theshooting early Saturday at Portland Exotica International Clubmaybegang related. When officers responded tothe clubjust before 2 a.m., they found a security guard whohad beenshot. His injuries are not life-threatening, and he was transported to a Portland hospital for treatment. Officers later received information that two other gunshot victims arrived by private car at anareahospital, both with non-life-threatening injuries. Investigators said these two victims are likely associated with theshooting at Exotica. Police said they donot haveany information about a suspect at this time.

"l don't use antibiotics because my animals are cleanand healthy and don'tneed them. And because I'm not willing to put those things in my body."

tionally against antibiotics, Or-

animals. Unlike in human medicine, on a farm it's critical to treat

said a womanstole an SUVfrom a Milwaukie hospital and crashed it on theHawthorne Bridge. Milwaukie Police said Alicia Nicole Davisapproached awoman sitting in her car in thehospital's parking lot and threatened to use aknife if the womandid not give her the keys.The32-year-old Davis then drove the carjacked vehicle to Portland. Shebrokethrough the guardrail on theHawthorne Bridgeonramp and crashed into abuilding. Shewastransported to the hospital with unknown injuries. Police saidanother woman, whowas onthe sidewalk belowthe bridge, was hit by flying debris from thecrash. Shewas transported to the hospital with anarm injury. Davis faces charges ofsecond-degreerobberyand unauthorized use of amotor vehicle.

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W est V i r ginia, able to farmers on a prescrip-

Pennsylvania and Minnesota. tionbasis only," Meyer said. Dozens of city councils have Still, he conceded, some vets passed resolutions calling for may be under pressure to overan end to the overuse of antibi- prescribe the drugs, just like and more than 2 million illness- otics in farm animals. human doctors.

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

o en ice overs o nes

i eo icias Oregon park officials designated a half-mile portion of the

"To this point, Oregon has had the most success in bringing back the population in the south.Some of those birds have been coming back and nesting multiple times and visiting

beach as a eWestern Snowy

other sites."

By Kyle Spurr The Daily Astorian

WARRENTON — Last year,

Plover Management Area" in

— Ken Murphy, Oregon State Parks Ranger

an attempt to entice the endangered seabird to nest at the site.

The dry, open sand beach rounding area, including no kite-flying since kites imitate predatory birds.

"Western Snowy Plover Management Area" in an attempt to

in the dry sand above the tide line. "We are not really out here to write a bunch of tickets," Murphy said. "We are doing more of an interpretive approach." Murphy is one of many officials who keep tabs on the management area near Clat-

entice the endangered seabird

sop Spit. Others include Black-

to nest at the site. No snowy plovers have nest-

Mike Stein, North Coast district manager for Fort Stevens State Park, said the state park

near the Clatsop Spit is consid-

eredidealnesting grounds for the endangered western snowy plover, a seabird the size of a

sparrow. Last year, Oregon park officials designated a halfmile portion of the beach as a

rejoicedafter a pair were seen

stone, NOAA fishers officers and Clatsop County Sheriff's Office deputies. The officials monitor the site for disturbances like tire

nesting at the Nehalem Spit at

tracks or footsteps. In addi-

Nehalem Bay State Park.

tion, they look for the snowy plovers, nests and tracks. Snowy plovers in Oregon have small bands around their legs, placed by wildlife biologist for tracking purposes. The bands are color-coordinated by location and age of

ed at Clatsop Spit since. However, park officials recently

v.';,

'~hi

Q~.~

. ,

.

.t.

' iaeste ~„''~.v a.,

Oregon Parks and Recreation Wildlife Biologist VanesJoshua Bessex/ Daily Astorian via AP sa Blackstone spotted the pair North Coast Beach Ranger Ken Murphy stands near an area of the beach at Fort Stevens State Park in April3. Warrenton on April 15. Oregon park officials are trying to get the endangered Western snowy plover She said the last document- to nest on a designated a half-mile portion of the beach nowdeemed a management area. ed sighting of snowy plover nests at the Nehalem and Clat-

sop spits was in 1984. Since Beach and Graveyard Spit. The Nehalem Spit sighting then, only single snowyplovers

"Some of thosebirds havebeen sand or hide behind driftwood coming back and nesting mul- to find shelter from the wind, have been seen incidentally bodes wells for potential nest- tiple times and visiting other according to park officials. at Clatsop Spit, and have not ing at Clatsop Spit and the Ne- sites." To nest successfully, the stayed to nest. canicum Spit at the Gearhart What makes the Clatsop snowy plovers need the right The vast majority of snowy Ocean State Recreation Area, Spit beach area appealing to conditions and to not be displovers in Oregon, about 300, another location designed for the snowy plovers is the dry tributed by beachgoers. are seen along the Southern snowy plover conservation, of- sand above the tide line with During their nesting season Coast. ficials said. no vegetation cover other than between March 15 and July 15, Before the Nehalem Spit "To this point, Oregon has scattered driftwood, Murphy park officials restrict access to sighting, Blackstone said, there had the most success in bring- said. the half-mile monitoring area. was a gap in nesting from Flor- ing back the population in the Snowy plovers, a state and No beachgoers can walk, bicyence up to Washington beach- south," Oregon State Parks federally protected species, of- cle, drive or take their dogs on es at Leadbetter Point, Midway Ranger Ken Murphy said. ten crouch in depressions in the the site, which is located only

the birds.

S nowy plovers born i n Oregon last year have violet bands. "There are probably eye-

Multiple factors have led

to snowy plovers becoming endangered. An increase in European beach grass, urban development and human disturbance have all played a role in the declining population.

has never offered protection to this degree for an endangered species, especially in a place like Clatsop Spit, which has high levels of activity. Actively managing the select locations rather than the entire beach area has created a fair

balance between conservation and recreation at the park, Stein said.

"It'sbeen awinning formula, to date," he said. Outside of

t h e h a l f-mile

management area, the rest of the park is business as usual. Forthesnowyploverconserva-

tion to be successful, Murphy said, it will take community support. "Be aware of these areas and tions on the monitoring site would be pushed to Sept. 15, what we are trying to accomthe latest snowy plovers usu- plish and be a good steward ally breed. The restrictions for it," Murphy said. "The rest would also be increased to not of the beach is just as open as it allow any activity in the sur- always was." balls on this site four or five

times per week," Murphy said. If a nest is found, the restric-

Police identi armed mankiled bypolice after Salemstandoff The Associated Press PORTLAND — Authorities

have identified the gunman who was killed Friday after a seven-hour standoff w ith

police, when he barricaded himself inside a converted bus near a Salem WalMart and

Lane County. He failed to appear in court on the charge of delivery of a controlled subcil Hawkins of Eugene. The stanceafter his arrest in No4 9-year-old Hawkins w a s vember for methamphetamine wanted on a warrant out of delivery. shot at officers.

Oregon State Police identified the man as Mark Ce-

Yesteryear

willhave room enough and opportunity enough to exercise your youthful fire in

plans for floats. In addition,

w a s c a l l ed work, adventure, battle and

if arrangements can be made. It is also expected that Port-

Continued from B1 Mr. M c Kay

gunfire with him, and the gun- tactical officers fired at him. man wounded a police dog. The gunman tumbled out of During the afternoon, police the bus and was taken to a hosused teargas, but the man re- pital, where he died. fused to come out. After sevAn autopsy by the Oreeral hours of negotiation with gon state medical examiner Hawkins, during which he showed Hawkins was shot continued to fire at officers, nine times; he died of gunshot The standoff began Friday police used heavy equipment wounds to the chest. morning with a report of a sus- to ram the parked bus and rip Ultimately police said they picious vehicle and the discov- away parts of its walls so they had to move in because of ery there was a warrant for the could see where the man was. his "erratic behavior, and the arrest of Hawkins, who was Police say he still refused to fact he was continuing to fire inside. Officers exchanged put down his handgun, and rounds," said Salem police Lt.

Ultimately police said they had to move in because of his "erratic behavior, and the fact he was continuing to fire rounds," said Salem police Lt. Dave Okada.

upon by President Keyes to speak of Bend as a milling center. In the course of his remarks he made the statement

diligence in strange lands and farms. All you in whom the blood of the old Vikings flow must be moved by this prospect. There, you can

Corvallis, Ontario and Burns

are considering participation land's Rose Festival organization will take part, as in

former years. Bryan Triplett, pageant

minor customs official and a peasant woman, in the reign

of the Emperor Franz Joseph and spoke of the effort made and the same year that the at the last Legislature to pro- emperor's son c ommitted cure aid for irrigation in this suicide. section. "That the money was Hess, the handsome No.

April 25, 1965

Bend's running Bears take first in Hayward relays "The challenge has presented itself ... go out and meet it."

3 Nazi next in line after Air The four Bend High School fault of our representatives," Minister Hermann Goering youths Coach H.A. "Hoot" Mr. Putnam said, "and if we t o succeed Hitler, told t h e Moore spoke those words to are wise we will see to it that youth that, "when the great did just that Saturday in the they are returned to the next battle has been won, the 28th annual Hayward Relays. Legislature here their expe- world will stand open for you, The result was one of the rience will help in getting the not only the greater Germany fastest prep mile-relay times appropriation." but the whole wide world in ever recorded in Oregon and which German peoplehave the second class A Hayward fought for a place befitting R elays title i n h i s tory f o r them." Bend's Lava Bears. 75 YEARS AGO Although Hess' speech had Mike Donley, Ted Evans, For the week ending opened the day's ceremonies, Craig Usher and Mike Westand simultaneously with the fall set new school and meet April 25, 1940 beginning of the speech spe- recordsas they combined to Nazi boyspromised cial orders of the day went tour the mile in 3:26.7. Both colonies to explore after out to the army, navy and Usher and Westfall were unwar's over air force paying tribute to officially clocked under 50 Rudolph Hess, deputy Nazi Hitler, the high point of the seconds in their quarter mile party l eader, told G erman celebration was the presen- stints. T he Bend q u a rtet w o n boys in an Adolf Hitler birth- tation to Hitler of a collection day address today not to feel of hundreds of thousand of the second heat of the event badly because they were too tons ofmetal scraps, statures when Westfall crossed the young to fight in this war and other objects gathered finish line more than 125 because Germany w ould throughout the Reich, to be yards ahead of the nearest win and provide them with melted down for munitions. competitor. colonies in which to roam, Moore's squad needed a explore and fight when they Many towns to be victory in the relay to win the in pageant meet. grow up. "Some of the older of you Outside participation in But there was more at stake not appropriated was not the

may still reach the front in

B end's 1940 M i r ro r

this war, and all of you will be given an opportunity to show you are regular fellows," he sard.

pageant will be greater than personal pride to the Bend everbefore,itwaslearned to- runners. Three members of

"After this war G ermany

will have colonies. There you

P o n d than that. It was a matter of

day with the announcement that three different towns,

Eugene, Lakeview and Redmond are already outlining

the relay team had just seen a

The standoff occurred in southeast Salem between Interstate 5 and Salem Municipal Airport.

During the standoff police put the WalMart store into

lockdown, meaning customers couldn't leave.

representing nearly 100 Ore- mate attacked. gon high schools competed in The canoe overturned, and the four divisions of the Hay- the male climbed on the shoulwith graduated Herb Hick- ward relays. ders of one of the employees, man had set the previous reforcing him under water. cord of 3:30.8 last year. The worker, who was able 25 YEARS AGO Thurston turned in a 3:29.0 in the first heat. All four of the Bend track

For the week ending April 25, 1990

The m i l e

r e l a y w a s n 't River. the only event that enabled Today, Bend Metro Park Bend to come home with top and Recreation District staff honors. erected a half-dozen signs

Husky senior Jack Fredricksen set a new school record in the javelin as he won that event with a toss of 193

feet, five inches, His heave broke a school

record set in 1960 when Jimmy Leagjeld hurled the spear 191 feet, 4 and one half inch-

es at these same Hayward Relays. The Lava Bears also shone in the broad jump relay. A Bend squad of Rich Nicholson, Jim Parker and Usher had the top combined jump of the day, including marks turned in by larger schools in

asking river users to "allow birds the room and privacy to make their homes." "Warning: Swans will aggressively protect their nesting territory," the signs say. The sign-posting was triggered by an incident Sunday in which a large male swan s wam — and then fl ew -

"We're going to be tired against Redmond this afternoon," Moore said. "Most of More than 1,000 athletes

he had a life jacket on saved his life," Ronning said. While nesting swans may conflict with boaters at sev-

eral locations along the Deschutes at and near Drake

Park, the birds probably won't conflict with the "paddle" leg of the May 20 Pole, Pedal,

Paddle race. "Generally,there are so m any boats o n

t h e r i v er

that the swans will be overwhelmed," Ronning said. "It's when we have individualboats on the river that we've had trouble."

Ronning s ai d

bo a ters

should take several precau-

tions during swan-nesting season, which may last another month or so. He advis-

es them: Travel close to the

men were able to stand in the water. But as they walked to shore, the swan flew at them

BLM gets environmental award

again and they had to wave their arms to scare it away. effort, an average of over 20 "You could see they were feet per jumper. really scared," said an onMoore's running bears up- looker, who asked not to be set a couple of favorites in the identified. 880 relay. Aggressive swans can inSenior Kirk Ward took a flict serious injuries. They use second for the Bruins in the their bills, wings and necks as discus. He tossed the platter weapons and have drowned 141 feet, 7 inches. dogs. "It was close all the way "Once you'rein the water ...real close," Moore said. that swan is a whole lot big"There were a lot of fine athger than you, and a whole lot letes over there. There wasn't stronger," says Bruce Rona weak team in Division A."

to fight off the swan and swim to shore, "felt that the fact that

after two canoing teenagers, causing their canoe to capsize. The canoe overturned in shallow water, and the young

the Metro Division. Bend won the event with a 60 foot 5 inch

meet record that they had set our kids competed in f o ur last year broken by a hustling events in Eugene." quartet from Thurston in the

Police investigate.

first heat of the relay. Craig Usher, Mike Westfall, and Ted Evans, along

above. He also said that a mill up river would help Bend and undertake trips of explora- chairman, is confident that men had already competed that with the burden of taxes tion on your own German the 1940 fete will surpass in two and three other events Attack prompts warning anything ever a t tempted prior to th e r elay. Westfall Following a wee k end and overhead expense piling territory." up manufacturing of the lumHess said it was a red letter here. had been clocked at just over "swan attack" near the Galber was bound to come soon. day in Nazi German history 49 seconds in his leg of the veston Avenue bridge, offi"The mills will come and — the 51st anniversary of the distance medley, giving him cials are warning boaters to 50 YEARS AGO o ther things too," said M r . birth of Adolf Hitler at Brauntwo 440's under 50 seconds in give a wide berth to nesting McKay. one day. au, upper Austria, the son of a For the week ending swans along the Deschutes G.P. Putnam, secretary to Governor Withycombe, was also present at the luncheon

Dave Okada. Salem police said officers directly involved in the shooting will be placed on administrative leave while Oregon State

ning, the park district's out-

door programs supervisor.

Last March, when t h r ee

shore, don't challenge attack-

ing swans, get onto the shore if a swan attacks and wear a life jacket.

The Prineville District of

the Federal Bureau of Land Managementtoday received a national award from a consor-

tium of environmental groups for its work in restoring dam-

aged streamside areas. District M a n ager

J a mes

Hancock was in Washington, D.C., to receive the National Environmental Achievement

Award, which was presented to the agency by the consortium Renew America.

The award is the most recent of several honors given the Prineville District for its efforts to rehabilitate stream-

park district employees ca- side — or riparian — areas noed up to a female swan in the arid lands of Eastern who had fishing line wrapped Oregon damaged by years of around her bill, the swan's overgrazing.


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

B5

OREGON NEWS

BITUARIES

BLM announcesoptions

DEATH 1VOTIt ES

Detailing ofSouthernways

Dunnie E. Hanks, of Hoodsport, Washington

Ricky Cass Clark, of Bend

Sept. 15, 1947 - April 18, 2015 Services: No services. A memorial service will be held in Bend at a later date.

May 16, 1954 - April 21, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Ricky Cass Clark, of La Pine May 16, 1954 - April 21, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net

Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Willis Allen Miller, of Bend June 28, 1948 - April 21, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Betty May Conrath, of Prineviiie May 3, 1924 - April 19, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsREDMOND www.autumnfunerals.net 541-504-9485 Services: 5pm, Friday, May 1, 2015: Celebration of Life Open House atthe home of Betty's daughter in Prineville. Contributionsmay be made to:

Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd, Redmond, OR 97756.

Nancy Gulnac Williams Roberts July 28, 1949- April 15, 2015 N ancy G u l nac W i l l i a m s R oberts of Redm o n d , Oregon, passed away April 15, 2015, at Hospice House in Bend, after a long battle with cancer. Nancy was born July 28, 1949, in Watsonville, California, to Bill an d T e r e sa

(Garcia) Gulnac.

that delivered millions of thrifty

tourists to more distant locales. Ellen Turne, 87: Founded, Died Thursday in Manhattan.

world:

with her twin sister, the Love Kitchen, which feeds several

Richard Corliss, 71: Critic

services.

The alternatives contain varying approaches to where logging would be permitted, which areas

in western Oregon.

and which would become

The plan, released Friday, is crucial to counties, which are dependent on logging revenues from those forests. In recent decades logging levels have dropped, leaving the counties with small-

forestreserves that provide protected fish and wildlife

of South Carolina folk is not so funny as it is humorous," Kelly

William Price Fox, a novelist and humorist who plumbed his South Carolina roots for the

wrote, "in the sense that it reflects the humor of a whole people — humor in this case mean-

colorful characters in his work, ing the mood, the temper of the earningfans in the upper ech- community." elons of American literary life William Price Fox Jr. was if not necessarily over a wide born on April 9, 1926, in range of the nation's readers, Waukegan, Illinois. His father died April 17 at his home in

Washington, D.C. He was 89. His wife, Sarah Gilbert Fox,

was in the Navy when he met and married A nnette Fanta, and the couple worked in restaurants together after the

confirmed his death. Fox, who grew up in hard- family moved to Columbia, scrabble circumstances in Co-

when Bill Jr. was a toddler.

es to managing its 2.5 million acres of public forests would be set for recreation

The publiccan comment on the plan for 90 days and attend 16 open houses or workshops in the region.

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate

lumbia, South Carolina, was Bill Jr. later dropped out known for his familiarity with of high school and joined the and detailedobservance of the Army Air Forces, training as Southern way of things. His a bombardier toward the end

chitlin you must, as the saying goes, 'go whole hog.'" Fox's novels indude "Moonshine Light, Moonshine Bright" (1967), a series of interrelated episodes involving bootleg whiskeyand a couple ofinventively mischief-making teenagers trying to get up the money to buy a used car; "Ruby Red" (1971), about aspiring country singers; and "Dixiana Moon" (1981), in which a Yankee salesman gets involved with a bigtalking Southern con man and

habitat.

• • •

TheB u e tj.n

of World War II. After his dis-

charge he finished high school and college in Columbia. He held odd jobs — bellhop, cook

Paul Thomas «Tom» Anderson March 3, 1843 - April 8, 20 15 « a ~r

— and eventually moved to

New York City, where he worked as a salesman and

W

v' i%

studied writing at th e N ew

School and wrote for The Village Voice, among other

m

s sgN m

N

publications.

Fox's first two marriages ended in divorce. In addition to his wife, whom he married

in 1991, he is survived by a son, Colin, and two daughters, Kathy and Jenkins.

Fox's more recent books in-

dude "Lunatic Wind: Surviving the Storm of the Century"

(1992), about South Carolina in the aftermath of Hurricane

Hugo, and "Satchel Paige's America" (2005), based on interviews conducted in the 1970s

withthe legendarypitcher. In 2000, writing for a week-

ly Columbia newspaper, Free Times, Fox recalled appearing on the "Tonight" show w hen Johnny C arson w a s the host. Carson hadn't read

"Moonshine Light, Moonshine Bright," the novel Fox was hoping to promote. Carson had, however, "read a story I'd written about bell hop-

ping called 'Room 306 Doesn't Tip,'" Fox wrote, adding that Carson's producer

t h ought

that would be an entertaining subject. "All I had to do was wear the

Education: BSEconomics, University of California at Berkeley, 1964; Received MBA from Pepperd'toeUniversity, California. After beingraised in southern California, Tom migrated north andmoved to Bend, Oregon, in 197a He'd excelled in his earlycareer as a financial consultant, then became a founder ofCarrera Motors in 1982. Tom"drove" the dealership for 32years, which grew steadily under his leadership. During that timeCarrera Motorswas the recipient of many awards ofexcellence from its represented franchises.He sold the business in February, 2014. Carrera Medford, his high-end used car dealershipis still doing business in Medford, Oregon. Tom was always anactive member of Porscheclubs wherever he lived. He

hasserved on the board of his homeowners associations, been a member of Rotary, and been a member ofvarious golf clubs, most currently Pronghorn. Tom enjoyedcars, particularly Porsches,golf, travel, houseboats, water skiing, poker,tennis, snow skiing, reading, and hiscollie dog, McKenzie. He wasprecededin death by: Thomas John Bach (maternal grandfather), Marvin John Anderson (father), and EdaAnderson (mother). Survivedby: Karen Olsen Anderson (wife);sons, Michael Scott Anderson and Mark Olsen Mclnnis; daughter, Erika Leigh Wagner Ihusband, Todd); grandchildren, Serena and Gavin Wagner;brother Ted L. Anderson (wife, Shirley); aniece and two nephews. There will be a service at the First Presbyterian Church, Bend, Oregon, May 20, 2015,at 2:30 p.m., followed by a receptionlcelebration oflife at Club Canera. Donations may be madein his name to either: CASAof Central Oregon, 1435 NE Fourth St., Suite C, Bend, Oregon97701, or the Opportunity Foundation of Central Oregon, pO. Box 430, Redmond, Oregon,9775a

had high-powered admirers, blue and gold livery and bellamong them Yankees like man's hat of a Miami Beach ho-

Obituary policy

Kurt Vonnegut (with whom

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 besubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Mondaythrough Thursday for publication on the second dayafter submission, by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday publication, and by 9 a.m. MondayforTuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; pleasecall for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

Fax: 541-322-7254

reau ofLand Management has released a draft plan

By Bruce Weber New York Times News Service

name outside the South, Fox

Email: obits@bendbulletin.com

er revenues to fund basic

PORTLAND — The Buthat includes five approach-

whose well-informed and spirited movie reviews appeared drew national attention. Died in Time magazine for 35 years. Wednesday in Kn o xville, Died Thursday in New York. Tennessee. Philip Carter,87:Chairman of G ilbert H a roche, 8 7 : Everton during a trophy-filled Co-founder of Liberty Travel, period for the English dub in his latest venture, a combinawhich began by busing vaca- the mid-1980s. Died Thursday tion traveling circus and evantioners to the Catskills and grew in England. gelical crusade. to become a national enterprise — From wire reports Though not a household hundred people a week and

Associated Press

made novelist Fox'scareer

N ancy n e v e r m et an narrative voice was well-honed a nimal s h e di d n ' t l o v e . and countrified, and as in the A nd h o r ses t o c a t s , s h e spoiled t h e m a ll . Sh e writing of other authors with enjoyed camping, fishing whom he shared an arch disand riding her h o rse. She position — Mark Twain, say, or morerecentlyRoy Blount Jr. was especially fond of her — much of the humor (and the time spent ri ding w ith the girls at R i m R o c k R i d ers power) in his prose came from and the Redmond Saddle the evident amusement of the Club. tale-teller by his tale. Nancy is survived by her " Some L ow Coun t r y t wo c h i l d r en , a b r o t h e r 19th-century historian is credand her grandchildren. Per N ancy's r equ e st , no ited with the phrase, 'A chitlin services w i l l b e h el d . is better discussed than described,'" Fox wrote in the title Memorial contributions in Nancy's memory may be piece of his 1983 collection of made t o a l o c a l h o s pice stories and essays, "Chitlin organization of on e's Strut and Other Madrigals." choosing. "Anatomically, they are the inA utumn Fu n e r a l s of testines of a hog and normally R edmond h a s b e e n e n trusted wit h t h e a r r a nge- are used as sausage casings ments, (541) 5 04-94g85. and ground up into lunch meats and hot dogs. But for a fried www.autumnfunerals.net

DEATHS ELSEWHERE Deathsof note from around the

for logging onwest side

FEATURED OBITUARY

he shared an editor); John Updike, who praised Fox's 1963

book, "Doctor Golf," featuring the advice-giving proprietor of a tiny Arkansas golf dub; and Bruce Springsteen, who said his song "Open All Night" from the album "Nebraska" was in-

fluenced by Fox's work. A fellow Southerner, Walt Kelly, who set his comic strip,

tel," Fox wrote.

"I said no to the uniform, but we did talk bell hopping: how to get tips, how to spot the un-

Sherman Elmo Wright April 19, 1924 — April 17, 2015

marrieds (the men are usually shorter than the women), how to spot the no-tippers, the hook-

ers, the stiffs. "In fact we talked so much

bellhopping we forgot to mention I was a writer. Carson saw the problem and held up the

"Pogo," in a Dixie swamp, re- book and pitched it. But by then viewed Fox's early collection it was too late and the word was "Southern Fried" in The New out: I was a bellhop writing on York Times Book Review in 1962. "Mr. Fox's collection of inter-

the side. Esquire reviewed the

Carson season that year and said he should bring back Gore views, anecdotes and tall tales Vidal and thebellhop."

Yi Wang Singingeagle October 11, 1973 - April 15, 2015

Juvenal Santana July 30, 1972 — April 21, 2015 JuvenalSantana of Redmond, Oregon, passed away April 21, 2015 with his family at his side, at Pioneer Memorial Hospital In Prineville, OR. ~. He was 42. ~l ~+7 A publ i cvisitationwillbeheldMonday, April27,2015 .. at 3:00-7:00 PM at Redmond Memorial Chapel, 717 SW 6th Street, Redmond, OR. A Rosary in Spanish will take placeTuesday, April 28, 2015 at 10:00 AM at St. Thomas Catholic Church, ~ 1720 NW19th Street, Redmond, OR; followed by a Mass of Christian ~ Burial at 11:00 AM, with graveside services immediately following at DeschutesMemorialGardens,63875 S.HW Y 97,Bend,OR.There, will be a Celebration of Life in English on Wednesday, April 29, 2015 ] at 11:00 AM at Redmond Assembly of God, 1865 W Antler Avenue, Redmond, OR. Juvenal was born July 30, 1972 in Los Naranios, Jalisco, Mexico, one of thirteen children, to J. Guadalupe Santana and Rosa Elba Salgado. He immigrated to the United States in 1990. It is here where he met his wife, Maribel Morales, whom he married on June 3, 2000 in, Kirkland, WA. He along with Maribel moved to Central Oregon to help with the family business, Madeline's Grill. Later, he along with his brother In-law, Pablo Pena, founded Diego's Spirited Kitchen In downtown Redmond, where he was the head chef and co-owner. Juvenal loved to sing, dance, and tell jokes. He enjoyed gardening, cooking and fishing. Juvenal's memory lives on with his parents; wif of nearly 15 years, Maribel Santana; son, Joaquin and daughters, Elizabeth, Sarah and Julia. Other survivors include eight brothers and four sisters. He was preceded In death by his grandparents. Memorial contributions can be made to the Juvenal SantanaMemorialFund atany U.S.Bank Branch. Autumn Funerals of Redmond has been entrusted with the arrangements, 541-504-9485. www.autumnfuneralsi

I i

After a f ive-year struggle against breast cancer, Yi Wang Singingeagle of Bend now walks the Milky Way with the spirits of the ancestors. May Yahweh cradle her in His Loving Arms forever. Singingeagle was born in Chengdu City, Sichuan Province, China on Thursday, October 11, 1973. Yi's sharp intellect and impeccable math skills made her a much sought-after Chinese art dealer/accountant in Chengdu. On Wednesday,September 15, 2010, She immigrated to the USA to marry her husband, Victor Singingeagle, and quickly applied her accounting skills to get him out of numerous debts and skyrocket his credit scores. She then enrolled at Central Oregon Community College and Concordia College Alabama, always maintaining a perfect 4.0 grade point average. Yi was loved by allbecause she had one of those sweet, agreeable personalities that made folks say, "If you have any. dislike for Yi, there must be something wrong with YOU." She and her husband remained very close, tender, and loving throughout their marriage, always seen on Wall Street holding hands, riding bikes, teasing, or chasing each other. Y i's angels took he r a way o n Wednesday, April 15, 2015 at 22:54. We will celebrate her amazing life at Saint Anthony's Catholic Church in Mount Shasta, California on Wednesday, April 29, 2015 © 12:00 noon, and she will be buried at the Mount Shasta Memorial Gardens. She is s urvived by he r f a ther, mother, husband, in-laws, and friends and admirers too numerous to count.

Sherman E. Wright passed away at his home on April 17, 2015, two days before his 91st birthday. Born to Elmer and Elizabeth Hamilton Wright in Salt Lake City, utah, he was the seventh of eight children. Sherm graduated with the class of 1942 from South High School in Salt Lake City, and later attended LDS Business College. He served as a corporal in the Army-Air Force during World War ii. Sherm participated in the Naples — Foggia and Rome — Arno campaigns. He earned the EAME Service Medal with 2 bronze stars and was also awarded the Good ConductMedal. He married his eternal companion, Carol H. Forschner in the Salt Lake City Temple on February 5, 1954 and they are the parents of five sons. in May of 1967, they purchased the Ford Dealership in Redmond. He always loved Central Oregon; the scenery, sun and recreation. He loved to work, fish, and hunt. Many of his favorite memories were with his family and friends. He was an active member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints and supported aii five of his sons on missions for the Church to many parts of the world. Sherm is survived by his beloved wife (Caroi) of 61 years of marriage and their five sons, Sherm (GayLynne)

Redmond, Corry (Terri) Heber City, utah, Frank (Suzanne) Spokane,Washington, Tom (Juiie)Redmond, and David (Kendra) Lone Tree, Colorado, 19 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by one grandson, Tanner Sherman Wright. A Memorial servig will be held on S rday, May 2nd at 1:00 pm at the C h of Jesus Chris a t t er Day Saints, 450 SouthRimrocg 've, Redmond. The family expresse jiat i o . Ma r k Vaienti, for his helpandtoCarolWright~s' d~i e ' ers. Inlieuofflowers, donations may be made<or)ljib.&the Perpetual Education

+

Fund at Idsphilantrophhko@+rrangements made by Redmond Memorial Chapel. Www.redmondmemorial.com


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

W EAT H E R Forecasts and graphics provided by ACCU Weather, Inc. ©2015

'

i

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TODAY

I

TONIGHT

HIGH 6ty' ~

~

ALMANAC TEMPERATURE Yesterday Normal Record 50'

Low

59'

28'

31'

'~

TUESDAY 'U"

85' in 1927

l a' in 1924

EAST:Sunnyto partly cloudy today; a chilly start, then milder than recently this afternoon.

I

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RiVer portland 65/

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lington

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I

Klamath • Ashl nd 'Falls 67/

58/

2 p.m. 4 p.m.

~ 7

4

The highertheAccuW eaffter.rxrm Iiy Index number, the greatertheneedfor eysandskin protscgon.0-2 Low, 3-5Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlrsms.

POLLEN COUNT G rasses T r ee s Wee ds Lo~w M o derate Ab sent

H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 58/39/Tr 56/44/r 69/48/pc 50/25/Tr 59/26/s 70/32/s Brookings 56/45/Tr 5 8/46/pc 60/48/s Bums 53/27/Tr 6 0/25/s 70/32/s Eugene 59/45/0.06 62/41/c 78/48/s Klamath Fags 53/32/Tr 62/29/s 74/37/s Lakeview 55/32/0.04 60/28/s 72/35/s

As of 7 a.m.yesterday

Crooked R. near Terrebonne Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes.

SKI REPORT In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday

Ski resort New snow Base 1 35-8 3 Mt. Bachelor M t. Hood Meadows 0 0-0 0-72 Timberline Lodge 9 Aspen I Snowmass, CO 0 0-0 0-0 Park City Mountain, UT 0 Source: OnTheSnow.com

McDermi 57/25

Yesterday Today Monday C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W La Grande 52/30/0.07 58/30/s 70/39/s La Pine 47/29/0.00 58/31/pc 72/39/s Me dford 64/4 5 /0.03 71/44/pc 87/48/s Ne wport 54/4 1 /0.18 55/44/r 6 2/48/pc No r th Bend 57 / 46/0.32 61/47/c 66/51/s O n tario 65/39/Tr 66/36/s 73/41/s Pendleton 57/36/Tr 61/37/s 75/44/s

Yesterday Today Monday City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Portland 62/4 4/0.0563/46/r 79/53/s Prinevige 54/ 27/0.0062/32/pc72/40/ s Redmond 55/ 28/0.0563/29/pc 77/38/ s Roseburg 59 / 46/0.03 69/45/pc 84/50/ s Salem 60/42/0.03 62/42/c 77/49/s Sisters 49/33/0.00 62/29/pc76/38/ s The Dages 6 4 /45/Tr 68/42/pc 80/49/s

NATIONAL WEATHER ~ 108 ~ 0 8

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Ac r e feet Ca pacity NATIONAL 522 9 7 95% EXTREMES (for the Wickiup 1SS159 94% YESTERDAY Crescent Lake 7 5 2 53 S7% 48 contiguousstates) Ochoco Reservoir 34022 77Vo National high: 96 Prineville 119330 Boyo at Brownsville, TX River flow St a tion Cu. ft./sec. National low: 17 Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 255 at Pellston, Ml Deschutes R.below Wickiup 1330 Precipitation: 2.3B" Deachutes R.below Bend 90 at Universal City,TX Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1S20 Little Deschutes near LaPine 104 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 28 Crooked R.above Prineville Rea. 44 263 143 11

BO/28

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Crooked R.below Prineville Res.

60/28

Fields • 61/29

• Lakeview

62/29

Yesterday Today Monday City Astoria Baker City

Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577

WATER REPORT

Rorne

61/30

71/44

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~ 208

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City Hi/Lo/Prec. HiRo/W Abilene 86/53/0.00 85/58/t Akron 54/37/0.10 57/35/pc Albany 57/30/0.00 59/39/sh Albuquerque 70/42/0.00 56/44/1 Anchorage 51/35/0.00 56/39/s Atlanta 79/59/0.81 82/54/s Atlantic City 53/35/0.00 54/42/pc Austin 91/66/0.06 87/67/1 Baltimore 52/33/0.02 63/40/pc Billings 50/39/0.22 51/35/sh Birmingham 78/59/1.73 81/53/s Bismarck 50/41 /0.00 64/39/sh Boise 60/40/0.00 61/38/pc Boston 56/36/0.00 55/42/sh Bridgeport, CT 61/33/0.00 58/42/pc Buffalo 51/27/0.00 52/38/s Burlington, VT 51/35/Tr 56/39/c Caribou, ME 46/33/Tr 52/39/sh Charleston, SC 77/55/0.13 88/56/s Charlotte 61/52/0.19 71/47/sh Chattanooga 79/52/0.48 76/47/pc Cheyenne 63/40/0.02 47/35/r Chicago 48/41/0.16 54/34/s Cincinnati 50/48/0.70 59/36/pc Cleveland 50/38/0.08 53/36/s ColoradoSprings 67/39/Tr 50/36/r Columbia, Mo 70/54/0.22 63/41/pc Columbia, SC 76/57/0.27 81/52/s Columbus,GA 83/62/0.74 85/59/s Columbus,OH 48/45/0.39 59/34/pc Concord, NH 53/33/0.00 59/36/sh Corpus Christi 81P3/0.04 87/74/c Dallas 87/55/Tr 86/61/t Dayton 50/48/0.67 57/36/pc Denver 68/38/Tr 53/38/r Des Moines 52/45/0.43 63/37/s Detroit 54/41/0.02 56/39/s Duluth 50/34/0.00 53/30/s El Paso 80/54/0.00 71/52/c Fairbanks 57/28/0.00 60/39/pc Fargo 63/43/0.00 67/36/pc Flagstaff 44/39/0.49 47/27/1 Grand Rapids 57/38/Tr 59/33/s Green Bay 51 /39/0.00 56/33/s Greensboro 54/50/0.14 62/44/sh Harrisburg 55/32/0.00 62/40/pc Harfford, CT 60/32/0.00 62/40/pc Helena 56/40/Tr 53/31/c Honolulu 84/71/0.08 82/70/sh Houston 88/67/0.21 87/69/pc Huntsville 79/57/0.71 76/48/pc Indianapolis 50/48/0.64 59/35/pc Jackson, MS 81/64/0.40 88/61/pc Jacksonville 79/60/0.91 89/65/1

Hi/Lo/W 77/49/pc 51/37/c 56/41/sh 63/41/pc 51/37/s 74/49/pc 53/45/pc 81/58/1 61/43/pc 65/40/s 73/50/pc 62/34/sh 70/47/s 53/45/sh 57/44/sh 50/40/c 54/41/sh 52/39/sh 76/52/pc 69/44/s 72/45/s 50/36/sh 55/34/s 59/41/s 50/37/c 48/34/r 65/44/pc 74/48/s 77/54/pc 56/37/s 56/40/sh 89/65/1 68/51/r 56/38/s 52/34/sh 69/42/pc 56/40/pc 63/40/pc 74/50/s 61/33/pc 72/41/sh 61/30/s 58/34/s 61/35/s 65/41/s 59/45/sh 58/42/sh 66/37/s 83/70/sh 79/64/1 70/45/pc 59/38/s 77/54/t 80/61/pc

Amsterdam Athens

50/36/pc 69/56/pc

d d d d d

59/51/0.86 70/54/0.12 Auckland 68/51/0.00 Baghdad 75/51/0.00 Bangkok 88/77/0.15 Beijing 91/61/0.00 Beirut 68/56/0.00 Berlin 73/49/0.14 Bogota 64/48/0.19 Budapest 73/41/0.00 BuenosAires 82/63/0.00 Cabo San Lucas 82/63/0.00 Cairo 77/54/0.00 Calgary 39/34/0.01

gong/0.00

Cancun

50/49/0.19 54/43/0.21 1/62 Geneva 66/54/0.49 'e 'eX X . Xv . v .v. sndo Harare 74/52/0.00 ' 7/ee;v.,~ „ Hong Kong 81/72/0.00 Chihuahua o Istanbul 63/47/0.06 86/47 Miami Jerusalem 67/44/0.00 Monte y Oe/Tn104/ye Johannesburg 73/51/0.08 e Lima 73/65/0.00 Lisbon 64/58/0.38 Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 64/52/0.50 T-storms Rain Showers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front 68/51/Tr Manila 93/81/0.00 Dslla 86/61

Dublin Edinburgh

Wit asecon c ance,artist attracts attention in A an

55/42/sh 68/55/pc 72/61/pc 86/58/s 91/78/t 89/61/s 74/62/s 67/50/t 67/49/c 72/50/pc 75/60/s 90/57/pc 86/68/s 54/32/s 92/75/s 51/32/pc 50/28/sh 65/51/1 77/52/s 81/72/s 63/52/pc 75/54/s 75/55/s 77/65/pc 63/53/1 54/39/sh 62/46/t 93/78/s

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W HiRo/W 58/34/0.00 53/39/r 50/37/c 61/50/0.56 62/38/c 65/41/pc

City

Juneau Kansas City Lansing Las Vegas Lexington Lincoln Litue Rock Los Angeles Louisville Madison, Wl Memphis

57/37/Tr 72/59/Tr 61/50/0.27 53/50/0.30 86/59/0.60 66/56/Tr 61/50/0.27 51/39/Tr 82/59/0.39 Miami 90/77/0.51 Milwaukee 42/38/0.00 Minneapolis 62/43/0.00 Nashville 84/53/0.17 New Orleans 85/70/0.56 New YorkCity 62/38/0.00 Newark, NJ 62/36/0.00 Norfolk, VA 54/46/0.40 OklahomaCity 84/50/0.00 Omaha 54/48/0.54 Orlando 90/68/0.00 Palm Springs 76/61/0.00 Peoria 50/48/0.90 Philadelphia 58/37/0.00 Phoenix 81/60/0.00 Pittsburgh 53/33/0.12 Portland, ME 55/32/0.00 Providence 61/33/0.00 Raleigh 57/45/0.34 Rapid City 53/38/Tr Reno 55/40/0.06 Richmond 52/44/0.42 Rochester, NY 50/27/0.00 Sacramento 72/53/0.81 St. Louis 71/56/0.31 Salt Lake City 59/43/0.46 San Antonio 91/65/2.20 San Diego 67/60/0.01 San Francisco 61/52/0.41 San Jose 64/54/0.33 Santa Fe 60/42/0.02 Savannah 81/62/1.81 Seattle 56/42/0.05 Sioux Fags 61/45/0.34 Spokane 51/35/0.01 Springfield, Mo 74/57/0.00 Tampa 87/73/0.00 Tucson 82/53/0.00 Tulsa 85/61/0.00 Washington, DC 53/46/0.07 Wichita 76/54/0.01

70/61/r 92/64/s 94/80/t 85/58/t

75/65/pc 66/44/t 67/49/t 76/53/pc

82/59/pc 84/63/s 93/70/s 68/35/s 97/76/s 49/34/sh 47/33/sh 55/41/sh 75/48/s 82/74/pc 68/54/s 78/56/s

73/54/pc 75/65/pc 66/53/pc 54/38/pc 64/43/pc 92/79/pc

e

57/34/s 55/34/s 74/58/s 83/63/s

62/35/c 63/37/s 63/36/c 68/40/pc 78/53/s 69/51/1 75/61/pc 84/60/s

65/40/pc 66/43/s 59/31/s 62/34/s 72/50/s 70/51/pc 95ns/s 93/77/t

49/33/s 63/37/s 67/42/pc 8902/pc 60/46/pc 62/44/pc 60/46/r 79/53/1 64/37/pc 91//3/c

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has served time i n

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for first-degree burglarydoesn't complain about working with a slow computer and living in the Albany mission as he completes an online graphics design program through Rasmussen University. He's grateful for the opporttmity to turn his life around, and his art skills are attracting national attention.

Moullet's edgy, even "gritty" works are being shown and marketed on several websites. "I get my ideas from everyday things around me," the 39-year-old explained. "This one is based on trees at the

park. This one is a bunch of guitars. I really like working with old cars, hot rods." An Albany native, Moullet

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David Patton /Albany Democrat-Herald via AP

Artist Damon Moullet displays a drawing featuring Carlson's Hardware In Brownsville, which he is donating to the Linn County HiStOriCal MuSeum.

have a God-given talent." When the cab company sold, "because you work long hours for very little money," Moullet's girlfriend and 0thers encouraged him to take a

chance and get some formal graphics training.

To view Moullet's art, visit:www.sohoprints. com/shop/gerald-moullet, bonenakedgraphix.deviantart.com or www.zazzle. com/bonenakedgraphix.

That's when he enrolled at said he was supposed to graduate from South Albany High Rasmussen College, which Moullet said his works are School in 1994but dropped out is based in B l oomington, primarily abstract in style and and eventually earned a GED. Minnesota. computer-generated. "I don't "It's a five-term program have moneyto buy paint and But he also found himself on the wrong side of the law. and I'm in term three," Moullet brushes." In 2007,he entered a plea ofno said. "It's pretty intense. We do He has seen his works only contest in connection with a a lot of work that is shared on- on a computer screen because home burglary in which a man line. The instructors can view he can't afford to print them and woman were tied Up and what I'm working on in real out. their jewelry stolen. time." Moullet is on track to gradThe burglary was a way to For example,for a recent uate in December and says he get money for drugs, Moullet class final, he did a pencil looks forward to a full-time said. "But I've been out of trou- drawing of Carlson's Hard- job and steady income. "I would like to work in webble for almost 10 years now." ware i n B r o w nsville. "I'm Moullet's foray into art de- going to give that to the Linn site design," he said. "I know sign came out of necessity. County Historical Museum in it's going to be tough getting As part owner of the 1 Cab Brownsville," he said. people past the fact that I am a company in Albany, he didn't Moullet is one of 20 ar tfelon, but little by little, I think have enough money to pay ists currently featured on the people will start to see that I've for professional graphics and Soho Prints website, which changed and look at my curdesigned his own graphics for sells internationally and has rent work, not my past." vehicles. agents in major cities includMoullet said he often takes He downloaded GIMP, a ing Dubai, Johannesburg and photographs of p laces or free graphics program, and Tokyo. things that he uses as referenctaught himself how to run it. He also has prints and other es for his artworks. "I want to be able to support "People took notice, and items on sale on Zazzle. "Look, I know I'm a comthen the Front Street Bar and my family and to do someGrill and Dixie Creek Saloon plete unknown," Moullet said. thing that I like to do," Moullet asked me to make some- "But so far, I'm getting a lot said. "I have a God-given gift. thing for them," Moullet said. of compliments from other I'm surprised by how quickly "That's what started it all. I artists." things are happening."

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IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

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Tacoma '~

By John Gottberg AndersoneFor the Bulletin

NORTHWESTTRAVEL

GIG HARBOR, Wash. -

in spring

acoma •

as a silk tablecloth, its ripples undulating as if kissed by a gentle breeze, is a perfect way to begin a

morning.

Next week: Lake Chelan

SHINGTON

ipping a kayak paddle in water as still and smooth iver ity I ce

OREGON

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A serene sunrise is precious anywhere, but even more so on

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

a saltwater harbor. That's what greeted me this month when I launched my craft from the dock outside my room at Gig Harbor's Waterfront Inn. I paddled the shoreline toward a weeping willow, its tendrillike branches forming an umbrella over Canada geese swimming in the light of the dawn. I turned and crossed to the marina, where yachtsmen were checking their sails and fishermen were casting off in search of salmon and cod. To the not-sodistant east, 14,411-foot Mount Rainier reflected the glow of the morning. Gig Harbor is unique among communities in Washington's Puget Sound. Historically developedalong a sheltered keyhole harbor, the town of

'70s by Croatian and ScandiDrive, curves around the southern and western shores navian fishermen whose heriof its inlet, which is a mile long tage persists today. but has a sand-spit entrance Gig Harbor is a great get(marked by a small lightaway for those who know

theTacoma areain m id-June.

8,000 is near enough to much

house) no more than 200 feet

about it. Many more soon will,

larger Tacoma (12 miles east via the Narrows Bridge) to be

wide. The cove was named in 1841 for a "gig," a captain's boat from a larger sailing vessel, which found shelter here during rough weather. It

as the latespring and summer

descending upon the central Sound. There are tourism benefits to be reaped, and Gig Harbor, like other area communities, is looking forward

a bedroom community,yet

sufficiently seduded to have an identity of its own. Its main street, Harborview

was settled in the 1860s and

of 2015 will be different than

anybefore. The U.S. Open Championship, perhaps the country's most prestigious golf tournament, is coming to

etter to ere it By Sheryl Devore Chicago Tribune

WAUKEGAN, Ill. — Drew

family, friends, designer and workers along with George Oliphant, host of the NBC

Davis walked up the steps of his Waukegan home with his 9-year-old twins, Hope and Finn, to discover a new door, fresh blue paint on the siding and yellow daffodils and forsythia blooming where old, unkempt bushes once grew.

show"George to the Rescue," celebrated the unveiling of

Inside, he found a remodeled interior with an art studio

suburb, Northbrook, made it

and living room designed to givehim thespacehe needs to paint while his children do their homework. "I was blown away by the people wanting to support us — the kindheartedness," Da-

late last year to TV talk show host Meredith Vieira, who

vis said on a recent Sunday, as

Davis' remodeled home and

exterior. "George to the Rescue" renovates homes for de-

serving people. Drew's sister, Amy Davis

Fahey of another Chicago happen. Fahey wrote a letter was seeking people facing challenges to make a wish. Instead of making a wish for herself, Fahey told Vieira that Davis, a single dad, was laid off and working two jobs to

An estimated 235,000 visitors

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— thousands of whom will be making their first trips to the Pacific Northwest — will be

to its share.

SeeGig Harbor/C4

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

TOP IMAGE: Tacoma will be the hub of tourism for most U.S. Open visitors. Located slightly more than a 30-minute drive south of Seattle, the city of 200,000 features numerous museums, many of which highlight the work of native-son glass artist Dale Chihuiy. ABOVE: Les Barnett, 70, drives his ball down the fairway from the sixth tee at Gig Harbor's Madrona Links Golf Course. The greater Tacoma area anticipates a surge of interest in golf this year, with

theU.S.Open scheduledin Juneatnearby Chambers Bay.

i e ira resu ts in ream ome

make ends meet while trying to grow his art business. He

couldn't afford to repair the roof or remodel his home, which had, among other things, broken glass in cabinets and a fireplace that was falling apart. She wished he could get some help in fixing his home and that his business

ination letter from Fahey and interviewing her, Vieira

arrangedfora localrooferto repair the hole in Davis' roof

and asked Oliphant to do the renovations and find a local interior designer. Oliphant

cn

found Susan Brunstrum, own-

er of Sweet Peas Design Studio in suburban Libertyville. "Nearly everything has would take off. Fahey and Davis grew up been donethrough communiin Northbrook with parents ty service," including the dewho were teachers. Davis, a sign and labor, Oliphant said, recovering alcoholic, has been adding his show provided the sober for 33 years, Fahey said. materials. Since then, he's been mentoDavis and his children were ring others, including working given afree hotel roomin Gurnwith youth in rehab to educate

ee, Illinois, for several weeks

them about drugs and alcohol. After receiving the nom-

while the workwas done. SeeMakeover/C6

Sheryl Devore/ Lake County (III.) News-Sun

Drew Davis's Waukegan, III homegot anoutside and inside makeover thanks to his sister, Amy Davis Fahey, Tv talk show host Meredith Vieira and host of the show "George to the Rescue,"

George Oiiphant.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

M II ESTON

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Forms f o r e ngogementw,eddinga,nniversary orbirthdayannouncementsareavailableatbendbulletinconvmilestones F.onnsand photos must b e submitted within one month of the celebration. Questions: milestones®bendbulletin.com, 541-633-2117.

MARRIAGES '

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Ashley Brothers and Kyle Drake

Brothers — Drake

the Bend Park & Recreation District.

Ashley Brothers and Kyle

The groom is the son of

Drake, both of B end, were married March 14 at Aspen

Yolanda and James Drake

Hall. A reception followed at Aspen Hall. The bride is the daughter of Sharon Brothers and Roger

is a 2002 graduate of Fountain-Fort High School in Foun-

of Junction City, Kansas. He

tain, Colorado, and a 2004 graduate of Colorado MounJorgensen of West Linn, and tain College in Leadville, Colof Stephen Brothers of Ridge- orado, where he earned an field, Washington. She is a associatedegree in general 2004 graduate of West Linn studies. He is an outdoor eduHigh School and a 2007 grad- cator for the National Outdoor uate of Santa Clara University, Leadership School. where she earned a bachelor's The couple will honeymoon degree in political science. She in Sweden this summer. They is a youth recreation leader for will settle in Bend.

Gwendolyn Maeand Roman Kolesnikov

Mae — Kolesnikov

uate of Oregon City High SchooL Gwendolyn Mae and RoThe groom is the son of m an Kolesnikov, both o f Igor and Natalia Kolesnikov Bend, were married April of Hillsboro. He graduated 18 at Palate Coffee in Bend. from Math High School No. A reception will be held Jan. 57 in Khakiv, Ukraine, and 24, 2016, in Hawaii. attended Eastern Washington The bride is the daughter University. of Kim and Sandra Gillman The couple will settle in of Oregon City. She is a grad- Bend.

n on ine atin, ie is t e new ac

Jaisa Farleigh and William Holcomb

Farleigh — Holcomb

Jaisa Farleigh and Wil- toward a master'sdegree in liam Holcomb, both of Bend, teaching. plan to marry June 23, 2017, The future groom is the at the St. Francis Historic son of Ray and Doris HolCatholic Church in Bend. A comb of Redmond. He is reception will follow. a 2006 graduate of R edT he future bride is t h e mond High School and a daughter of Jim Farleigh 2012 graduate of Oregon and Ursie Chamberlain, State University, where he both of Bend. She is a 2006 earned a bachelor's degree graduate of Redmond High in accountancy. School and a 2011 graduate They will honeymoon in

By Erika Ettin

of Oregon State University,

T?ibune News Service

where she earned a bach-

Is red the new b lack? Where online dating is concerned, the answer is a resounding YES! In 2013, Slate published an article saying that you should wear a red shirt in your online dating profile to getm ore responses. For women, "Twenty-one percent of their emails arrived as the other colors — black, white, yellow, green and blue

-

.

1. Red is associated with love — plain and simple. 2. People flush red when they are sexually receptive,

-

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p •

"I needed to get myself healthy to be able to take care of my husband during his terminal illness. My MRCcoach explained this was one area that I could control. I was 203 pounds! The support I

thus associating the color with attraction for the other person.

received waspriceless! I nowweigh 130 pounds! MRCmakes it easy to maintain a healthy lifestyle andwas Ihe BESTall around programfor me!"

That's quite the correlation!

They say the same is true for both men and women, so start

9 WHK

stocking up on red clothes. But before you go o n t h at

PROGRAM ..I „

red-shirt shopping spree, remember that simply posting a picture in your brand new red

* More Program. Products excluded.

shirt is not the golden ticket to

FREE CONSULTATION AND BODY COMPOSITION ANALYSIS

getting you a date every night Thlnkstock

Why wear red in dating profile pictures? An article published by Slate found that, for women,MTwenty-one percent of their emails arrived when they wore red, whereas the other colors — black, white, yellow, green, and blue — attracted 14 to17 percent of the total."

of thumb for your online dating profile pictures: 1. The main profile picture a time and a place for them, should be a clear headshot of and that place is not an onyourself. line dating site. People have a If you don't have at least tendency to look though all of one clear headshot as your your photos and dismiss you main picture (it's either blur- simply because they see one ry or too far away), it will look they don't like. as if you're hiding something. 3. Be by yourself in the You don't want someone to shot. click right past you because This says it all: http://www. he or she can't see what you alittlenudge.com/2013/01/thelook like, automatically as- case-for-being-alone-in-yoursuming the worst. profile-picture/ 2. Less is more. 4. Have one "interesting" Believe it or not, Match.com

.

"I lost over 70 pounds!"

Why red? The study has two explanations.

Don't forget these five rules

.

•- • -

p

'

• I.

— attracted 14 to 17 percent of the totaL" Pretty impressive!

ant part of the picture is still you, and only you.

the Caribbean, and plan to settle in Bend.

Increaseyour FAT-BURNING Metabolism up to70%!

when they wore red, where-

of the week. The most import-

elor's degree in English. She is currently working

picture.

eratequestions.For example, if you have a picture of yourself with a gold medal around your neck, it automatically raises the question, "How did you get that?" 5. Be accurate. The point of doing online dating is to get offline. Don't lie about your looks — people will always find out the truth in the end.

Now, with these rules of thumb in mind, feel free to break out the red and post

It's hard to know what to allows 26 photos in your profile. That sounds more like a say to someone in that first

away.

Facebook album! I have no email, isn't it? This is why we doubt that the pictures from need to provide some "e-mail

your trip to Paris are amaz-

bait" — something to catch

too many dates to count, you can break out the red again

ing. Just remember, there's

someone's attention and gen-

— this time perhaps a nice bottle of Merlot.

And then when you have

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

• •

TheBulletin

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Bend

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tnacSkaoU< WEIG HTLOSS SPECIALISTS

The Bulletin MI LESTONES

GUIDELINE If you would like to receive forms to announce your engagement, wedding, or anniversary, plus helpful information to plan the perfect Central Oregon wedding, pick up your Book of Love at The Bulletin (1777 SW Chandler Aveo Bend) or from any of these valued advertisers: AAA Travel Awbrey Glen Golf Club Bad Boys Barbecue Bend Park 6L Recreation District Bend Wedding S. Formal Cordially Invited Bridal Deschutes County Fair IIILExpo Center Faith Hope 6L Charity Vineyard Illuminate Your Night

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SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

C3

Int eo season, Berino ersitsown easures By Donald Munro

defended it. You can still seethe

haps we can reduce the chance

The Fresno Bee

bullet holes.

of similar atrocities happening again. W andering through t h e maze of slabs up top, the effect is chilling. You often get a quick glimpse of people crossing in front of you, but by the time you get to that spot and

Decades later, when the front of the Reichstag, the im- building was being gutted and posing Neo-Baroque building restored, workers uncovered now onceagain home to Ger- graffiti left by Soviet soldiers many's now reunified parlia- on the stately stone walls. As ment. In a wide-angle photo is usual in Germany, intense commemorating the moment, debate followed. Should it be I'm the only one in the frame. wiped clean? Or preserved as a BERLIN — I'm standing in

At t h e

f a m e d P e rgam- historical marker?

on Museum on Berlin's culture-packed Museum Island, I walk right in. No line. Wandering among the exposed rebar and stretches of

History won out. Today, as you walk through a hall just

intact concrete that make up

conflict amid a n

door. It's remarkable for a nation

gone. You can lose someone in aflash.

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in the world" — has a ceremonial office in this hall, and the

Berlin:

graffiti marches right up to her

Donald Munro /The Fresno Bee

The Re!chstag renovation, completed ln 1999 by the architect Norman Foster, ls an exhilarating sight

to see In January.

government. The German recated, and I can't begin to mine

• Book opera, concert and a doud. He seemed 30 years monic, considered one of the younger, and his nimble conbest orchestras in the world. ducting inspired musicians The bright yellow build- and audience alike. I've always ing, built in the early 1960s, known that music can transis asymmetrical and features form, but I'd never seen it so staggered, vineyard-style seat- clearly. It felt as if Bruckner's ing in its pentagon-shaped big music filled not only the main concert hall. Irregular hall but also the audience. conducting the Berlin Philhar-

its complexities in a visit of less have been slushing through than a week, but this one gessnow or braving Chicago-style ture of defiant memory really wind chill. But temperatures had animpact on m e. remained mostly in the 30s and The Reichstag renovation, 40s for our 11-day journey to completed in 1999 by the arBerlin, Prague and Vienna, all chitect Norman Foster, is ex- rows of seatsand balconies conveniently spaced out about hilarating. Transparency is the surround the entire stage. With a five-hour train ride from one theme. The doors to the legis- the outstanding acoustics, the another. lative chamber are glass. The Bruckner piece sounded truly Besides, I used to live in visitors gallery is positioned immersive. Alaska. I much prefer the cold over the legislators. And the For about $30 U.S. I got to to sticky summer tempera- triumph: a soaring glass dome sit off to the side of the orchestures that can reduce hordes that allows people to look far tra with a direct view of the of tourists into steamy soup. below into the chamber below. 87-year-old Blomstedt on the When you travel to a city such I love the symbolism: the podium. When he first walked as Berlin in the winter, you're peopleabove,ableto look down out, he moved slowly, but once going to want to spend a lot of upon the lawmakers below. De- he picked up the baton, Blomtime indoors anyway. The city's mocracy needs light to survive. stedt's face lit up, as if the sun cultural artsseason — so much had just come out from behind

pattern. Those slabs, or "ste-

lae," continue into the ceiling design of the museum, which is underground. The personal stories arethe ones that hit hardest. The one

theater tickets in advance. Un-

like museums and other tourist attractions, such cultural offerings attract locals. A good place to start is with the Berlin

Philharmonic (www.berliner-philharmoniker.de/en). Most who upon arrival at a concen- travel books I've consulted tration camp urged her nearly recommend booking at least a that sticks with me: the mother 12-year-old son and mother

Holocaust Museum

couple of months ahead to hear

to join her younger son in the the orchestra. I've been to the Holocaust "children's group" because • To reserve a guided tour museum in Washington, D.C., she thought they'd be excused of the Reichstag, go to the govbut nothing can really prepare from work detail. (Instead they ernment's Bundestag (parliayou for the experience of visit- were sent to their deaths.) ment) website at www.bundeing the one in Berlin. Officially The architecture and care- stag.de/htdocs(underscore)e/ known as the Memorial to the fully designed displays in bundestag. • Don't worry about buyMurdered Jews of Europe, a the end left me not just with a visit is a somber experience. sense of despair, however, but ing the very useful Berlin City Architect Peter Eisenman also hope. By naming and pre- Pass (wwwberlinpass.com) designed the complex on a serving horrific acts, yet also beforehand. You can buy at the sloping field with 2,711 con- pressing the themes of recon- airport or train station upon creteslabs arranged in a grid ciliation and forgiveness, per- arrival.

'Demokratie'

— reaches its zenith.

• Using frequent flier miles can significantly cut down on your overall trip budget. Book far in advance to get the most convenient itineraries.

to indude the scrawls of occupying soldiers in its seat of

to visit places offseason. You lationship to the war is compli-

opera, classical music, theater!

turn. They are there; they are

1

o t h erwise

And it's never too early to

take a risk with the weather, of course. On this trip I could

the row for them, chances are they've already taken another

W

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graffiti dominates the view: a sudden sliver of razor-sharp tranquil and cerebral setting. Chancellor Angela Merkelwhom Germans love to call "the most powerful woman

could have optedfor a warm beach somewhere. But I love

look to the right or left down

off the legislative chamber, the

the Berlin Wall Memorial, the crowds are so thin I can easily imagine an earlier time when this repressive barrier cast a desolate shadow of gloom. Traveling to Europe in early January has its advantages. start planning for next year. Sure, my partner and I

.~xx J.x

-,

For years I'd wanted to see

Michael Frayn's play "DemocI'm quickly enchanted by the racy," which ran on London's combination of brazen new- West End and Broadway startnessand solid,dependableGer- ing in 2002. It's the story of the man efficiency. (Not so much charismatic German politician the sausages.) The adolescent Willy Brandt, who rose to begrowing pains of reunification, come chancellor, and the East which brought together the German spy Gunter Guillauw esternand eastern parts of me, who managed to infiltrate the city in 1989, seem mostly Brandt's office and become his behind it, at least from a cultur- secretary. al and architectural standpoint. Now I got to see it in GermaMy hotel, the Westin Grand ny — and in German, no less Berlin, located in the former (with English supertitles). The East Berlin, sits just off the production of " D emokratie," famed Unterden Linden. The which opened in 2012 at the major east-west thorough- Deutches Theater, was controfare was featured prominent- versial in its own right: Frayn ly in h i storic newsreels as was angry that his play was goose-st epping Nazis marched turned into a q uasi-musical, throughthe Brandenburg Gate with Brandt a sort of Mick Jagto salute Adolf Hitler. ger-inspired rock star. I could Now the boulevard plays understand his objections, but host to high-end shopping. I relished the abstract scenic The wounds of the Third Re- design, the Brechtian alienich and Cold War are still one of ationand the German versions the stories of Berlin, of course, of songs by the Rolling Stones, On this first visit to the city,

and will remain that way for a

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long time to come. But this is a Garfunkel. city that through its museums, Was the production chaotic monuments and cultural offer- and overblown? Yes, but it also ings squarely faces its past — at convincingly riffed on a less least from a tourist's point of palatable facet of democracy: It's messy. view. Here are four vignettes:

The Reichstag

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@ H O B BY LOBBY.CO M


C4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

44,

'

<4i1,

t

s

John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

u

Barb Gonzalez / For The Bulletin

r

Barb Gonzalez/For The Bulletin

Gig Harbor

impossible bunkers, and shaping wavelike greens sure to inContinued from C1 timidate average players. Extending 7,585 y ards Chambers Bay from its championship tees, The tournament, the 115th the course will be a stern test annual U.S. Open, will be held for golf's best, especially if June 18 through June 21 at the the predictably unpredictable Chambers Bay Golf Club, on a J une weather hurls a m i x converted quarrybeside Puget of rain, wind and fog at the Sound. Technically located in course, perhaps with a teaser the city of University Place, of sunshine thrown in. the course was built in 2007 Stoefen told me Chambers specifically to host major golf Bay has been preparing for championships. Its success this championship event for hosting the 2010 U.S. Amateur 2t/z years. About 80 percent of tourney gave the United States attendees, he said, will park Golf Association confidence in designated areas miles in selecting Chambers Bay for away; shuttle buses will unthe 2015 Open. load them outside Spectator JeffStoefen, a 2006 Bend Square, where they will enter High School graduate now liv- through the 41,000-squareing in Tacoma as the security foot Merchandise Pavilion. and transportation coordina- That's just one of many tents tor for the U.S. Open, invited me to explore the 18-hole, par-

72 course with him. Although golf carts are not allowed on

the fairways — as with Oregon's famed Bandon Dunes resort, it's made for walking

only — we slowly motored along a paved trail, already popular with runners and bicyclists, that follows a ridge line on the east side of the course. Itprovided abird's-eye perspective on the entirety of this compact (900 acres) but very challenging layout. There is a lot of sand. Indeed, gravel and sand underlie the Chambers Bay links, a vestige of quarry days not long past. Course designer Robert Trent Jones II laid

broad fairways across the uneven ground,carefull y incorporating lofty dunes, flanking the fescue turf with seemingly

ing a $140 million economic boost as a result of the Open.

It foresees 87,000 room nights for out-of-area guests, along with car rentals, restaurant

meals, souvenirs and state sales tax. And that's just during the tournament period itself: With an anticipated 150 million television viewers, expectations of tourism growth

John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin

UPPER LEFT: Atent village, built for the 2015 U.S. Open golf championship, rises beside the Chambers Bay Golf Club in the Tacoma suburb of University Place. Scheduled June18-21, the tournament will be held in the Pacific Northwest for the first time. UPPER RIGHT: The dual-span Narrows Bridge carries Washington state Highway16 across Puget Sound, linking Tacoma and Gig Harbor, on the Kitsap Peninsula. Built in1950, it was reconfigured in 2007 when the second toll span was opened to eastbound vehicles. BOTTOM LEFT: Masts of sailboats and fishing vessels are overshadowed by Mount Rainier, which rises more than 14,000 feet, east of Gig Harbor. Settled in the1860s, Gig Harbor is a town of 8,000 with a historical main street that wraps around a sheltered keyhole harbor. BOTTOM

RIGHT: Gig Harbor's homegrowncraft brewery, 7 Seas Brewing, has a broad regional distribution. Its brewmaster and co-owner, Travis Guterson, is the son of Bainbridge Island author David Guterson

("Snow Falling on Cedars").

in the months and years to come are u nderstandably Interstate 705, linking downhigh. town Tacoma to the Museum of Glass, this stunning sight TouringTacoma has three parts. The SeaT acoma will b e t h e h u b form Pavilion has a ceiling of for most visitors. Since 1983, 2,364 marine-inspired glass when the landmark Tacoma objects; the Crystal Towers Dome arena was constructed and historic Union Station

are 40-foot-tall, glacial-blue

HunterDoullas

Harbor town I enjoyed my visits to Tacoma, but I like to hang out in Gig Harbor. It wasn't all that

long ago that its isolation on the Kitsap Peninsula was en-

See 100 life sized samples of the latest innovative and stylish Hunter Douglas window fashions!

pillars; and the Venetian Wall forced by geography, a factor offers 109 works of blown that has contributed massively some U.S. courthouse, the glass inspired by Chihuly's to its charm. cityof200,000 has embraced youthful residence on the ItalBefore 1940, travel between See us alsofor: that constitute the temporary tourism. ian isle of Murano, famed for Tacoma and Gig Harbor was ei• RetractableAwnings bayside village; others inThe city's Museum District glass-making since the 13th ther by boat or via a circuitous • Exterior Solar Screens clude a USGA-member club- took shape with the comple- century. 90-mile drivethrough Olympia. • Patio ShadeStructures house, tents for major corpo- tion of the Washington State Beside the harbor inlet The original bridge — nickrate sponsors (IBM, Rolex, History Museum in 1996, fol- known a s F oss W aterway, named "Galloping Gerlie" for American Express, Lexus) lowed by the Museum of Glass steps and r a mps w eave the way it pitched during high and a media compound. in 2002 and a new Tacoma Art around a series of fountains winds — lasted four months Daily tickets are already Museum in 2003. A conven- to the Museum of Glass. This before its dramatic collapse. A COVERINGS sold out t h rough official tion center opened in 2004, $48 million showcase of con- new mile-long span was comchannels,but practice-round with the adjacent Hotel Mu- temporary glass art com- pleted in 1950. (It was reconfig1465 SW Knoll Ave., Bend admission ($50 and $75 per rano, the city's finest lodging, bines galleries, a theater and ured for westbound traffic in www.classic-coverings.com day, June 15-17) may still be refurbished (and renamed) in an art studio. There's also a 2007 when a second toll span purchased from www.usga. 2008. The newest piece to the "hot shop" contained within opened to c arry e astbound org. puzzle came in 2012, with the a giant, cone-shaped amphi- vehicles.) •• g ) In the meantime, Chamopening of the LeMay Amer- theater, 90 feet high, that has Continued next page bers Bay is a public golf ica's Car Museum next to the rapidlybecome an urban icon. course where any g olfer Tacoma Dome. North of Union Station is can book a tee time up to 90 Art glass is the city's No. the Tacoma Art Museum, an days in advance. Greens fees I c u ltural a t t raction. T h e Antoine P r edock-designed range between $225 and $299 work of Tacoma native Dale building with an atrium-style through the s ummer, with Chihuly is ubiquitous. From openness that welcomes the play obviously r estricted the atrium of the 1910 Union outside in. Dozens of original BEND, OREGON during much of June. S tation — i n w h i c h h a n g Chihuly glass works are preTravel Tacoma + P i erce five Chihuly works — signs sented in an alcove that rises, County, a destination market- point to the Bridge of Glass. ramplike, from the lobby to GIVE SHER-RAY FOR MOTHER ts DAY ing organization, is project- Crossing railroad tracks and the first of several galleries. Here also are shown paintNewly Patented FORMULA 8 $79.98 20ML ings by Degas, Renoir, Pissar• Coffee ArabicOil to Prevent SKINCANCER ro, Gilbert Stuart and Jacob • Camellia Seed Oilfor UV8 UVBProtection Lawrence, among others. • Seabuckthorn Seed Oilto Heal Perhaps the only down• Helichrysum to keep your skin"IMMORTA L" town Tacoma museum where • Anti-aging Concentrated Serum Chihuly is not represented is was resurrected as a hand-

aea C~SSIC

IL.,3.)3,)..I,L....l>,.-„. For a FLANILESS CONPLEXION

the Washington State History Museum. Its central exhibit is

The Great Hall of Washington History, which traces the

state's heritage from prehistory to the 21st century. The L e M a y A me r i ca's

Car Museum is billed as the world's largest private automobile museum. At any one

time, it displays 350 of more than 2,000 cars, trucks, mo-

torcycles and other vintage and specialty vehicles in the collection of the late Harold John Gottberg Anderson / For The Bulletin

The LeMay America's Car Museum, which opened in 2012 at a cost of $65 million, is billed as the world's largest private automobile museum. At any one time, it displays 350 vintageand specialty

vehicles in seven galleries.

Visit Central Oregon's

downtown.

LeMay. Years in development, the sleek $65 million museum has seven galleries on a 9-acre campus a stone's throw from

FREE GIFT DESIGNERCOSMETIC BAG HANDM ADELUXURYFRAGRANCESOAP ORGANIC TRAVELSIZESHAMP00 AN $18.50VALUE

Call For AFREEProduct Consultation Appointment Have your face checked for dryness (which is your dry side) and elasticity.

Also at: • OREGON BODY 8 BATH(Downtown) •AUTRY'S 4 SEASONS FLORIST, Greenwood Ave.,Bend • THE CLUB SALON (541) 322-BS02 • MARACUPUhrrURE INC.Mara Kevn (415) 531-48S9 • Susan Hart N.P. PRO ACTIVE HEALTH (541)sas-8714

Visit our retail shoppe at19883 8th St. (Redbuilding at Tumalo Mall, off HtNy20, turn east at Cook) Open M-W-F 10-4pm Sat. by appointment


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Le

' .

.

C5

. i

John Gottberg Anderson/For The Bulletin

Expenses Gas, Bend toGig Harbor (roundtrip), 610 miles at $2.70/gallon: $65.88 Dinner, Brix 25: $45.50 Lodging (two nights), Waterfront Inn: $302.19 Breakfast, Devoted KissCafe: $13.90 Destiny Harbor Tours: $30 Lunch, TheGreenTurtle: $20 Dinner, Morso WineBar: $43 Breakfast, Net ShedNo. 9:$18 Golf, Madrona Links: $24 Lunch, TidesTavern: $27.85 TOTAL: $592.32

Ifyeu gO (all addresses inWashington) INFORMATION Gig HarborChamberof Commerce andVisitor Center: 3125 Judson St., Gig Harbor; www. gigharborchamber.com, www. gigharborguide.com, 253-8516865. Travel Tacoma+ PierceCounty:1500 Broadway,Tacoma; www.traveltacoma.com, 253284-3254, 800-272-2662.

LODGING The Inn atGigHarbor:3211 56th St. NW,Gig Harbor; www. innatgigharbor.com, 253-8581111, 800-795-9980. Rates

from $149. The Maritime lnn:3212 Harborview Drive, GigHarbor; www.maritimeinn.com, 253858-1818, 888-506-3580. Rates from $129. The Waterfront lnn: 9017 N. Harborview Drive, GigHarbor. www.waterfront-inn.com, 253From previous page Fishing, boat building, logging and farming once supported the economy. Today Gig Harbor is home port to many vessels that ply Alaskan waters duringsummer before

returning in winter. Everything from dinghies to fishing vessels to 80-foot pleasure

crafts are docked in the 650slipharbor.Ma rinas,piersand docks extend from one end to the other. The town is partic-

ularly proud of its historic net sheds — 17 covered docks,

most still privately owned — where nets and gear were loaded and stored by 19th-cen-

tury fishermen. The most prominent among them stands at Skansie Broth-

ers Park, a city greensward where Thursday f armers' markets and a Tuesday night, open-air concert series inspire the citizenry. Nearby a statue of a fisherman pulling a net immortalizes eight Gig Harbor anglers who were lost

at sea. This is the site in early June of the annual Blessing of the Fleet.

Galleries, bookstores and other delightful shops line Harborview Drive. At its west

end, where the road turns sharply through the Finholm neighborhood, the H arbor History Center occupies the site of an old sawmill. Among exhibits at this fine small mu-

857-0770. Rates from $99 WestwyndMotel: 6703144th St. NW, GigHarbor; www.westwyndmotel .com, 253-857-4047. Rates from $69. DINING Brix 25:7707 Pioneer Way,Gig Harbor; www.harborbrix.com, 253-858-6626. Dinnerevery day. Moderate to expensive. Devoted KissCafe: 8809 N. Harborview Drive, Suite 203, Gig Harbor; www.devotedkisscafe. com, 253-851-0055. Breakfast

and lunch every day.Budget. The GreenTurtle Restaurant: 2905 Harborview Drive, Gig Harbor; www.thegreenturtlegigharbor.com,253-851-3167. Lunch and dinner Mondayto Saturday. Moderate. Morso: 9014 PeacockHill Ave., Gig Harbor; www.morsowinebar.com, 253-530-3463. Lunch Friday andSaturday, dinner Tuesday to Sunday.Moderate. NetShed No.9:3313 Harborview Drive, Gig Harbor; 253858-7175. Breakfast and lunch Thursday toMonday.Moderate. Pacific Grill:1502 Pacific Ave., Tacoma; 253-627-3535, www. pacificgrilltacoma.com. Lunch and dinner. Moderate to expensive. Tides Tavern: 2925 Harborview Drive, Gig Harbor; www. tidestavern.com, 253-8583982. Lunch anddinner every day; breakfast Saturday and Sunday. Moderate. ATTRACTIONS ChambersBayGolf Club:(U.S. Golf Association). 6320 Grandview Drive W.,University Place; www.chambersbaygolf.com,

traces both sides of the harbor, from the net sheds to the

aboard a 33-foot former Navy

Harbor History Museum: 4121 Harborview Drive, GigHarbor; www.harborhistorymuseum. org, 253-858-6722. OpenTuesday to Sunday. Heritage Distilling Co: 3207 57th Street Court NW,Gig Harbor; www.heritagedistilling. com, 253-509-0008. LeMay America's CarMuseum:2702 E. DSt., Tacoma; www.lemaymuseum.org, 253-

z;

e'tt/ >t+

779-8490.

Madrona LinksGolf Course: 360422nd Ave.NW,Gig Harbor; www.madronalinks.com,

>tt

253-851-5193.

MinterbrookOyster Company: 12002114th Street Court, Key Peninsula North, Gig Harbor; www.minterbrookoyster.com, 253-857-5251.

Museum ofGlass:1801 Dock St., Tacoma; 866-468-7386, www.museumofglass.org. 7 Seas Brewing:3006 Judson St., Suite110, Gig Harbor; www.7seasbrewing.com, 253-5148129. Lunch anddinner hours; no kitchen. TacomaArt Museum:1901 Pacifi cAve.,Tacoma. 253-2724258, www.tacomaartmuseum. org. OpenWednesday to Sunday. WashingtonState History Museum:1911 Pacific Ave., Tacoma; 253-272-9747,www. washingtonhistory.org. Open Wednesday to Sunday.

Barb Gonzalez /For The Bulletin

UPPER LEFT: Fishermen's houses, many of them former net sheds, line the south shore of Gig Harbor on pilings that extend into the water. Seventeen surviving 19th-century net sheds have been listed as

a group on the National Register of Historic Places. ABOVE:Tacoma's $48 million Museum of Glass showcases contemporary glass art in its galleries, theater and art studio. Within its cone-shaped, 90foot amphitheater is a "hot shop" where artists fashion works of art before rapt audiences.

www.AgateeeadtMotel.eom

Find It All Online bendbLIlletin.co~

;ate jeafhmate

neer and U.S. Senate aide

— has found a relative gold luxurious private homes and mine in flavored vodkas, bathe lighthouse at the harbor con among them."They take entrance. away thefear factor of craft cocktails forthe average conDining and drinking sumer," he said. Heritage, As suits a harbor town, which distributes in six states, most Gig Harbor restaurants is planning an expansion to are on o r n ea r t h e w ater. Oregon in September when it These include the Tides Tav- will open a second distillery ern, a local institution (built as in Eugene's Whitaker District, a general store in 1910) that is Stiefel said. as popular foritsbar scene as The reach of the M i nterfor theseafood served on its brook Oyster Co. extends fardeck. The Green Turtle offers ther — to China. a more intimate dining expeKent Kingman said t h at rience at the end of an isolat- since he and his wife, Doned lane, and the Devoted Kiss na, bought the 1931 compaCafe is a charming and casual ny three years ago, he has morning-and-midday spot in expanded the market for his Finholm. premium "Mintersweet SeThere's also Netshed No. 9, lect" shellfish across the Pawhose owners, Thad Lyman cific. He welcomes visitors to and Katie Doherty, have con- his 100-acre tidal farm on the verted one of the historic Cro- Key Peninsula, where he deatian sheds into a breakfast- scribes the extensive seeding and-lunch cafe. The couple and hand-harvesting process also own Brix 25, the town's undertaken by his staff. most upscale dinner house, on Visitors might also be able Pioneer Avenue, a couple of to talk Kingman into a short blocks above the harbor. The excursion to the shore of Mintrestaurants, Lyman acknowl- er Bay, where the remains edged,are very different."It's of 13 World War 1-era naval like you have one kid who's destroyers lie sunken in the into sports and one who's into

music, but you love 'em both,"

sand. The rusted, barnacled outlines of th e v essels are

he said. "At Netshed No. 9, we are committed to fine dining without attitude." You can get a takeout order

readily distinguishable. They provide additional stability for the oysters, as well as clams, that are farmed here.

had unqualified success in the

Captain Tom Drohan's Desti- 2'/z years since opening. Its ny Harbor Tours, which leave tasting room is in downtown from the Finholm Marketplace Gig Harbor, but its primary below Anthony's Restaurant, production facility remains welcome 30 or more guests

253-225-6306.

utility boat. A narrated cruise — a former chemical engi-

seum is the prototype Thun- from any Gig Harbor estabderbird racing sailboat. Today lishment and bring it into 7 more than 1 ,400 Thunder- Seas Brewing, a craft brewery birds are registered around that distributes its IPAs, stouts the world, but the first one and pilsners well beyond was built in Gig Harbor in Pierce County. The brewpub the 1950s by local sailor Ed has no kitchen, but it does Hoppen. have a food truck parked out It's great to explore Gig Har- front. bor by foot or by its summer For more serious imbibers, trolley (50 cents a ride), but the Heritage Distilling Co. has it's even better from the water.

877-295-4657; www.usga.org, 253-883-3430. Destiny HarborTours:8829 N. Harborview Drive, GigHarbor; www.destinyharbortours.com,

uptown, where founder and head distiller Justin Stiefel

I II • I I

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I I.

One subsequent afternoon,

1 took my golf game to Gig Harbor's Madrona Links Golf Course. Inspired by my visit to Chambers Bay, 1 felt compelled to attempt championship form on a local public course. Alas, my septuagenarian partner was far better than 1. It's too late for me to think

about qualifying for the 2015 U.S. Open. But perhaps if I keep working on my game, 1 may have a chance for — oh, let's say 2025. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletirt.com

LEAVETHEDRIVINGTOUS! Bend buSrunSthe firSt MOndayOfthe month

Call for reservations,location L times:541.783.7529ext.209 Valid for Bend, La Pine and Redmond guests only; local zip codes do not apply. Limit one coupon per person per visit. Expires Jljne 1, 2015

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JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

DAILY BRIDGECLUB

Drew Davis with his 9-year-old twins, Amy and Finn, in front of their newly remodeled home.

Makeover

Sunday, April 26, 2015

Duplicated deals By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency CD

A reader asks whether I ever use the same deal twice. I'l l a nswer honestly: I seldom do so knowingly. But many deals have multiple points of interest. I am not averse to re-using such a deal (with minor changes). I could treat today's deal from several angles. I might bring up the Law of Total Tricks. East-West have eight spades and North-South have nine hearts, so 17 tricks should be available at spade and heart contracts. In fact, the LOTI' is way off: EastWest can make four spades with best play, and only an unlikely defense could hold South to nine tricks at hearts. I could discuss the bidding: EastWest sold out too cheaply to three hearts. Perhaps West should open the bidding or risk a double of South's bold two-heart opening. M ost likely, I w o u l d g o i n t o South's play at three hearts. West led the king of spades, I might write, and declarer ruffed the third spade and let the queen of tnunps ride, losing. East shifted to the queen of clubs: king, ace, four. South ruffed the next club and took the ace of trumps. When East discarded, South tried the three high diamonds, but West ruffed the third diamond. Down one. South c o ul d h a v e m a d e a "discovery" play. He could have led a diamond to dummy at Trick Four and

returned a club to his king. If West won and returned a club, South would ruff and would know from West's failure to open that East had the king of trumps. So South would lead a heart to the ace. He could then guess to run the trumps, squeezing East in the minor suits for 10 tricks. West dealer Both sides vulnerable

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Continued from C1 A centerpiece in the new art On the 60-degree day with studio is a portrait of Davis' fathe forecasted rain holding off, ther set on an easel. Fahey said neighbors strolled to the Davis Davis was living in California house, and entered the home when their parents became where Hope and Finn petted ill, and within a few days, he

community," she said. Both said the other has always been there for family needs. Davis was there when Fahey's husband died, helping with her children and giving the eulogy at the service. Two years ago when Da-

Hendrix,

t h ei r B u l l mastiff was on a plane to move back

who takes up nearly half the living room. "It's a wonderful thing they did here," said Waukegan resident Wally Sczygielski, who came to support Davis.

to Chicago's north suburbs to help her take care of them. vis lost his job and became a Both parentshave since died. single father, Fahey admitted Davis also creates jewelry she was "worried about him."

in this day of selfishness. It's heart-touching." His daughter, Lauren Sczygielski-Anders, who lives

gling with addiction. He began to paint while working at rehab facilities for youth, he

write the letter, she said. "This is a fresh new start

sard. Davis learned about his sis-

for Drew and the kids," Fahey said. "Emotionally, it's given

as well as T-shirts and other That's when she learned about clothing w i t h m o t i vational Vieira seeking to help others sayings to inspire those strug- who had fallen on hard times.

down the street from Davis, said, "This has been the buzz

She had to gather courage to

ter's wish for his home to be him what he needs." renovated when Vieira invitDavis said his sister's gift several weeks. Drew and his ed him to join her show, say- has inspired him to approach kids are wonderful people. All ing she wanted to interview his art business with renewed the neighbors are so excited a father who motivated his vigor and to get more involved for them. It's gonna be nothing children. with ArtWauk, a monthly evenHe lives for th e t w i ns," ning downtown event when lobut good things for them from now on." Fahey told Vieira when incal art galleries stay open late Brunstrum said she was in- terviewed on the show. "He's and provide free admission. spired by Davis' artwork, bold, the Scoutmaster, the Brownie Fahey and her brother will colorful acrylic paintings. Mom. He makes dinner, ev- appear on "The Meredith "We chose a gallery-esque erything. He's driving to bal- Vieira Show" at 1 p.m. April backdrop of grays and ivories let, driving to dance, driving to 28 and then on a s egment of "George to the Rescue" at with pops of bright orange in Scouts." the accessories, and we inV ieira told Davis on t h e ll:30p.m. May 3 and May 10. stalled his art throughout to show what she planned to do Both shows are on NBC. of the neighborhood the last

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A MAGAZINE DEDICATED TO DEFINING THE FUTURE OF CENTRAL OREGON

(Cl 2015 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

LOS ANGELESTIMES SUNDAY CROSSWORD ed by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols LeWIS ee Exercise 130 Grandsonof 16 Weigheddown 57 Plugs consequence, Adam 17 Stealthy sort 58 34DOWn snd C.c. BURNIKEL maybe 131 Hit hard, 18 pen emanaticns dignitaries 99 Cat bIblIcally e1 Dog star's first 24 UPdate, as ACROSS 100 Early IndO132 Check charts namef 1 Walk casually European 133 Time-time link 29 Lot e2 supposedly e work 103 Adoring father30 Pickling liquids e4 ptada aTEA PARTY" By DON GAGLIARDO

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SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports

ane on a, i

o m in o e era ain

TV SPOTLIGHT /'

By John Koblin

, i:ll /

New Yortt Times News Service

LOS ANGELES -

"We're

demographic: young people,

ated the show just for them.

or at the least, people well un-

Fonda's Grace is an uptight 70-year-old former beauty

der age 70. The youngest of the four leads in "Grace and

,

n/.

p roduct executive who h a s

rocky relationships with nearly everyone in her life. Tom-

Frankie" are 74. Fonda, for her

not spring chickens," Jane Fonda said on a recent spring morning.

part,said she has desperately been trying to do a show ex-

lin's character is a free-spirit-

together in the seminal 1980

ed hippie who offers painting two years. lessons to ex-cons and dabbles "When women pass 50, in in peyote and pot. some ways, their lives get betIn an era when comedies ter," Fonda said. "It's like: Who like "Broad City" and "Uncares'? What do we have to breakable Kimmy Schmidt" lose to not be brave'? We're not unreel jokes at a machine in the marketplace anymore gun clip, there's a slower pacfor guys.Our children are ing at work here. Kauffman grown. So go for it. I wanted to and Morris both come from do a series about that." network t elevision, t h ough (Tomlin chuckled quietly Kauffman said she doesn't and replied, "I think 'AbFab' think of the show as "'Friends' did that already.") The idea ap- with gray hair and sagging pealedto the show's creators, breasts." "I wanted the show to be Marta Kauffman, a creator of "Friends," and Howard Mor- warm, and that's something ris. "We felt an urgency about that 'Friends' had," she said. "As good as 'Girls' and 'Transthe subject matter," Morris said. "We felt nobody's doing parent' and all those shows this, and yet this population are, there's a chill to them. is aging rapidly, all the baby They are not centered in a boomers. This is the time to hit warm, happy, loving place."

comedy "9 to 5," in a new half-hourcomedy. "Grace and

this show." He said ABC and HBO both

actly like this one for at least

Fonda and Lily Tomlin were in Tomlin's Sherman Oaks

office, a cluttered little place strewn with Emmys, Tonys and other awards. Tomlin, 75,

was imagining a conversation between hypothetical executives considering casting Fonda, 77, or herself, in a role. "Oh, Jane Fonda, she was great, but how old is she now?"

Tomlin said,in her impersonation. "She's pushing 80, isn't she? Well, what does she look

like? And what about Tomlin?" She let out a deep sigh. "Oh, Tomlin," she said, making a sour face. "She's ornery." None of those points dis-

suaded Netflix from casting the pair, who last appeared

Frankie" has its debut May 8

on the streaming service. Fonda and Tomlin play the

Justin Stephens/ Courtesy Netflix via The New York Times

Jane Fonda and Lily Tomlin, who last appeared together in the 1980 office comedy film "9 to 5," star in Nefflix's latest splashy original series, "Grace and Frankie."

ie," too, but Netflix promised

bands, Robert(Martin Sheen) and Sol (Sam Waterston), de- other. "Grace and Frankie" is the liver a double whammy when they come out as gay and also streaming service's latest declare that they're planning splashy original series. As to marry each other. Grace

Daredevil," in the past two

Netflix's subscriber base rises

and Frankie have had a long and its valuation skyrockets and terrible relationship but (after the company's earnings are forced to lean on each

report April 15, it's now valued

months alone. But many of those shows seem at home with a familiar

that will b e appealing to boomers who grew up watching a certain type of television. "Whetherit's on a screen or

wanted "Grace and Frank-

what they've been known throughout the industry for offering: to get the show up at $34 billion), it has unleashed and running i mmediately, a robust lineup, including "Un- without a pilot. "Let's be honest, we're dealbreakable Kimmy Schmidt," " Bloodline" a n d "Marvel's ing with a show that has ac-

title characters, whose hus-

The show's creators think

my home, and I'm watching it in my pajamas or naked or when I'm folding towels," Kauffman said. "TV is really intimate. In comedies, I don't like to bring in characters that

I don't want in my home, and I don't like to have characters development for two years." Kauffman and Morris cre- who" annoy her, she said.

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • I/tovie times are subject to change after press time. f

drain others of energy, leaving some people in my age group (60s) them feeling tired, overloaded and are becoming compulsive talk- trapped as you have described. ers. These people don't ask ques- Within a few minutes of getting tions of those around them. When away you will start feeling better. someone begins to speak, the com- Try it and you'll see. pulsive talker interrupts, usually Dear Abby: I'm 25 years old, in a louder voice and have my bachelor's returns to dominatdegree, bought a ing the conversation. h ouse and work a DFP,R Some of them con great full time job. I ABBY tinue to ramble on think it's safe to say Dear Abby: I have noticed that

even when no one is

that I

listening anymore. I tire quickly when I'm around

lished myself as an

these marathon talkers, but I'm too polite to interrupt them. It wouldn't

him aside and tell him p r ivate-

ly that being treated differently from the other employees makes you uncomfortable. Explain that

it's disrespectful and you want it stopped. If he doesn't comply, tell your supervisor or boss that you

have spoken to him about this and it persists. Dear Abby:My best friend and I both had boyfriends around the same time. I broke up with mine

h a v e e stab- three months before she did. Now

adult. However, an older co-worker seems to associate me with

his grandchildren because of my do any good anyway, because they youthfulappearance. seem unable to stop. When someHe calls me "kiddo" and "budone tells them they talk too much, dy." Instead of greeting me the way they get offended, but the behavior he does everyone else, he says, "Boo!" I usually smile and nod doesn'tchange. Do you have suggestions for in responsebecause I' m not sure how to handle compulsive talkers what response he expects. Recentso I won't have to listen to the per- ly he said, "You're supposed to say, son go on and on? It makes me feel 'Eek!'" fatigued, irritable and trapped. I understand he's being friendly,

my ex likes her, and her ex likes me. I told her I didn't care if she went

out with my ex because we live in a small town. They started dating, and I started talking to her ex. She

got pretty mad at first, and then said if I like him I should date him. The thing is, I have liked him for a long time and they have been broken up for three months now. Everybody says I should date him. I don't know what to do.

— ConfusedBest Fnend — Overloaded in Washington but it makes me uncomfortable. I Dear Confused: Because your Dear Overloaded: I do have a find it childish and not respectful. friend now says it's all right if you suggestion. Avoid people like this. Should I continue to ignore it, or is date her ex-boyfriend, what you If you can't avoid them, politely there apolite wayto askhimto stop? should do is let him know you're excuse yourself as quickly as pos—Big Girl Now interested. sible. These people are "sappers," Dear Big Girl: Don't ignore it. — Write to Dear Abbyat dearabbycom and it is not unusual for them to When it happens again, take or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015:This yearyou often do the unexpected and surprise others, but you might not be sure why. Your impulsiveness will be difficult to understand. You also will find that you tend to overthink things. You value your domestic life, and you frequently work off tension with a home project. If you are single, you know what you want. Starsshowthe kind After mid-August, ofdayyou'Ilhavs you could meet ** * * * D ynamic someone who will ** * * Positive fulfill many of your *** Average needs. If you are ** So-so attached, the two * Difficult of you enjoy a lot of

fun, spontaneous

Tonight: Dinner with a friend.

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

You could be delightfully thrilled by what someonehascome upwith.Joininon

the fun.Youhavebeensuppressing anger far too much. Tonight: Resist getting aggravated.

CANCER (June 21-July 22) *** * Before yousay"yes," makesure you can afford the cost of the adventure that has been proposed. Youoften look up to someone who is full of surprises. Hold back on saying anything until this person has expressed his or her feelings. Tonight: Zero in on what you want.

SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov.21) ** * * Your intensity could push some people away, but right now, others can't seem to get enough of you. Join friends or go off with a loved one to a fun happening. You will relish the change of pace, and you'll feel renewed when you return. Tonight: Dut late.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21) ** * * Do as much as you can to break free from your routine, especially if you are losing some of the enthusiasm you attach to certain activities. If you are single, someone you meet could be significant. Tonight: Read between the lines.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19)

** * * You might be testing someone else's loyalty and flexibility without even ** * * You beam in much more of what realizing it. You could be taken aback by you have wanted, andyou can credit your everything that comes up. The unexpectmagnanimous personality. You could be ed likely will upset you at first, but once ARIES (March21-April 19) surprised by how quickly a long-term desire you relax, you will be delighted by what ** * * Your imagination seems limitless, becomes a reality. Count on aninteresting emerges.Tonight: Getsomeexercise! especially when making plans for the day. twist to your day.Tonight: Do not take a AauaRiuS(Jan.20-Feb.18) Theunexpected occurs,mainly becauseof hostile comment personally. ** * * Others seek you out. You probyour spontaneity. Communication flourishably will want to do several different es with a neighbor or sibling. Tonight: Enjoy VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22) ** You might need sometime to yourself. things. You will have to make achoice, the snap, crackle and pop of the moment. Do whatyouneed, and you will feelmuch but perhaps the company is the most imTAURUS (April28-May28) better. Listen to a wise older friend or loved portant factor. Refuse to pressure a loved ** * * Understand what is happening one who has astrong sense of direction. A one about a volatile issue. Enjoy the good within your immediate circle. You might relationship could be changing. Don't panic times. Tonight: Follow someone's lead. want to have alittle less action going on. A — it doesn't mean that it's over. Tonight: PISCES (Feb.19-March20) conversation could be the source of sudden Where your friends are. * ** Whatever youdo seems perfect,as insights. Curb your temper. Youdon't want you naturally toss yourself into the activiLIBRA (Sept.23-Dct. 22) to mar the moment. Tonight: The only an** * * Choose your words with care, and ty. If someone is a bit sharp, try to listen to swer is "yes." him or her without getting triggered. Walk make sure you are DK with an impending QQKK Week: Settle a personal issue. in this person's shoes in order to gain a conversation. You know that the other better understanding of where he or she is GEMINI (May21-June20) party has reason not to be happywith you, ** * * You'll want to reach out to friends, although you might not want to admit it. Be- coming from. Tonight: Get some zzz's. especially if you haveanyextra free time. ing charming might help easethe tension. © King Features Syndicate time as a couple. Your significant other will be more than happy to encourage togetherness. LED is as stubborn as you are!

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

Bruckner) in a newepisode actually titled "Lily." Emma realizes the two of them were childhood friends, prompting her to try to reunite Lily with her mother Maleficient (guest star Kristin Bauer), helped in the quest by Regina (Lana Parrilla). Robert Carlyle also stars. 8 p.m. on DIS, "The 2015 Radio Disney Music Awards" — Disney Channel star Ze-

ndaya ("K.C. Undercover") hosts this two-hour special taped Saturday, April 25, at the Nokia Theatre in Los Angeles, where awards are presented in categories such as Best Breakup Song and Best Song to Rock Dut to With Your BFF. Scheduled presenters include

actress ChelseaKane("Baby

Daddy"), singer-songwriter Carly Rae Jepsen, pop trio Sweet Suspense, country singer Kelsea Ballerini and the casts of "blackish" and "Teen Beach 2."

a computer, it's coming into

tors who are over 70," Kauffman said. "We can't have it in

Nonsto ta erscan eex austin

8 p.m. on 2, 9, "Once Upona Time" —Will Emma (Jennifer Morrison) cross over to the dark side? The question is on the minds of many, but her decision may be delayed — if not made moot — by a revelation about Lily (guest star Agnes

I

I

9:05p.m. on7,"Masterpiece

Classic" —Harry (Jeremy Piven) namesGordon (Greg Austin) the now-absent Henri's successor as store deputy in the new"Mr. Selfridge, Season 3: Episode Five." Connie (Sacha Parkinson) is persuaded to give a reporter information that ultimately is used against the newly returned Kitty (Amy Beth Hayes), who has to deal with hate mail as a result. Loxley (Aidan McArdle) tries to amend hisimage by becoming a patron of war veterans through a charitable trust.

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 &IMAX, 680 SWPowerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THE AGE OFADALINE(PG-13) I2:15,3, 7, 9:45 • CHILD 44 (R)3:10, 9:10 • CINDERELLA(PG) l2:40, 3:20, 6:45, 9:35 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT(PG-13) t t:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:25, 9:20 • EX MACHINA(R) 12:35, 3:15, 6:30, 9:I5 • FURIOUS 7(PG-13) 12:30, 3:45, 7:05, 10:15 • GET HARD(R) 1, 3:50, 6:35, 10:20 • HOME(PG) 11:40a.m.,2:05,4:30,6:55,9:30 • THE LONGEST RIDE(PG-13) 11:45a.m., 3:40, 7:10, 9:40 • MONKEYKINGDOM (G)12:20,2:35,4:55,7:20,9:50 • PAUL BLART:MALLCOP2(PG) 12:10, 2:40, 5:10, 7:40, to:05 • TRUESTORY(R)12:50,3:30,7:25, to:to • UNFRIENDED (R) 12:05, 2:20, 4:45, 7:45, 10 • THE WATER DIVINER (R) 11:30 a.m., 2:15, /I:55, 7:15, 9:55 • THEWATER DIVINER IMAX (R)noon,2:45,6:45,9:25 • WHILEWE'RE YOUNG (R)12:45,6:20 • WOMAN INGOLD(PG-13) 11:55 a.m., 2:55, 6:10, 9:05 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies.

9:30 p.m. on10, "The Last Man on Earth" —Who will the new U.S. president be? Under the circumstances here, there aren't many candidates — nor many voters, for that matteras the election is staged in the

new episode "TheTandyman Can." Campaigning mayor may not be extensive as the contenders set and promote their platforms, and actual politicians may envy the relative minimalism of the characters' process. Will Forte, Kristen Schaal, January Jones and Mel Rodriguez star. ct zap2>t

716 SW 11th St. Redmond 541.923.4732

i

I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562 • AMERICANSNIPER (R) 9 • FOCUS (R)6 • THE SPONGEBOB MOVIE:SPONGE OUT OF WATER (PG) 3 • Younger than 21 may attend all screeningsif accompanied t/y a legalguardian.

Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • OF HORSES ANDMEN(no MPAArating) 2:30 • WHAT WEDOIN THESHADOWS(no MPAArating) 7 • WHITE GOD (no MPAArating) 4:30 Redmond Cinemas,1535 SWOdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • THEAGE OF ADALINE(PG-13) 1t:30 a.m., 2, /I:30, 7, 9:30 • FURIOUS 7(PG-13) I2:30, 3:30, 6:30,9:30 • HOME(PG) noon, 2:15, /I:30,6:45 • THE LONGEST RIDE(PG- l3) 9:15 • PAUL BLART:MALLCOP2(PG) 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15

C om p l e m e n t s

H o me I n t e ri o r s

541.322.7337 w ww . c o m p l e m e n r s h o m e . c o m

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-5/I9-8800 • THE AGE OFADALINE(PG-13) 2, 4:15, 6:30 • PAULBLART: MALL COP 2(PG)2:15,rI:30,6:45 • TRUE STORY(R)4:30, 6:30 • WOMAN INGOLD(PG-13) 2,4:15, 6:30 • THE WRECKING CREW (PG)2:30

Simon

i ) ~ i

Madras Cinema5,1101 SWU.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • FURIOUS 7(PG-13) 1:to, 4:10, 7:to • GETHARD(R)noon,2:20,4:40,7 • HOME(PG) 12:15, 2:25, 4:40, 6:45 • THE LONGEST RIDE(PG- I3) 1:15, 4, 6:50 • PAUL BLART:MALLCOP2(PG) 12:25, 2:45, 5:05, 7:25 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • HOME (PG) 1:I0,4:to, 7: I5 • PAUL BLART:MALLCOP2(Upstairs — PG) 1, 4, 7 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GD! Magazine

Simon is o handsome O month old mt surrendered to the shelter becouse his fomilV moved to o ploce where pets mere not ollotued. He mn be o bit shV ond nervous ot first but given time to get used to his netu surroundings ond fomilV, he will come out of his shelk IF Simon mould Fit into Vour fomilV, come to the shelter to get to knotu him todoV!

HUMRNESOC IEIV OF CCNTRRLORCGON/SPCR 61170 S.C.27th St. BEND

(541) 38R-3537

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CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL

e

e •

QUEsTloN: I've heard a lot about genetic testing lately. Houi can it help me? ANswER: Consider the following: Are you plagued by a chronic condition that resists medical treatment? Do you have a family history of heart disease, arthritis or osteoporosis? Could genetic variations make you more vulnerable to the harmful effects of toxins? Could you be less likely to respond well to certain drugs or Dr. Kerie Raymond nutrients/foods? Are you concerned about cancer Naturopathic risk? Do you want to develoP a focused Plan to Ph stctau break the pattern and better prevent inherited risks from turning into realities?

Minimize risk by evaluating genetic variants. A profile provides a glimpse into your potential health future. The advantage: you will be empowered to modify the expression of disease years before a condition might otherwise develop. Genetic testing enables you to minimize risk by: Identifying gene mutations that may promote chronic disease. Preventing disease through early intervention. Modifying gene expression through individualized interventions. Genes do not always equal fate. Most genes have flexible expressions and are influenced by modifiable environmental, diet and lifestyle factors. With genomic testing, by choosing to look at them, you have the opportunity to influence the ultimate outcome and more actively

promote a healthy life. At HHAC we can help you access affordable testing and interpretation of results. Call our office to schedule an appointment.

QUEsTION:I f I need surgery, hozo do I choose a surgeon? ANswER: Meet with th e surgeon and have a consultation to make sure you

QUESTION:What is Oil Pulling? ANSWER: The word "oil pulling" means that the oil will pull the bacteria out of the mouth, head, and neck area. In Ayurveda there is / Kavala andGandusha. Kavala means rinsing g the mouth or gargling with warm sesame oil or herbs and spitting it out. Gandusha means Sally champa h o l ding a mouthful of warm sesame oil until the consistency of the oil changes in the mouth. The benefits of Kavala are for receding gums, sensitivity to cold food and air, gingivitis, bleeding gums, oral thrush, ulcers, canker sores, excessive tartar, bad breath, laryngitis, and sore throat. Kavala is quick acting while Gandusha has a slow, sustained action. The benefits of Gandusha are for hoarse voice, runny nose, cold, congestion, cough, head, neck, eye, ear and mouth diseases. Which treatment to use depends on the dosha that needs to be pacified or balanced. Spring is a good time to gargle with honey and hot water or a cup of hot water with a teaspoon each of turmeric and salt. These measures will pacify colds, coughs and any congestion in the throat area. Traditionally sesame oil was used not coconut oil. Using coconut oil is a Western method. This is not Ayurveda. Coconut oil is cold, heavy and dense and is congestive. Using coconut oil could create oral thrush, congestion, coughs. For more information, please contact Sally Champa at 541-316-8201.

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are comfortable. The first question t o ask is w h ether th e surgery i s

J anavanAmburg, necessary an d w h a t o t h e r o p t i o n s y ou h a ve . H a v e t h e s u r g eo n g i v e

you a thorough and understandable explanation of the surgery. If you choose surgery as a course of treatment, you have a choice as to

which surgeon you will see. Ask the surgeon how many times in their carer they have performed the particular surgery and how the number compares

to other surgeons. Ask the surgeon what their success, complication and failure rates are for the particular surgery. Find out if the surgeon is board c ertified b y c o n t a ct in g th e A m e r i can B o ar d o f

Surgery at 215-568-4000 or check online at www. a bsurgery.org. Surgeons must p ass w r i t ten an d

oral exams and they must be accepted by their peers to become board certified. Your Health Your Choice • Our Expertise

HAWTHORN Sally CHampa

D r. Kerie R a y m o n d Hawthorn Healing Arts Center

C

39 NW Louisi ana Ave, Bend, OR 541-330-0334 www.HawthornCenter.com

RRAiANGARTSCRNRRRN

D

Aytttvedic livi'ey sp

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a u IIGu ii uacu

J ana M . V a n A m b u r g , M D , F A C S

155 SW Century Drive, Suite 144 Bend, OR 97702

V anAm b ur g S u r g e r y C a r e

2275 NE Doctors Dr., Bend OR97701

541-316-8201

541-323-2790 www.vanamburgsurgery.com

www.ayurvedainbend.com

R •

A

QUEsrioN: What areas can be treated with

CoolSculpting? ANswER: CoolSculpting is FDA approved in theUnitedStatestotreattheabdomen,hipsand love handles, muffin top region, and thighs. Upper arms are also treated. DualSculpting, treating two areas simultaneously with CoolSculpting is now available at The Leffel Center. Dr. Leffel i s successfully using Dr Ljnd a J DualSculpting to freeze twice the fat in half the Leffel time. DualSculpting successfully treats twice the fat, in half the time. The procedure is FDA cleared, safe and effective with permanent results. CoolSculpting uses controlled cooling and freezing to permanently destroy unwanted fat cells without surgery or downtime. Over I million CoolSculpting treatments have been safely performed worldwide. If you are considering CoolSculpting, please be evaluated by a Board Certified Plastic Surgeon or surgeon who had completed a residency in cosmetic surgery and body contouring. Before any office procedure you should have a consultation and exam by the treating physician, to thoroughly assess your general health and if you are a candidate for the procedure. CoolSculpting is a medical treatment and should be performed in a doctors office. Don't settle for anyone but a plastic surgeon for CoolSculpting for the best results. Please join us May 20 for CoolNight. RSVP For more information or questions please call our office 541-388-3006 or visit www.LeffelCenter.com.

L EFF E L C EN T E R G O S M E T I C , BR E A S T A N D L A S ER S U R G E R Y

Dr. Linda J. Leffel, MD 1715 SWChandler Ave. ¹100 Bend, OR 97702 541-388-3006 www.teffetcenter.com

QUEsTIQN: Aren't facials just for foo-foo beauty junkies? ANswER: ~ of get t in g a f acial as a nalogous to seeing a d entist for a routine cleaning. Brushing at home is necessary, but you rely on a professional for deep cleansing and maintenance to Shelly Hopple,LE keeP your Pearly whites m tiP toP shaPe. During a facial, we assess your skin and give you advice on practical solutions to reach your goals. We use organic enzyme peels to gently exfoliate the skin to minimize the look of acne, fine lines, age spots, acne scars and just brighten up dull skin. After the peel, a mask is applied to treat specific problems you might suffer from like acne, dry skin, Rosacea or other skin conditions. Every facial is customized each visit; your skin changes as you live, so our treatments evolve as you do. Our facials are amazingly relaxing too; they include massage for your scalp, face, neck, shoulders, arms, hands, chest and upper back. Also, each treatment is done on a heated 4 inch memory foam esthetic chair that is fully adjustable for your comfort. You will look and feel marvelous immediately after a facial; inside and out. Monthly facials and proper home care are a great way to maintain youthful looking healthy skin.

R evive S k i n S e r v i c e s , I I C 2100 NE Neff Rd ¹B• Bend 541-410-2697 www.reviveskinservices.com

A dam P. A n g e l e s , N . O . S end P l a s t i c &

M edica l D i r e c t o r , R e c o n s t r uct ive S u r ge ry

431 NE Revere ¹200• Bend, OR 97701 541-749-2282 www.bendprs.com • info©bendprs.com

and wonderedif it's okay to tan my face?

ANswER: W e a r e al l lo oki n g forward to warm weather and tan

s kin looks so good, BUT N O ! Technically, Permanent Cosmetics are considered p er m a n ent because the color i s i m p l anted into the dermal layer of the skin and cannot be washed off. However, as with any tattoo, fading can and often does occur, requiring periodic m aintenance, color re-enhancement or c o l or refreshing. Also, as we age the sun is not your friend. Check with any dermatologist to assess the damage the sun can produce not only on our bodies but especially on our faces. dp

„ ,'

" 'm's"" " " " " "

P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street• Bend 541-383-3387 www.permanentmakeupbysusan.com

Ask one of our Health

QUEsTIoN: I've heard about smart lipo, slim lipo, cool lipo and noui SAFE lipo. What exactly is SAFE lipo and does it really work? ANswER: Many l i p osuction products exist on th e m arket today, many of w hich give minimal results and a r e Adam P Angeles, often performed by non-physicians let Board Certified alone board certified plastic surgeons. SAFELipo (Separation, Aspiration, and Fat Equalization) provides a nonthermal liposuction, fat-shifting, and fat-grafting method that aims to minimize bleeding, tissue trauma and contour deformities while maximizing smooth and even fat removal. It can be utilized with excisional procedures safely and effectively. The concept is to remove the fat and not damage the delicate fat cells that remain with laseror radiofrequency energy,but to preserve them along with important blood vessels, nerves and the native tissue architecture. This minimizes the risk of contour deformities that can be II E N p seen with these other techniques. At p L A S T I C Bend Plastic Surgery we use SAFE S U RG E R Y lipo and yes, it works very well as our patients attest.

QUESTION: I c an't wait for Summer. I love to get out in the sun and tan. I've had Permanent Makeup applied to Iny eyebrows

Professionals

on the following

categories

p~ V

Dentistry • Urology • Eye Care Plastic Surgery • General and Specialty Surgery • Dermatology, Holistic Medicine Physical Therapy • Pain Management Chiropractics • Health k, Beauty Send your questions to Ask A Health Professional The Bulletin By fax: 541-385-5802 Email: kclark@bendbulletin.com Mail:P.O. Box 6020, Bend, Oregon 97708 My question is:


Scoreboard, D2 M o tor sports, D4 Sports in brief, D2 Preps, D5 Golf, D4 MLS, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

MOUNTAIN BIKING

BOXING

NBA PLAYOFFS

Klitschko retains heavyweight belt NEW YORK — Wlad-

imir Klitschko easily outpointed agame-but-outclassed Bryant Jennings in the champion's return to the United States, defending his heavyweight titles with a unanimous decision Saturdaynight. Klitschko was incontrol from the outset in his 18th straight successful defense. Hisjaband straight right handskept Jennings from getting inside, andtheunbeaten American hadlittle chance of winning from distance. The overwhelmingly pro-Klitschko crowd of17,056 roared loudly with every thundering punch by thechamp. They chantedUkrainian slogans when heentered the arenaandwhenthe decision wasannounced: 116-111 ontwo cards, 118-109 onanother. Klitschko's last U.S. fight was right hereat Madison SquareGarden on Feb.23, 2008,when he easily wonover Sultan Ibragimov, whoalso was undefeated atthetime. Klitschko is 64-3 and has held aheavyweight belt for nearly adecade. Jennings is19-1. Klitschko haswon21 straight bouts, andtied Joe Louis with 27total heavyweight championship fights. He is25-2 in those, while Louiswas 26-1. — TheAssociated P/ess

Through

on

Don Ryan/TheAssociatedPress

Memphis' Marc Gasol, right, blocks a shot attempt by Portland's LaMarcus Aldridge during the first half Saturday in Portland.

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4

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Alice Drobna lifts her race bike while explaining how she sometimes has to carry her bike during her long-distance bike racing. The 40-year-old Bend resident was the fastest woman in the Arizona Trail Race.

• Bend's Alice Drobna isthe fastest womanin the Arizona TraiRace, l and shehasmorelong-distance events planned

Derby hopefuls get in workouts

By Mark Morical • The Bulletin

-

ost would consider hiking across the Grand Canyon a challenging enough endeavor without adding 50 pounds of gear, including a bicyde, to your back. But Bend's Alice Drobna is unlike most. The 40-year-old bikepacker extraordinaire was the fastest woman in the 750-mile Arizona Trail Race earlier this month. She biked — and hiked with her bike — from the Arizona-Mexico border to the Arizona-Utah border in nine days, 13 hours, 53 minutes on a singlespeed bike, shattering the former women's record in the race by nearly five days. The race included a 22-mile

while descending the south rim of p a ck with her bike attached to it.

stretch during which Drobna and

the Grand Canyon some4,500 feet

the other participants had to strap their bikes to their backpacks

and then climbing up the north rim about 5,000 feet. Because cycling is prohibited and bike tires are not even allowed to touch

Mep

"It took me six hours to get back out of the north rim," Drobna says. "But it's just unbe-

inSi de • A I o ok at the

li eva b ly beautiful there. You kind o f go through a mix of emotio n s. You're extremely

the ground inside the Grand A r izona e x h austed, you're carrying Canyon, Drobna had to take Trail Race, 50 pounds on your back, and both wheels off the bike, atpe you're scaling these crazy tach them to the frame, and paths that go so close to a then attach the frame to her back- r o ck wall you could hit it with your pack using extra straps. She was b i k e and knock your balance off.

Alice Drobna/

Ph t

hiking through some of the most

But t h en you look around and it's

unforgiving terrain in the country while basically wearing a back-

u n b elievable how beautiful it is." SeeDrobna/D6

IAj.-.--

I

"Going into the Derby, I didn't want to go in there off an easywork. I wanted to get some-

The Associated Press

PORTLAND — Marc Gasol had 25 points

and the Memphis Grizzlies took a 3-0 lead in their playoff series over the Trail Blazers by withstanding a late Portland rally for a 115-109 victory on Saturday night. ley added 14before leaving the game late in the third quarter with a facial injury. Memphis was already thin at point guard with reserve Beno

Udrih sidelined with a sprained right ankle.

Inside e Warriors complete sweep of Pelicans.

Game 4 is Monday night at Portland.

The Grizzlies led by as many as 14 points but Portland closed within 90-82 with 7:28 left after

NBA

three free throws from Nicolas

roundup,

Batum. Gasol responded with two

g4

jumpers to end the threat until Arron Afflalo's 3-pointer pulled Portland to 94-87. Batum's 3-pointer got Portland as close as 94-91 with 2:23 left. But Tony Allen's basket ended Portland's 9-0 run and Randolph added

free throws. Allen's fast-break dunk with 1:14 left all but sealed it for the Grizzlies. Batum had another 3-pointer to make it 100-94 but Portland

couldn't catch up. Batum finished with 27 points for the Blaz-

ers, who have dropped seven straight games. C J McCollum added 26 points. SeeBlazers/D4 GRIZZLIES3,TRAIL BLAZERS 0

7:30 p.m. TBA TBA TBA

x-ifnecessary

thing out of it." — The Associated P/ess

PREP TRACK AND FIELD

MLB Mariners fall

Summit girls take invitational title

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Bulletin staff report The weather did not ex-

actly cooperate, but a typical Central Oregon spring day could do little to keep the sixth annual Summit Invi-

r

with 4:17 left in the third

Summit's Camille Weaver, left, and teammate

tational from living up to its billing. "We saw all four seasons during one track meet, I

period and goes onto beat Vancouver 7-4 to win the series. NHL roundup,D4

Miranda Browncompete in the finals of the girls

think," said Summit coach

100-meter hurdles at the Summit Invitational track meet Saturday at Summit High School. Weaver won the hurdles, as well as the triple jump.

Dave Turnbull, whose program hosted the20-team

Flames advance Calgary breaks atie

By Anne M. Peterson

Game1: Grizzlies100, Trail Blazers 86 Game 2: Grizzlies 97.Trail Blazers 82 Game 3: Grizzlies 115,Trail Blazers 109 Monday at P o rtland x-Wednesday at Memphis x-Friday at P o rtland x-May 3 at M e mphis

wanted it to be.

NHL

• Shooting woes continue for Portland, which trails its series 3-0 after another loss

Courtney Lee had 20 points and Mike Con-

LOUISVILLE, Ky.

Seattle has three errors and throws two wild pitches in loss to Twins. MLB roundup,D3

8 azers on t e rin o exit

HORSE RACING

One weekaheadof the Kentucky Derby, several horses completed their workouts at Churchill Downs before the rain came down. The threat of severe weather across the state hastened things Saturday morning for Derby hopefuls such as International Star, KeenIce and Tencendur, whose workouts at Churchill Downs camebefore daybreak andjust ahead ofthe rain. Carpe Diemworked out at Keeneland in Lexington, Kentucky, and trainer Todd Pletcher said "We got fortunate with the weather." Santa Anita offered better California weather for Dortmund andFiring Line. They completed final works before heading to Churchill Downs for the 141st Runfor the Roses next Saturday. Tencendurbreezed through five furlongs in a minute flat. "I thought he worked well," trainer George Weaver said. "I asked the boys to go out there and go a minute, and he went a minute. It was pretty much what I

vs li /' gg/f(J)

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

meet. "I wish the weather

O Seeadditional photos on The Bulletin's website: bendbulletin.com/summitinvite

O

including some that were, as Turnbull put it, "crushed."

had been a little better ... I'm

"And this thing's been going on for a while," he added. "That's why I love having it. We get to see some incredible

sure it affected some of the

athletes. And today we saw

marks."

some of the best marks in the Northwest this season-

The weather — including a blast of hail — caused some brief delays during the afternoon. But in spite of the conditions, no fewer than 14 meet records were broken,

definitely in the state." The Summit girls won the team title for the sixth year in arow. SeeInvitational /D5

Inside • Summit Invitational results. Prep scoreboard, DS

• Summit boys tennis rolls in Medford. Prep roundup,D5


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY SOCCER England, Everton vs. Manchester United England, Arsenal vs. Chelsea MLS, Los Angeles atNewYork MLS, Toronto at Orlando City

Time TV/Radio 5:30 a.m. NBCSN 8 a.m. NBCSN 2 p.m. ESPN2 4 p.m. FS1 6:30 p.m. FS1

MLS, Portland at Seattle BASEBALL

7 a.m. 1 0 a.m. 10 a.m.

College, lllinois at PennSt. College, Alabama atMississippi College, South Carolina atTennessee MLB, Boston at Baltimore College, KansasSt. at Baylor College, Southern Cal atOregonSt. MLB, Minnesota at Seattle College, Washington at Oregon College, UCLA at Stanford MLB, N.Y.Mets at N.Y.Yankees

Bi g Ten ESP N SEC

10:30 a.m.

MLB

noon FS1 1 p.m. KICE940-AM 1 p.m. Root 2 p.m. Pac-12 (Ore.) 2 p.m. Pac - 12 5 p.m. ESP N

BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs, Cleveland at Boston NBA playoffs, L.A. Clippers at SanAntonio NBA playoffs, Toronto at Washington NBADL playoffs, Fort Wayne atSanta Cruz NBA playoffs, Houston at Dallas

10 a.m. ABC 1 2:30 p.m. A B C 3 :30 p.m. TN T 4 p.m. ES P NU 6 p.m. TNT

GOI.F

PGA Tour,Zurich Classic of NewOrleans PGA Tour,Zurich Classic of NewOrleans Champions Tour, Legends ofGolf LPGATour, Swinging Skirts Classic

10 a.m. noon noon 3 p.m.

Golf NBC

Golf Golf

TENNIS

Women's college,Pac-12singles championships 10 a.m. Men's college, Big 12championships 10 a.m.

P a c-12 FS2

MOTOR SPORTS

NASCAR,Richmond 400 IndyCar, GrandPrix of Alabama LACROSSE Men's college,ACC championship

10 a.m. n oon

Fox NBC S N

1 0 a.m.

ES P N U

SOFTBALL

College, Nebraska atWisconsin College, UCLA at Oregon St. College, N.C.State at Virginia Tech College, South Carolina at Mississippi

10 a.m. B i g Ten n oon Pac - 12 12:30 a.m. ESPNU 1 :30 p.m. SE C

HOCKEY

NHL playoffs, N.Y.Rangers at Pittsburgh NHL playoffs, Montreal at Ottawa NHL playoffs, St. Louis at Minnesota

noon 3 p.m.

NB C SN

TBD

NBCS N

NBC

MONDAY BASEBALL

MLB, Washington at Atlanta MLB, Seattle at Texas MLB Baseball ,SanFranciscoatL.A.Dodgers C ollege, Washington St. at Washington

4 p.m. 5 p.m. 7p.m. 7 p. m .

BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs, Milwaukeevs. Chicago 5 p.m. TNT N BADL playoffs, Fort Wayne at Santa Cruz 7 p.m. ESP NU NBA, Memphis at Portland 7:30 p.m. TNT, KBND 1110-AM, 100.1-FM; KRCO690-AM, 96.9-FM

HOCKEY NHL playoffs, TampaBayat Detroit NHL playoffs, N.Y. Islanders at Washington

4 p.m. CNB C 4:30 p.m. NBCSN

SOFTBALL

College, UCLA at Oregon St. College, LSU atMissouri College, N.C.State at Virginia Tech

4 p.m. 4 p.m. 4 p.m.

Pac - 12 SEC ES P NU

Listingsarethe mostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechanges madeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Late Single PrOPOIS BeaVerS —Billy King's single with one out in the ninth inning drove in DaneLund and sent OregonState to a 3-2 Pac-12win over Southern California on Saturday in Corvallis. Lund walked to openthe inning and advanced to third after a sacrifice bunt and an intentional walk loaded thebases. King laced agrounder through the right side of the infield and Lundwas able to beat the throw from right fielder A.J. Ramirez. Sam Tweedt (5-0) pitched a perfect seventh for the Beavers (26-13overall, 9-8 Pac-12), while the Trojans (30-11, 11-6) had a two-game winning streak snapped.

DuCkSSqueeZe PaSt WaShingtOn —Phil Craig-St. Louis had an RBI triple and BrandonCuddy hit a two-run double in athree-run fourth inning to lift Oregon to a4-3 Pac-12win Saturday night in Eugene. CooperStiles (2-1), who relieved starter Conor Harber after he let the first four batters reach base inthe third, allowed no runs on four hits in four relief innings for the Ducks (24-19overall, 6-11 Pac12). BrandenBerry hit a solo home run in the ninth for the Huskies (23-17, 8-12).

7 PlayerS frOmRoyalS, White SOXPuniShed fOr hraWISeven members of the KansasCity Royals and ChicagoWhite Sox havebeenfinedandsixweresuspended SaturdaybyMajorLeague Baseball for their roles in a brawl Thursday night. Royals pitcher Yordano Ventura wassuspended sevengames, fellow starter Edinson Volquez suspendedfive games, andoutfielder Lorenzo Cainand reliever Kelvin Herrera suspendedtwo games apiecefor taking part in the benches-clearing fight. White Sox pitchers Chris SaleandJeff Samardzija were suspendedfive games.

SOFTBALL DuCkSSWeePLOuiSiana-Lafayette — Oregonwonboth ends of a doubleheader onSaturday in Eugeneto finish a nonconference sweep of Louisiana-Lafayette. In the opener,Oregon(41-5) jumped out to a five-run leadafter two innings and rolled to a10-2 win. The Ducks tacked onfour more runs in the fourth inning as Koral Costa drove in three runs off a double to center field. In the secondgame, the Ducks tied the game inthe seventh inning off an error by the Ragin' Cajuns (34-8), and asacrifice fly by Janelle Lindvall drove in Jenna Lilley for a 2-1victory in eight innings. Cheridan Hawkins (233) earned the win in both games.

BeaverS IIO matCh far UCLA — UCLAscored nineruns in the first three innings en route to a12-2 Pac-12victory over Oregon State on Saturday in Corvallis. The Bruins (39-8 overall, 13-3 Pac-12) benefited from 12 hits andeight walks andone error by the Beavers. Starting pitcher Rainey Dyreson (5-2) was chasedafter allowing eight runs in two innings for the Beavers (25-21, 5-14). — From staffand wire reports

ON DECK

NHRA

Today Girls lacrosse:SouthEugeneat Bend, 11:30a.m.; SouthEugeneat Summit,1:30 p.m.

BpringNationalsPairings Saturday atRoyalPurpleRaceway, Baylown, Texas Pairings basedonresults in qualifying, which endedSaturday.DNQslisted belowpairings. Top Fuel 1. Spencer Massey,3.734seconds,330.07mphvs. 16. KebinKinsley,4.019,302.41.2. TonySchumacher, 3.754,326.24vs. 15.JennaHaddock, 3.943, 296.05. 3. RichieCrampton, 3.758, 323.66vs. 14. ClayMillican, 3.916,309.34.4. DougKalitta, 3.760,324.12 vs. 13. TroyBuff,3.869,311.27. 5. ShawnLangdon, 3.760, 320.81vs. 12. LarryDixon,3.786, 328.46.6. J.R.Todd,3.770,321.50vs.11.SteveTorrence,3.783, 325.37. 7.DaveConnolly, 3.771,323.97vs. 10.Antron Brown,3.782, 314.02. 8. LeahPritchett, 3.775, 318.84vs. 9. BrittanyForce,3.779, 324.44. DidNot Qualify:17.Terry McMiffen, 4.438,18791. FunnyCar 1.JackBeckman, DodgeCharger,3.988, 318.17vs. 16. TerryHaddock,ToyotaSolara,5 395,14077.2. Del Worsham, ToyotaCamry,4.023,314.97vs.15.John Force,ChevyCamaro, 4.272, 308.78.3. RonCapps, Charger,4.038,319.67vs. 14.JohnHale, Charger, 4.169,306.12.4.Alexis DeJoria, Camry, 4.041,310.77 vs. 13.BobBode,Camry, 4.163,279.38.5. TimWilkerson,FordMustang,4.041, 312.57vs. 12. Courtney Force,Camaro, 4.137,304.67.6. MattHagan,Charger, 4.051,314.61vs. 11.TonyPedregon, Camry, 4.125, 301.60. 7. RobertHight, Chevrolet Cam aro, 4.058, 317.05vs. 10.ChadHead, Camry, 4.106, 305.29.8. TommyJohnsonJr., Charger,4.064, 310.05vs.9. Cruz Pedregon,Camry, 4.083,311.13. DidNot Qualify: 17. ToddSimpson,14.252,137.92. Pro Stock 1. JasonLine, Chevy Camaro, 6.519, 212.33vs. 16. DericKramer, DodgeAvenger, 10.362,209.39.2. ShaneGray, Camaro, 6536,21156vs.15. RichieStevens,DodgeDart, 6.597, 210.14. 3. GregAnderson, Camaro,6.540, 212.13vs. 14. JimmyAlund, Pontiac GXP,6.589, 210.41.4. EricaEnders-Stevens, Camaro, 6.540,211.99vs. 13.AllenJohnson, Dart, 6.574, 211.46. 5. DrewSkilman, Camaro, 6.540, 211.43 vs. 12. VincentNobile, Cam aro, 6.568, 211.30.6. V. Gaines,Dart, 6.551,211.96vs. 11.Larry Morgan, Camaro, 6.567,212.26.7.ChrisMcGaha,Camaro, 6.554, 211.63 vs. 10. RichardFreem an, Camaro, 6.562, 210.50. 8.RodgerBrogdon, Camaro, 6.557, 211.79vs.9. JonathanGray,Camaro,6.561,211.33.

Monday

Baseball: Bendat MountainView,4:30 p.mc RedmondatRidgeview,4:30p.mcEstacadaatCrook County,4:30p.mcMadrasat Molala, 4:30p.m. Boflbalk Bend atMountainView, 5p.m.;Redmondat Ridge view,5p.mcCrookCountyatEstacada,4:30 p.m.;Molallaat Madras,4:30p.m. BoysgolhMountainView,Ridgeview,Summit, Sisters, CrookCounty, LaPineat BlackButte Glaze Meadow,noon Girls golf: Bend,MountainView,Ridgeview, Sisters, Summit at Pronghorn,noon;Trimty Lutheranat StaytonInvitationalatSantiamGC,TBD.

Tuesday Baseball: Glideat LaPine, 5p.mcSisters atCotage Grove,4:30p.m. Softball: SistersatCotageGrove(DH), 3p.mcGlide at La Pine,5p.m.; NorthLakeat Culver(DH),3p.m. Boys tennis:RidgeviewatSummit, 4p.m.; Redmond at MountaiVi new,4 p.m.;Estacadaat Madras,4 p.m. Girls tennis: Summiatt Ridgeview,4 p.m4Mountain ViewatRedmond,4p.mcMadrasatEstacada,4 p.m.;Sisters,NorthBendatJunction City, noon. Boyslacrosse:BendatSummit,8p.mcRedmond at Sisters, 7 p.m. Girls lacrosse:Sistersat West Albany,6 pmcSummit atBend,5:30 p.m. Wednesday

Baseball: MountainViewat Redmond, 4:30 p.m.; Ridgeview at Summit, 4:30p.m.; CrookCountyat Estacada,4:30p.m.; Molalaat Madras,4:30p.m. Sottbalk MountainViewat Redmond, 5 p,mc Ridgeview atSummit, 5p.m.;Estacadaat CrookCounty,4:30p.m.;MadrasatMolaff a,4:30p.m. Track and field: Redm ondat Ridgeview, 3:20 p.m.; MountainViewatBend,3:30p.m. Girls golf: Ridgeyiew,Summit at Trysting TreePreview inCorvallis, noon Boys lacrosse:Ridgeviewat MountainView,6p.m.; SistersatNadzitsaga,5:30p.m.

Thursday Baseball: Bend[JVIat Culver, 4 p.m. Boys tennis: Ridgeview at Mountain View,4 p.m.; Summiatt Bend,4 p.mcCrookCounty atMolala, 4p.m. Girls tennis: MountainViewat Ridgeview, 4 p.m.; BendatSummit, 4 p.m.; Molaffaat CrookCounty, 4p.m. Girls golf: Bend,Mountain View,Ridgeview, Summit at Broken Top, noon Track and field: LaPineat Mountain ValleyLeague meet inLaPine,4 p.m. Girls lacrosse:BendatThurston, 6p.m. Friday Baseball: Redmond at MountainView,4:30 p.mc Summiat t Ridgeview,4:30 p.m.; CrookCountyat Corbett, 4:30p.m.;SweetHome at Sisters, 4:30 p.mc Madras at Gladstone,430 p.mcLa Pineat Cresweff(DH), 2 p.m. Softball: Redm ondat Mountain View,5p.m.;Summit at Ridgeview, 5 p.m.;Corbettat CrookCounty, 4:30 p.m.;SistersatSweet Home,4:30p.m.; Gladstoneat Madras,4:30p.m.; LaPine at Creswell (DH),2p.m. Boystennis:Bend, Mountain View,Summit atCentral Oregon Duals, TBD Girls tennis: Bend,Mountain View,Summit atCentral Oregon Duals, TBD Boys golf: Bend, MountainView,Ridgeview, Summit, Sisters,CrookCountyat BrokenTop,11 a.m. Track and field: Bendat RobAllen Twilight Invitational inLebanon, 4p.m.; Mountain Viewat Dean Nice in Gresham, 2 p.m.; Ridgeview,Summit at Nike/JesuiTwi t light Relaysin Portland,2:30p.m4 Redmond,Madras,SistersatStaytonTwilght, TBD Boyslacrosse:King'sWay(Wash.)atBend,6p.m4 SouthSalemat Ridgeview,6p.m. Saturday Baseball: DufuratCulver(DHI, noon Softball: CulveratWeston-McEwen(DH),11a.m. Boys tennis: Bend,Mountain View,Summit atCentral OregonDuals, TBD;Marist at Ridgeview,11 a.m.;Churchill atRidgeview,2p.m. Girls tennis:Bend,Mountain View,Summit atCentral Oregon Duals, TBD;Churchil at Ridgeview,11 a.m.;Cascade,ValeatSisters,9a.m. Track andfield: LaPineatGrants Pass RotaryInvitational, 10a.m. Boyslacrosse:MountainViewat Hermiston,3pmc Redmondat West Albany, 11a.mcSisters atWest Salem, 4 p.m4King'sWay (Wash.) atSummit, 11 a.m. Girls lacrosse:MaristatSummit, 6p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR Sprint Cup ToyotaOwners400 Atter Fridayqualifying; racetoday At Richmondlnternational Raceway Richmond,Va. Lap length: .76miles (Car numberin parentheses) 1. (22)JoeyLogano, Ford,127.071 mph. 2. (t 1DennyHamlin, Toyota,126.796. 3. 41fKurtBusch,Chevrolet,126.606. 4. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 126.57. 5. 4) KevinHarvick,Chevrolet,126.428. 6. 78) MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,126.115. 7. 2) BradKeselowski, Ford,126.027. 8. 20) MattKenseth,Toyota, 125.821. 9.(t)JamieMcMurray,Chevrolet, 125.587. 10.(18 DavidRagan,Toyota, 125.471. 11.(24 JeffGordon,Chevrolet,125.348. 12.(42 KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 124.977. 13.(14 Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 126.416. 14.(55)BrettMoffitt, Toyota,126.41. 15.(27 PaulMenard,Chevrolet, 126.357. 16.(25 Chase Eliott, Chevrolet,126.328. 17.(15 ClintBowyer,Toyota, 126.31. 18.(19 CarlEdwards,Toyota,126.227. 19.(40)LandonCassil, Chevrolet, 126.18. 20. (3)AustinDilon, Chevrolet,126.168. 21. (10DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,125.757. 22. (51 I JustinAllgaier,Chevrolet,125.657. 23. (31)RyanNewman, Chevrolet,125.511. 24. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,124.96. 25. (13 Casey Mears, Chevrolet,127.31. 26. (88 DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet,127.262. 27. (43 AricAlmirola, Ford,127.071. 28. 98 Josh Wise,Ford,127.053. 29. (9)SamHornish Jr., Ford,126.892. 30. (38)DavidGililand, Ford,126.826. 31.35ColeWhitt, Ford,126.802. 32.I16I GregBiffle, Ford,126.695. 33. (30)JeffGreen, Chevrolet,126.654. 34. (6)TrevorBayne, Ford,126.559. 35. (32)JoeyGase, Ford,126.541. 36. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,126.517. 37.(83Matt DiBene detto, Toyota, ownerpoints. 38. 46 ) MichaelAnnett,Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 39. (23)J.J. Yeley,Toyota, owner points. 40. (5)KaseyKahne, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 41. (7)AlexBowman,Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 42. (33)AlexKennedy, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 43. 34)Ree dSorenson, Ford, ownerpoints. Failed to qualify 44. (26)JebBurton, Toyota,125.517. 45. (62)BrendanGaughan, Chevrolet,124.746.

BASKETBALL NBA Playoffs

122.262.

16. (4)StefanoColeti, Dallara-chevrolet,121.774. 17. (98)GabbyChaves, Daffara-Honda,122.089. 18. (28 Ryan Hunter-Reay,Daffara-Honda,121.768. 19. (41 JackHawksworth, Dallara-Honda,121.75. 20. (14TakumaSato, Dalara-Honda,121.311. 21. 18 RodolfoGonzalez,Dallara-Honda,120.83. 22. (26)CarlosMunoz,Daffara-Honda,121.135. 23. (19)Francesco Dracone, Dallara-Honda,118.095.

College Pac-12 All Times PDT

Oregon UCLA Arizona Washington Utah ArizonaSt. California Oregon St. Stanford

Conference Overall W L Pct W L Pct

16 2 .889 41 5 .891 13 3 .813 39 8 .830 11 6 .647 36 12 .750 8 8 .500 37 12 .755 10 10 .500 32 16 .667 8 8 .500 30 17 .638 6 11 .353 33 13 .717 5 14 .263 24 20 .545 1 16 .059 16 31 .340

Saturday'sGames

Today'sGames

Stanford at Arizona,noon UCLA atOregonSt., noon Washington atCalifornia, noon Utah at ArizonaSt., noon

Monday'sGame

UCLAatOregonSt., 4 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL playoffs NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All TimesPDT FIRSTROUND

(Best-of-7; x-it necessary) Saturday'sGames N.Y.Islanders3, Washington1, seriestied 3-3 Detroit 4,TampaBay0, Detroit leadsseries3-2 Nashville at Chicago,5p.m.,Chicago leadsseries3-2 Vancouver atCalgary,6 p.m.,Calgary leadsseries3-2 Today'sGames St. Louisat Minnesota, noon Montrealat Ottawa,3 p.m. Monday'sGames Tampa Bayat Detroit, 4 p.m. NY IslandersatWashington, 4:30p.m.

SOCCER MLS

FIRSTROUND

MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

(Besl-of-7;x-if necessary) Saturday'sGames Brooklyn91,Atlanta83,Atlanta leadsseries2-1 Milwaukee 92, Chicago90,Chicagoleadsseries 3-1 GoldenState109,NewOrleans98, Golden Statewins series4-0 Memphis115,Portland109,Memphisleadsseries 3-0 Today'sGames Cleveland atBoston,10a.m.,Clevelandleadsseries3-0 L.A. Clippers at SanAntonio,12:30 p.m., SanAntonio leadsseries2-1 TorontoatWashington, 3:30p.m., Washington leads series3-0 HoustonatDalas, 6p.m., Houston leadsseries 3-0 Monday'sGames AtlantaatBrooklyn,4p.m. x-Milwaukee atChicago, 5p.m. Memphisat Portland,7:30p.m. Saturday's Summaries

Grizzlies115, Trail Blazers109 MEMPHIS (116) Allen 3-4 2-2 8, Randolph6-12 4-416, Gasol 6-1713-1425,Conley6-141-1 14,Lee5-89-9 20, Je.Gr een2-95-5 9,Calathes4-9 3-613,Koufos2-2 1-1 5,Carter2-21-1 5.Totals 36-77 89-48115. PORTLAND (109) Batum9-183-327, Aldridge6-189-1021, Lopez 1-2 2-2 4,Lillard9-17 2-422, Afflalo2-5 0-15, Kaman1-20-02, Mccollum8-148-926, Blake0-12-2 2, Leonard 0-00-00. Totals 36-7726-31 109. Memphis 24 38 23 30 — 115 Porlland 19 30 26 84 — 109 3-PointGoals—Memphis 4-9 (Calathes2-4, Lee 1-2, Conleyt-3),Portland11-27(Batum6-12,Mccol um 2-4,Liffard2-7, Afflalo 1-2, Blake0-1, Aldridge 0-1). FouledOut—Afflalo. Rebounds—Memphis 49 (Gasol7), Portland42(Aldridge7). Assists—Memphis 18 (Randolph,Conley,Gasol 4), Portland23 (Liffard9). TotalFouls—Memphis 22, Portland31. A—19,945(19,980).

Warriors109, Pelicalts 98

EasternConference W L T PtsGF GA NewEngland 4 2 2 14 10 7 D.C. United 4 1 2 14 8 6 Columbus 3 2 2 11 12 6 NewYork 3 0 2 11 9 4 Chicago 3 3 0 9 6 7 OrlandoCit y 2 3 2 8 6 8 NewYorkcityFC 1 4 3 6 5 7 Philadelphia 1 5 3 6 10 17 TorontoFC 1 4 0 3 8 11 Montreal 0 2 2 2 2 6 WesternConference W L T Pls GF GA Vancouver 5 3 1 16 11 9 FCDallas 4 2 2 1 4 11 11 Los Angele s 3 2 2 11 8 7 Seattle 3 2 1 10 9 5 2 2 4 10 10 8 Houston S porting KansasCity 2 2 4 1 0 1 1 12 SanJose 3 4 0 9 7 9 Portland 2 2 3 9 7 7 RealSaltLake 2 2 3 9 6 9 Colorado 1 2 4 7 6 6

Saturday'sGames

Columbus 4, Philadelphia1 NewEngland4,RealSaltLake0 Houston 4, Sporting KansasCity 4,tie D.C.United2, Vancouver1

Bucks 92, Bulls 90 CHICAGO (90) Dunleavy4-5 0-0 10, Gasol5-10 6-7 16,Noah 2-5 0-2 4,Rose5-13 2-214, Butler12-17 4-4 33, Gibson3-72-48, Mirotic 2-70-05, Brooks0-20-1 0,Sneff 0-20-00,Hinrich0-00-00.Totals33-68 14-20 90.

MILWAUKEE (92) Antet okounmpo 3-7 4-610,ff yasova3-11 2-29, Pachulia3-62-48, Carter-Wiliams4-110-08, Middleton4-151-1 10,Henson3-70-26, Mayo6-112-2 18, Dudley5-90-013, Bayless3-104-510. Totals 34-8715-22 92. Chicago 23 27 21 19 — 90 Milwaukee 19 31 23 19 — 92

BASEBALL College Pac-12 All Times PDT

UCLA

Arizona St. SouthernCal California OregonSt. Arizona Washington Oregon Washington St Utah Stanford

Conference Overall W L Pct W L Pct

15 5 .75030 10 .750 13 5 .722 27 12 .692 11 6 .647 30 11 .732 12 8 .600 25 14 .641 9 8 .529 26 13 .666 9 11 .45024 16 .600 8 12 .400 23 17 .575 6 11 .35324 19 .558 6 11 .35322 19 .536 6 11 .353 14 24 .368 5 12 .294 18 22 .450

Saturday'sGames OregonSt.3, SouthernCal2 Utah 4,WashingtonSt.1 California4,Arizona0 Tennessee Tech 7,ArizonaSt.4 UCLA10,Stanford0 Oregon 4,Washington3 Today'sGames CaliforniaatArizona, noon WashingtonSt.at Utah,noon Tennessee Tech at ArizonaSt.,12:30 p SouthernCalat OregonSt., 1:05p.m. UCLA at Stanford, 2p.m. WashingtonatOregon, 2p.m. Monday'sGame WashingtonSt.atWashington, 7p.m.

Champion

lep (2),Romania, 7-5,5-7, 6-2. AngeliqueKerber, Germany, def. Madison Brengle UnitedStates,6-3, 6-1.

Legends ofGolf Saturday att-Big CedarLodge Resort, Topof the Rock(1,470yards, par72), At b-Buffalo Ridge (7,002yards, par72), Ridgedale, Missouri SecondRound 47t-64b —111 Sandy Lyl e/lanWoosnam 60b-53t—113 JohnCook/JoeySindelar 62b-511—113 CoreyPavin/DuffyWaldorf 49t-65b—114 DanForsman/Mike Reid Billy Andrade /Joe Durant 63b-511—114 MarkBrooks/JohnHuston 61b-53t—114 TomLehman/Jeff Sluman 65b-49t—114 LorenRoberts/MarkWiebe 48t-67b —115 BobGilder/BobbyWadkins 50t-66b —116 RogerChapman/Russ Cochran 50t-66b —116 MarkCalcavecchia/SteveLowery 51t-65b —116 Tommy Armour III/JesperParnevik 54t-63b —117 Larry Mize/HalSutton 48t-69b —117 65b-52t—117 PaulGoydos/Kevin Sutherland 53t-64b —117 TomKite/Gil Morgan 51t-66b —117 AndyNorth/romWatson TomPermceJr/BobTway 62b-55t—117 LeeJanzen/RoccoMediate 64b-53t—117 Colin Montgom erie/Mark O'Meara 66b-51t—117 Wayne Levi/Scott Simpson 66b-52t—118 TomJenkins/JoeDaley 48t-70b—118 BenCrenshaw/Jerry Pate 5I-68b — 118 Jay Don Blake/David Frost 61b-57t—118 Jay Haas /Peter Jacobsen 64b-54t—118 64b-55t—119 BradBryant/BartBryant 64b-56t—120 Scott Hoch/Craig Stadler 55t-65b—120 HaleIrwin/WesShort Jr 53t-68b —121 MorrisHatalsky/DonPooley Olin Browne /StevePate 67b-54t —121 FuzzyZoeller/JohnJacobs 53t-71b —124 FredFunk/EduardoRomero 70b-56t—126

FOOTBALL

DEALS

NFL

Transactions

Today'sGames

Los AngelesatNewYork, 2p.m. TorontoFCat Orlando City, 4p.m. Portland at Seattle, 6:30p.m.

TENNIS ATP BarcelonaOpen Saturday atBarcelona, Spain Bemifinals Kei Nishikori (t), Japan,def. MartinKlizan(14) Slovakia,6-1,6-2. PabloAndujar, Spain, def. DavidFerrer(3), Spain 7-6 (6),6-3.

GOLDENSTATE(109) Barnes3-7 0-2 6, Green9-141-2 22,Bogut1-1 0-0 2, Curry11-2011-1239, Thompson 10-191-1 BRDNastaseTiriac Trophy 25, Ezel0-21-41, i Iguodala3-8 2-28, Barbosa3-5 Saturday atBucharest, Romania 0-06, Speights0-1 0-00, Livingston0-20-00. ToSemifinals tals 40-7916-23109. Jiri Vesely(7),CzechRepublic, def.DanielGime NEWORLEANS(98) no-Trayer, Sp a i n , 2-6, 6-1,6-4. Pondexter 0-2 0-00,Davis14-208-9 36,Asik1-4 uillermoGarcia-Lopez(5), Spain, def. Gael Mon 1-1 3,Evans2-100-04,Gordon12-212-229,Ander- filsG(2), France,6-7(2), 6-4, 6-2. son 4-110-010, Cole0-50-0 0, Jr.Holiday2-50-0 4, Cunningham 4-4 2-210, Ajinca1-1 0-02. Totals 40-83 13-1498. WTA Goldenstate 31 36 21 21— 109 PorscheGrandPrix NewOrleans 24 3 0 13 31 — 98 Saturday atBtutlgart, Germany Semifinals Nets 91, Hawks83 CarolineWozniacki (4), Denmark, def. SimonaHaATLANTA I83) Carroll 9-121-222,Milsap7-182-2 18, Horiord 3-12 1-27, Teague4-13 4 512, Korver1-8 002, Antic 2-7 2-27,Bazemore2-52-26, Schroder1-9 1-23,Scott 3-60-06,Mack0-00-00. Telals32-9013-1783. BROOKLYN (91) Johnson5-174-5 16, Young8-162-2 18, Lopez 7-188-1222,Wiliams1-80-03,Bogdanovic7-132-2 19, Anderson 3-42-28, Jack1-32-25, Teletovic 0-3 000,Plumlee010 00.Totals3283202691. Atlanta 16 24 22 21 — 88 Brooklyn 31 16 20 24 — 91

LPGA Swinging 8 kirls CIassrc Saturday atLakeMerced G olt Club,Daly city,Calif. Yardage: 6,Bgy;i r:72 a ThirdRound a-denotes amate BrookeM.Henderson MorganPressel Min SeoKwak LydiaKo Shan

Oregon10-2,La.-Lafayette2-1 UCLA12,OregonSt.2 Washington 9, California 6 Arizona10,Stanford2 Utah 8,ArizonaSt.1

NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All TimesPDT

IndyCar HondaIndy GrandPrix ot AlabamaLineup After Saturdayqualifying; race today At BarberMotorsporls Park Birmingham,Ala. Lap length: 2.38miles (Car numberin parentheses) 1. (3) HelioCastroneves,Dalara-chevrolet,123.228 mph. 2. (t) Will Power, Dallara-chevrolet,122.879. 3. (22)SimonPagenaud, Daffara-chevrolet,122.416. 4. 9) ScottDixon,Dallara-chevrolet,122.315. 5. 67) JosefNewgarden,Daffara-chevrolet,121.958. 6. 10) Tony Kanaan, Dallara-chevrolet,121.868. 7. 11) Seba stien Bourdais, Dalara-chevrolet,123.13. 8. (15)GrahamRahal, Dallara-Honda,122.866. 9. (20)LucaFilippi, Daffara-chevrolet,122.431. 10. (5)JamesHinchcliffe, Daffara-Honda,122.372. 11. (83)CharlieKimbaff,Dallara-chevrolet,122.051. 12. (8)SageKaram,Dallara-chevrolet,121.957. 13. (27)MarcoAndretti, Dallara-Honda,122.432. 14. (7)JamesJakes,Dalara-Honda,121.824. 15. (2) Juan Pablo Montoya,Dallara-chevrolet,

SOFTBALL

Draft Order First Round 1, TampaBay.2, Tennessee. 3, Jacksonvile. 4, Oakland.5, Washington. 6, N.Y.Jets. 7, Chicago.8, Atlanta. 9, N.Y.Giants.10, St. Louis. 11, Minnesota.12, Cleveland. 13,NewOrleans. 14, Miami15, . SanFrancisco. 16,Houston.17, San Diego.18,KansasCity. 19,Cleveland(fromBuffalo). 20, Philadelphia. 21, Cincinnati. 22, Pittsburgh. 23, Detroit. 24, Arizona.25,Carolina.26,Baltimore. 27,Dallas. 28, Denver.29,Indianapolis. 30,GreenBay. 31, New Orleans(fromSeattle). 32,NewEngland.

BASEBALL

COMMISSIONE R' S OFFICE— SuspendedKansas CityRHPYordanoVenturasevengames; Kansas City RHPEdinson Volquezand ChicagoWhite Sox LHPChrisSaleandRHPJeffSamardzija five games; and KansasCity OFLorenzoCain andRH P Kelvin Herrera twogamesand fined themundisclosed amountsfor their actions duringanonfield incident in Thursday'sgame.FindChicagoCTyler Flowers an undisclosedamountfor his actions during the sameincident.

AmericanLeague BOSTONREDSOX— PlacedOFShaneVictorino on the15-dayDL,retroactiveto Thursday.Recalled RHPMattBarnesfromPawtucket(IL). OAKLANDATHLETICS— PlacedINF/OFBenZoGOLF brist onthe15-dayDL.Selected thecontract of INF Max MuncyfromNashville (PCL).DesignatedLHP Eury DeLaRosaforassignment. Local TAMPABAY RAYS— OptionedRHPJoseDominCentral OregonShootout guez toDurham(IL). LeadersAfler SecondRound TORONTOBLUEJAYS — Designated2BSteve Saturday, better ball Tollesonforassignment. ReleasedLHPRicky RomeAt AspenLakes, Sislers GrossFlight —1 (tie), JackPennington/John ro. ReinstatedOFMichael Saundersfromthe15-day Pennington,135.1 (tie), AdamReed/Douglas Smith DL. National League 135. 3,BiffSwancutt III/DerekAnderson, 136. ATLANTA BRAVES— Optioned RHPsSugar Ray First Net Flight — 1, Todd Casebeer/Richard Marimon andBrandonCunniff to Gwinnett(IL). SeCondon,123.2, MikeHyat/Steve Courtney,124. lectedthecontracts of RHP sJohn Cornely andMiAt EagleCresl(Redmond) chael Kohn fromGwinnet. SecondNet— 1,MarkJohnson/GlennBrock, L OS ANGELES D OD GERS — OptionedOF Chris 127. 2,KyleJensen/Garrett Gentry,130. eiseyto OklahomaCity (PCL). AssignedRHPDanFourlhNet —1, PatVining/JonPatrick Vining, H iel Corcinooutright toOklahomaCity. 127. 2,BobSween, Sr/Glenn Forney,129. SAN DIEGOPADRES — Optioned LHP Frank At BlackButte Ranch(Big Meadow) Third Net — 1, SeanMobley/RyanDawes, 114. Garcesto ElPaso(PCL). Reinstated RHPlan KenneDL 2(tie), MikeGroat/Randall Groat,118.2 (tie), Shaun dy fromthe15-dayBASKETBALL Sanders/MarkButler, 118.2 (tie), MarkVanOrsow/ National Basketball Association ScottBethune,118. —FinedDallas coachRickCarlisle $25,000 Ladies Net — 1,KellyJenkins/DarciTrimmer, forNBA public criticismof officiating. 130. 2,MissySmith/Robin Hamilton,132.

PGA Zurich Classic Saturday atTPCLouisiana, Avondale, La. Yardage:7,425;Par: 72 Partial Third Round Play wassuspendeddueto darkness, no players completedthe round SCORE THRU -13 Erik Com pton 6 -13 JasonDay 3 -12 BlayneBarber 10 -12 JustinRose 6 -12 DavidHearn 7 -12 JerryKelly 5 -11 Brendon deJonge 43 -11 ChrisStroud 4 -11 JustinThomas 5 -11 Hudson Swafford 3

FISH COUNT Upstreamdaily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selectedColumbia Riverdamslast updatedSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 4,628 4 7 19 11 TheDaffes 3,917 3 9 0 0 John Day 5,547 7 2 12 9 McNary 7,887 79 9 6 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadand wild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedSaturday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 82,540 556 3 ,960 2,161 The Daffes 54,105 435 1 9 6 133 John Day 47,117 392 3 8 6 273 McNary 32,908 369 5 4 1 348


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

D3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL All TimesPDT

Boston NewYork

Giants 5, Rockies 4 (11 innings) Cardinals 5, Brewers3

GAME-WINNING HOMER

Standings

DENVER —Nori Aoki scored from third on Joe Panik's bunt down the first base line in the 11th inning, lifting San Francisco to a victory over Colorado. Aoki reached on a leadoff walk from Brooks Brown (0-1) and was sacrificed to second. Angel Pagan followed with a single to center but Drew Stubbs' strong throw forced Aoki to hold up. Panik followed with a well-placed bunt down the line that allowed Aoki to break for the plate, and heslid into the bag just ahead of the throw home.

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Pct GB

Tampa Bay Toronto Baltimore Kansas City Detroit Minnesota Chicago Cleveland

10 10 10 9 8

8 8 8 9 10

Central Division W L 12 4

Pct GB

.750 .667 1

12 7 6 6

6 1 0 412 5t/r 9 .400 5'/r 10 .375 6

W 10 9 8 7 6

L 7 9 11 10 11

West Division

Houston Los Angeles Oakland Seattle Texas

.556 .556 .556 .500 1 .444 2

Pct GB .588 ,500 1'/r .421 3 .412 3 .353 4

Saturday'sGames

Detroit4, Cleveland1 Kansas CityatChicago,ppd.,rain Houston 9, Oakland3 N.Y.Mets8, N.Y.Yankees2 Tampa Bay4,Toronto2 Baltimore 5, Boston4, 10innings L.A. Angel4, s Texas1 Minnesota 8, Seattle 5

Today'sGam es Cleveland (Carrasco2-1) at Detroit (Lobstein1-1), 10:08a.m. Toronto(Buehrle 3-0) at TampaBay(Archer 2-2), 10:10a.m. Boston(Miley1-1)at Baltimore(B.Norris 0-2),10;35 a.m. ChicagoWhiteSox2, Kansas City 2, tie, 9 innings, comp.ofsusp.game,11:10a.m. KansasCity (Volquez2-1) at Chicago White Sox (Danks 0-2),12:10 p.m. Texas (N.Martinez2-0) at L.A.Angels (Santiago2-1), 12:35p.m. Houston(Woiciechowski 0-1) at Oakland (Pomeranz 1-2),1:05p.m. Minnesota(Gibson1-2) at Seattle(Elias 0-0), 1:10 p.m. N.Y.Mets(Niese2-0) at N.Y.Yankees(Eovaldi 1-0), 5:05 p.m. Monday'sGames KansasCityatCleveland,3:10p.m. TorontoatBoston, 3;10p.m. ChicagoWhiteSoxat Baltimore, 4:05p.m. TampaBayat N.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. SeattleatTexas,5:05 p.m. Detroit atMinnesota, 5:10p.m. Houstonat SanDiego,7:10 p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

NewYork Atlanta Miami Washington Philadelphia St. Louis Chicago Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee

East Division W L 14 9 7 7 6

4 8 11 11 12

9 10 8 3

7 8 9 15

W 11 10 10 8 8

L 6 8 9 9 11

Central Division W L 12 4

West Division

LosAngeles Colorado SanDiego Arizona SanFrancisco

Pct GB

.778 .529 4r/r .389 7 .389 7 .333 8

Pct GB

.750 .563 3 .556 3

.471 4r/t

.167 10

Pct GB .647 ,556 fr/r .526 2 .471 3

.421 4

Saturday'sGames Chicago CubsatCincinnati, ppd.,rain N.Y.Mets8, N.Y. Yankees2 Miami 8, Washington0 Atlanta 5,Philadelphia2 St. Louis5,Milwaukee3

Pittsburgh 2,Arizona1 SanFrancisco5, Colorado4, 11innings L.A. Dodgers 11,SanDiego8 Today'sGam es ChicagoCubs(Arrieta 2-1) at Cincinnati (DeSclafani 2-0),10:10a.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 1-1) at Miami (Haren1-1), 10:10a.m. Atlanta(Cahill 0-2) at Philadelphia(Wiliams1-1), 10:35a.m. St. Louis(Lynn1-1) at Milwaukee(Fiers 0-3), 11:10 a.m. L.A. Dodgers (S.Baker 0-0) at SanDiego(Morrow 0-0),1:10prm. Pittsburgh(Liriano0-1) at Arizona(Heffickson 1-2), 1:10 p.m. San Francisco(Lincecum1-1) at Colorado(Matzek 1-0),1:10p.m. N.Y.Mets(Niese2-0) at N.Y.Yankees(Eovaldi 1-0), 5:05 p.m. Monday'sGames Milwaukee atCincinnati,4:10 p.m. N.Y.MetsatMiami, 4:10p.m. Washington atAtlanta, 4:10p.m. PittsburghatChicagoCubs,5:05p.m. Philadelphia at St.Louis, 5:15p.m. ColoradoatArizona, 6:40p.m. Houstonat SanDiego,7:10 p.m. SanFranciscoat L.A.Dodgers, 7;10p.m.

American League

Twins 8, Mariners5 SEATTLE —Eduardo Escobar hit a solo home runand six other Minnesota players drove in at least one run in acollective victory over Seattle. Eduardo Nunez had two hits and two RBls and

"e

Gail Burton/The Associated Press

Baltimore's David Lough, left, is chased by teammate Everth Cabrera after hitting a walkoff home run against Boston in the10th inning of Saturday's game in Baltimore. The Orioles won 5-4.

Angels 4, Rangers1

Astros 9,Athletics3

Rays 4, BlueJays2

ANAHEIM, Calif.— C.J. Cron hit

OAKLAND, Calif.— Houston star

a tiebreaking, two-run single in the sixth inning, leading the Los Angeles Angels' rally to their third straight victory. Albert Pujols tied it with a bases-loaded single for the Angels, who scored three runs in the sixth despite having two runners thrown out at the plate. Pujols also drew abases-loaded walk in the seventh asLosAngeles climbed back to.500. C.J. Wilson yielded sevenhits and three walks during 5/s rocky innings for the Angels, but Texaspushed across just one run on his wild pitch in the fourth. Vinny Pestano (1-0) escapedabases-loadedjam created by Wilson in the sixth.

Jose Altuve hit a three-run home run to extend his hitting streak against Oakland to 28 games, and the surging Astros beat the Athletics. Jed Lowrie drove in two runs and GeorgeSpringer homered for the Astros (10-7), who have won six of seven and are off to their best start since winning 12 of17 games to open the2006 season.ScottFeldman (2-2) allowed three runs and five hits in 6/s innings to get the win. Oakland's Kendall Graveman (1-2) allowed six runs in 4/s innings. It

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Tim Beckham hit a tiebreaking double during a three-run eighth inning and TampaBaywon its fourth straight game bybeating Toronto. James Loneygot the Rays even at 2 with a pinch-hit RBI double before Beckham's hit off Miguel Castro gaveTampa Baya4-2 advantage. Ernesto Frieri (1-1) struck out all three batters he facedfor the win. Brad Boxberger pitched the ninth for his fifth save.

Texas

Houston

LosAngeles ab r hbi ab r hbi

was the third time in four starts

that he has failed to complete five innings. Oakland

ab r hbi ab r hbi A ltuve2b 5 1 2 3 Fuldcf 3000 Valuen3b 5 2 1 0 Canhaph-If 2 0 0 0 Springrrf 5 2 2 1 Semienss 4 0 0 0 L owriess 3 2 2 2 Vogtc 4010 CIRsmscf 5 0 2 0 BButlerdh 3 0 0 0 Carterdh 3 1 1 1 I.Davis1b 4 1 1 0 Jcastro c 4 0 0 1 Reddck rf-cf 2 1 2 0 MGnzlz1b 5 1 1 0 Muncy3b 4 0 1 0 Grssmnlf 3 0 0 0 C.Rosslf-rf 3 1 0 1 Sogard 2b 4 0 1 2 Totals 38 9 118 Totals 3 3 3 6 3 Houston 1 30 020 201 — 9 Oakland 0 00 000 300 — 3 E—C.Ross (1), Reddick (2). DP—Oakland 1. LOB— Houston 8,Oakland 7.28— Valbuena (2),

TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi Reyesss 4 0 1 0 Guyerff 4 0 0 0 T ravis2b 4 1 2 0 Riverac 0 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 2 1 SouzJrrf 3 1 0 0 Encrncdh 4 0 0 0 Acarerss 4 0 1 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 1 4 1 RuMdnc 4 1 1 1 DJnngscf 3 0 1 0 Sandrsrf 2 0 0 0 DeJesslf 1 1 1 0 Pillarcf 3 0 0 0 Forsyth1b 2 0 0 0 Pompylf 3 0 0 0 Loneyph-1b 1 1 1 1 TBckhdh 4 0 1 2 Elmore2b 4 0 0 0 BWilsnc 2 0 0 0 Kiermrpr-cf 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 3 2 4 9 4 Toronto 1 00 000 100 — 2 TampaBay 100 OOO 03x — 4 DP— TampaBay1.LOB— Toronto4,TampaBay 7. 2B—T ravis(6), Longoria(7),Loney(2),T.Beckham (1). HR —Ru.Martin (3). SB—Donaldson2(2). Toronto

MILWAUKEE — St. Louis lost ace AdamWainwright to anankle injury, and thengot a boost from Mitch Harris that helped theCardinals to a victory over Milwaukee. Wainwright was helped from the field by a trainer after injuring his left ankle while stumbling out of the batter's box on his popup to first leading off the fifth inning. He allowed three hits in four shutout innings. The 29-year-old Harris then tossed1t/s scoreless innings

in his major leaguedebut after serving five years of active duty in the U.S. Navyfollowing his graduation from the NavalAcademy.

San Francisco C o lorado ab r hbi ab r hbi St. Louis Milwaukee Aokilf 2 1 0 0 Blckmncf-If 5 0 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi MDuff y2b-3b4 0 0 0 Dickrsnlf 3 0 0 0 Mcrpnt3b 5 1 2 0 Segurass 5130 Pagancf 6 1 4 0 Brgmnp 0 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 4 1 1 0 GParracf 3 0 1 0 Posey1b 5 1 2 1 Ynoaph 1 0 0 0 Hoffidylf 4 1 1 3 JRogrsph 1 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 JhPerltss 4 0 2 0 Blazekp 0 0 0 0 Casillap 0 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 R ynlds1b 3 1 0 0 Braunrf 3 1 0 0 Lopezp 0 0 0 0 McKnrph 1 0 0 0 W ong2b 4 1 1 1 Lind1b 4 1 2 1 P anik2b 0 0 0 1 BBrwnp 0 0 0 0 J aycf 2 0 1 0 KDavislf 2 0 0 0 Maxwffrf 6 1 1 2 Tlwlzkss 5 1 2 1 0 0 0 0 ArRmr3b 4 0 3 2 Susacc 5 1 2 1 Mornea1b 5 0 3 0 Belislep MAdmsph 1 0 0 0 HGomz2b 4 0 0 0 McGeh3b 5 0 2 0 Arenad3b 5 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0 Maldndc 4 0 0 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 CGnzlzri 5 1 1 1 Choatep 0 0 0 0 WPerltp 1 0 0 0 Bcrwfrss 5 0 1 0 Hundlyc 4 1 1 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0 EHerrrph 0 0 0 0 THudsnp 2 0 0 0 LeMahi2b 4 1 2 0 T.cruzc 4 0 1 0 WSmithp 0 0 0 0 GBlancph 1 0 0 0 JDLRsp 2 0 1 0 Wnwrgp 2 0 0 0 Jeffrssp 0 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 Obergp 0 0 0 0 Belt1b 1 0 0 0 Fridrchp 0 0 0 0 MHarrsp 0 0 0 0 Wootenp 0 0 0 0 Bourioscf 2 0 0 0 LJimnzph 1 0 0 0 Stubbscf 2 0 0 1 LSchfrcf 1 0 0 0 Totals 4 2 5 125 Totals 4 2 4 124 35 5 9 4 Totals 3 3 3 9 3 SanFrancisco 100 102 000 01 — 5 Totals 0 20 000 300 — 5 Colorado 0 1 1001 001 00 — 4 St.Louis ilwaukee 0 0 0 0 0 0 030 — 3 DP — San Francisco 2, Colorado2. LOB —San M E—Mal d onado (1), Segura(6). DP—St.Louis Francisco13,Colorado5. 2B—Pagan(5), Posey(1), 3, Milwaukee1. LOB —St. Louis 6, Milwaukee7. Susac(1), McGehee(2). HR—Maxwell (3), Susac(1), 28 — M.carpenter (10), Heyward (5), Jh.Peralta(6), Tulowitzki(2),C.Gonzalez(2). SB—Aoki (5), B.craw- TCruz (1), Segura(4), Lind(7), ArRamirez(3). 38ford (1).CS —Stubbs(1). S—M.Duffy,Panik. W ong (1). HR —Hogiday(1). IP H R E R BBSO IP H R E R BBSO San Francisco St. Louis T.Hudson 7 8 3 3 0 2 Wainwright 4 3 0 0 0 4 Romo H,5 1 1 0 0 0 1 M.Harris 11-3 2 0 0 2 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 AffeldtH,3 B elisle W, 1 -0 H,2 1 2-3 10 0 0 2 CasillaBS,1-6 2 - 3 2 1 1 0 0 Siegrist 2-3 1 2 2 1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Lopez Choate 0 1 1 1 0 0 MachiW,1-0 12 - 3 1 0 0 0 0 ManessS,1-1 1 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Colorado Milwaukee JDeLaRosa 5 4 2 2 2 7 W.PeraltaL,0-3 6 7 2 2 2 4 1-3 3 2 2 0 0 Oberg 13 1 2 2 1 0 2-3 0 0 0 2 0 WSmith Friedrich 2-3 1 1 1 0 0 Bergman 2 2 0 0 0 1 Jeffress Wooten 1 0 0 0 0 1 Axford 1 1 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ottavino 1 1 0 0 1 0 Blazek pitchedto1batter in the8th. B.BrownL,0-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Choate HBP — by M ane ss ( K.D av is). WP — Friedrich. T—3:01. A—35,919(41,900). T—3:52.A—36,474 (50,398).

Pirates 2, Diamoitdbacks1

Braves 5, Phillies 2

PHOENIX —Starling Marte singled home Neil Walker with two outs in the ninth inning, and Pittsburgh edged Arizona. Walker doubled to the center-field wall against Addison Reed (0-1), hissecond doubleofthegame, before Marte hit a grounder past diving shortstop Cliff Pennington. Tony Watson (1-1) pitched in and out of trouble in the eighth to earn the win. Mark Melancon worked the ninth for his fifth save. Watson gave up consec-

PHILADELPHIA — Andrelton Sim-

mons led off the seventh inning with a homer, sparking a rally that helped Atlanta beat Philadelphia. The Braves scored three runs in the seventh andchased David Buchanan (0-4) while snapping a four-game losing streak. Chris Johnson had anRBIsingle and Eric Young Jr. delivered agoahead double that lifted Atlanta to

a 3-2 lead. TheBraves scored two more in the eighth.

Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi Markksrf 4 1 2 0 Reverelf 3 0 1 0 and Paul Goldschmidt followed ASmnsss 5 1 1 1 OHerrrcf 4 0 1 0 with a soft bouncer to third Fremn1b 4 0 0 0 Utley2b 4 0 0 0 P rzynsc 4 1 1 1 Francrrf 4 1 1 0 for the first out, advancing the JGomslf 3 1 2 0 Howard1b 3 1 1 2 runners. But pinch-hitter Mark JiJhnsnp 0 0 0 0 Asche3b 4 0 0 0 G rillip 0 0 0 0 Ruizc 4 0 1 0 Trumbo fouled out and Watson KJhnsn3b-2b3 1 1 1 Galvisss 3 0 0 0 whiffed Aaron Hill to escape the Chirinsc 4 0 0 0 Green2b 3 2 2 0 Petersn2b 2 0 0 0 LGarcip 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO Totals 34 1 8 0 Totals 2 9 4 8 4 C Jhnsnph-3b2 0 1 1 Nerisp 0 0 0 0 jam. Toronto Texas 0 00 100 000 — 1 YongJrcf-If 3 0 1 1 Buchnn p 2 0 0 0 Da.Norri s 7 5 1 1 3 7 LosAngeles 000 003 10x — 4 SMillerp 2 0 0 0 Diekmnp 0 0 0 0 Pitisburgh Arizona 2-3 1 1 1 0 2 Osuna H, 4 DP—Texas1. LOB —Texas 10, Los Angeles6. Gosselnph 1 0 0 0 CHrndzss 1 0 1 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi CecilL,1-2 0 1 1 1 0 0 28—Moreland (4). SB—L.Martin (4), Andrus(3). CoMdnp 0 0 0 0 Springer(4), Lowrie(3). 3B—Sogard(1). HR—Altuve M.castroBS,2-6 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 JHrrsn3b 4 0 0 0 Inciartrf-If 3 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO (2), Springer(2). Maybincf 1 0 0 0 Polancrf 4 0 0 0 Pollockcf 4 0 1 0 CS — A lt u ve(2). T ampa Ba y Texas IP H R E R BBSO E.Ramirez Mcctchcf 4 00 0 Gldsch1b 4 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 9 5 Totals 3 22 6 2 4 4 1 1 1 2 LewisL,1-2 5 4 2 2 2 4 Houston 0 00 000 320 — 5 N Walkr2b 4 2 2 0 DPerltlf 3 0 0 0 Atlanta B.Gome s 2 1 0 0 0 2 MendezBS,1-1 1 2 1 1 1 0 FeldmanW2-2 6 2-3 5 3 P hiladelphia 00 0 200 000 — 2 3 2 6 Geltz 1 1 1 1 0 2 Martelf 4 0 1 1 Trumoph-rf 1 0 0 0 Scheppers 2-3 2 1 1 1 0 Thatcher E — A.S i m m on s (1). DP—Philadelphia1. LOB 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Frieri W,1-0 4010 1 0 0 0 0 3 P Alvrz1b 4 0 2 1 Hill3b Bass 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 Fields Atlanta6, Philadelphia5.28—J.Gomes(2), YoungJr. 1 0 0 0 1 1 BoxbergerS,5-5 1 SRdrgzpr-1b 0 0 0 0 Owings2b 4 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 LosAngeles (4), Franco eur(3). HR —A.Simmons(1), Howard(2). W.Harris 1 1 0 0 Cerveffic 4 0 1 0 Gswschc 4 0 2 1 Cecil pitched to1 batter inthe8th. C.Wilson 52-3 7 1 1 3 4 Oakland SB — YoungJr. (3), Revere(5). Mercerss 3 0 0 0 Ahmedpr 0 0 0 0 WP — Da.Norris. PestanoW,1-0 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 Graveman IP H R E R BBSO L,1-2 42-3 9 6 6 1 1 T—2:31. A—19,772(31,042). Burnett p 2 0 1 0 Pnngtn ss 2 0 1 0 J.Alvarez H,2 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 Bassitt Atlanta 4 1-3 2 3 1 3 3 Lamboph 1 0 0 0 RDLRsp 2 0 0 0 MorinH,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 HBP—by Bassitt (Carter, Lowrie). WP—Feldman, S.MillerW,3-0 6 3 2 2 2 3 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Dornph 1 0 0 0 SalasH,2 1 0 0 0 0 1 Bassitt. Co.MartinH,3 1 1 0 0 0 0 National Lea ue Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 StreetS,7-7 1 1 0 0 0 0 T—2:55.A—24,342(35,067). Ji.Johnson H,5 1 2 0 0 0 0 R eed p 0 0 0 0 Lewispitchedto3 batters inthe6th. Grilli S,7-7 1 0 0 0 0 1 Dodgers 11, Padres 8 Tomasph 1 0 0 0 HBP —by Scheppers (Trout), by J.Alvarez(Fielder). Philadelphia Totals 34 2 7 2 Totals 3 3 1 8 1 Tigers 4, Indians1 WP — C.Wilson. 3 3 3 P itisburgh 0 0 0 1 0 0 001 — 2 BuchananL,0-4 62-3 2 3 SAN DIEGO — Adrian Gonzalez T—3:10. A—38,016(45,957). 4 2 2 0 1 Arizona 0 10 000 000 — 1 DiekmanBS,1-1 1 hit his sixth home run against LGarcia 13 2 0 0 0 1 DETROIT —Victor Martinez E—Pennington (2). DP—Pittsburgh 1. LOB1 1 0 0 1 0 Pittsburgh5,Arizona8.28—N.Walker2 (7), PAlvarez Neris Orioles 5,RedSox4(10 innings) drove in three runs, taking adSan Diego this year, a three-run (2), Cerveffi(4).SB—Polanco (7), Pollock(3), Ow- T—2:27. A—24,748(43,651). shot, and Andre Ethier, Howie vantage after Cleveland pitched ings 2(4). CS—Ahmed (1). BALTIMORE —David Lough IP H R E R BBSO Kendrick and Juan Uribe eachhad around Miguel Cabrera and Interleague Pittsburgh hit a game-ending homer in the a two-run drive to give the Los helping Alfredo Simon and Detroit Burnett 7 5 1 1 2 4 10th inning to cap a two-run rally beat the Indians. Cabrera drew 2 Angeles Dodgers a victory over WatsonW,1-1 1 2 0 0 0 1 Mets 8, Yankees against Koji Uehara, and BaltiMelanconS,5-6 1 1 0 0 1 0 the Padres. Gonzalez leads the NL four walks in a gamefor the first Arizona NEW YORK — Matt Harvey more beat Boston to end afivewith seven homers and 18RBls. time in his career, three of them RDeLaRosa 7 4 1 1 0 8 finished one out shy of a comgame losing streak. A crowd of Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 1 The NL West-leading Dodgers intentional. Earlier this season, piete game, earning his first ReedL,0-1 1 3 1 1 0 1 36,757 showed up for this match- the had scored nine runs combined two-time AL MVPwent11 for T—2:52.A—38,859 (48,519). win against the team he rooted LMartncf 5 0 1 0 Calhonrf 4 0 3 0 S mlnsklf 4 0 1 0 Troutcf 2 1 1 0 Peguerph 1 0 0 0 Puiols1b 3 1 1 2 Fielderdh 3 0 1 0 Freese3b 4 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 1 1 0 Cowgilllf 0 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 3 0 1 0 Aybarss 3 0 0 0 Andrusss 4 0 2 0 Crondh 4 0 1 2 C hoorf 2 0 0 0 Joyceff 2 0 0 0 Rosales2b 3 0 0 0 Fthrstn3b 1 0 0 0 O dorph 1 0 1 0 Buterac 3 0 0 0

seven Twins scored a run. Minnesota took advantage of three Mariners' errors and two wild pitches. Austin Jackson had two-run a home run for the Mariners in the up of AL East foes. Outside the seventh, his second. After the stadium, thousands gathered to Twins capitalized on two first-inprotest the death of Freddie Gray, ning Mariner errors for a1-0 lead, who died in police custody after Nelson Cruz drove in apair on a suffering an unexplained spinal double down the right-field line. injury. In the middle of the ninth They gave Cruz a league-leading inning, after the RedSoxextend20 RBls. ed a game theOrioles seemingly had in hand, the public address Minnesota Seattle announcer told the fans that the ab r hbi ab r hbi Dozier2b 5 2 2 1 AJcksncf 5 1 2 2 mayor and city officials requested TrHntrrf 4 1 1 1 S.Smithrf 3 1 1 0 no one leave the ballpark because Mauerdh 3 1 1 1 Rugginph-rf 1 0 1 0 of "ongoing public safety issues." Plouffe3b 4 1 0 0 Cano2b 3 2 2 0

14 with six RBls in a three-game series at Cleveland. With Cabrera batting third, Martinez was in position to do damagehitting cleanup. Simon (4-0) gave upone run in 6N innings. Joakim Soria pitched a perfect ninth for his sixth save. Ian Kinsler drove in the other run for the Tigers andRajai Davis stole three bases. Michael Brantley had four hits, including a pair of doubles, and drove in Cleveland's run.

in their previous four games. They've won four of five against the new-look Padres. SanDiego's Justin Upton, who received his 2014 Silver Slugger Award before the game, homered twice and drove in five runs. LosAngeles San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi Roffinsss 5 1 1 0 Myerscf-rf 5 1 1 1 Ethier rf 4 2 3 3 Solarte 2b 5 1 1 0 A Gnzlz1b 5 3 2 3 Kemprf 4 2 2 0 HKndrc 2b 5 1 1 2 Barmesss 0 0 0 0 G randlc 4 1 2 0 uptonlf 3 2 2 5 Crwfrdlf 4 0 1 1 Alonso1b 4 1 1 0 Nicasiop 0 0 0 0 DeNrrsc 4 0 0 1 Guerrrph 0 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 3 0 0 0 Hatchrp 0 0 0 0 Amarstss-cf 3 1 1 0 uribe3b 5 1 1 2 Kenndyp 1 0 0 0

utive singles to start the eighth

Marlins 8, Nationals0 MIAMI — TomKoehler outpitched Stephen Strasburg, Giancarlo Stanton homeredand revitalized Miami earned its fourth win in a row by beating slumping Washington. Defending NLEast champion Washington (7-11) endured its fourth consecutive defeat and fell into a tie for third place with the Marlins, who haveput together their winning streak after a 3-11 start.

Atlanta

for growing up and leading the New York Mets to a victory over the crosstown rival Yankees. Kevin Plawecki hit his first major league home run and drove in three runs, and Lucas Dudaand Eric Campbell also connected off an ineffective CCSabathia (0-4) at Yankee Stadium. The Mets rebounded from having their 11game winning streak snapped in the Subway Series opener and kept pace with the 1986 team for best start in franchise history at

KVargs1b 5 0 0 0 N.cruzdh 4 0 1 2 Nunezlf 4 1 2 2 Seager3b 3 0 0 1 Boston Baltimore JSchafrcf 0 0 0 0 Morrsn1b 4 0 0 0 Cleveland Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi 14-4. K Suzukc 5 0 1 1 Ackleylf 2 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Bettscf 4 0 0 0 DeAzalf-rf 4 1 1 0 EdEscrss 5 1 1 1 Weeksph-If 2 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 3 1 0 0 Paredsdh 5 2 4 2 Bourncf 4 0 0 0 RDaviscf 4 3 2 0 Miami Washington SRonsncf-If 4 1 2 1 Zuninoc 3 1 0 0 Kipnis2b 4 1 1 0 Kinsler2b 4 1 2 1 Pedrsncf 2 2 1 0 Rearckp 0 0 0 0 NewYork(N) N e w York (A) Ortizdh 5 0 0 0 A.Jonescf 5 1 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi BMifferss 2 0 0 0 Brantlylf 4 0 4 1 Micarr1b 1 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi HRmrzlf 3 1 2 0 C.Davis1b 3 0 1 2 Mccrthp 2 0 0 0 Venaleph 1 0 0 0 YEscor3b 4 0 2 0 DGordn2b 4 0 1 0 Blmqstph-ss 2 0 1 0 N apoli1b 4 1 3 2 Sniderrf 4 0 0 0 CSantn1b 3 0 1 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 2 3 Grndrsrf 5 0 1 0 Ellsurycf 3 0 0 0 Santosp 0 0 0 0 Despgnp 0 0 0 0 Dsmndss 4 0 0 0 Prado3b 4 1 1 0 Totals 39 8 108 Totals 3 4 5 8 5 Mossrf 4 0 0 0 JMrtnzrf 4 0 0 0 Mayrrylf 5 0 0 0 GJonesrf 100 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 0 1 Loughpr-If 1 1 1 1 VnSlyklf 2 0 1 0 Spngnrph 1 0 0 0 Werthlf 4 0 2 0 Stantonrf 3 3 3 2 M innesota 1 0 0 1 2 2 200 — 8 Craigrf 4 0 1 0 Machd3b 3 0 2 0 DvMrpdh 4 0 1 0 Cespdslf 4 0 1 0 Thayer p 0 0 0 0 D uda1b 5 1 1 1 Gardnrlf 3 0 0 0 Harpercf 3 0 0 0 Ozunacf 4 1 1 0 Seattle 2 00 001 200 — 5 Bogartsss 4 1 1 1 RNavrr2b 4 0 0 0 C hsnhll3b 3 0 1 0 Avilac 3000 Cuddyrdh 5 0 1 0 ARdrgzdh 4 0 0 0 Maurerp 0 0 0 0 Z mrmnfb 4 0 0 0 Bour1b 3 0 2 2 E—A.Jackson(2), Seager 2(4). LOB—Minnesota Hanignc 4 0 1 0 Josephc 4 0 0 0 Hayesc 2 0 0 0 Cstllns3b 4 0 0 0 DnMrp2b 5 1 0 0 Teixeir1b 4 1 3 1 Gyorko ph 1 0 0 0 WRamsc 4 0 2 0 Realmtc 4 1 1 0 Avil e sph 1 0 0 0 Ro m i n e3b 0 0 0 0 Campll3b 3 1 1 1 BMccnc 3 0 0 0 11, Seattle5. 28—Dozier (5), Tor.Hunter (4), Nunez ECarerss 4 0 0 0 Totals 38 111311 Totals 35 8 8 7 R Jhnsnrf 4 0 1 0 ISuzukilf 4 1 2 0 Lagarscf 4 3 4 1 CYoungrf-cf 4 0 0 0 (3), A.Jack son(2),Ruggiano(1), Cano(8), N.cruz(2). Totals 35 4 8 4 Totals 3 7 5 11 5 RPerezc 1 0 0 0 Jlglesisss 4 0 1 0 Los Angeles 33 0 0 4 0 010 — 11 Espinos2b 3 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 4 1 1 3 HR — Edu.Escobar(1), A.Jackson(2). SB—Dozier(1). Boston JRmrzss 2 0 0 0 Floresss 4 1 2 1 Headly3b 3 0 0 0 020 000 001 1 — 4 S an Diego 3 0 0 0 0 4 001 — 8 Strasrgp 2 0 0 0 Koehlerp 3 0 0 0 CS — S.Robinson(1). SF—Seager. LOB —LosAngeles7,SanDiego3.2B—Ethier (2), Plawckc 4 1 2 3 Drew2b 3 1 1 0 B altimore 2 0 0 010 000 2 — 5 Totals 3 2 1 8 1 Totals 3 24 8 4 Treinenp 0 0 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 C leveland 001 0 0 0 000 — 1 IP H R E R BBSO Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. A.Gonza lez(9), Grandal(2), C.crawford(3), Amarista CRonsn ph 1 0 0 0 Brigncph 0 0 0 0 Gregrs ss 3 0 1 0 E—Machado(4). DP—Baltimore1. LOB—Boston Detroit 201 100 Ogx — 4 Minnesota (1). 3B —Alonso(1). HR—Ethier (2), A.Gonzalez (7), RaMrtnp 0 0 0 0 SDysonp 0 0 0 0 Totals 40 8 12 7 Totals 3 1 2 5 1 31-3 3 2 2 1 5 5, Baltimore E—J.Ramirez (3). DP—Cleveland 1, Detroit 1. H.Kendrick(3), Uribe(1), Myers(3), Upton2 (5). Totals 3 3 0 7 0 Totals 3 38 127 NewYork(N) 100 402 010 — 8 May 8.28—DeAza(2), Paredes(3), Machado —Cleveland 7, Detroit 11. 28—Brantley 2 (4), SB — Kemp(3), Alonso(2). S—McCarthy. StaufferW,1-0 2 2 1 1 0 0 (3). 38 —A.Jones(1). HR —Napoli (1), Bogaerts (1), LOB W ashington 00 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 NewYork(A) 001 000 100 — 2 E—Gregorius (3). DP—NewYork (N) 1. LOBA.Thompson 1 1 - 3 12 2 1 1 Paredes (3), Lough(1). SB—Machado (3). S—Betts. Kinsler(4). SB—Kipnis (2), Brantley(1), R.Davis 3 IP H R E R BBSO Miami 000 202 04x — 8 2. E—Espinosa (1). DP—Washington 3, Miami 1. NewYork(N) 6, Ne Boyer 0 1 0 0 0 0 SF—C.Davis (6), Kinsle(2), r J.lglesias(5). S—Chisenhall. LosAngeles wYork(A) 4.2B—Drew(2).3B1-3 0 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO MccarthyW,3-0 5 —Washington 7, Miami5. 28—Prado(4), Stan- Lagares(1). HR ThielbarH,1 IP H R E R BBSO 6 6 6 1 4 LOB —Duda (2), Campbell (1), Plawecki FienH,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 Bosioti Cleveland Santos 1 2 1 1 0 1 ton (5). HR —Stanton (5), Hechavarria (2). CS—D. (1), Teixeira (8). PerkinsS,4-4 1 1 0 0 0 1 Masterson 7 7 3 3 1 3 HouseL,0-3 3 4 3 3 4 3 NicasioH,1 2 0 0 0 1 2 Gordon (5). IP H R E R BBSO Seattle Barnes 2 2 0 0 0 1 McAllister 2 2 1 1 2 3 Hatcher 1 0 1 1 1 3 IP H R E R BBSO NewYork(N) PaxtonL,0-2 42- 3 5 4 1 3 7 UeharaL,1-1BS,1-4 1-3 2 2 2 0 0 Swarzak 1 1 0 0 1 1 San Diego Washington HarveyW,4-0 8 2-3 5 2 2 2 7 2-3 1 2 2 1 1 Baltimore 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Leone Hagadone 1 0 0 0 0 3 KennedyL,0-1 4 1-3 8 8 8 1 2 StrasburgL,1-2 6 8 4 4 2 6 C.Torres Olson 0 1 0 0 0 0 Chen 8 4 2 2 1 5 Shaw 1 1 0 0 0 0 Rearick 23 2 2 2 1 1 Treinen 1 0 0 0 1 2 NewYork(A) 11-3 3 2 2 1 0 BrittonBS,1-5 1 Medina 2 1 1 1 2 Detroit Despaigne 1 0 0 0 0 0 Ra.Martin 1 4 4 4 1 1 SabathiaL,0-4 5 9 7 7 0 2 21-3 0 0 0 2 2 Brach 1-3 2 1 1 1 0 Luetge SimonW,4-0 62 - 3 6 1 1 2 3 Thayer 12-3 2 1 1 1 0 Miami ERogers 3 3 1 1 0 3 Olsonpitchedto 1batterin the6th. MatuszW,1-2 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 GorzelannyH,1 1 1-3 2 0 0 0 1 Maurer 1 1-3 1 0 0 2 1 KoehlerW,2-2 7 1 - 3 6 0 0 1 4 Ch.Madin 1 0 0 0 0 1 H BP — by M as te rson (De Az a ). W P — M as ters on. Boyerpitchedto 1batterin the7th. SoriaS,6-6 1 0 0 0 0 1 McCarthypitchedto 3battersin the6th. Morris 23 1 0 0 0 2 Sabathiapitchedto 2batters inthe6th. T—2:57. A—36,757(45,971). WP—Leone,Medina. T—2:58.A—35,473(41,574). HBP—byKennedy(Pederson). WP—Hatcher 2. S.Dyson 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP—bySabathia(Campbel). WP—E.Rogers2. T—3:26.A—33,566 (47,574). T—3:36. A—44,454(41,164). T—2:35.A—18,129 (37,442). T—2:45. A—47,909(49,638).


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

GOLF ROUNDUP

N H L ROUNDUP

Famesra yateto eatCanuc s,a vance The Associated Press

it at 4 with a power-play goal

CALGARY, A l b erta Matt Stajan broke a tie with

c

Flames beat the Vancouver

+a

Canucks 7-4 on Saturday night to win the Western Conference playoff series 4-2.

"Things happen so quickly out there and even when I go

home, I'll probably blink my eyes and still have to pinch

,,a

myself to realize what happened," Stajan said. "That's

Jason Day watches his shot on the secondhole during the third round of the Zurich Classic on Saturday in Avondale, Louisiana.

why we play the games. This

Compton, Day on top as play suspended

round. The Flames last ad-

the first-round playoff series.

a 4-3 double-overtime victory

"You have to give them

4:17 left and the Calgary

Butch Dill /The Associated Press

credit," Canucks coach Wil-

what could still be the franchise's final game at Nassau Veterans Memorial Coliseum. Red Wings 4, Lightning 0:

at 6:14 of the third period.

j r

is a special moment. I'm just

happy it didn't go to overtime and we found a way here." Jeff Mclntosh /The Canadian Press Calgary will face the Ana- Calgary's Johnny Gaudreau celebrates his goal against Vancouheim Ducks in the second ver during Game 6 on Saturday in Calgary, Alberta. vanced beyond the opening round in 2004 when they to Tampa Bay. a nd Sean M o n ahan a n d reached the Stanley Cup fiMichael Ferland and Jiri J o hnny G audreau added nal and lost in seven games Hudler each scored twice, goals for Calgary. Hudlertied

lie Desjardins said. "They TAMPA, Fla. — Petr Mrazek found ways all year and they stopped 28 shots and Detroit found a way again tonight. rebounded from a disappointI'm proud of our guys. One ing loss to take a 3-2 lead in hundred and one points this the Eastern Conference firstyear was a good run." round series. Riley Sheahan, Luca Sbisa, Brandon Mc- Drew Miller, Pavel Datsyuk Millan, Jannik Hansen and and Danny DeKeyser scored R adim Vrbata s cored f o r for the Red Wings. Vancouver. The Canucks had Blackhawks 4, Predators a 3-0 lead midway through 3: CHICAGO — Du n c an the first period. Keith scored at 16:12 of the Also on Saturday: third, and Chicago won its Islanders 3, Capitals 1: first-round playoff series 4-2. UNIONDALE, N.Y. — Niko- Keith beat a screened Pekka lay Kulemin scored the go- Rinne with a laser from the ahead goal with 9:27 left and left point. The defenseman, New York forced a Game 7 in who had the winning goal in Islanders captain John Tava- in theseries opener,also had res had a goal and assist, and two assists in the clinching Nick Leddy had two assists in game.

NBA ROUNDUP

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

The Associated Press

'c

AVONDALE, La. — Erik Compton birdied three of five

pushed

cc' ",:

holes after a nearly six-hour rain delay Saturday, giving the two-time heart transplant re-

cipient a share of the lead with Jason Day early in the third round of the rain-plagued Zurich Classic. Compton and Day were at

to today The Associated Press

13 under, a shot ahead of Jusc

tin Rose, Blayne Barber, Jerry

R ICHMOND,

a cc

Kelly and David Hearn at TPC

Louisiana when play was suspended due to darkness. C ompton f i n ished s i x holes, and Day played three. Before rain halted play at 12:14 p.m., Day finished off

SCAR's top series for a

second consecutive week when Saturday night's

s atrarcu -

~

'

,

,Ona ccn raccrxacaQ

Sprint Cup Series race was

postponed because of persistent rain at Richmond International Raceway.

ond-round lead. Winless on the PGA Tour,

Compton also completed a 65 in the second round.

everybody else did, just saddled up and waited."

Va.

Weather disrupted NA-

a 7-under 65 to take the sec-

"It was nice to come out this morning and finish the round," Compton said. "And then, I basically just did what

NASCAR

T

j

a

®

NASCAR rescheduled the event for 10 a.m. (PDT) today. It's the NSXt llP first time Richmond 400 this s e aWhen: s on t h e today' 10 a.m. series has been

u nab l e

Compton opened the third round with a birdie on the first

to race because of rain, but completing last Sun-

the par-5 second and added birdies on the fourth and fifth

day's race at Bristol Motor Speedway was a challenge. Rain caused nearly a 90-minute delay Sunday at

holes.

Bristol Motor Speedway,

hole before the long delay. He came back with a birdie on

"It's going to be a low scoring tournament so fortunate to get off to a decent start, a good start," Compton said. "It's a lot

Gerald Herbert/The Associated Press

Golden State guard Stephen Curry goes to the basket against New Orleans forward Anthony Davis during the second half of Game 4

of a first-round playoff series in NewOrleans, Saturday. The Warriors won109-98 to sweep the series.

of golf, so you know you have to reach a number."

The strong storm downed at least one tree and toppled ta-

and was suspended for the day at 7:32 p.m. Play is scheduled to resume

at 7:30 a.m. local time today, and sun and a high around 90 were forecast. The players will not be repaired for the final

field, will start second in

his attempt to complete a nearly perfect weekend.

1ound. Saturday was the third con-

seven holes Saturday.

"It's just a lot of patience you had to have today," Day said. Also on Saturday:

Canadian tops Swinging Skirts: DALY CITY, Calif. Brooke Henderson had a one-

shot lead and lost momentum going into the final round of the Swinging Skirts LPGA Classic. Henderson led by as many as five shots on a chilly afternoon at Lake Merced until

making bogeys on her last two holes. The 17-year-old Canadian had to settle for an even-par 72 and a 9-under 207 total.

Woosnam/Lyle up two at Legends: RIDGEDALE, Mo.

— Boyhood rivals Ian Woosnam and Sandy Lyle took a two-stroke lead in the Champions Tour's Bass Pro Shops Legends of Golf at Big Cedar Lodge. Woosnam and Lyle shot a 6-under 64 inbetter-play play on Buffalo Ridge's regulation Springs course to reach 13under. Four top leaderboard in C hina: SHANGHAI — D e -

fendingchampion Alexander Levy of France faltered down the stretch after a strong start

at the Volvo China Open, setting up a four-way tie for the lead heading into the final round.

In all, the Bristol event took nearly n i n e h o urs to complete from start to

finish. Joey Logano will start from the pole when the Richmond race begins. D enny Hamlin, w h o grew up 20minutes from the speedway in Chester-

bles. Play resumed at 5:57 p.m.

secutive day rain has either halted or suspended play. On Thursday, play was suspended for 1 hours, 18 minutes. On Friday, play was suspended for the day at 4:30 p.m. It took Day 13 hours to get in

and the race was stopped for a four-hour rain delay not long after it finally began.

Hamlin won the pole for

Friday night's Xfinity Series race and then led all but two laps in winning the

The Associated Press

and he'll hit incredible shots before the desperate Pelicans tion in its first-round Eastern NEW ORLEANS — Stein the lane. You back off so he briefly cut their deficit to sin- Conference playoff seri es. phen Curry wasn't about to won't drive, he's going to hit a gle digits in the final minutes. With 1.3 seconds left, Jared say that shooting over Antho- 3. So you've got to pick your Curry had eight rebounds Dudley threw a high-arcing ny Davis was easy. poison and he's a tough play- and nine assists in Game 4. pass toward the basket from "What we've been through side court. Bayless caught the The Warriors' prolific scor- er to guard. That's why he's (a er was just crafty enough candidate) for MVP." playing against Steph some- ball and quiddy threw up the t o make it l ook t hat w ay Klay Thompson added 25 times, it's not fair," Pelicans layup for the game-winning sometimes. points for the Warriors, the coach Monty Williams said. basket. Chicago leads the seEqually devastating from NBA's top overall seed, who "Steph is like, he's on a differ- ries 3-1. long range and on drives to will wait to host Game 1 of ent level — some of the shots Nets 91, Hawks 83: NEW the hoop, Curry scored 39 their s econd-round s eries he makes, his command of YORK — Brook Lopez had points, and the Golden State against the winner of the the ball, his ability to finish. 22 points and 13 rebounds Warriors took a 109-98 vic- Portland-Memphis matchup. The moment doesn't bother and Thaddeus Young added "I'm proud of the way we him. tory over the New Orleans 18 points and 11 rebounds as "He is in the elite of the Pelicans on Saturday night, played,the way we competBrooklyn cut Atlanta's lead to completing a sweep of their ed," Curry said. "Four in a elite right now, and he's after 2-1 in the Eastern Conference first-round playoff series. row is a good feeling. We're something and you can tell by series. The Nets seized control "I knew he was crafty, I going to rest up." the way he's playing." with an 18-0 run spanning the mean, a great shooter," DaDraymond Green added Also on Saturday: third and fourth quarters after vis said of Curry, who aver- 22 points and 10 rebounds Bucks 92, Bulls 90: MIL- the Hawks grabbed their first aged 33.8 points in the series. for Golden State, which raced WAUKEE — Jerryd Bayless lead since the opening basket, "There's nothing you can do. to a 67-54 halftime lead and made a layup at the buzzer then went on to beat the No. 1 You try to pressure him and widened the gap to as many off an inbounds pass, and seed for the first time in seven run him off the (3-point) line as 24 points in the second half Milwaukee avoided elimina- meetings this season.

race. Also on Saturday: Castroneves grabs IndyCar pole, Team Penske gets top 3 spots: BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Helio Castroneves will start

from the pole position at the Indy Grand Prix of Alabama after a shortened

qualifying session. Castroneves turned in the fast lap of 1:07.1925 to earn his

second pole at Barber Motorsports Park. He won the

inaugural Alabama race in 2010 and captured the pole two years later. Two-time winner Will Power starts

second followed by Simon Pagenaud for a Team Penske sweep of the top three

spots. The rest of the top six includes Scott Dixon,

Josef Newgarden and Tony Kanaan. Massey qualifies No. 1 in NHRA SpringNationals: BAYTOWN, Texas — Tex-

Blazers Continued from 01 Zach Randolph added 16

as driver Spencer Massey time in th e t eam's playoff history, taking the first two

play. Randolph's layup midway Kosta Koufos made a hook through the third quarter put

games including Wednes- shot that gave Memphis its the Grizzlies up 70-56. But day's 97-82 victory in Game biggest lead of the first half, Conley was hurt late in the points and the Grizzlies won 2. 40-28. Memphis went on to period, going down after he their seventh straight against Udrih, who had 20 points lead 62-49 at halftime, scor- appeared to be caught by McPortland, including a sweep in the opener, hurt the ankle ing 30 points in the paint and Collum's elbow. of the four-game regular sea- in the first half of Game 2, but shooting 57.5 percent. Conley stayed on his hands son series. returned in the third quarter LaMarcus Aldridge strug- and knees for several moMemphis made the most and finished with 10 points. gled from the field in the first ments before heading to the of getting home-court ad- He warmed up Saturday half, going just I of 10. He fin- locker room with a towel to vantage for just the second night but u l timately didn't ished with 21 points. his face. He did not return.

r aced to his f i rst No . 1

qualifying position in Top Fuel in two years at the O'Reilly Auto Parts NHRA

SpringNationals. No one improved on M a ssey's track-record performance

of 3.734 seconds at 330.07 mph from Friday and he will open today's eliminations against fellow Texan Kebin Kinsley.


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

PREP ROUNDUP

NFL DRAFT

orm o sro o ourne vi o Bulletin staff report MEDFORD -

Summit claimed the team win Saturday at the Medford boys ten-

D5

Nathan Saito said Brunot had been sick in recent days and

Call pitched a complete-game Brant and Earnest each had shutout for t h e C owboys four goals, and Langliers and (10-5). Beaulaurier had three apiece for the Ravens (4-6).

Brunot battled through the ill-

TERS — Lane Gladded had

Mickel and Thomas Wimber-

ern League match for the host

ly,and No. 4 Jonathon Wimberly and Andy Jones. Also on Saturday:

Panthers. Redmond coach

nis tournament, prevailing in impressive fashion with a to- Boys tennis tal of five singles and doubles Sisters 5, Willamette 3: EUchampions. GENE — Colin Reinert was a The Storm posted 175 points straight-sets winner at No. 1 over the t wo-day meet, 51 singles, and the visiting Outmore than second-place West laws swept the doubles matchLinn, in what Summit coach es en route to a nonconference Josh Cordell called "the big- victory. Reinert scored a 6-2, gest in-state tournament this 6-0 win over the Wolverines' season." Andrew Michaelenko. Sisters' No. 1 singles player Chan- doubles dominance was led by dler Oliveira and No. 2 sin- the No. 1 team of Ethan Stengles player Carter Quigley gel and Shawn Horton, whose

was not fully recovered even Boys lacrosse before Saturday's competition. Sisters 14, Roseburg 2: SIS-

ness for a 6-4, 4-6, 10-4 match- four goals, and Tyler Head and breaker win. Mark Fish each scored three in Ridgeview 4, Marist 4: the Outlaws' nonleague home REDMOND — R avens No. victory. Chance Halley scored 1 singles player Riley Hanks twice and Chris Burdick and and No. 4 singles player Cia- Josh Andrade scored one goal ra Pinkerton both won their apiece — for Andrade, it was matches in straight sets. No. 1 his first goal of the season. doubles pair Caitlin Carr and

Max Kahnt stopped 10 shots

Track and field Madras boys 10th at Lithia Invitational: KLAMATH FALLS — Brent Sullivan won

the high jump and was fifth in the triple jump to lead the Madras boys to a 10th-place

First pick

never played pro ball By Fred Mitchell Chicago Tribune

finish at the 35-team Lithia Invitational with 1 3 p o ints.

Jay Berwanger of the University of Chicago was the first player ever chosen

McQueen, from Reno, Neva-

in an NFL draft.

da, won with 154 points. For

And he never played a down of pro football The Feb. 8, 1936, inau-

Sierra Cassaro won in straight for the Outlaws (6-5). sets, while No. 4 doubles pair Ridgeview 14, McNary 13: were both crowned individual 6-4, 6-2 triumph was one of Carly Campbell and Jazmine SALEM — Following a 17-6 champions at their respective four straight-sets doubles wins Pina won a matchbreak 10-6. loss at the hands of Sprague rankings. Both players went for the Outlaws. on Friday, the Ravens re-

the girls, Madras finished in 14th place with 14 points, led

4 -0 over the course of t h e tournament in their divisions. Summit also boasted three

Elle Renault was fourth in the

exposure and fanfare that

javelin for the Buffaloes. McQueen won the meet with 157

the now made-for-TV spec-

points. Cassie Blum scored the

indeed a big deal that Berwanger was considered the best football player in the

doubles champions: The No. 1 pairing of Logan Hausler and Daniel Pino, No. 2 Hudson

Girls tennis

Baseball

bounded on their road trip

Crook County 12, Grant with a nonleague win over

Marist 7, Redmond 1: RED-

Union 0: P R I NEVILLE MOND — J essica Brunot's Crook County blanked visvictory at No. 1 singles was iting Grant Union to win the the lone win of the Midwest- nonleague contest. Chase Mc-

M cNary. Joey B r ant, S am Earnest, Chase Langliers and

by Mariah Stacona, who was

second in the high jump and eighth in the 400-meter dash.

Bailey Beaulaurier accounted lone point for Gilchrist, finishfor all of Ridgeview's 14 goals. ing eighth in the long jump.

gural nine-round event at Philadelphia's Ritz-Carlton

lacked the grandiose media t acle attracts. But it w a s

country and the first win-

ner of what later became known as the Heisman Trophy. And so the Philadelphia Eagles made him the No.

Invitational Continued from 01

1 selection. The

m oney

offered, however, was a problem.

The Storm piled up 141.4

points to 112 for runner-up Boise (Idaho) and 62.5 for third-place Bend. "Our girls won it again,"

I ndeed only 31 of

the

81 players drafted in 1936 wound up playing in the

Turnbull observed, "but it's

NFL.

getting harder and harder to win. I think that says some-

Berwanger, who died of lung cancer on June 26,

thing about the competition

2002, at the age of 88, had won th e T r ibune Silver Football as Most Valuable Player in the Big Ten when

here." Capital, another of three Boise teams participating in the meet, pulled out a narrow win on the boys side, scoring

the Maroons were members of thestoried conference.

73 points to 72 for South Eu-

Two months before the

gene. Summit was third with 66.5 points. Among the many stars of the meet was Summit's Ca-

first NFL draft, Berwanger, nicknamed "Genius of the

Gridiron," was named by the D owntown A t h letic Club as "most valuable foot-

m ille W eaver. Th e S t o r m sophomore place first in both

ball player east of the Mississippi River." The trophy

the 100-meter hurdles (15.84 seconds) and the triple jump

was named for dub athletic director John W. Heisman

(35 feet, 8 /4 inches). Other winners for the Summit girls w ere Olivia Brooks i n t h e

the following year when Heisman died.

"It wasn't really abig deal when I got it," Berwanger

3,000 (10:21.6) and Emma Stevenson in the long jump (17-5 /4). Stevenson was part of the

recalled in a 1985 interview.

Storm's winning 4x100 re-

"I was more excited about

lay (48.95). Also for Summit,

the trip than the trophy be-

the versatile Miranda Brown placed second in the 100 hur-

cause it was my first flight." The trophy sat in the

dles, the 300 hurdles and the long jump.

home of Berwanger's Aunt

Gussie for years, where she used it as a doorstop.

Bend's t h i rd-place t e am

finish was spearheaded by Sophia Cunningham, who placed third in the 200 and fourth in th e 400, then anchored the Lava Bears' thirdplace effort in the 4x100 relay. Mountain View scored 48

Berwanger later donated Photos by Joe Klime 1 The Bulletin

Mountain View's Jack DeWitt, left, and Westview's Asa Crimin land in the water pit while running the boys 2,000-meter steeplechase at the Summit Invitational track meet Saturday at Summit High School.

the original trophy to his high school in Dubuque, Iowa. The Heisman committee later created a du-

plicate, which he donated ing third place in the 300-me-

to the University of Chica-

points to place sixth in the ter hurdles. girls meet. The Cougars were Ridgeview was 11th in the led by f r eshman Cassidy team scoring with 27 points. Hughes, who was second in The Ravens' standout perthe shot put and fifth in the former of the meet was Brent javelin, and Kristen Place, Yeakey, who placed second in

go, where it resides in the

who was third in the 100 and

the discus and sixth in the shot

fourth in the long jump. On the boys side, Summit

put. Also for Ridgeview, Tan-

listed two individual champions: Alexander Yount in the

Ratner Rotunda Athletics Center.

The Eagles made Berwanger the No. 1 draft choice before trading his rights to the Bears for tackle Art Buss, reportedly because Berwanger demanded to be paid a thousand dollars a game during a

ner Stevens finished fourth in the 200 and fifth in the 100.

Athletes from the bigger

100 meters (11.19) and Eric Fykerud in the 3,000 (9:15.3).

schools were not the only ones to shine Saturday. Justin Petz

Redmond tallied 46 points to rank seventh in the final team standings. The Panthers'

of Class 3A La Pine won the boys pole vault by more than a

time when most players

m ade about $50 a contest. After making similar contract demands to Bears

foot with his clearance of 16-1.

leaders were juniors Jacoby He also finished second in the McNamara, who won the 200 javelin. For the La Pine girls, (22.61) and finished second in who finished 10th in the team the 100, and Alani Troutman. standings, freshman Jordynn who had runner-up finishes Slater was third in the shot put in both the high jump and the and fourth in the javelin. "I think kids from all the long jump. Bend scored 33.5 points for schools enjoyed the meet — it 10th place, and the Lava Bears was really friendly competihad two event winners. Lo- tion," said Turnbull. "I think 'E r gan Blake was first in the 400 this is one of the most enjoy(50.05), and Caleb Hoffmann able track meets from the perfinished first in the 800 meters spective of nice people getting (40.83) just minutes before tak- together to compete." Mountain View's Cassidy Hughes competes in the shot put during the Summit Invitational Saturday.

owner George Halas, Berwanger's professional football career failed to take off.

"He asked me what I

wanted," Berwanger told the New York Times years

later. "I said $25,000 for two years and a no-cut contract.

We shook hands, said goodbye, and he and I have been good friends ever since. They just couldn't afford to pay that kind of money. But if I was getting out of school today wrth the pubhcrty I

had then, I'd be playingpro." The Bears wound up se-

PREP SCOREBOARD Track and field Summit Invitatioeal At Summit BOYS Team scores —Capital(Idaho)13,South Eugene72,Summit66.5, Marist61.5, Centennial (Idaho) 55, HoodRiverValey 53, Redmond46, Boise (Idaho) 45,LakeOswego39,Bend33.5,Ridgeview27,Westview 25.5,Mountain View21, LaPine19.5, Roseburg 14, CentralLinn4, Culver 4,Burns 3.5. Top threeplacers 400-meter relay — I, Centennia(AIIIah l Gray, JeffreyJohnson,DeIanNikolic, NickRoss), 43.12. 2, SouthEuge ne, 43.31. 3, Marist, 43.81.1,500 — 1, Drew Schultz,Cap,4:05.97. 2, Alex Martin, Sum, 4:07.72. 3,MasonWegener, SE,4:10.50. 3,000I, Eric Fykerud,Sum,9:15.30. 2, David(Graf) Kirk, Boi, 9:19.60.3,TylerJones,Sum,9:20.40.100— I, AlexanderYount, Sum,11.19. 2, JacobyMcNamara, Red, 11.23. 3,GavinMarsonete, 11.24.400 — 1, LoganBlake,Bend,50.05.2,Jeff reyJohnson,Cent, 50.26. 3, TylerHill, Cent,50.44. 110h — 1, Sam Brixey,Cap,14.55. 2, Carter Bracken, LO,14.69. 3, LiamDuncan,SE,15.79.800— I,CalebHoff mann, Bend,1:55.90.2, Reily Bloomer,SE,1:58.6II. 3, Matt Sewall, Boi1:59.30. , 200— 1, JacobyMcNamara, Red, 22.61. 2,GavinMarsonette, SE,22.76. 3, Jeffrey Johnson, Cent, 22.91.300h—1, SamBrixey,

Cap, 39.59. 2,CarterBracken,LO,40.51. 3, Caleb

Hoffmann, Bend,40.83. 1,600 relay — 1,Centennial (JefjreyJohnson,AliIah Gray,Tyler Hill, Russel Njilayi), 3:25,34,2,Boise,3:32.12.3, Marist, 3:32.56, 2k sleeplechase —I, MattSewal, Boi, 6:18.00.2, Chaney Hart,Mar,6:52.90.3,DrakeDenHaitog,Cap, 6:53. 40.3ksleeplechase— 1,WestonBabb,Ros, 10:31.80. 2,JacksonBrill, Boi, 10:48.00. 3, Dalen Gardner,MV,10:52.20. HJ — I, DejanNikolic, Cent,6-2. 2, AlaniTroutman, Red,6-0.3,PierceLaCoste,Mar,6-0.Discus —I, SebastianBaraIas, HRV,171-6. 2, BrentYeakey, RV,150-0. 3,SageLords, Boi, 147-6.PV—1, Justin Petz,LP,16-1. 2, ParkerKennedy, HRV, 15-0. 3, Seth Nims,Boi,13-6. Shot — 1,Sebastian BaraIas, HRV,5691/2.2,NoahAvery,Ros,46-3I/z 3,Kyle Heimuller,Sum,45-5. Javelin — I, lanMyers, WV, 1II1-9. 2,JustinPelz,LP,158-10. 3, AidanMcGowan, Ros, 150-6.TJ—1, DevonLoeks, LO,46-3 1/2. 2, Britt Ipsen,Cap,44-3. 3, SamBrixey, Cap,42-111/2. LJ —1, Britt Ipsen,Cap, 21-9 1/4. 2,Alani Troutman, Red, 21-051/2.3,DevonLoeks,LO,21-05I/4. GIRLS Team scores — Summit141.5, Boise(Idaho) 112, Bend 62.5, Capital (Idaho)59, Hood RiverValley 51,MountainView 48,Roseburg43,LakeOswego 32.5.Centennial(Idaho)29,LaPine19, Westview18, SouthEugene11, Ridgeview15, Sisters7.5, Redmond 4, Marist 3,Burns1.

Top threeplacers 400-meter relay —1, Summit (EmmaStevenson,EmmaNormand, Hannah Cochran, Piper Flannery),48.95.2,HoodRiverValley, 49.55.3, Bend (SierraRambo, Kaylie Nelson, MeaganBakker, Sophia Cunningham), 50.24.1,500 —1,Emily Hamlin, Boi, 4:41.12. 2, AudreyRustad, Boi, 4:48.69. 3,Mahala Norris, Ros,4:49.65.3,000 — 1, Olivia Brooks, Sum,10: 21.6.2,KaelyGordon,Sum,10:34.8.3,Casey SauteSE, r, 10:49.5. 100— I, JestenaMattson, HRV, 12;58.2, Madison Lung, Boi, 12.77.3, Kriste Place,MV,12.93. 400 — I, Madison Lung, Boi, 57.43. 2,EmilyViuhkola,HRV,58.51. 3, RobynKoetter, Cent,58.79.100h — 1, CamileWeaver, Sum, 15.84. 2,MirandaBrown,Sum,16.29. 3, EmmaCole, Cap, 16.53. 800 — I, Emily Hamlin,Boi, 2;18.19. 2, KariTaylor,Cap,2:19.95. 3, GraceCrookham-Guy, Boi, 2:21.91. 200—I, JestenaMattson,HRV,24.90. 2,MadisonLung,Boi,25.40.3,SophiaCunningham, Bend, 25.7II.300h— 1,TatyanaJones,Cent,46.79. 2, MirandaBrown,Sum, 47.86. 3, Sierra Rambo, Bend,47.96.1,600 relay —I, Boise(FionaKastel, Brett McEntee,Emily Hamlin, MadisonLung), 4:03.8. 2,Sum mit (Devin Wicker,Emm a Stevenson, PiperFlannery,Hannah Fraley), 4:07.5. 3, Centennial, 4:07.7.2ksteeplechase—I, phacelia cramer, sE, 7:36.94. 2,BrookeMortimer, Boi,8:18.91. 3, Jenna Anderson,Ros,8:25,09, HJ —I,JestenaMatjson,HRV,5-4.2,Hannah Cochr an,Sum,5-2.3,CambreeScott,Bend,5-0.Dis-

I

cus —1, NicoleWhite, Cap,122-07. 2, MyahHarter, Sum,114-10.3, Gabrielle KearneIt Ros,04-02. PV — 1, VictoriaEdw ards, LO,11-0. 2, Emm a Belan, Boi, 10-6. 3,EmilyShowers, Bend, 9-0. Shot— 1, NicoleWhite,Cap,39-6I/2. 2, CassidyHughes, MV, 38-07. 3, Jordynn Slater, LP,37-10. JavelinGabri elleKearney,Ros,148-t.2,MegJackson,Ros, 12II-9. 3,MeganCornett, Sum,117-1. TJ— 1, Camille Wea ver, Sum,35-83/4. 2, Madeline Leavitt, WV, 35-3. 3, ChristinaMiler, LO,34-7. LI — I, Emma Steve nson,Sum,I7-53/4.2,MirandaBrown,Sum, 16-71/4. 3,MadieChoffel, MV,16-6.

Girls tennis

Boys tennis

Class 5A MidwesternLeague Maristr, Redmond1 At Redmond Singles —JessicaBrunot, R,def. Renee Lee, M, 6-4, 4-6, 10-4;EmilyYen,M,def. BekahDevelter, R, 6-1, 6-2;DaleHelivoit, u, def. NicoleGarcia, R,6-2, 6-1; LuciaInnuzzo,u, def.JordanHolmes,R,6-4, 8-6.Ooubles— claire sick/Nicolespellmen,u, det SkylarJardine/BrenadeBeardshear, R, 6-0, 6-1; LaurenEagan/Courtney Aldage,M,def.Makenna Leighty/AshleG yreen,R,6-2, 6-1; ClaireEagan/Oliva Franssen, u, wonbyforfeit.

Nonconference Sislers 5, Willametle 3 At Willametle Singles —Colin Reinert, S, def.AndrewMichael enki,W,6-2,6-0;BryceShug,W,detConnor Schaab,S, 1-6,6-4, 6-1; RileyNewton, W,def. Michael Commins,S,3-6,6-2,6-4;David Pligeo,W, def. JonnyGurney,S,6-3,6-4.Doubles— Ethan Stengel/Shawn Horton, S, def. AustinHart/Nicholas SantamariaW, , 6-4,6-2; BenJohnson/GabeWilitts, S,detEvanClark/JosephHendrickson,W,6-2,6-1; PierceWehrle/Josh Kizziar, S, def. AnthonySevey/ Clay Iddings, W,6-I, 6-0; AndrewStengel/Gus Gyorgyfalvy,S, def.Xiaozhi Lei/AlexRuizMartinez,

Marist 4, Ridgeview 4 At RIdgeview Singles — Riley Hanks, R,def. ReneeLee, M, 6-3, 7-5; EmilyYeh, M, def. Marie Carr, R, 6-2, 6-2; DaleHeldoigt, M, def. LuzJimenez, R,6-0, 6-2; Ciara Pinkerton, R,def. Lucia Imnuzzo,M, 6-4,6-3.Ooubles— Caitlin Carr/Sierra Cassaro, R, det Claire Sick/NicoleSpellman,M, 6-4, 6-1; MargoWamer/Elly Cross, M,def. Heidi Ronhaar/ SavannahKing, R,6-2, 6-4; ClaireEagen/Lauren Eagen, u, def.GhloeGoodwin/selena Lafontaine, R, 3-6,6-3,10-3; CarlyCampbell/JazminePina, R, def. courtneyAlldredge/Olivia Franssen, u, 6-2, 1-6, 10-6.

W, 6-1, 6-1.

lecting future Hall of Fame tackle Joe Stydahar (6-4, 233) of West Virginia with their original first-round pick(No. 6overall) in the'36 draft.

Berwanger went on to become a Navy fl ight instructor during World War II. After the war he used his

University of Chicago business education and found-

ed a company in Downers Grove, Illinois, that made

plastic and sponge-rubber strips for car doors, car trunks and farm machinery. He sold the company in 1992 when it was grossing $30 million a year. In a 1999 interview, Ber-

wanger said he never regretted not playing in the NFL. "It worked out OK," he sard.


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER

40 years later, Timbersand Soundersstill angry rivals By Tim Booth The Associated Press

TUKWILA, Wash. — Gonz alo P ineda k n ow s w h a t

Nextup

Seattle and Portland's profes-

of soccer with lapses when

Portland at Seattle

sionalsoccer franchises,the Timbers and Sounders will get

both cities were without their teams. But when the Timbers and

When:6:30 tonight

reacquainted tonight for the

TV:FS1

makes a good rivalry. He has stood in the Estadio Azteca in Mexico City wearing

" It's almost the same ri valry. It's the same, I don't

the red-striped jersey of Chivas de Guadalajara getting ready know if it's hate, but we don't to face Club America, the most like each other," Pineda said. heated matchup in all of Mexi- "That's good. That's part of can soccer. He wore the green the passion and that's part of of Mexico in Columbus, Ohio, the rivalry. I think in the field and watched his side lose to the United States in World Cup

it's almost the same. Inside the field it's almost the same. Ev-

qualifying — of course with

ery challenge, every 50-50 ball you have to go in very hard and try to (not have) the pas-

the score line of 2-0.

And he has stood in both Portland's Providence Park and Seattle's C enturyLink

sion overwhelm you and that's

something you have to watch out too." Nearly 40 years to the day of the first meeting between

Field awash in the din of the Sounders and Timbers getting together.

first of three scheduled MLS matches this season. "You can feel it on your body that it means a lot for people around," first-year Timbers goalkeeper Adam K warasey told The Oregonian. "I've heard it's the biggest (rivalry)

Sounders have been around, o ther rivalries fall short i n

comparison. "Without a

the game continues to hold a marqueespoton the schedule to get maximum national ex-

posure. There have been memorable individual moments, wildgames and even a playoff series between the two sides in

d o u bt, S eat- the first four years.

"It's a fantastic game," Timtle-Portland is a special game. It's a special occasion and it's bers captain Will Johnson told something you've got to see," The Oregonian. "Great spectaSeattle coach Sigi S chmid cle and a great chance to show in MLS. It's very intense, a said. "All games are import- what our club is all about. lot of people watching and it ant. The (Western Conference) So, there is more pride in it means a lot for the fans. I'm is so competitive, not just the ... We're not going to sit here just excited to play in my first Cascadia teams (including and pretend and say, 'It's three rivalry game against Seattle." Vancouver) everybody in the points and that's all you get.' It It will be the 89th all-time West it's going to be a tight means something to us." meeting, dating back to that race all year. Every point is Schmid scoffed at the idea first matchup on May 2, 1975, important." that some of the luster has fadi n Portland when th e t w o It is now the fifth season of ed from the game. "It's still special. It's like asksides were NASL foes. It has the Sounders and Timbers not been a consistent 40 years both playing in the MLS, and ing somebody from Real Ma-

drid, 'Is the Barcelona-Madrid

game still a special game.' It's always going to be a special game and this is going to be a special game forever." Unlike some rivalry games where the pace gets slowed and goal scoring chances are rare, Seattle an d

P o rtland

games have been exceedingly wide open in recent seasons.

In the past eight matches over two seasons, Seattle has outscored Portland 17-11.

"I think the games we've played against Portland have been exciting games," Seattle's Clint Dempsey said. "I think both teams go out and try to win the game and try to

impose their style on the other team. So I think it's always a fun one for the fans to watch."

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D robna had p l a nned t o take part in the Arizona Trail

Race since last year, even

extremely exhausted,

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you're carrying 50 pounds on your back, and you're scaling

completed the Tour Divide, a 2,745-mile mountain bike race along the Continental

Divide from the Canadian Rockies to the badlands of the

these crazy paths that

go so close to a rock

Mexican Plateau. She set the

wall you could hit it

women's singlespeed record in that race, finishing in just over 22 days.

with your bike and knock your balance

r.

While the Tour Divide was

ik

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a supreme mental challenge due to the daunting distance

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and the 30-mile climbs up dirt roads, Drobna says the Ari-

.s

zona Trail Race was more of

.t

a physicalchallenge because it required pushing her bike or carrying itoverrugged terrain for about one-third of the

look around and it's unbelievablehow beautiful it is." — Alice Drobna, of Bend, on bikepacking through the

Grand Canyon during the Arizona Trail Race

route.

"They're completely different," Drobna says of the two

l". ee FA

events. "The Tour Divide was more of a tour. Even though

Wl

ual time trials, with no entry

fee, no support, and no prize money. Drobna would have

it's extremely long, pretty much 99 percent of it is rid-

a mere three-week break between the Tour Divide and

able. It's really just the sheer

the Colorado Trail Race,

distance that's difficult. Arizona was more of a workout. It was like a full-body work-

which runs from Denver to

out. You were constantly pushing your bike, getting on and off every two minutes. I got frustrated a few times. "A lot of it was very physically demanding, especially on the upper body, because as cyclists we hardly ever use our arms that much."

AliceDrobna/Submitted photos

Because cycling is prohibited and bike tires are not even allowed to touch the ground inside the Grand Canyon, top, Alice Drobna had to take both wheels off her bike, attach them to the frame, and then attach the frame to her backpack using extra straps.

Durango. The Triple Crown Challenge was dreamed up by bikepacker David Goldberg in 2012, and so far only four cyclists have completed it, all

of them men. "If everything goes well, we'll see," Drobna says. "I who started the race man90s nearthe start ofthe race, Bend-based manufacturer of attempt at the Triple Crown aged to finish. Drobna fin- and as low as the teens at insulated flasks. Winsor got a Challenge, which includes don't have an y c o ncrete The Arizona National Sce- ished sixth overall, and Jay about 9,000 feet of elevation job at WebCyclery, a bike and completing the Arizona Trail plans." nic Trail has existed for about Petervary, of V i ctor, Idaho, in the Flagstaff area in north- nordic ski shop, also based in Race, the Tour Divide, and the If she does go for the Triple 500-mile Colorado Trail Race Crown Challenge, she says, it 20 years, and although moun- was the overall winner, fin- ern Arizona. Bend. "Around Flagstaff was actain biking is allowed on the ishing in 7 days, 20 hours, 3 Drobna has already reg- through the Rocky Moun- will be all on her singlespeed trail, it was designed primar- minutes. tually one of my favorite ar- istered for this year's Tour tains all in the same year. bike. ily for hiking. Many sections During the race, Drobna eas to ride, because the trails Divide, which starts June 12. The three events are all — Reporter:541-383-0318, of the trail are simply unrid- camped most nights under were quite a bit like Bend," She says she might make an considered self-timed individmmorical@bendbulletin.com able because of rocks and the stars with her b i vouac Drobna says. "They were a lot massive boulders, according sack and sleeping bag, but no more smooth and flowy, and to Drobna.

Only 14 of the 24 cyclists

tent.Temperatures, she says,

not a lot of rocks."

reached as high as the upper

Because there is a shorter 300-mile version of the Ari-

UTAH ~

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severalother racersalong the first 300 miles of the route.

ADVISORY SERVICES AND INVESTMENTS «c

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But she rode most of the race

completely alone on her hard-

)

tail Moots Cycles mountain

ArizonaTrail Race route

iI Canyon

bike, a custom-made singlespeed model with 29-inch wheels.

"With my bike being a hardtail and singlespeed it

lagstaff

was a little more difficult," Drobna says. "There were

Kingman

people who had full-suspension bikes that had a little bit

o

easier time descending on the rocky stuff."

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Drobna did not even try mountain biking until seven

years ago, when she was 33. Her longtime boyfriend, Ross Winsor, got her into mountain biking, and she started

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Tucson MEXICO

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Greg Cross IThe Bulletin

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In the early 1970s, Carl C. Pfeiffer, MD, PhD, was the first physician to raise the alarm aboutthe dangers of excess copper. In one of his case histories, he related the story of a "haunted house," in which all of the o ccupants eventually developed hallucinations. Pfeiffer traced the problem to copper pipes and soft w ater, which leached the copper from the pipes and into drinking water. The antidote, as Pfeiffer noted, was taking zinc supplements, which counterbalance copper.

Coffee consumption has been linked to a lower risk of type-2 diabetes, but drinking too much could reduce your life expectancy.

adding excess weight.

• eol mlab

Excess Copper May Contribute to the Risk of Alzheimer's Disease

• m•

Deane found that excess copper caused a breakdown in the blood-brain barrier. As a result, copper indirectly prevented the removal of, and increased the accumulation of, amyloid beta protein in the brain. Excess amyloid beta protein is widely considered a biochemical cause of Alzheimer's disease.

Copper, of course, is an essential dietary mineral, but new research now shows that too muchcan increase the risk ofAlzheimer's disease, according to a new study by researchersat the University of Rochester Medical Center in Rochester, New York.

Reference: Liu I, Sui X, Lavie Cj, et at Association of colfee consumption with all-cause and cardiovascular disease mortality. Mayo Clinic Proceedings,2013: doi 10.1016/j. mayocp.2013.06.020

DAlLY NUTRITION

Rashid Deane, PhD, and his colleagues conducted studies in laboratory mice and human brain endothelial cells. In some of the experiments, they fed mice very small amounts of copper — equivalent to one-tenth of the Environmental Protection Agency's water quality standards for copper.

Reference: Singh I,Sagare AP,Coma M, etal.Low levelsofcopperdisruptbrain amyloid-B homeostasis by altering its production and dearance. Proceedingsof the National Academy of Sciencesofthe USA, 2013; doi 10.1073/pnas.1302212110.

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

Love of

Couple nearing

languages

retirement fights with

translates into fruitful career

lackof work

By Rick Romell

By Ronald D.White

Milwaukee Journal Sentinel

Los Angeles Times

MILWAUKEE — Patrice Van Hyle has loved the

LOS ANGELES — Like

French language since ninth grade.

many baby boomers looking for steady work, Rafael Martinez has been stuck in

During a two-month

his own personal recession.

backpacking trip to Europe after her freshman year in college, she fell for Italy, too.

Reverberations from the economic crash wiped out his career as a high-earning salesman. Since then, he has endured long spells of unemployment broken by shortlived work that didn't pay

She returned to the Univer-

sity of Wisconsin-Milwaukee and completed a triple

„fi ia>'I

major — French, Italian and political science. She later added a mas-

well. His wife, Elva, kept

ter's in French studies from New York University and

the couple going with two part-time jobs.

'ri/®r)f

has, among other things, worked for a French steel company, done market

Now, Rafael, 61, and

research with customers

in France and Italy, and helped translate a bookby

Submitted photo

Epic is in the final stages of certifying their E1000, which is set to hit the market next year. Despite the distant date, Epic has already sold more than 60 models.

Pope John Paul II.

Elva, 57, are worried about paying their mortgage and other bills — while leaving enough to retire. Financial planner Carol Somoano, who reviewed

In 2002, she started her

the couple's situation, said

own firm, PVH Translate

their goal of a comfortable retirement is within reach if

LLC. That placed her in a rapidly expanding field.

they can keep working until age 66, live frugally and save diligently. The biggest thing going for them, she

The U.S. Labor Department predicts that interpreters

and translators — people who work with spoken and written language, respectively — will be the fifth-fastest growing occu-

said, was the decision they

made 11 years ago — when times were muchbetterto refinance the mortgage

pation through 2022. Van Hyle translates from French and Italian

on their Arleta home. Rafael Martinez, 61, has

can converse in Spanish and Japanese, and retains

struggled to find steady work since losing a job in 2011 that paid him as much as $115,000 a year. The pair reduced the loan term to 15 years,

her longtime interests in

which increased their

into English — never the reverse — and occasionally interprets as well. She also

singing, playing the flute and tap dancing. She still

monthly payments but decreased their total payout

has her tap shoes.

over the life of the loan. In

• How did you get into

addition, they didn't tap their equity as so many did before the housing meltdown. That 2004 refinancing "was probably the best financial decision they ever

• translating?

• I've had a long-stand• ing interest in foreign languages. When I was in high school, one of my dreams was to be an interpreter at the U.N. I had no idea what that would involve. I was only in ninth

• Bend aircraft makeris a'big presence' at one of the largestair shows inthe U.S.

grade. That's when I started my French study. But I

made," Somoano said. Now, the prospect of a

paid-offhome is an essential element of their retirement plan.

The 2007-09 recession

loved it so much and just

felt that this was goingtobe a big part of my life.

and its aftermath were

By Joseph Ditzler •The Bulletin

sortsoftranslaQ •• What tion work do you do'?

t Lakeland, Florida, this past week,

"They're abigpresence,"

the annual Sun 'n Fun International

said Sun 'n Fun President and CEO John Leenhouts."Well,

• I've gotten a little bit

A• more specialized in the past five years. I've done

Fly-In 8r Expo drew thousands of

a lot on the environment,

and right now I'm doing a lot of legal and a lot of pharmaceutical — clinical drug trials for new drugs that are coming out.

aviation enthusiasts to one of the biggest air Epic Aircraft, of Bend, took its place

forms all the way into the scientific formulations of

among more than 500 exhibitors, including

the drugs. Legal work is very tough. There are a lot of nuanced meanings. It seems I'm doing a lot of legal Italian and French

general aviation aircraft makers, airlines

pharmaceutical.

SeeLanguage/E5

At its exhibit, Epic dis-

playedamockup ofthe revamped interior of its

shows in the U.S.

It's complex. It can be

patient informed-consent

they're one of the fewthat rent out a whole building."

E1000turboprop, the aircraft scheduled for flight tests this year and expected to hit the

general aviation marketplace next year. The E1000 is based on the company's kit aircraft,

looking to hire and makers of propellers, aircraft engines, navigational equipment and the like.

the Epic LT, which was also on display. Because it comes early

eachyear, the Lakeland air show attracts a fair number of buyers, Leenhouts said.

More general aviation air-

hard on people in Rafael and Elva's generation. Those older than 45 who craft are purchased there than any other event of its

kind duringtheyear, he said. Epic, in the final stage of certifyingthe E1000 accordingto federal regulations, already has more than 60 orders. It expech to start

delivering the aircraft by early 2016, but orders taken now won't be delivered until

about August 2016, said Mike Schrader, Epic sales and marketing director.

"We're not settinghuge (sales) goals because of the later delivery," he said. But, he said, thecompany isgenerating interest at the show"in

what we have as aproduct." SeeEpic/E2

lost their jobs in the past five years have had trouble finding work, and those who got new jobs often didn't receive the hours and wages that they did in their

old positions, a recent study by AARP found. Last year, 45 percent of

unemployed people ages 55 and older spent at least 27 weeks Ioolung for alob, according to the report, released last month. "Many end up accepting jobs at lower pay, with fewer hours and with limited benefits," said the report,

based on a survey of nearly 2,500 people ages 45 to 70. SeeRetirement/E5

Startup blends algorithmsandold-fashionedmatchmaking By Eilene Zimmerman

was love.

and sexuality, and wanted a

New York Times News Service

The two women were both in their early 20s and frequent

way I could do that in a happi-

Lauren Kay and Emma

Tessler are not stereotypical startup founders. They're women, for one, and neither

online daters, mostly using the site OKCupid. Tessler had ventured on about 100 first

er environment."

Kay, however, was burned out on dating — the results didn't justify the time invest-

has a technology background. In fact, Tessler is a college dropout who taught sex education in Newark, New Jersey, then built a teenage pregnancy prevention program in Harlem, New York. Yet, like most startup

dates and Kay, about 50. "We were spending a lot of time doing it and finding pretty inaccurate results," said Tessler. (Her current boy-

ed — and decided to start a group-dating company, which she thought would be more efficient. She emailed 15 women

friend was her 115th OKCupid

founders, Kay and Tessler

careers, from sex education to old-fashioned matchmaking. "I was burned out, getting calls from 13-year-old girls in the middle of the night," she said. "But I really liked talking to people about relationships

would be open to dating in a gr"up.. "I was shocked," Kay said. "They all responded yes."

saw a problem in a market they knew well, one that wasn't caused by a lack of

technology, but by too much. The problem was cost-effective dating, and the market

date.) Tessler wanted to switch

and 15 men and asked if they

A woman in one of the first test groups introduced Kay to

ing group dates in New York City. The company was part of the Silicon Valley accelerator Y Combinator's January 2014

class, and by then it had a few thousand users, and was

growing about 10 percent a week, charging $20 per person perdate.Sales had started to flatten, however, and sched-

uling dates was a nightmare, Kay said. "We had become a group-scheduling company, not a group-dating service." Their ability to focus on compatibility was being compro-

Tessler. The two women and a third female co-founder (who mised by their need to find left last November) introduced enough people to fill dates. Dating Ring in 2013, arrangSeeDating /E3

Hiroko Masuike/The New York Times

After being disappointed by popular dating sites and apps, Lauren Kay, left, and Emma Tessler co-founded Dating Ring, a network for

group dating.


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

BUSINESS TUESDAY Free Financial WorkshopWomen & Money:Where are You Now?:Learn about financial security, part of a three-partseries; 6 p.m4 Mid OregonCredit Union, 1386 NECushing Drive, Bend; www. midoregon.com or 541-382-1795. Small Business Counseling:Learn business planning, organization and start-up, finance, marketing and other critical business issues with SCORE volunteers in private, confidential sessions. Noappointment necessary; 5:30p.m.;Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; www. scorecentraloregon.org/.

WEDMESDAY Real Estate Forecast Breakfast Bend: Urban Growth Boundary: Find out why urban growth boundary is important, how it impacts your business andwhatimpacts UGB will have on Bend's commercial and residential real estate markets; $49, registration required; 8 a.m.; The Riverhouse Hotel & Convention Center, 3075 NU.S.Highway 97, Bend; www.business.bendchamber. org/events/or 541-382-3221. What's Brewing?:Anopen forum,

END

community event, come learn about important topics to residents and business owners in CrookCounty; 7 a.m.; Meadow Lakes Restaurant,300 SW Meadow LakesDrive, Prineville; www.crookcountyfoundation.org.

FRIDAY Preservation MonthShowcase, First Friday Artwalk:Kick off preservation month and celebrate the Tower's 75th birthday, with a wide variety of preservation exhibits; 5 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 NWWall St., Bend; www.deschuteshistory. org/historic-preservation-month/or 541-389-1813.

May 4 OregonEmployer Council State Conference for Business:The Conference offers keynote speakers and breakout sessions on human resources, labor law andbusiness topics, as well as opportunities to network with businesses from around the state. There areover19 HRCI credits pending for this state conference; 11a.m.;$175-$399 early registration/single day or two day; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Bend; www.eventbrite.com/or 503-947-1692.

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.com/events and click "Add Event" at least 10days before publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions: businessibendbulletin.com, 541-383-0323.

May 5 OregonEmployer Council State Conference for Business:The conference offers keynote speakers and breakout sessions on human resources, labor lawandbusiness topics, as well as opportunities to network with businesses from around the state. Thereareover19 HRCI credits pending for this state conference; 3 p.m.; $175-$399 early registration/single day or two day; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Bend; www.eventbrite.com/or 503-947- I692. What's Brewing:BendParks & Recreation Candidate Forum:Hear from three candidates running for an upcoming openposition on the Bend Parks & Recreation District Board of Directors; 5 p.m.; $20 nonmembers; $15members; includes complimentary drink; Deschutes Brewery & Public House,1044 NW Bond St., Bend; www.bendchamber. org/events or 541-382-3221.

May 6 BusinessStart-Up: Doyou havea great idea that you think could bea successful business, but just don't know how to get started? Cover the basics in this two-hour class

and decide if running a business is for you.; 6 p.m.; $29, registration required; COCC Chandler Lab,1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend;www.cocc. edu/sbdc or 541-383-7290. Lunchtime Lecture: How Efficient are Large Corporate Firms?:Susan McMahon will speak onusing industry lifecycle stages to gaugethe efficiency of firms' resource allocation decisions; 12 p.m.; CascadesHall, Central Oregon Community College, Bend; 541-322-3100. What's Brewing?:An openforum, community event, comelearn about important topics to residents and business owners in CrookCounty; 7 a.m.; Meadow LakesRestaurant,300 SW MeadowLakes Drive, Prineville; www.crookcountyfoundation.org.

May 7 NenprefitsOpenLab: Search for grants using Foundation Directory Online with assistance from staff, use one of our laptops or bring your own; 1 p.m.; RedmondPublic Library, 827 SW DeschutesAve., Redmondor 54 I-617-7089.

May 9 HemebuyerEducation Workshop: A homebuyereducationandcoaching

service to help the homebuyer understand the buying process, accesssafemortgage loansand prepare for the responsibilities of homeownership; 9 a.m.; $45 per household; BendNeighborlmpact Office, 20310 EmpireAve.,Suite A100, Bend; www.neighborimpact.org/ homebuyer-workshop-registration/or 541-323-6567.

May 13 Pints With Our Pillars: Tammy Baney:Learn more aboutTammy Baney andwhat things she has accompli shedasDeschutesCounty Commissioner; 5 p.m.; $15for members; $20 non-members; Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 NWBondSt., Bend; www. business.bendchamber.org/events or 541-382-322 I.

May 19 BusinessStart-Up: Doyou havea great idea that you think could bea successful business, but just don't know how to get started? Cover the basics in this two-hour class and decide if running a business is for you 4 6 p.m4$29, registration required; MadrasCOCCCampus, 1170 E Ashwood Road,Madras; www.cocc. edu/sbdc or 541-383-7290.

May 20 Family Business BreakfastMultiple Generations Working Together:Join us for breakfast as we learn how to better collaborate between generations to help ensure a smooth business succession plan for your family business; 7:30 a.m.; $40, registration required; Doubletree by Hilton, 300 NWFranklin Ave., Bend; 541-737-6017.

May 20 GrowingYour Businesswith QuickBooks:Getyour QuickBooks installation optimized for your business. Three classescover the fundamentals of business accounting and QuickBooks operation, plus daytime advising sessions.; 6 p.m.; $199, registration required; Redmond COCCCampus— Technology Education Center, 2324 NE College Loop, Redmond, or 541-383-7290. Howto Develop a Business Plan:A two-evening workshop for people in the preliminary stages of developing a business. Discover the tools you need to successfully plan, build and manage your business.; 6 p.m.; $89, registration required; COCC Chandler Lab, 1027 NW Trenton Ave., Bend; www.cocc.edu/sbdc or 541-383-7290.

DEEDS DeschutesCounty • Elisabeth F.VanNoodto Sidney and June W.Forman, Forest Hills, Phase3, Lot 33, $453,000 •CDI Northwest LLC toJennifer J. Hitesman andRichard M. Crandall, trustees of theEdelWeiss Trust, Diamont Pines, Lot14, $260,000 •Jeffrey C. andCourtney C.Munther to William H.andJudith G. Lindley, Gleneden 2,Lot19, $235,000 • Brooks Resources Corporation to Second Street Properties LLC, Township18, Range12, Section 5, $1,100,000 •Clayton Adamsto Christopher and Jennifer Felton, SunnysideAddition, Lot 1, Block 4, $315,000 • Oscar and Rita Garciato Larry E. and Sherilyn D.Teague, Plat of Camden Park East, Lot 6, $375,000 •AA Bend LLCto Troy and Robin C. Blanchard, Sunscape,Lot4, $209,947 •Arnold B. andAnneS. Durrer, trustees of the Arnold B.Durrer andSuzanne Durrer RevocableTrust, to Michael J. and Julie D.Bell, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 2, Lot182, $638,000 • Dutchland Properties LLC to Jand J Exeter RealEstate LLC,Parkview Terrace, Phases1-2, Lot 4, $295,000 •George Anderson to Charles S. and Brady A. Patterson, Township15, Range11, Section 30, $485,000 •DavidM.andJamieB.Danek to Ronald andJennifer Reuter, Saddleback We st,Lot7,Block8, $440,000 •Yungtai A. Hsu, trustee of the Yungtai A. Hsu andLiwei L. HsuTrust, to Mill View, Lot 2, $1,218,750 • Robert A. andJennifer L. Raimondi, trustees of the RaimondiFamily Revocable Trust, to Ronald R.Hansen, Wyndemere, Lot23,Block2,$544,500 •Jannette M. Dunneto Ertan Esmer, Brentwood, Lot 8, $245,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Jennifer L. Clugston, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 57, $236,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association, also known asFannie Mae, to Marilyn Bernhard, RedBar Estates, Phase 3,Lot100, $152,000 • Bryan Brashear to Kathleen L. Marchant, W estbrookMeadows, P.U.D., Phase1, Lot 5, $341,000 •GiaM.LaurenttoJasonS.andDana R. Morgan, YardleyEstates, Phase5, Lot110, $365,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association, also known asFannie Mae, to Martha J.Vaden, Pinesat Sisters P.U.D., Lot17, $166,000 •Pahli schHomesInc.to Maegan K. MacKelvie, Parkland, Lot 66, $248,500 • Paul and Brandi Panteleon to Kenneth Maier and Shelley Maurice-Maier, Canyon Breeze,Lot 9, $315,000 •SFI CascadeHighlands LLCto Tracy

Ting and EmirElliott-Lindo, Tetherow, Phase 3, Lot196, $390,000 • James P.and Kathryn L. Barrett to Richard C.Wininger, trustee of the Richard C.Wininger Trust, Township 18, Range12, Section 24,$740,000 • Nancy M. Hawkins, trustee of the Nancy M. HawkinsRevocableTrust, to Diane C.Guilfoy, trustee of the Diane C.Guilfoy Living Trust, Holliday ParkThird Addition, Phase1, Lot19, $234,000 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Paul A. and Brandi J. McCall Landing Phase1, Lot 110, $400,000 • Tetherow Glen58 LLCto Steven T. and Nanette M. Roussos,Tetherow, Phase 2, Lot 53, $207,000 • Brooks H. andSheryl M. Hilton, trustees of the BrooksandSheri Hilton Joint Trust, to Ricardo P.and Julie A. Olegario, Northwest Crossing, Phase 1, Lot12, $670,000 • Barrows Enterprises Inc. and Smart Property Solutions to Thomas M. and Rene N.Vetter, Terrango Glen, Phase4, Lot 73, $232,500 • Columbia State Bankto Base Camp Properties LLC, PP 2004-87, Parcel1, $1,500,000 • Stephen E.Murrayto Joseph D.and Megan P.Greenberg, Mountain Village East 4, Lot 9, Block 30, $209,900 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Mark D.and Shirin V. Abplanalp, McCall Landing, Phase1, Lot 56, $283,050 • Donald W. andCarey S.Bell to Raymond D.and Rosanne F.Croft, Fairhaven, Phase1, Lot15, $217800 • Robin and Danita R. Parker to Jeffrey L. and Mary C.Ballard, PineRiver EstatesLo ,t3,Block2,$280,000 • Jamie Stanleyto Kenneth Bethe, Tall Pines Fifth Addition, Lot 20, Block 29, $239,000 • Eilene C.Floryto Jeannie Baghdadi, Empire Crossing, Phases1-2, Lot 34, $192,500 • Donna Hines, trustee of the Melodee L. West Trust, to JeannieBaghdadi, Brentwood, Lot 29, $235,000 • McCarthy Developmentand Construction Services Inc. to Samuel E. and Margaret M. Malkowski, Kings Forest First Addition, Lot 8, Block 6, $404,000 • Robert Pressprich to Karen N.Lynn and Kelly A. Smith, Shevlin Ridge, Phase 6, Lot132, $190,000 • Eugene S.and Margaret V. Lapin to Thomas W.and Kathryn S. Phillips, Osprey Pointe Condominiums, Unit 21, $520,000 • Justin Stout to Jeffrey R. and Stephanie J. Bourgerie, Township15, Range10, Section 36, $335,000 • State of Oregon to Scott L and Janet G. Lamoreaux,Forked HornEstates, Lot 2, Block1, $165,000 • Christina M. Withers to DaleV.and Cheri L. Cunningham, LaCasaMia, Lot

Epic

airplane will meet what we

Contlnued from E1 Epic, also listed as one of

manyevent sponsors, set upits display at the Seaplane Pilots Association buildingfor the sixday event,Leenhouts said. The annual air show at Lakeland

Linder Regional Airport,which condudestoday, drew 200,000 attendeeslast year, said Sandy Bridges, the event communi-

cations director. She expected more this year. TheE1000is a single-engine, 1,200-horse-power turboprop aircraft that seats six. The com-

pany expects to finish testing the structural components in its research and development department, and then fly the

4, Block1, $266,500 • Stephen Lorentzen to Iwao R.and Thelma K.Adachi SecondAddition to Whispering PinesEstates, Lot11, Block 21, $520,000 • Daniel C. andSaraA. Goodrich to David W.Schalker, Stonegate P.U.D., Phase1, Lot 89, $487,500 • Dirk E. andDenise M.Graves to Scott A.W ilsonandHongyaoWa ng, Township17, Range11,Section11, $370,000 •KennethL.MunroetoMarkA.and Erica L. Ellis, Forest Park1, Lot17, Block 3, $280,000 • Federal HomeLoan Mortgage Corporation to JeannieBaghdadi, Parkside at Pilot Butte, Lot10, $250,000 • Donna Hines, trustee of the Melodee L. West Trust, to Jill M. Bemis, Greens at Redmond, Phases1-2, Lot124, $217,500 • Christopher J. Davis to JamesE. and Harriet R. Davis, B &LAcres, $230,000 • Jay B. Diguato Andrew L Demaris, PP 1991-5, Parcel 2, $227,000 • Melvin McDougal to Josh Rodriguez, Township18, Range12, Section 23, $675,000 • Ruby C. Lindner, trustee of the Fritz and Erika Lidner RevocableFamily Trust, to Jarrod J. andAlicia K. Walker, PP 1992-12, Parcel 3, $575,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Lindsey S., John C. and FrankBiggs, Southcrest Subdivision, $231,232 • Caldera Springs RealEstate LLC to Kristie L. Kliese,CalderaSprings, Phase 2, Lot 260, $158,000 • Patrick J. Kelleyto Verdant Ventures LLC, Larch Addition, Lots 8-9, Block 2, $212,500 • Lesley L. andChadA. Patterson to Sharon B.Schwab,trustee of the Sharon R.SchwabRevocableTrust, Village at Oaktree, Phase1, Lot 3, $380,000 • Marcia D. Hilber to Julie M. Hendricks, BadgerForest, Phase 2,Lot 25, $244,900 • Pacwest II LLC to StevenJ. andVicky L. Thomas, SundanceMeadows, Lot 37, $260,008 •PacwestIILLC toJoeN.and Pam J. Marvel, trustees of theJoe N.and Pam J. Marvel Revocable Living Trust, $257,335 • Pahlisch HomesInc. to Lesley L. Patterson, LavaRidges, Phase4, Lot 140, $269,950 • US BankTrust to John S. and Karla Bailey, Wiestoria, Lots1-2, Block14, $176,350 • US BankTrustee to Craig A. and Sheila A. Poole, Southwest Pines, Lot 9, $278,000 • Robert C. andAnn M. Gareyto Matthew B.andHelenSchwab, North Rim on AwbreyButte, Phase 5,Lot

ers Association. However, the need to do for certification," number ofturboprop aircraft Schrader said last week. shipped worldwide actually Business fliersare the target declinedby 6.5 percent in the market for the E-1000,which sameperiod while businessjet Epic pitches as a competitive numbersincreased bythe sam e and economical alternative to percentage,according to the a small jet. TheCessna Citation manufacturersassociation. Mustang,for example, carries Some turboprop manufacfive passengers,has a maxi- turers saw increasing sales, mumcruise speedof 340 knots however, as theindustry recovand arange of 1,388 miles,ac- eredfrom the Great Recession. cordingto specifications onthe Daher-Socata, whose TBM-900 company website. has characteristics similar to The E1000 has a maximum the E1000, peaked at 60 delivcruise speedof 325 knots and eries in 2008. Its annual sales a rangeof 1,592 miles. It can slumped into the 30s until 2013, dimb to 34,000 feet in 15 min- when it shipped 40 aircraft. utes. The Mustang has a high- Last year, it delivered 51 TBMer ceiling,41,000 feet, and gets 900 turboprops, according to there in 27minutes. the association Daher-Socata "Whenyoulookat theperfor- unveiled the TBM-900 in the

first prototypethat conforms mance ofour airplane,because

U.S. at the 2014 Sun 'n Fun air

to Federal Aviation Administrationstandards for production aircraft. The FAA holds production aircraft, which are manufactured and sold in one

show.

of its dimb mte and speed, it

outperforms everything in our category," Schradersaid. Businessaircraft, thetype an executivemay fly from manu-

The TBM-900 lists for $3.7

123, $1,045,000 • Michael Peters andStephanie Aldrich to Andrew J.and RebekahR.Walls, Valley RidgeAcres, Lots1-2, Block 2, $375,000 • Esther W. Hughesto Susan C. Werner, RiverRimP.U.D., Phase1, Lot 2, $257,100 • Joseph M. andKimberly J. Raverato Robert C. andAnn Garey, PP1995-61, Parcel1, $1,885,000 • Arbor Builders LLC toAngela T.Rock andMegan S.Hump al,LakesidePlace, Lot 3, $395,000 • Timothy A. andJanice H. Comfort to Ernest L. andBeverly J. Halcon, Crossroads Third Addition, Lot187, $340,000 • Corinne Broderickto Elizabeth W. and Paul B.Haberman, trustees of the HabermanFamily Trust, Hollygrape Subdivision, Lot 4, $318,000 •James R.and GretchenGreento Rainer Neumann, trustee of the NeumannRevocable Living Trust, Parkway Acres, Lot14, Block1, $275,000 • Cara D. andCara M.Jacobsen to Richard K. andSandraW. Williams, trustees of theWilliams Family Trust, Township 20, Range10, Section 24, $775,000 • Leslie D. Anderson to Virginia M. Johnson, Mountain Peaks,Phases3-4, Lot 73, $215,000 •SFICascadeHighlandsLLCto Timberline Construction of BendLLC, Tetherow, Phase 3,Lot117, $311,00 • Shirley Vildibill to Charles J. and Carolyn J. Miller, Township14, Range 10, Section 26, $799,000 • Michael J. Tennantto Robert G. Wilber and Alice O.Wilber, trustees of the Wilber Family Trust, Silver Sage, Phase 2, Lot 23, $260,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto Wiliam F.and Dolores L. McCann,Westerly 2, Lot 7, $419,375 • Michael B. andMarshaJ. Jamison to Michelle C.andZachary G.Cochran, Conestoga Hills, Lot 3, Point of beginning, $346,498.95 • Brigette M. Gross to Phillip L. and Danielle A. Hebener,Meadowbrook Estates, Phase2, Lot7, Block7, $170,000 • Jeffrey Mohr to Moulikand Brianne Kothari, Elk RidgeCondominiums, Unit 2, $155,000 • Tammy M. Rich andRonald L Martin to Amy Taylor, WestwoodAcres Section One,Lot4, Block1, $260,000 • Michael and TereziaNyland to Darlene C. and Kenneth F.Ellis, Ridge at Eagle Crest17, Lot17, $422,500 • Sean andJaAnn Haidet to Russell N. and Karen M.Faux, Northwest Crossing, Phase15, Lot 681, $550,000 • Federal HomeLoanMortgage Corporation to GuyFarris, High Desert Village, Lot 32, $317,500

•Carolyn A. Nielsen to DannyD.and Janet S. Swarts, SquawBackWoods Addition to Indian FordRanchHomes, Lot 47, $265,000 • Donald J. andKaren K. Holmstrom to Jason S. Adams,Pheasant Hill, Lot 3, Block 4, $185,000 • Bretty J. and JodyK.Carrell to Robert E. Lee andMartha Padilla, Windrow Acres, Lot 8, Block 3,$175,000 • Patricia A. Samuelto Lory L and Gordon B.Swanson, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites, Unit 9, Part 2, Lot17, Block 55, $236,200 •Jonathan W.and Katherine Armstrong to Maria V.and Roy D. Rasor, AmberSprings, Lot11, $228,900 • Mark L. Kinyon to Bruce A.and Erin A. Taylor, CopperRidge, Phase1, Tract B, $410,000 •Terri L. Eichorn to Kyle C.and Hilary A. Foley, Overlook Park, Lot 7,Block 8, $265,000 •Joseph G.and Shirley J. Mellmer, trustees of the MellmerFamily Trust, to Yvette P.Bradley, Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Inc. Lot9, Block 86, $225,000 • Michele J. Anderson to Robert S. andMarian C.Gaines,Bend Cascade View Estates, Tract 2, Unit 3, Lot 59, $230,000 • Diane andEdmondSperato Beverly S. Rossiter, FairhavenPhases,7-9, Lot 11, $167,000 • Bend Ortho Building Associates LLC to St. Charles Health Systems Inc., PP 1991-29, Tract B,$9,094,162 • Karen L. Madrigal to John E.and Jennifer T.Aylward, Woodridge, Phase 1, Lot 3, $179,8000 •Gregory J. and JaneF.Garrickto Robert R. andMarilyn M. Richards, Broken Top,Phase 2C,Lot128, $1,900,000 •Julie A. Martin and Mark E.Reynolds to Todd andLisa Downing, Ridge at Indian Ford, Lot14, $200,000 • Deutsche BankNational Trust Companytrustee to DunlapFine Homes Inc., Larkspur Village, Phases 3-4, Lot 52, $169,000 • Federal National Mortgage Association, also known asFannie Mae, to Michael C.Goodwin, Sterling Pointe, Phase 2,Lot 57, $245,000 • Metolius Meadows LLCto Cheryl B. and JohnStark, Elk Ridge Condominiums, Unit4,$235,000 •Toney Construction CompanyLLCto Jamie M. Israel, Island Park, Lot34, $259,900 •Christopher D. andDeborah A. Hale to Adam F. and Katie D. Steele, Skyliner Summitat BrokenTop, Phase2, Lot 85, $433,750 •Judy A. Martin to Daniel W.and Renelle L. Taylor, WestPark, Lot 5, $316,000 •EdwardG.FrenchtoCindy M.Cox,

Crooked River RanchNo. 4, Lot 29, $215,000 • Borgies Inc. to Natalie R. andLuis Elenes, Madison, Phases1-3, Lot18, $315,000 • Miranda A. andMatthew A. Overlund to Thomas R.King andSueA. Smith, Marea I, Lot 20, $394,500 • Lolita Mezias andWiliam H. Wilken, trustees of the Wilken &Mezias Revocable Living Trust, to Dennis L. and Marion E.Maddelein, Oregon Water Wonderland, Unit No. 2,Lot12, Block 58, $171,500 • Viktor and YelenaSkobelev to Kimberly M. Tallent, Lazy RiverWest, Lot 8, Block 4, $232,000 • AA Bend LLCto Jay E.and Amy N. Pumala, Sunscape,Lot 5, $217,000 • Vergent LLC toSandra Carron, Elkhorn Estates, Phase 8,Lot104, $268,000 • Bridges at ShadowGlen LLCto Pahlisch HomesInc., Bridges at Shadow Glen,Phase2A, Lots106and 130, $185,000 • David F. andCarol L. Young,Timothy K. and Deborah J.Spofford, and Stephen L.andMicky J. Shields, to Jill H. Porter, DeerPark4, Lot33, Block 24, $420,000 • Jeffrey N. andHolly Gullickson to Kristin K. Ethier andJames N. Giannioses, Northwest Crossing, Phase14, Lot 629, $780,000 • Pacwest II LLC toTusconWay Retirement, EaglesLanding, Lot 3, $300,906 • Hayden HomesLLCto James L. and Gail M. Omta, MeganPark, Phase1, Lot 26, $232,865 • VRE Crescent LLC to Sace Inc. and Bend Trust Homes,Tetherow, Phase1, Lot 291, $270,000 • Stanley S. andJudith R. Steele to Arthur L. Schmitt, Township15, Range 13, Section18, $327,400 • Norma G.Rennolds to St. Charles Health System Inc., RennoldsAcres, Lot 3, Block 4, $238,000 • US BankTrustee to Jeffrey N. and Holly Gullickson, Fifth Addition to West Hills, Lot11, Block 5, $435,000

jbbend.com

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B

J0HNSON B R O T HERS

website.A Cessna Mustang 510

sellsfor $3.2million, according to Flyingmagazine.Epic setthe E1000 baseline price at $2.95 million.

The final stage of FAA certification will assess the air-

plane's performancecharacteristics in normal flightas well as at the edge of its performance

capabilities, according to a company news releaseApril 15. Meanwhile,Epic is gearing up an assembly line in Bend to produceasm any as 50 aircraft a year, with the ability to ex-

pand that capability, Schrader Sald. The firm's fortunes were revived in March 2012 whenit

was purchased by a Russian company, Engineering LLC. Later that year,Epic purchased the former Cessna Aircraft manufacturing plant a t t h e

million, according to a June Bend airport. The firm now comparisonof the airplane by employsmore than 160. "I'll put it to you this way," Flying magazine with its compiece,to a different standard facturing plant to manufactur- petitors. Cirrus Aircraft, whose Schradersaid,"when Istarted than kit aircraft. Epic forecasts ing plant, for instance, grew in Vision SF50personal jet is also with the company three years it will achieve certification by number worldwide between going through FAA certifica- ago, we had 55people." year'send. 2013 and 2014,according to the tion, lists the aircraft at $1.96 — Reporter: 541-617-7815, "We're pretty confident this General Aviation Manufactur- million, according tothe Cirrus jditzler@bendbulletin.com

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MORRIS REAL ESTATE


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • T HE BULLETIN E 3

eatte ui in to s reen oas,ma esener tos are By Sanjay Bhatt • The Seattle Times

SEATTLEhen the Bullitt Center opened in Seattle's Capitol Hill neighborhood two years ago, the six-story office building was hailed as one of the greenest on the planet. Now, Bullitt has the data to prove it. Last year,

the building generated 60 percent more energy than it used. Its "energy use intensity," a widely used metric among property managers, was 9.4 in the first year, compared to a score of 60 for a typical Seattle office building. The property's owner, the Bullitt Foundation, says the building is succeeding financially, too. —I a

"It has to make money, and the industry to aim higher: Stone34, which Skanska USA tive Denis Hayes. developed for Brooks Sports, The foundation, which has is a cutting-edge green builda $110 million endowment, ing in Seattle's Wallingford spent $32.5 million to com- neighborhood that also was plete the Bullitt Center. The successful commercially. building is now 90 percent Still, veteran developers are occupted. skeptical. "The c onstruction a n d Tenants are sharing in the center's success: Last year real estate industries need they paid nothing for electric- these type of leaders to help ity because all of them met demonstrate the value of ultheir "energy budgets," Hayes tra-sustainability," said Greg said. In th e f uture, tenants Johnson, president of Wright who don't exceed their bud- Runstad, which is developing get will receive a rebate check a downtown skyscraper for based on the amount of square the University of Washington footage they lease. on the Rainier Square block.

,!

it is," said Bullitt chief execu-

To attract more sustainable

development like Bullitt, the city is formulating legislation that would offer super-green buildings more f l exibility from regulations, potentially lowering their costs and helping them compete with con-

"The broader tenant and investor markets, however, do

Dating

d i d n't

In the lexicon of tech start-

ups, they"pivoted." Anewsignup form on the site advertised

Photos by Steve Ringman I The Seattle Times

Solar panels on the roof of the Bullitt Center office building on Capitol Hill in Seattle help provide energy for floors with radiant heat.

have radiant heat. The enerSpecial composting toilets gy comes from 26 geothermal don't need much, if any, water building's composting system for 18 months and eventually

these two organizations do."

end up as potting mix at nurshad to work through regulato- eries. Bullitt pays sewer fees to ry hurdles with city agencies King County only when it uses that had never been asked per- the sewer. mission to unplug from their The center's lower operatutilities. Because the building ing costs offset the higher upis designed to supply its own front development costs. water for its tenants, the build-

All of that means the rent its tenants pay is about the same

ing managerhad to become

ventilation on one end of the Bullitt Center on each floor. BELOW: All the wood in the building comes from a certified sustainable forest. not cars. The tenants also directly affect w hether t he

els on the roof. The foundation said it also

where I don't care how old you One of Y Combinator's part- are, what you find interesting, ners suggested they get feed- even where you live. I'm just back from users about switch- going to swipe left or right ing to a one-on-one dating based on how you look." model. The women posted a Melissa Brady, a 37-year-old private Facebook poll to a few Dating Ring client in White hundred people and got about Plains, New York, loves the 50 responses. idea of a matchmaker being "All of them either preferred involved.

I

ABOVE: Giant sliding glass doors can be opened and closed for

to run. The biosolids sit in the

marketing. We're at the point

III

I

• o

and a big array of solar pan-

on smoke, mirrors and a lot of

have an opinion," Kay said. "That led us to believe there was a whole group of people who hadn't signed up because they wanted one-on-one dating."

ti

wells that go down 400 feet

Continued from E1

one-on-one dates or

*

not yet place the same value on ultra-sustainability that

Developers who follow Bullitt's example don't have to do as much pioneering research ventional buildings on rents. on how to build a super-green Bullitt hopes to spur govern- building. Bullitt freely shares ments, universities and other how its team solved tough institutions to aspire to meet problems, even giving away the Living Building Challenge, a list it compiled over two a certification for ultra-green years of building products b uildings. That's why t h e free of more than 300 toxic foundation is disclosing the chemicals. building's financials and lesA computer manages the sons it learned in a new report. building's temperature like "This is a building that an orchestra conductor: Vemakes great financial sense netian blinds and w i ndows now for institutions," Hayes can be opened or closed to sard. regulate daylight and room There are others pushing t emperatures. T h e f lo o r s

s tg .. . ~u

building meets its energy-efficiency targets. Seattle-based I n t ernational If the city wants more sus- Living Future Institute. tainable buildings like the To be certified as a Living Bullitt Center, said Hayes, it Building, a project must meet has to recognize that develop- 20 requirements. Forexample, ers need to make a profit and the building must generate as r eward owners wh o m a k e m uch energy asitconsumes; it the high upfront investments must supply its own water and required. process its own sewage. The center will constantly At a conference this week in provide other environmental Seattle, the institute will name benefits over its expected 250- five more buildings that have year life: For example, it pro- met the Living Building Chalduces no stormwater runoff. lenge, said spokesman Eric All the wood in the building Freed.

w a ter-district as tenants in new office buildings downtown or i n South comes from a certifiedsusThe building collects rain- Lake Union: Bullitt's asking tainable forest. mNo one's paying us to sewater i n i t s 5 2 ,000-gallon base rent-persquare-foot is cistern. Water draining from $28 plus $12.18 for operating quester that carbon or save the sinks and showers gets and maintenance. those fish," Hayes said. filtered through a constructed But tenants have to buy into The Bullitt Center, designed wetland of gravel and horse- the philosophy, too. For one by The Miller Hull Partnertail, and then is put back into thing, the center's parking ga- ship, will soon join an elite the earth. rage only has space for bikes, list of th e w orld's greenest certified as a administrator.

and for that, a client gets five dates in five months.

lion in 2012 to $14.5 million in 2014, said Bill Broadbent, the

company's founder and chief Kay and Tessler have also executive. He projects more begun setting up speed-datthan $20 million in 2015. ing events for members in Dating Ring charges $240 New York and San Francisfor three months with one in- co. "They sold out within two troduction each week; anyone days," Kay said. can become a member ofthe Revenue now averages about databasefor free and be eli- $35,000 a month but growth gible for matches with paying fluctuates, Kay said. "Some

buildings. There are only 21 buildings worldwide certified as "Living Buildings" by the

al $255,000 from angels. Although they are growing, Tessler and Kay aren't consistently able to take salaries, and still have to tackle the

challenges inherent in expansion, which includes finding enough qualified matchmakers in new cities. They are also thinking about changing the company's name, which reclients. The company's VIP months it's 50 percent and oth- flects its group-dating past. "It makes me more excit- service includes a one-hour, er months it's 5 percent," she Much of that will happen ed to go on the date, because in-person consultation and says. "Right now, we're pret- under a microscope, as the I have more hope for it," she multiple Skype feedback ses- ty much breaking even." The company is the focus of the said. Brady has used other sions in a package tailored to company received a $100,000 second season of the podcast dating sites, including OKCu- the client. The average price initial investment from Y Com- StartUp, from Gimlet Media, pid and Coffee Meets Bagel, for a VIP package is $3,500 binator and raised an addition- which has about 400,000 lisbut found those dates less suit-

The Bullitt Center will be

one of them.

"It's the tallest living build-

ing we have," as well as one of the largest, Freed said. "It's also our first full size specu-

lative office building that can serve as a model for other offices worldwide."

teners per episode. Kay said the transparency required for

the show has forced her and Tessler to face their struggles openly, whether that is dealing with condescending investors, having to borrow money from their parents or how to keep improving a company that depends, in large part, on the vagaries of human emotion. As Brady, their client, puts it, "Dating in general can be discouraging but the Dating Ring ladies are really encouraging. They believe it's possible to find the right match," she said. "Theybelieve in love."

ed to her.

A key part of Dating Ring's model is user feedback — giv-

the shift to one-on-one dating, en to the matchmaker after evstill using matchmakers. ery date — which is then used "We had $7,000 in sales to keep improving a dater's within 24 hours," Kay said. experience. The matchmakers With their group-dating mod- are all women who work at el, they had been taking in least 10 hours a week and want about $3,000 a month. a flexible schedule. The comDating Ring uses an algo- pany has begun operating in rithm to g enerate potential New York, San Francisco, Los match, andthen a matchmakAngeles and Boston. Clients in er combs through those to New York and San Francisco hand-select dates. The compa- have the option to meet their ny'shybrid model represents matchmaker in p e rson but

the tip of a backlash against mobile dating apps like Tinder, where matches are based almost solely on appearance. Mark Brooks, an Internet

dating analyst and consultant, said although there is

still plenty of interest in online dating, "People also want relationships that begin based on more than your gut reaction to a photo," he said. "This model is very new, this merging of Internet dating and matchmakers." Several new startups, like

they can all use "matchmaker chat," Dating Ring's version of instant messaging. Matched couples get connected via a private text message line that

expires in seven days and through which they can schedule their own dates. Right now

the company has about 5,000 active members. Tinder may process more than a billion swipes daily, but a growing number of singles

I )' ~

"We've worked for years to make thishappen. We've got the right people, the right location and we can make it happen."

Facebook — to humanizethe

process and move beyond algorithmic, systemized matching. Dave Evans, the founder of Digicraft, an online dating consultancy, said, "The whole industry now is built

I

I

Dan Hobin CEO, 65 Cofounder, Bend Venture Conference

are seeking out a more hu-

man, personal touch in dating. Life Change Holdings in Fris-

SparkStarter, Hinge and Cof- co, Texas, for example, builds fee Meets Bagel, don't use and manages local matchmatchmakers per se but do making businesses across the use connections — friends country that use a website, like a nd friends of f r i ends on OhioSingles.com or Charlotte-

ploys matchmakers to work individually with clients. The services cost $3,500 to $10,000 and Life Change Holdings revenue has grown from $2.5 mil-

-

Matchmakers.com, for leads. Each of those local offices em-

.p

l



SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Retirement

ing for interviews.

incur any credit card debt and

Martinez learned to find the

Continued from E1

positive in his life: His wife, Rafael Martinez a r r ived Elva, earned about $2,150 a

work on increasing emergency fund savings."

c ertified nurse part. Somoano advised Rafael assistant and part-time care- to keep working, even knowgiver. Their two grown sons ingthatthere may be a succeswere on their own and dosion of short-lived jobs, rather ing well. The couple still had than one that will carry him sold vitamin supplements. their 1,400-square-foot home, through to retirement. "He needsto try to make Along the way, he and Elva which was worth more than married. He became a U.S. the mortgage they paid faith- about $25,000 a year," Socitizen. fully every month. moano said. Added to Elva's In the early2000s, MarIn 2014, Martinez found a income, the couple would tinez found his niche as a job selling mattresses. It paid have about$50,000 coming in salesman for an herbal tea about$26,000 ayearbutlasted annually. company. Hisincome aver- only a few months before he With traditional retirement aged $85,000 to $90,000 a was laid off again. age approaching, the imporMartinez applied for five tance of their 2004 refinancyear, although workdays frequently stretched to 12 or 14 more jobswithout success be- ing is clear. The Martinezes hours. fore a used-car chain gave him owe less than $47,000 on a

in 1980, and started washing cars for $25 a day. Later, he repaired car bodies, worked for a printing company and

the

r ec e ssion a p - a try as a salesman. Martinez

home worth about $380,000,

proached, Martinez found

said it pays slightly above the Somoano said. They bought minimum wage, with success the three-bedroom, two-bath depending on his commis- house in 1994 for $168,000. $56,000. sions on car sales. If they continue to make "I'm grateful for the oppor- their payments regularly, the Shoppers kept a tight hold on spending even after the tunity," he said. couple should have the home recession ended in June 2009, Despite their travails, the paid off by 2019, just before and many consumer products Martinezes have done sev- Rafael turns 66. "He could choose to retire companies suffered. When eral things right, Somoano the layoff came in 2011, Mar- said. They maintain a thrifty at 62, but I wouldn't recomtinez said, he thought finding lifestyle, with low-cost hob- mend it," Somoano said. "If he a new job would take only a bies that include hiking and can work until 66, his Social few days, certainly not more gardening. And they have Security income will be nearthan a few weeks. minimal debt other than the ly $500 amonth more than He tried to work his con- mortgage. it would be at 62, or nearly tacts. Acquaintances — even Still, the couple fell short on $1,900 a month." people he had helped find meeting expenses by about Somoano said retiring at 62 work — seemed to behave as $350 a month when they would also mean that the couthough his u nemployment were relying on Elva's income ple would probably have to sell might be contagious. and Rafael's unemployment their home before they were "I couldn't get them on the checks. The couple ran up out of their 70s. "They have worked so hard telephone," Martinez said. "If some creditcard debt and I did, they said they were busy tapped a modest IRA, reduc- to keep that home for retireand wouldcallm eback.They ing it from $30,000 to $21,000. ment," she said. "I wouldn't never did." They also haven't been able want to see that happen." When Rafael reaches 66, He turned to Chrysalis, a to save money. Experts usunonprofit organization ded- ally recommend setting aside Elva will be 62, "and then icated to helping the poor, enough to cover three to six there will have to be a discushomeless and long-term un- months of expenses. sion about whether she should employed find jobs. The Los Tighter budgeting is part of retire or keep working" to Angeles group's services in- the answer. build her own Social Security "They should start tracking benefits, Somoano said. clude helping develop a job "The key," she said, "is they search strategy, filling out ap- all income and expenses on a plications, writing a resume spreadsheet," Somoano said. still have time to overcome his and cover letter, and prepar- "I recommend that they do not long period of unemployment." s ales harder t o c o m e b y . His 2007 income fell below

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Translatorinformation

Continued from E1

Compensation:Theaverage annual salary for interpreters and translators in Wisconsin was$43,190 in 2013, according to the state Department of Workforce Development. Entry-level workers earned $24,820 ayear, while experienced interpreters and translators earned $52,370 ayear, on average. Toget in:Although interpreters and translators typically need at least a bachelor's degree, the most important requirement is to have native-level fluency in English and at least oneother language, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. Many compiete job-specific training programs. Outlook: Employment of interpreters and translators is expected to increase almost 45 percent between2012 and 2022, according to the Department of Workforce Development.

Earning more is the other

in California f rom M e x ico month as a

As

Language there any pecuQ •• Are liarities of, say, Italian that pose challenges for a translator'? • There's s omething • about Italian s truc-

ture of the language — and I hope I don't offend any Italian speakers — but I

find it to be a little vague. They'll start a sentence with this subject and then

it sort of evolves, andyou're not sure at the end if that's the same subject we started

it was challenging because

talking about.

these were handwritten, and

or more. It's growing in popularity. It's improving as far as language, the times were a lit- its efficiency and productivity tle bit different. and accuracy. It definitely has And I co-translated a book made big strides. that was written by Pope There are software proJohn Paul II. I t w a s about grams that we individualtransthe Gulf War, and it was not lators and companies buy. I do a bestseller. No one really own one and use it about half knows about it. But I have a the time. Sometimes it works

Q •• lenges do you typi-

c h a l - years ago, so the culture, the

cally face? • The bulk of my work • is sitting in my office where I live, and I spend many hours a day there by my computer — many hours. I have a lot of deadlines, tough deadlines. copy, and I can say I translatSometimes something ed the pope. will come in at 6 p.m. and I have to get it done by midIn your field, what has night. So everything else • been going on with mashuts off; the world is gone. chine translation?

A

Q•

and sometimes it doesn't.

It does help productivity at times. But I don't see it replacing us human translators be-

cause of the need for our own brain input and finesse.

And it's just me in front of

that computer for six hours straight. There's a lot of intensity.

yo u ' ve Q •• Anything worked on that was particularly unusual or interesting? • I did a project for a

Outgrown your current space~

A ing months' worth of love

• family here, translat-

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letters (in Italian) between a couple that was engaged. It was a passionate romance, and I was asked to translate these love letters

for the family so they could know how their grandparents met.

It was fascinating and

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Wmhly Stock Winners and Losers 15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS TICKER

Amazon.comInc A M Z N Microsoft Corp M SFr ASML Holding Nv AS M L Mattel Inc M AT Omnicare Inc OCR csx corp c sx J uniper Networks JNpR A merican Airlines Gp AA L Arcelor Mittal MT Y um! Brands Inc YUM Mylan Nv MYL starbucks cp SBUX Splunk Inc SPLK Hasbro Inc H AS Lam Researchcorp L Rc x

FRIDAY C L OS E

$CHG %CHG %CHG 1WK 1WK 1MO

44 5.10 6 9.54 1e.e 47. 8 7 6.26 15.0 107 . 1 6 13. 4 7 14A 30. 2 0 a 46 1 2.9 86. 11 9.30 12.1 37.12 3.82 11.5 26.14 2.41 10.2 52.71 4.51 9A 10.49 0.90 9.4 87.10 7.35 9 .2 76. 0 6 6.25 e.9 51. 8 4 4.22 e.9 67. 8 8 5.47 e.e 71. 6 1 5.72 e .7 76. 7 0 6.04 e.e

% RTN 1YR COMPANY

TICKER

20 . 1 2 0 . 2Affimed Nv AFMD 16.8 12.2 Uranium Energy UEC 5.2 33.4 A sterias eiothera AST 33.6 -19.0 Us Antimony corp U AMY 12.1 46.4 I mpac Mtge Hldgs IMH 11.8 33.3 Altisource Pffl sol ASPS 17.3 -2.3 voltari corp V LTC 0.1 39.5 Gigamon Inc GIMO 8.7 -37.5 La Jolla Pharm L JPC 11.2 11.5 EchoGlobalLogis ECH O 23.4 46.6 AgenusInc A GEN 9.1 45.4 T remor Video Inc TRMR 1z 4 10.3 Dicerna Pharma DRNA 17.3 33.4 G enie Energy Ltd GNE 6.5 48.9 Adeptus Health ADPT

- 8.2

59. 3 Ampio pharmaceutical AMpE

-6.5e

-9.2

40. 4 Aerie Pharma

40.8 9

-3.13

-z1

-7.9

24.5 Faro Technologies

11.99

-0.90

-70

637. 5 0 50 5 . 92

-46.45

-e.e

-4.8 - 3.8

1zo N at Res Partners LP N R P 2e . 1 Inventure Foods Inc S NA K

-34.78

-e.4

1.7

DHI

2e.57

-1.70

-e.o

- 3.1

CHK

14.54

-0.91

-5.9

3.e

H QG

57.2 3

-3.37

-3.8

HS Y

94.63

-5.64

-5.e -5.e

-6.18

RCL

e5. 7 0 7z47

A LTR XRX

CMG ISRG

FRIDAY C L OS E

11 . 7 2 2.31 14.77 1.52 19.20 23.24 11. 5 4 29 .7 5 22. 9 5 32. 6 8 7.12 2.88 24. 1 8 11.37 63. 7 8

INDEX

$CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR

4.24 0.7 4 4.72 0.40 4.94 5.85 2.87 6. 7 5 5.08 7. 1 8 1.55 0.61 4.91 2.2e 12. 5 4

ee.7 95.0 4 71 5 7.1 4 70 97.7 35 . 7 1 33. 8 34.7 5 3.6 33.6 73.8 33.1 1 29 0 .4 29 . 3 4 1. 0 2e.4 2 0.6 2e . 2 1 8. 3 2 78 4 5.6 2e.9 16.6 25.5 0.8 24.8 51.8 24 .5 27.2

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

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R MD

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10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS Resued Inc Royal caribn Altera Corp xerox corp c hipotle Mex Grill Intuitive Surgical DR Horton Inc chesapkEngy Harley Davidson Hershey company

has been a big topA •• That ic for the past 10 years

this was from a h undred W hat o t her

WILSON SO IRehnona

John Day

COMPANY

E5

-7.1

139.5 Amsterdam -36.1 Brussels Madrid 44.6 Zurich -11.e Milan 0.0 Johannesburg Stockholm -50.0

-21.28

-58.3

118 . 3

-18.79

-30.2

-25.8

-z03

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-23.2

-3.27

-273

-21.2

-z63 -4.9e

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-23.2

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4.7

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14.06

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15 .46

-4.11

20.0

206. 1

A ERI

12.8 7

FA R 0

43.4 4 5.26 8.71 e.9 8 13.4 1 12. 3 0

- 21.0

FRI. CHG WK MO QTR YTD +0.23% L L +2.86% +0.74% L 20 45% +0.24% +7.69% %18.88% 0 84% +0.44% L t21. 7 4% -0.83% +14.72%

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA 144. 4 X -79.9 B uenos Aires Merval 1 2 409.39 +204.11 + L 67% X Mexico Ci t y eo l sa 45773.31 +354.48 +0.78% j L 211 . 9 sao Paolo Bovespa 5 e 594.22 +909.37 + 1.63% 4 4 45.2 Toronto s &P/ TSX 1 5 408.33 +15.98 +0.10% L 4 120. 3 /AFRICA 85. 5 EUROPE

-65.1

-5.14

Mobilelron Inc M OBL c alithera Bioscience C AL A P roteon Therapeutics PRTO Flotek Industries Frx -3.1 Assembly Biosciences ASMB

0.0

LAST FRI. CHG 2117.69 +4.76 11810.85 +87.27 7070.70 +1 7.03 280e0.98 +233.28 5201.45 +2z54 20020.04 -167.e1

-32.3

-e5.3 -e2.3

2.73

37.1 23. 5 -45.8 -19.0

0.0 118.2

s&P 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong KongHangseng paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225

504.01 +1.01 3800.13 +1 3.85 1166.16 +7.21 9302.12 -36.13 23427.35 1227.92 55188.34 +501.80 1e98.51 +8.74

+0.20% L +0.37% L +0.62% L -0.39% +0.98% +0.92% +0.52%

4

+ 44.65 % L + 6.0 9% 4 +13. 1 7% i + 5.3 0%

18 740/

>15 67'/

L L

t11.87% +3.55%

+23.22% +1 0.89% +1 5.97%

ASIA

Seoul Composite 2159.80 -13.61 -0.63% singapore straits Times 351aeo +10.25 +0.29% -8.7 sydney All ordinaries 5 906.80 +ee.50 +1 49% -55.0 Taipei Taiex +1.18% 9913.28 +115.79 -26.3 Shanghai Composite 4393.69 -20.82 -p 47% 0.0 Quotable 0.0

+12.75% +4.39% +9.62%

+e.51% 35 83%

"Aspartame is the No. 1 reason consumers are dropping diet soda." — seth Kaufman,vice president of pepsi, on the company's decision to remove aspartame from its diet soda and Use sucralose, another artificial sweetenercommonly known as splenda

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion (large).

A new score I s'd r Who he Is: Executive Vice President of Scores, FICO What he thinks:

A new pilot program could help millions of people with poor credit scores, or none at all, get one Jim Wehmann

The companybehind the widely used FICO credit score Is testing a new scoring system that could help millions of Americans get easier access to credit If they pay their bills on time. An estimated 53 million people, a quarter of the U.S. adult population, don't have FICO scores. This puts them at a disadvantage if they want a credit card, auto loan or mortgage. Banks normally deny credit to anyone without a score or charge higher rates, due to perceived risk. A new scoring system would also open up a new base of potential customers for banks. Can you tell me a blt about thls pilot project? We set out about two or three years

ago to see If we could find more creditworthy people who are "unscoreable." We found there are two groups — those who have no credit bureau file and another 28 million who have a credit bureau file but are "unscoreable" because their data Is incomplete, insufficient or too old.

W hy would someone flnd themselves In one of these categories? There are people who have never had a traditional credit product, such as a mortgage loan or a car loan. There's no score we can create on no history. Others have negative items —a foreclosure, bankruptcy or collection item.They maybe once had access to credit and then ran Into difficulty and

now have no access to credit, so we don't have any current information.

So how does It work? We set out to find information that isn't in the traditional credit bureau files that would be predictive of If they could handle credit or credit products. We found certain data could be helpful in predicting someone's creditworthiness. This includes telephone bills, as well as cable payments and utility payments. The payment history that we get on traditional credit products when we look at these other products, they look similar. Meaning that If they are reliable about paying utility bills, they'll be reliable about paying other bills?

Yes, exactly.

How does thls differ from a traditional score? It doesn't differ very much at all. The FICO score range is 300 to 850 and we aligned this alternative data-based score to that. This Is important because lenders are very familiar with the risk performance of a particular FICO score and range. The alternative data scores are going to perform the same way. The data also come from a different source — weare working closely with Our partners at Equifax and Lexis Nexis, plus traditional credit data. Interviewed by Sarah Skidmore Sell. Answers edited for clan'ty and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, April 24, 2015

+

18,080.14

+253.84

NASDaa ~ 16 0 27 5,092.09

S&P500

+

2,117.69

36 51

RUSSELL2000 1,267.54

+

+15.68

WILSHIRE5000

+

22,431.18

37Q 39


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

UNDAY D

R

e jgj g g gmj e Anin-depthlookat

professionalscanners

By Terry Box The Dallas Morning News

Vanilla ice cream and tan

By Brad Bergholdt

Dockersbelongin every Toyota

Tribune News Service

Camry, America's favorite midsize car.

Q

• I see you recommend such as variable valve tim• using a profession- ing, electronic throttle control al scanner to see what's and intake manifold tuning, wrong with a car. Can you turbocharger systems. These explain the difference be- systems can vary by manutween these and the one facturer,so specific access is I've bought at the auto parts needed. Examples of capabilstore'? ities beyond simply looking at • Practically the entire data includes performing an • car is now connected evaporative system leak check, in a network that can be a crank sensor angle learn accessed using a scan tool. procedure, running a cylinder These tools have become an balance test and commanding essential part of diagnos- the camshaft actuator to verify ing engine, transmission, phasing accuracy. brake, air c onditioning, A top-notch aftermarket or lighting and accessory sys- manufacturer-specific s c an tems just to name a few. tool also allows access to transThe inexpensive tool mission and all-wheel-drive you purchased is likely an systems, braking, stability conOBD-II generic scan tool. trol, traction control and other These are capable of obtain- under-car systems. Also, body ing and clearing emissions electronics such as lighting, inrelated diagnostic trouble strumentation, climate control, codes (generic and manu- SRS (air bags), communication facturer specified), check- and navigation systems are ing system readiness (com- typically accessed, diagnosed pletion of onboard diagnos- and verified using a scan tool. tic tests for various systems- Examples include performing important for emissions aradaraimingprocedure relatcertification), and viewing a ed to the adaptive cruise confreeze frame (data captured trol or collision mitigation syswhen a code sets). Some tem, initiating a new ignition tools may indicate diagnos- key to the immobilizer system, tic trouble code definitions ABS system bleeding, initiatand other helpful features. ing a new tire pressure monSome higher-end gener- itoring sensor, checking for a ic scan tools also provide correct passenger side window ABS capability for certain switch input, controllingthe devehiclemakes and addi- froster mode door to fully open

They might give the tepid Toyotas a dash of flavor and color.

Make mine white with gray interior and a "Honk if you love life" bumper sticker. May I also borrow one of your Julio Igle-

A

sias CDs?

So equipped, REVIEW th e stalwart sedan should not be even a blip on revenue-hun-

gry police radars — effectively invisible, I think Granted, few flaws leap out

Courtesy Toyota viaTribune News Service

The 2015 Toyota Camry's curvy new body seems to settle comfortably onto the gray18-inch wheels

at you from the solid-citizen, and 225/45 tires. super-reliable Camry, a car that with the Honda Accord came to

define quality andvalue. It just possesses all the ex-

citement of a potluck supper at the community rec center. But even super-conservative Toyota realizes that quiet

competence doesn't attract the buyers it once did — or many promotions, for that matter.

Though the Camry is still the top-selling sedan in America, its yearly volume over the last five or six years has dropped nearly 10 percent. Not only has this soft-shoe segment gotten more compet-

2015Toyota CamryXSE

a couple of years ago, this one the landscape. The door panrode with firm, athletic confi- els and dash are all or mostly

Base price:$26,150 Astested: $35,688 Type:Five-passenger, front-wheel-drive, midsize sedan Engine:3.5-liter V-6 with 268 horsepower and248 pound-feet of torque Mileage:21 mpg city, 31 mpg highway

have a few shreds of German

sedan segment, including the abandoned it altogether, opting Ford Fusion, Chevy Malibu, instead for more interesting HyundaiSonata and Kia Opand usefulcrossover vehicles. tima, now roll solely on fourSo I figure Toyota made the banger power. right move in ordering up a As with many of Toyota's thorough restyling and tweak- engines, though, the V-6 genering of the Camry for 2015. ates about the same horsepowThe stylish new Camry al- er and torque that it did back most looks as if it could dance when I had dark hair and a — maybe a little low-key shuf- carefreesmile. fle to a moody Drive-By TruckThe aging 3.5 still cranks out erstune. a decent 268 horsepower and As partof its more "emo- is tied to a modern six-speed tional" look, every panel on the automatic. car's body got changed but the Torquey and smooth down roof. low, the engine pushes the The glossy maroon XSE 3,500-pound Camry around model I had recently featured a with relative ease, sprinting lower, sleeker front end with a to 60 in a quick 5.8 seconds, simple single-bar grille up high according to Car and Driver's and a deeper blacked-out grille timing gear. beneaththe bumper. The front-wheel-drive sedan Newly curved sides wore a is also rated at a reasonable 21 couple of well-placed character miles per gallon in the city and lines — one dashing jauntily impressive 31 on the highway. through the door handles at a But under hard acceleration, slight angle and a second down the engine got kind of coarse low curving up Lexus-like in above 4,000 rpm, and it lacked front of the rear wheels. the sharp responses of a diMy high-end$36,000 model rect-injected V-6. even exhaled through dual exL ikewise, while t h e s i x hausts, tied to a familiar 3.5-li- speed automatic typically shiftter V-6 up front. ed seamlessly, it occasionally And Toyota should be laud- stumbled asitsearched for a ed for still offering a V-6. Many downshift. big competitors in the midsize But unlike the Camry I drove itive, some consumers have

Sovin a

dence — seeming at times to

relieves some of the hard dark-

same dimensionsas lastyear's

looked pretty luxurious. With perforated suede centers and

sedan, but it got additional spot-

corners pretty deanly with relatively little lean, the car's skin-

I understand that, and may-

be it's too much to expect from a mainstream midsize sedan. But with competitors like

Q

• My daughter has a 2005 • Subaru Legacy wagon

that this issue affects many manufacturers if for no other

the inertia switch terminals

unscrewing it from its mount,

reason than the headlights are

tinuity tester or an ohmmeter on the inertia switch'? Does it

continuity.

far more often due to daytime

for continuity. Do I just unplug unplugging the c onnector "on" a higher percentage of the connection and use a con- and test the connections for time, and are switched on/off

"draw" test should show 3 to 4

tion near the front of the tank

I f thi s

d oesn't start t h e

provide an answer, a scan tool

rg

2010 HYUN QAI

TUGON

2009AUOI

A4 2.0T AVANT

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I

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2011 BMN

328I XDRIVE

4 I

I

2011 ACU RA

ZDMTKHPAt:KAGE

Check the lamp socket for

STK¹D15090NVIN¹500409

discoloration, burning or distortion from overheating. A

Vehiclessubject to priorsale, pricedoesnot includeDNIVFees.Imagesfor illustration purposesonly. OfIiersexpire 4/19/15

affect lamp life, Subaru rec-

ommends using H7LL "long life" halogen headlights. And make sure you don't touch the

and check for power. If there's pump, try the jumper trick at glass envelope during instalpower, then the pump is likely the DLC, which is located be- lation because dirt and oils bad. If there's no voltage, then hind the instrument panel be- from your skin will also rea relaymay be bad, but the low the glove box. duce lamp life. Wear light linmanual states that checking If these simple tests don't en or vinyl gloves to avoid this the relay on a 1994 and later

STK¹P15010NIN¹306595

running lights and "automatic" headlights.

jumper wire from the "FP" ter- fuel tank with a rubber mal- poor connection can create minal on the data link connec- let. "Tired" fuel pumps will of- arcing and shorten lamp life. tor or the diagnostic test con- ten start with a little "outside" Overvoltage can also shorten nector to ground. If the pump help. If this works, the fuel lamp life, so check the voltage runs, it means that the PCM is pump itself is the likely prob- at the battery with the engine probably bad as this process lem. Since the fuel pressure running. It should be between bypasses the PCM. The prob- should be 30 to 40 psi with the 14.1 and 14.8 volts. lem is that I cannot find the engine running, an amperage Since heat and vibration Lastly, the manual says to amps — roughly one amp per unplug the fuel pump connec- 10 pounds of fuel pressure.

p n e

headlights burn out about ev-

To reset the switch, just push

DTC/DLC on my car.

S60 Tj PREMIER

with about 100,000 miles. The

box and it showed continuity. the reset button downward. The manual then said to check You can test the switch by

pound on the bottom of the

201 5 YOL YO

Inside, plastic still dominates

• I've received regarding A short headlight life. Recognize

the manual then says to run a

K)E

screen.

out. • Yours isn't the first email

just pull apart or is it screwed with the car in park and foot together? on the brake, have a helper If the inertia switch is OK, try to start the car while you

also is the doorway to the bur-

s ome Lexus-like lines as it

position, I do not hear a "whir-

If that's not the problem,

A loaded midsizer can easily cost $35,000 or more, which

wrapped around a large center stack. Meanwhile, the big center stack resembled one in a late-model Hyundai Sonata — broad with smartly placed buttons and large knobs, and topped by a 7-inch display

cannot find the problem. They say all the electrical checks

fuse in the power distribution

sedans.

seats and doorpanels. A big, flat dash featured

ery six months, and the dealer

crash, this magnetic switch

and sweeping the instrument

as Mode 6 (noncontinuous panel gauges up to 50, and then monitor test results). Mode 100 percent. Being able to see 6is helpful withintermittent if incoming switch requests problems, as one can check aresuccessfuland performing to see how close a system or output commands rules out a component came to passing lot of unnecessary disassembly or failing a test. and testing, as one can quickly A professional grade (af- determine if the fault may be termarket) or manufactur- caused by a switch, the neter-specific scan tool goes work, or actuator. far beyond the OBD-II sysAn OBD-II generic scan tool tem, allowing access to the is a great addition to anyone's manufacturer's in-depth in- toolbox.

red stitching on the dashboard,

appears to have spark. When the vehicle suffers a big bump the key is turned to the "on" or hit as could happen in a ring" sound from the fuel will open the electrical conpump. I checked the fuel pump nection to stop the fuel pump.

tional OBD-II features such

EcoBoost Ford Fusions, high- geoning near-luxury segment end Mazda 6s and V-6 Honda and vehicles like the MerAccords becoming more Eu- cedes-Benz CLA 250 and Audi ropean in feel, Toyota needs to A3. keep moving in that direction. Ironically, though, vehicles in The biggest hurdle may be the midsize segment are better the steering, which while quick, than ever, and the Camry is no is numb and lacking in feeling. exception. Take solace in the fine highway ride of the Camry, best appreciated from its new upgraded interior. The one in my Camry was black with faux

seconds on starter fluid, so it

the driver's side in the trunk. If

But what about the long run'?

The midsizesegment appears to be stagnating, and cross-

ny tires lacked sporting grip, and thesuspension in general overs — those car-based SUV didn't much like being under pretenders — aren't the only duress. challenge to keeping buyers in

might. DTC fault codes P0230/ P231/P232 identify specific problems with the fuel pump circuitry and voltage.

A

ness, and the leather seats

welds for more rigidity. leather bolsters, the seats felt as In addition, high-end XSE good as theylooked. models ride on firmer shocks Moreover, legroom andheadand springs and harder bush- room inback were ample even ings, and benefit from a more for contemporary large adults. aggressive tune for the electric In short, it would be a pleaspower steering. ant place to watch the miles fly While the Camry turned into by on a day trip.

car is not a DIY project. Does this sound like a reasonable • I have some questions approach or do you have a bet• regarding the fuel pump ter DIY troubleshooting plan'? on my 1995 Mercury Cougar • Remember the " K I SS" with the 4.6-liter V-8. The car • principle? Try the simple was garaged for about three stuff first. First check the inermonths and now won't run. tia switch for the fuel pump, loIt will start and run for a few cated behind the trim panel on Star Tribune(Minneapolis)

plastic. But the faux red stitching

init. The new Camry has t he

m ster

By Paul Brand

Q

formation, tests and calibration functions for engine systems

contamination.

541-749-2156 20630 Grandview Drive, Bend, OR

KMQL ILHVOLVO.coM


INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

© www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

JOHN COSTA

Shooting from the shadows o, what's the trouble with anony-

S

mous sources? After all, some of the most powerful journalism of our time has beenbuilt onpeople speakingto reporters on the condition that they

won't be named.

Major newspapers are awash in sources whose names are not published. One of the celebrated sagas in American newspapering involved The Washington Post and then President Richard Nixon.

Doyou recall"Deep Throat"? Decades after Nixon was im-

peachedand resigned,itwaslearned that FBI associate director Mark Felt was the mystery source with the

suggestive codename who aided reporters Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein in their historic reporting.

Andthere is, no doubt, great reporting going on today that relies on anonymous sources. Suchsourcesdearlycontributed to the stories about Cylvia Hayes and

former governor John Kitzhaber. Another example, itwould seem, of work done well.

Inboth these cases, verygood newspapershad effectivesafeguards and standards in the use of anony-

mous sources. There are gteat examples of the catastrophic results if news organi-

zationsdon'tknow how ordon'tcare tobe careful with such sources of information.

One of the worst examples was recentlypublished by Rolling Stone magazine. Sabrina Erdely, a writer forthe magazine, wrote an incredibly compelling story of a University of Virginia student who describedbeing gang-raped in a fraternity house in Charlottesville.

The real identity of the purported victim was not revealed, which is an industrywide practice.

But even after, accordingto the Columbia Journalism Review, the victim could not accurately remember the name of the date that tookher to the

fraternity house, Rolling Stone's editors decidedto run the story.

I would like to thinkthat someone would have asked, "So, you can recall with precision the vivid and revolting details of this serial rape, but you can't recall — so we can corroborate thisthe name of the individualyou knew

who tookyou to the party?" After publication, the storycollapsed

as other reportingorganizations, investigative agencies and UVAitself convincinglychallenged the major facts of thestory, whichhasnowbeen repudiatedby Rolling Stone itself. Reputations at the universitywere

damaged, not to mentionthe credibility of Rolling Stone. Asto Erdely, it'shard to knowwhette tobegin.

Thelargercasualtyinthis episode could wellbe the legitimate victims of rape, whose allegations nowwill bechallenged as inventions similarto those of the UVAstudent. Rape on campus is a volatile subject

these days, pittingvictims'valid complaints against theduepmcessrights of the accused. The UVAvictim, whowas misnamed"Jackie" inthe story, was in effect an anonymous source. And she,

the author and Rolling Stonelikelyset back anyconstructive discumon of

this serious issue. Fortherecord, The Bulletinhas rules

Washington Post photos

News of a DNA match between Vo Huu Nhan, upper right, andhis father, Robert Thedford Jr., upper left, a retired deputy sheriff in Texas, set in motion a complex chain of events. Above, Nhan Skypes his half-sister, Amanda Hazel, a paralegal in Fort Worth, Texas, from Vietnam.

• 40 years after the fall of Saigon,soldiers' children arestill left behind By Annie Gowen sThe Washington Post

HO CHI MINH CITY, Vietnamo Huu Nhan was in his vegetable boat in the floating markets of the Mekong Delta when his phone rang. The caller from the United States had stunning news — a DNA database had linked him with a Vietnam vet believed to be his father. Nhan,46, had known his father was an American soldier named Bob, but little else. "I was crying," Nhan recalled recently. "I had lost my father for 40 years, and now I finally had gotten together with him."

onthe use of anonymous sources in

stories. We will listen to them as tipslers, but their information mustbe cormborated

by other on-the-record sources or valid documentation. Andeditors areexpected to knowthe names of those souttces.

Would we ever publishbased exdusivelyon anonymous sources'? That's possible, butitwould have

tobe astoryof extraordinaryimportancetoourreaders,andbe signedoff onbythe most senior editors and the

publisher. It'shardenoughgettingstoriesright with everyone on the record. Letting

sources shootfromthe shadows can, as Rolling Stonehas demonstrated,be devastatitg. — John Costais publisher of The Bulletin. Contact; 541-383-0337, jcosta®bendbulletin.com

But the journey toward their reconciliation laundry workers and the laborers who filled

Forty years later, hundreds remain in Viet-

nam, too poor or without proof to qualify for test set in motion a chain of events involving The y are approachingmiddle agewithsto- the program created by the Amerasian Hometwo families 8,700 miles apart that is still r i es as complicated as the two countries that coming Act of 1987, which resettles the chilunfolding and has been complicated gave them life. Growing up with the drenof American soldiers inthe United States. by the illness of the veteran, Robert 5UNPAy face of the enemy, they were spat on, Now, an Amerasian group has launched a Thedford Jr., a retired deputy sheriff ridiculed,beaten. They were abanlast-chance effort to reunite fathers and chilREADFR doned, given away to relatives or dren with a new DNA database on a family in Texas. When the last U.S. military persold as cheap labor. The families that heritage Web site. Those left behind have sonnel fled Saigon on April 29 and 30, 1975, kept them often had to hide them or shear off scant information about their GI dads — pathey left behind a country scarred by war, a their telltale blond or curly locks. Some were pers and photographs were burned as the peopleuncertainabout theirfutureandthou- sent to re-education or work camps or ended communist regime took hold, and memories sands of their own children. These children up homeless and living on the streets. faded. So positive DNA tests are their only — some half-black, some half-white — came T h e y were called "bui doi," which meanshope. from liaisons with bar girls, "hooch" maids, "the dust of life." SeeVietnam/F6 has not been easy. News of the positive DNA

s a n dbags that protected American bases.


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

EDj To

The Bulletin

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TRslscoecrr AINcY gHEgEIEIIAN

EVERYoNE

REMAIN GALM! WE'RE GRAFTINS A 5TATEMENT EXPRE%INS

5YMPATHY FoR YoUR PLISHT!

an Fishkin, the chairman of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District board of directors, has been a solid member of that body, but one of the two men seeking to unseat him promises to be even more valuable. Voters should choose 42-year-old Brady Fuller when they cast ballots next month. The third candidate is Foster Fell, a 67-year-old respiratory therapist who works in California about two weeks amonth and is, unfortunately, a self-described conspiracy theorist. Despite his admirable willingness to try to change what he believes is wrong, it's difficult to imagine him fitting well into a body that often requires collaborationto be successful. Fishkin, 62, is a lawyer who was appointed to the park board in 2013. He says it's his experience with the current bond measure projects, including the Deschutes safe passage and Simpson ice pavilion projects, that should give him the edge with voters. But Fuller's background provides something valuable that Fishkin lacks. He's an engineer at the giant CH2M Hill in Bend as a project manager. It's ajob thathas madehim part of the early planning, including both cost and risk assessment, on a variety of public works projects, and that gives him experience and a perspectiveunlike anyotheronthepark board.

Fuller's approach to the question of whether the park district should forgive system development charges on affordable housing projects demonstrates clearly what would make him a valuable member of the board. He has worked to understand the long-term implications for the district if it simply waives the fees without limits. That said, he believes the district can do something — perhaps set a dollar amount it can afford to waive annually — though he believes it shouldn't agree to do so indefinitely. M oreover, Fullerhas done a tru-

ly remarkable job preparing himself to run for the board. He's talked with community leaders, city and park district officials, representatives of OSU-Cascades and ordinary citizens. Fuller's attention to detail, his willingness to actively seek opinions from the community and his backgroundinpublicw orks projects would be invaluable to the park district. He deserves voters' support.

Disciplinary records should always bepublie

E

arlier this year, the Oregon Legislature was asked to allow the state Board of Dentistry to remove from its website the names of dentists it had disciplined, under certain conditions. The bill granting that power died in committee recently, but the sentiment behind it might live on. Had the measum been approved, the dentistry board would have been given the power to remove from its registry the names of some dentists who had been disciplined 10 or more years earlier. Those who had caused financial or physical damage to their patients would not qualify, nor would dentists who failed to turn themselves in before the board was informed of theirproblems. That won't happen this year. Instead, a long list — 17 in all — of licensing agencies in the state will study the matter. The group ranges from the Board of Examiners for Speech-Language Pathology and Audiology to the Mortuary and Cemetery Board to a host of medical professionalboards. In a letter to the House Committee on Health Care recently, they said they hope to examine current

practices in the various agencies. If changes are needed, they will work with the Legislature and the governor's office onthe project. They didacknowledge that assuring patient safety and public protection are at the core of their collective mission. They need to keep that thought at the forefront. Professional disciplinary records should remain available to the public always unless there's a good, solid reason to do otherwise, and personal embarrassment is not a good, solid reason. Records, even old ones, provide the public one more piece of information upon which to judge someone whose professional qualifications might not be readily understandable to people who are not part of the sameprofession. The Oregon State Bar recognized that very problem years ago and deals with it correctly. The Bar makes its disciplinary records easy to find, and they don't disappear after a certain amount of time has

passed. No change that allows bemis to hide old problems by effectively expungingrecords should get serious consideration.

T e o i t ica sa p olitical audiences always like patriotic rhetoric, but as several reporters have noticed, this year's

Republicanaudiences have a special hunger for it. The phrase "American exceptional-

ism" has become a rallying cry. There is a common feeling on the right that the American idea is losing force and focus, that the American dream is slipping out of reach, that America is stepping back from its traditional role in the world andthat ~ sident Barack

Obama doesn't forthrightly champion the American gospel. Even more than normal, Republicans seem to want their candidate for president to be drenched in the red,

white andblue. A long comesSen. Marco Rubio of Florida. Rubio, 43, doesn't just speak

in the ardent patriotic tones common to the children of immigrants such as

himself. His very life is the embodiment of the American dream: parents who tended bar and worked at Kmart

IN MY VIEW

L egisatures ou t i g t e n Oregon's gun contro aws By Saundra Hopkins was raised in Idaho in a family that hunted. My husband grew

t

For our background-check system to be fully effective, we need to close the loophole that lets criminals buy guns from strangers they meet online with no background check required. Oregon stands alone, of the three West Coast states, in not requiring background checks for sales by unlicensed sellers.

up in Wisconsin and hunted with

his family. He and I enjoy pheasant hunting with my great hunting dog. I know in our county there are oth-

ers who own guns and use them responsibly, as we do. In 2002, along with my husband and daughter, I became a victim of gun violence. This happened ties, our own county — Deschutes in a Third World country where saw the highest prevalence of we were teaching in a community gun ads listed by unlicensed sellers, school for the children of employees at 609 per 100,000 residents, accordof a U.S. mining company. ing to recent research by EveryOf the 10 teachers returning from town for Gun Safety. a picnic, three were killed, includIn only the last 10 years, 567 Oreing another Oregonian, Ted Bur- gonians were murdered with guns, gon. My husband was almost the according to the Centers for Disease fourth. The wounded survivors in-

cluded my 6-year-old daughter. Had someone told me that events like this are almost daily occurrenc-

es in my own country, I would have thought they were insane. I explain this so you will understand that I

come to the issue of gun safety from two viewpoints. I don't hate guns; I want respon-

sible gun owners such as my family and my neighbors to continue to have access to their guns. I also

want Oregon to close a loophole that allows criminals to purchase guns without a background check. Every year, thousands of guns are sold in Oregon in private sales where a background check is not required. Out of all of Oregon's coun-

For our background-check system to be fully effective, we need to close the loophole that lets criminals

buy guns from strangers they meet online with no background check required.Oregon stands alone, of the three West Coast states, in not

requiring background checks for sales by unlicensed sellers. Control. An additional 3,440 died in Do you lock your door at night, or firearm suicides or accidents with a yourcardoors?We alltake precaugun. tions. It's common sense. Screening In particular, the losses from gun gun buyers and telling criminals violence sustained by our state's that they can't have a gun is a common-sense gun-safety measure. law enforcement are indicative of the loopholes in our backgroundThe Oregon Legislature has a check safety net. People who were chance this year to pass responprohibited from possessing fire- sible, common-sense legislation arms killed more than half of Ore- that will protect all of us. Oregon's gon law enforcement officers who law-abiding citizens will be able to were shot to death between 1980 rest easy about who is buying guns and 2014. in our state, in person or online. Background checks have blocked For 12 years, I have lived with more than30,000 people in Oregon the aftermath of guns in the wrong from purchasinga gun since 2007. hands. Lawmakers of Oregon: Pass The people who were stopped from SB 941 and spare Oregon's famibuying guns included felons, do- lies from the pain and suffering my mestic abusers, drug addicts and family experienced. other dangerous people. — Saundra Hopkins lives in Sunriver.

Letters policy

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 columnlsts. 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: letters©bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In MyView P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

o t e ta e n t e M r . Ru io of everyother candidate except Gov.

for a new generation to reform and re-

place archaic structures. ically, he is at the center of the party. With such a big field, nobody is goDAVID In an NBC News/Wall Street Journal ing to lock up the race early. RepubliBROOKS poll, 56 percent of Republican primary cans will likelybebeating one another voters said they could see themselves up for months while looking across supporting him even if he wasn't their the aisle and seeing Hillary Clinton with a son who rose to become a U.S. first choice at the time, which put him coasting along. At some point, they senator. His heritage demonstrates above every other candidate. It's prob- are goingtowant to settle on a consenthat the American dream is open to all ably right to see Rubio as the second sus choice. who come here legally and work hard. most-likely nominee, slightly behind That point might come around He is what many Republicans want Jeb Bush and slightly ahead of Walker. March 15, when Florida holds its wintheir countryto be. He is, for starters, the most talented ner-take-all primary. Rubio was virSo there is beginning to be a cer- politician in the race. Set aside who tually tied with Bush among Florida tain charisma to his presidential cam- has themost money and who has Republicans, 31 percent to 30 percent, paign. It is not necessarily showing the best infrastructure. Set aside the according to a Mason-Dixon poll conup in outright support. The first-term ideological buckets we pundits like ducted this month. If Bush is bloodied senator still shows up with 8.3 percent to divide the candidates into. In most in the earlier primaries, Rubio could support on the Real Clear Politics av- primary battles, the crown goes to the win Florida and loom as agiant. erage of 2016 Republican presidential most talentedplausible candidate. His weaknesses are not killers. Runomination polls, leaving him tied for Rubio gives a very good speech. He bio's past support for comprehensive fifth in the field. But primary voters has anupbeat and pleasant demeanor. immigration reform irks activists. But are open to him; the upside is large. He has a great personal story. His pol- it's not clear if it will hurt him with As Harry Enten of FiveThirtyEight icy agenda is more detailed and cre- the voterswho are more divided on pointed out, Rubio's net favorable/un- ative than any of his rivals'. He has an reform. favorable rating is higher than that overarching argument — thatitistime Rubio's inexperience concerns evScott Walker of Wisconsin. Philosoph-

erybody. But at least he was speaker of the Florida House. As Jim Geraghty of National Review has detailed, his

record running that body was pretty good. He was a tough but reasonably successful negotiator.

Can Rubio win a general election? In his past races, he's done better than generic Republican candidates because of his success with Hispanics. Youth is America's oldest tradition. Who's to say that voters won't side for the relative outsider over the know-

what-you're-getting Hillary Clinton?

One big test for Rubio is this: Are

Americans disillusioned with government or just disgusted? If they are disillusioned, they would likely want to play it safe and go with the experienced, low-risk candidates, Bush and Clinton. If they are disgusted, then

they would be more likely to take a flier on change. The New American could be the guy. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times.


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

e H

i n ton vs. i nton cam ai n

illary Clinton apparently plans to base her presidential campaign on the noble goals of

greater fairness and shared sacrifice.

She has already lambasted vast differences in compensation. "The

VICTOR

DAVIS HANSON

average CEO makes about 300 times

what the average worker makes," ute Chelsea appeared on air. Clinton warned.

To cement her populistcreden-

She is right — but can best appreci- tials, Hillary Clinton is also attacking ate that fact from her own career and big-bucks hedge funds. She made a family. good point when she thundered in Recently, Clinton has demanded Iowa this month, "There's something up to$300,000 for30-minute speech- wrong when hedge fund managers es. She apparently believes in the pay lower tax rates than nurses or the free-market theory that on the lec-

truckers that I saw on I-80 as I was

ture circuit, speakers — like CEOsdriving here." should be paid as much as the market But Clinton must know intimately canbear. about such financial speculators and At UCLA recently, Clinton's fee worked out to about $165 per second. In three minutes of autobiographical

their low tax rates. Back in Arkansas, she once had

the average full-time fast-food work-

on her behalf. That relatively tiny sum

a Clinton family crony from Tyson chitchat, Clinton pulled in more than Foods invest $1,000 in cattle futures

ermakes in ayear. Note that, directly mysteriouslyexplodedinto a $100,000 or indirectly, universities pass such profit. Professional investors suggestcharges on to their student custom- ed that the odds of such unheard-of ers, who are currently collectively profit-making were 31 trillion to 1. in debt to the tune of more than $1 And there was most definitely "something wrong" about the taxes trillion. Or perhaps Clinton learned of pay — or lack of them — that Clinton paid unfairness from her own daughter, on the profits. She failed to report fulChelsea. Without a shred of journalistic experience, Chelsea Clinton

ly her capital gains to the IRS. That

son-in-law, Marc Mezvinsky. He's the husband of Chelsea Clinton and

FRIEDMAN

refers to employers such as Clinton. As

a senator, she paid women on her own co-founder of the $400 million hedge staff 72 cents for each dollar her male fund Eaglevale Partners LP, along staflers received. with his two former colleagues from Or perhaps her crusade will touch Goldman Sachs. on ~ exp l oitation in the workOr maybe Hillary Clinton acquired place — especially those older alpha her distrustof hedge fund operators males who translate their power into more intimately from Chelsea, who sexual favors from their 20-something used to work at Clinton family friend interns. From 2002 to 2005, Bill Clinton Marc Lasry's $13.3 billion hedge fund flew more than 10 times on the private firm, Avenue Capital Group. jet of billionaire and convicted sex ofYoung Chelsea Clinton reportedly fender Jefimy Epstein, who in 2008 already has a net worth of some $15 pleaded guilty to soliciting a minor for million — mostly due to brief stints p ostitutlon. working for family friends at comHillary Clinton has promised a war panies such as Avenue Capital and big money's corrupting role McKinsey & Co. in politics. Again, the Clintons should If Hillary Clinton's own daugh- know. Their campaign advisers are ter and son-in-law did not warn her already bragging that they will pull in about how those in their business a record $2.5 billion for the 2016 cammake undue profits, then perhaps paign. While secretary of state. ClinClinton learned from her own first- ton moonlightedto rake in millions for hand observat ions.Aftershestepped her family foundation from foreigners. down as security of state, she imme-

THOMAS

Will another warbe about transpar-

A nuclear deal, or no deal? he Obama team's effort to negotiate a deal with Iran that could prevent the Iranians from de-

veloping a nuclear bomb for at least a decade is now entering its crucial

final stage. I hope that a good, verifiable deal can be finalized, but it will not be easy. If it were, we'd have it by

now. Here are the major challenges: First, you can negotiate a simple arms control agreement with an ad-

diately rented private office space ency and honest government? That from the Rock Creek Group, a Wash- might mean no private email accounts ington-based investment firm with and servers for Cabinet officials — or strong ties to the Clinton family. Did deshoying correspondence without reshe want a convenient spot to observe viewby outside auditors. Wall Street's bad habits? The problem with Clinton's various Clinton is going to wage lots of progressive campaigns is that theywiII wars in the upcoming campaign, be logically waged against people in but ironically, most of them will be herownfamily.

versary you don't trust. We did that

— Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the HooverInstitution, Stanford University.

deal with a country that shares your values: Japan and South Korea regu-

lapse earned her some $14,600 in tax earned $600,000 a year from NBC penalties and back interest. the sort of behavior exhibited News. That rate worked out to more Or perhaps Clinton learned about byher own clan. than $26,000 a minute for each min- hedge fund unfairness from her own War against women? Perhaps that

with the Kremlin in the Cold War.

By simple, I mean with relatively few moving parts, and very dear verification procedures that do not require much goodwill from the other sidesuch as monitoring Soviet missile sites with our own satellites. You can also negotiate a complicated arms control larly submit their nuclear facilities to

international inspections. But what is hard to implement is a

complex arms control deal with an adversary you don't trust — such as Iran

The doubts over nuclear rearmament By Walter Pincus

the 2010 New Strategic Arms Reduction Treaty. While limiting each side to 1,550

The Washington Post

A

t a time of tight defense budgets, why does the Air Force

nuclear warheads on deployed landand sub-based ICBMs, the treaty countsdeployed strategicbombers as one warheadeven ifthey'reequipped to carry dozens of nudear bombs or a dozen or more air-launched longrange nuclear missiles. The unaccounted for air-launched missiles and bombs could quickly increase the allowable 1,550 warheads by several hundred or more nuclear

plan to spend billions of extra

dollars so that a president 10 or more

years from now can have two op-

tions if he or she wants to use bombers to attack an enemy with nudear weapons? There has been an irrationality attached to nuclear weapons strategy since the United States used the first

two atomic bombs to end World War II almost 70 years ago. This is just the

devices but still not count toward that overall limit.

latest example. At April 15's House Armed Ser-

By the way, the Defense Depart-

vices strategic forces subcommittee meeting on the fiscal 2016 nuclear

O HAN I A N

w eaponsbudget,AirForceMaj.Gen. How many nudear options does manned or perhaps unmanned long- that future president reallyneed to deasked why we need a nuclear-armed range strike bomber (LRSB) to drop tera nuclear attack orrespond to one? long-range missile mounted on strike B61-12 nudear bombs, both of which Needless to say, that future presibombers if we also have a penetrating arenowin development. dent would also have the option of usbomber and the B61 nuclear gravity The proposed cost of 80 to 100 new ing some or all of the more than 1,000 bomb. LRSBs, at about $550 million each, nudear warheads already deployed He replied that having both a could exceed $55 billion, although on U.S. nuclear-armed intercontinenstandoff weapon and the direct-at- not all of it would be for the nuclear tal ballistic missiles gCBMs) — either tack method by droppingbombs mission. The cost of development and the 420 that are land-based missiles "vastly, vastly complicates a potential production of a new B61 bomb is es- with one warhead or those on 10 or enemy's defenses and, most impor- timated at $10 billion, although some more strategic submarines, each of tantly, ... gives options that we would money would be allocated to fighter which is expected to carry 16 missiles perhaps someday wish we had if we bombers attached to NATO. with three to five warheads. don't pursue this." That president's other option would Of course, there is the old Cold War Robert Scher, the assistant secre- be to send new strike bombers — or reason to build all these weapons tary of defense for strategy, plans and the stealthy B-2A or older B-52s— the Russians are doing the same capabilities, put it more directly: "We but have them stay about 1,500 to thing. That's how both countries got should not be in a position where the 3,000 miles from the target and fire above 10,000 nuclear weapons apiece only option that we give the president new long-range standoffweapons two decades ago. to use the air leg of the triad (strategic (LRSOs) armed with the new W80Arms-control t r eaties b etween bombers, land-based missilesand 4 nudear warheads, also now in Moscow and Washington brought sub-based missiles) is putting a pilot- development. those numbers down. But the move ed airpl ane over enemy airspace to Unofficial estimates put the cost by both countries to modernize their drop a gravity bomb." of producing the LRSO missiles and nuclear-capable long-range cruise Think about that. W80 warheads at $10 billion to $20 missiles and bombers actually lets That future president would have billion over the next 20 years. them take advantage of a loophole in Garrett Harencak, assistant chief of staff for strategic deterrence,was

the option to employ the planned,

or North Korea. Each moving part re-

quires some goodwill from the other side, and, because there are so many moving parts, the opportunities for cheating are manifold. It requires constant vigilance. Are the United States, Russia, China and Europe up for that

for a decade? After the Iraq invasion, we took our eye off North Korea, and it diverted

nudear fuel for a bomb. With Iran, the U.S. Energy Department is planning to put a slew of new, on-the-ground

monitoring devices into every cranny of Iran's nudear complex, which should help. But there also has to be

zero-tolerance for cheating — and a veryhighprice if there is. Second, for us, this is solely an arms

control agreement. For Iran, this is "an identity crisis" that it's being asked to

ment and the National Nuclear Secu-

resolve, and it's still not clear it can

rity Administration also are working on a new multibillion-dollar strategic

do so, says Robert Litwak of the Wilson Center and the author of "Outlier

submarine and a new land-based

States: American Strategies to Con-

ICBM, plus a single upgraded warhead for those systems. But their es-

tain, Engage, or Change Regimes."

timated operational dates are much

further out than 10 years, guaranteeing that nuclear weapons will be around through at least 2050.

On April 5, 2009, in Prague, ~sident Barack Obama set a goal of "a world without nudear weapons" and

got great applause. But then Obama added: "I'm not naive. This goal will not be reached quickly — perhaps not in my lifetime."

There is a hard core in Tehran for whom nuclearweapons are not only

a hedge against foreign invasion but also a deliberate thumb in the eye of the world meant to block the very in-

tegration that would open Iran to influences from America and the West

— an opening they fear would dilute whatever revolutionary fervor is left in its youths, many of whom are fed up with Iran's isolation. That is why

Iran's supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali

The Senate ratified the new arms treaty on Dec. 22, 2010, but to get Re-

Khamenei, was telling the truth when he recently said that he has not made

publican votes for the two-thirds majority needed, Obama had to promise

up his mind about this deal. He's hav-

to modernize the American nuclear

ing an identity crisis. He wants sanctions relief without integration. After

w eapons complex and thenucleardelivery systems. The treaty might have been a step forward to Obama's goal of a weapons-free world, but the price

all, if Iran is a normal state, who needs

he paid has turned out to be two steps

Obama is whether he can do a deal with an Iran that, as Litwak puts it,

backward. — Walter Pincus writes a column for the The Washington Post.

In America today, Hollywood trumps Harvard

a medieval cleric to be the "supreme

leader?" The challenge for President Barack "doesn't change character but just changesbehavior. " Obama's betand it is not crazy — is that if you can get the right verification procedures in place and deprive Iran from making a bomb for a decade (that alone is worth a deal) then you increase the odds of Iran's own people changing Iran's character from within. I think Obama believes that nothing

By Frank Bruni New York Times News Service

all me an idealist, but I'd like to think that the halls of higher

C

But when he learned that he had public. "We have to understand that a slave-owning ancestor, he asked so much of what we see there is packthat the detail be excised, according aged for anonacademic audience to communications between Gates that wants the picture of really deep,

education are less vulnerable and his friend Michael Lynton, the

to the siren calls of fame and fortune

chief executive of Sony Entertain-

than other byways of American life ment. Their exchange was part of the are. I'd like to believe in a bold divid- hacked Sony emails recently shared ing line between academic virtues by WikiLeaks. "We've never had anyone ever and celebrity values, between intellectual and commercial concerns. try to censor or edit what we found," But Henry Louis Gates Jr., a re- Gates wrote to Lynton, going on to nowned Harvard professor, and Meh- fret over the "integrity" of the series. met Oz, a surgeon on the faculty at "He's a megastar. What do we do?" Columbia, get in my way. Gates left the detail out. I link the two because they're both After the disclosure of this, he inin the news, not because they're sisted, unpersuasively, that the cut equally in thrall to the television cam- reflected nothing more than the need era or identically unabashed peddlers to make room for other ancestors of of something other than fact. Oz is by Affleck's who warranted indusion in far the more compromised figure. But the episode. Regardless, it exposed Gates, too, exemplifies what happens Gates, a trusted authority on the Afriwhen a lecturer is bathed in bright

lights and gets to hang with Ben Affleck, who will soon be on-screen in Batman's billowing cape. Affieckwas aguestlast October on thePBS documentary series"Finding Your Roots," in which Gates takes lu-

minaries — Sting, Stephen King, Angela Bassett — on journeys into their pasts. Affleck signed up for the trip.

intellectual discussion but is not quite ready for what that means." What does the audience of "The Dr.

was called before a U.S. Senate panel last year to explain his on-air gushing about greencoffee extract, raspber-

cold war, and if that can be eased it

ry ketones and other faddish weightloss supplements. Admonishing him,

would equal a Nixon-to-China move that opens up a lot of possibilities.

Sen. Claire McCaskill noted that "the

Again, that's not crazy. It's just not

scientific community is almost monoOz Show" want? To judge by what Oz lithic" in its rejection of "products you gives them, it's winnowed thighs, am- called 'miracles.'" ulets against cancer and breathless

has stymied U.S. Mideast policy more in the last 36 years than the U.S.-Iran

And bear in mind that the Sony

promises of "magic" and "revolution- emails included one that showed Oz ary" breakthroughs. to be eager, as Vox reported, "to use Oz has morphed not just willingly his platform on the show to help exbut also exuberantly into a carnival pand Sony's fitness and health-trackbarker. He's a one-man morality play ing devices market." Sony is one of about the temptations of mammon the producers of "Dr. Oz." and the seduction of applause, a FausBut well beyond Oz, there's an untian parable with a stethoscope. settling corruption of academia by M any Americans probably had no celebrity culture. idea that he remained affiliated with Educational institutions choose Columbia — he's vice chairman of its speakers largely — and sometimes surgery department — until they read solely — for their starpower. The Unican-American experience, to accusa- this month about an email sent to the versity of Houston spent $155,000 to tions that he'd sold out. It diminished university by 10 physicians around schedule Matthew McConaughey for him. the country. They accused him of its commencement next month. But wasn't that inevitable from the "promoting quack treatments" for Maybe he's more learned than we moment he hitched scholarship to "personal financial gain" and urged realize. Or maybe erudition counts show business? Columbia to sever its ties with him. for less than buzz, even in those en"We conflate what a PBS special is His publicity machine has gone claves that are supposed to be about with academic work," Carol Ander- into overdrive, seekingto discredit the deep, durable things. son, who teaches at Emory Universi- physicians and frame the issue as one — Frank Bruni is a columnist ty, told Jamil Smith in The New Re- of free speech. But don't forget that he for The New York Times.

easygiven theforcesin Iran wh ohave an interest inbeingisolated. Finally, you have the regional challenge. Iran, with about 80 million people, is simply a more powerful and dynamic state today than most of the Sunni Arab states to its west, half of

which have collapsed. Iran, even if it had good intentions, almost can't help

but project its power westward given the vacuum and frailty there. Our Gulf Arab allies are deeply worried about this and are looking to the U.S. for both protection and more sophisticated arms. I get that. But un-

less we can find a way to truly ease tensions between Shiite Persians and Sunni Arabs, we will find ourselves

unleashingIrantothemaxwhile arming the Arabs to the teeth. Maintain-

ing that balance will not be easy. These are not reasons to reject the deal. They are reasons to finish it right. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekthat ended Sunday,April 19.

HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "The Liar" by NoraRoberts (Putnam, $27.95) 2. "The Girl on theTrain" by Paula Hawkins (Riverhead, $26.95) 3. "All the Light WeCannot See" by Anthony Doerr (Scribner, $27) 4. "Every Fifteen Minutes" by Lisa Scottoline (St. Martin's, $27.99) 5. "The Stranger" by Harlan Coben (Dutton, $27.95) 6. "Miracle at Augusta" by James Patterson andPeter De Jonge (Little, Brown, $26) 7. "NYPDRed3" by James Patterson and Marshall Karp (Little, Brown, $28) 8. "Hot Pursuit" by Stuart Woods (Putnam, $27.95) 9. "The Nightingale" by Kristin Hannah (St. Martin's, $27.99) 10. "Chasing Sunsets" by Karen Kingsbury (S&S/Howard, $22.99) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "Legends & Lies" by Bill O'Reilly and David Fisher (Holt,

$32)

2. "The Real-Life MBA" by JackWelchandSuzyW elch (Harper Business, $29.99) 3. "The Road toCharacter" by David Brooks (Random,

$28)

4. "The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Up" by Marie Kondo (Ten Speed,$16.99) 5. "Dead Wake" byErik Larson (Crown, $28) 6. "Dealing with China" by Henry M. Paulson Jr. (Hachette/Twelve, $32) 7. "The Residence" by Kate Andersen Brower (Harper, $27.99) 8. "Get What's Yours" by Laurence Kotlikoff, Philip Moeller and PaulSolman (Simon & Schuster, $19.99) 9. "Being Mortal" by Atul Gawande (Metropolitan, $26) 10. "Miss Jessie's" by Miko Branch (Amistad, $24.99) — Tribune NewsService

Jack Plunkett/ Invision file photo

Reese Witherspoon will narrate "Go Set a Watchman."

Harper Lee novel gets narrator for

audiobook The Associated Press NEW YORK — Harper

Lee's upcoming novel, the year's most talked about literary release, will have some added star power for

the audio edition: Reese Witherspoon. The Oscar-winning actress will narrate Lee's "Go Set a W a t c hman," HarperCollins announced

Thursday. Lee, 88, stunned the world by agreeing to the release of"Go Set a

Watchman," s c heduled for July and her only published work b esides "To

Kill a Mockingbird," which came out in 1960. The new book was completed before

"Mockingbird" but takes place in the 1950s, 20 years after the setting for h er

first novel. Both books feature Atticus Finch, Scout

and other famous literary characters. Witherspoon, a Louisiana native, said in a state-

ment that she considered it "an honor and privilege to give voice to the Southern

characters" she had loved since childhood.

nxie over oo oncam usassau s "Missoula: Rape and the Justice System in a College Town" byJon Krakauer (Doubleday, 384 pages, $28.95)

numbers of false accusations," he said. "It's terrible that a small number of men were

falsely accused, but this book is about the hundreds of thousands of women who have

By Jack Healy

been sexually assaulted." Most of the stories in "Mis-

New York Times News Service

MISSOULA, Mont. — This town was bracing for a book. The local prosecutorwrote an

soula" do not end with prison

urgent letter to its publishers

back who was acquitted of

tryingto delay its release. Book sellerswere taking orders for

charges that he had raped an

terms. Krakauer recounts the trial of a Grizzlies quarteracquaintance. In a s eparate case, a woman named Kelsey

copies that wait in sealed box-

es, ready tobe opened'Itresday. Some people were dreading its

Belnap describes a gang rape by a group of Grizzlies players, none of whom were criminally charged (though one was ex-

revelations about rape in their

football-loving college town. Others were glad: Tell the story,

pelled and another was barred

from campus). Kerry Barrett, then a college

they say, the louder the better.

"So much of it was hushed up," said Tess Fahlgren, 24,

senior, recounts being assault-

who works at Fact and Fiction,

a local bookstore that plans to RajahBose IThe New YorkTim es donate proceeds from book The University of Montana in Missoula, Montana. Some people are dreading the release of Jon sales to s e xual-assault re- Krakauer's new book "Missoula" and its revelations about sexual assaults by football players at the sponse centers. "Talking about school, but others are glad. it is good. Dialogue is good." All of Missoula is talking about "Missoula," a new book "The national conversation in the last several scrutiny. In one scene, which by Jon K r akauer, whose monthshas focused on these verysm all Krakauer re-creates through best-sellers recounted fatal a transcript, she provides supadventures up Mount Everest numbers of false accusations. It's terrible that a portive testimony during auniand into the Alaskan wilder- small number of men were falsely accused, but versity disciplinary hearing for ness. The new book offers a this book is about the hundreds of thousands a student accused of assault. searing view into campus sexsaid she went to the of womenwho havebeen sexuallyassaulted." (Pabst ual assaults, some by football hearing to explain facts and players from the University of — Bill Thomas, publisher and editor in chief of Doubleday legal procedures Montana's beloved Grizzlies, and was not there and how victims were treated as an advocate for l • by the local justice system. people in town haven't seen it. is what is so disturbing. the suspect.) "The number of sexual asThe book is being released On Krakauer's official FaceL ast mo n t h , weeks after Rolling Stone re- book page, Missoula residents saults in Missoula might sound P abst, who i s tracted a discredited artide are debating whether the scru- alarming, but if the FBI figures now the elected describing a gang rape at a tiny will bring a necessary are accurate, it's actually com- county attorney, University of Virginia frater- discussion or will simply hurt monplace," he writes. "Rape, it wrote to Doublenity, and it offers a 350-page their town's image. turns out, occurs with appall- day, the book's counterargument to assertions The weekly Missoula Inde- ing frequency throughout the publisher, seekthat large percentages of rape pendent, anticipating a flood United States." ing to delay its daims are false. of negative attention, made this In addition to telling sever- release and critMissoula is no stranger to week's cover story "12 Reasons al young women's stories of icizing what she scrutiny. The rash of assaults to Love Missoula Right Now" assault, the book is fortified characterized as and high-profile trials hasbeen (Reason No. 2: Local craft-beer by investigative reports, ac- serious deficienfront-page news here since makers support c h a ritable counts of police interviews cies in Krakauer's reporting, about 2011. Television news- causes). A local artist altered and transcripts of college dis- induding that he "chose not to m agazines have taken a tough the book's cover to read "Our ciplinary hearings that give a interview me." Krakauer said look. The Justice Department Missoula" and is selling $25 moment-by-moment account he had sent a detailed list of reached agreements withthe posters. of the uncomfortable realities questions to Pabst that were University of Montana and the of reporting sex crimes. never answered. "When you look at the past, Missoula Police Department to Notjust Missoula Some of the women say the improve their responses to sexLike many people in town, police asked them whether some of the criticisms are jusual assaults. Cathy Scribner, a hospice they had boyfriends, suggest- tified," Pabst said in an interThe Justice Department lac- chaplain who has lived here for ing that rape reports were view. "Did we miss things? erated the county attorney's of- 10 years, said her "back went sometimes an effort to mask Sure. We regret that. I regret ficeforlow rates ofrape pros- up" when she first saw the title. an infidelity. that. But we're willing to learn ecutions and said its attitudes She said she wanted a vigorous Time after time, police and from those things, and we and policies toward sexual as- discussion about dark currents prosecutors warn the women want to move forward." saults placed "the safety of all of assault and entitlement in that the process is excruciKrakauer said in an interwomen in Missoula at risk." (It this picturesque mountain ating, with no guarantees of view that he had thoroughly later reached a separate agree- town, but she wondered, why success. and carefully reported the ment with the county attor- that title? Rape, she said, is part Some current and former of- book. Bill Thomas, publisher ney's office.) of every town's story. ficials for Missoula's police and and editor in chief of Double"It'sgreat,because it's rais- county attorney's office have day, said he hoped the book But a major new book with an initial print run of 500,000 ing attention to the issue," she already criticized Krakau- would redirect the public discopies and the town's name in said. "But Missoula is not the er for not interviewing them. course surrounding campus capital letters on the jacket has issue." Kirsten Pabst, who was chief rape. "The national conversation captured everyone's attention Its rape statistics might be deputy prosecutor during the here and stirred passionate onpar with similar-size college years chronicled by Krakauer, in the last several months has discussions, even though most towns, but Krakauer says that 2010 to 2012, faces the harshest focused on these very small

What JoanRiversdidn't take to the grave

ed in September 2011 after going home with another student she met at a downtown bar.

They had engaged in kissing and foreplay in his bedroom until he got "a little aggressive" and Barrett told him to stop, that she did not want to have sex; she put her clothes on. She

stayed over because she was leery of walking home alone at 3 a.m. but said she woke up to find that the man, naked, had

pulled down her pants and was trying to have sex with her. Barrett p u shed him away and fled. W hen Barr ett went to t h e

I

police, a detective warned her she had a "tough case" because she

and the man were the only witness-

es. The man cried w hen he w a s questioned by the police and said he had not assaulted Barrett. The detective investi-

gating her report told the man that "I don't think you did anything wrong," and closed the case without filing criminal charges. "I don't think they're bad

people with bad intentions," Barrett said in a telephone interview. "I don't think they

understand the reality of acquaintance rape." She left Missoula in June

2012 and is pursuing a career working on sexual-assault issues. She has not been back, but next month Krakauer is

coming here to give a talk, and Barrett said she was planning to attend.

"People don't want Missoula to be synonymous with rape, but that's what it is for me," she sard. "I think of Missoula, I think

of my assault."

Find It All

Online bendbulletin.com

"The Book of Joan: Tales of Mirth, Mischief, and Manipulation" by Melissa Rivers (Crown Archetype,304 pages, $26)

ing joke with a gruff, "C'mon, briberyinordertowinfriends." guys. It's funny." And in case you were wonMelissa Rivers' book is not dering: Joan"changed her own that funny, but it is an antic, physical appearance" more sweet remembrance of thebra-

and Manipulation," which will be released May5. Rivers says she was approached "right after my mother's funeral — and I mean, right after. I was walking down the

w ith he r

to the

-

:;.

•1ow

er on "Joan 8 Melissa: Joan Knows Best?" and is the executive producer for E! Entertain-

ment's "Fashion Police," clearly has a genuine affection and respectforhermother,and losing her has been difficult. "I'm

Struggling to hear? Call for your

lost as a performer right now,"

.-",

grave.(Afewthings she literally took: a

dance ofrestaurants offering delivery within 30 minutes." All joking aside, Melissa,

t h a n 300times — 365tobe spe- who starred with her moth-

zen comedian. It also shows cific, according to her daughter. "The running joke," By Nora Krug that, even for the The Washington Post woman who pio- ~ P ~ jp she writes, was that Joan Rivers has been dead neered the concept ,f'~ Mo ' ~ ~ her ow n g randson less than a year, and already of o v e rsharing, used to call Rivers g her daughter, Melissa, has there were some ,QgkL " Nana New Face." t' .written a biography about her. things Joan took Still, Melissa insists, I~ "She didn't have as It was all her publisher's idea, Rivers writes in "The Book of Joan: Tales of Mirth, Mischief,

dance of food but for the abun-

'

much work as peo- she writes, "but I will find my '~ "" . ";,'"."+ ple think she had."own voice. I was taught by the » ' r- "'- (What does she best." — t ~ think we ' ve been

I IQ

book of cmssword puzzles, a pair of ~ glasses and her fa- +t<Qgg.,@VCI4 thinking.) vorite pens — all of r " Rivers' breezy which her daughter book is full of filliswhatyougetwhen EVERGREEN says she placed in her mother's er — Joan's dating tips ("Nev- managesyour loved one's medications aisle of Temple Emanu-El when casket.) er pick up the check;" "Never a strange woman ... pressed She was a terrible speller, carry condoms"), Mother' s her card into my hand and she loved to do needlepoint Daygiftdosanddon'ts("never, made the international sign for and, despite all of her jokes ever, ever ... giveyourmother Serving Central Oregon 'call me!'" about them, she loved flight a vacuum") and the like. The for over 22 years! Rivers barely hesitated be- attendants. book is less a biography than fore saying yes. "What would Her favorite books: "Helter a s e ries of vignettes, some of EVERGREEN my mother have done'?" she Skelter" and "Looking for Mr. w hich read like Joan Rivers In-Home Care Services writes. "Sell, baby, sell!" And so Goodbar." Her fourth-grade sketches: "Right up until the 141 SE 3rd • Bend 541-389-0006 shehas. teacher at the Brooklyn Ethical end of her life my mother be- www.evergreeninhome.com This book, Rivers writes, is Culture School noted in a re- l i e ved that, in a pinch, ketch"not only a fun homage to my portcardthat Joan(then Joan up, Altoids, and Milk Duds mom, but also, now that she's Molinsky) was "learning to be were a t h ree-course meal. gone, she can't return it to Am- self-reliant and gain recogni- That doesn't mean we didn't sit azon in exchange for Giuliana tion through accomplishment down to dinner together every Rancic's new memoir." rather than through complain- night. We did. And my parents 541382-6447~~2090NEWytrC r ~S 't 101 You can almost hear Joan ing," adding, "She is fast over- would start a meal by thankBend OR 97701 ~ bendurology.com sndUmlo S~ Rivers trying to sell that fail- coming her tendency toward ing God not only for the abun-

ASSURANCE

HEARINGTEST.

~ aaW®.I! Beltone 541-389-9690


SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • T HE BULLETIN F 5

In Morrison'slatest, excavating x orin a i m i on's self-image,and atouch of magic ina roaro ' c ion!' "God Help the Chlld" by Toni Morrison (Knopf, 192 pages, $24.95)

By Chris Vognar The Dallas Morning News

white to set off the beauty of

course, has never been Mor-

ture," thinks her lover, "the

rison's thing; she's more interested in excavating her char-

ledge of her cheekbones, her

acters' interior lives and their

"Orson Welles's Last Movie: The Making of

invitational mouth, her nose, her forehead, chin, as well as

ancestral connections to the worlds of history and myth.

'The Other Side of the Wind'" by Josh Karp (St. Martin's

her blackness. "Every fea-

those eyes — was more aes- Her heroes and villains, septhetically pleasing because arated by a thin membrane, bomb of a debut novel called of her o b sidian-midnight follow Joan Didion's dictum. "The Bluest Eye." In telling skin." They tell themselves stories the story of Pecola BreedBride still has her crosses in order to live, to make betlove, a little Ohio girl taught to bear, chiefly a lie she told ter sense of past pains, and to hate her black skin, Mor- as a little girl their u r gency rison laid bare society's poi- that destroyed gives their tales sonous obsession with racial a woman's life. a sense of brave appearance. She also intro- A nd sh e s t i l l d esp e r a t i o n duced a theme that would s uffers f r o m u ndercut w i t h run throughout her body of a n inability t o shame. In Morwork, including her latest love healthily, rison's universe, short novel, "God Help the a t heme t h a t shame is never Child": the combustive com- h aunts oth e r far away. bination of love and hate so characters here My only integral to A f r i can-Ameri- a nd i n M o r r i complaint with son's body of "God Help the can self-image. Morrison is now 84 and work. Child"? I wish It's as hard as apparently drinking from there were more the same fountain of youth ever to pick nits of it. L ike her that sustained her only rival in M o r rison's previous novel, for the title of Greatest Liv- writing. Every page con- "Home" in 2013, "God Help ing American Writer, Philip tains at least one passage of the Child" checks in at fewRoth. "God Help the Child," breathtaking prose, a lyrical er than 200 pages. If it were her 11th novel, bristles with flow accentuated by stark anyone else we'd just call it a the high colloquial style that imagery and laden with po- novella, but the word seems infused her first several nov- etic contrasts. Here's Bride's to belittle Morrison's stature els, before her work took a lover, the peripatetic Booker, and gift. The writing is crisp, decidedly modernist (and of- identifying the remains of the n arrative economical, ten challenging) turn. It reads his brother as a child: "Filthy, and a new Morrison book is more like"Sula" and "Song rat-gnawed, with a single always cause for celebration. of Solomon" than "Jazz" or open eye socket. The mag- But some of the late-break"Paradise" (or her crowning gots, overfed and bursting ing plot developments feel masterpiece, "Beloved"). with glee,had gone home orphaned by th e n ovel's Like Pecola of " Bluest leaving fastidiously clean brevity and eagerness to Eye," Bride in "God Help bones under the strips of his bring Bride's denouement. the Child" is made to feel mud-caked yellow T-shirt." Then again, the last word, ashamed of her pitch-black Morrison has always had the which goes to S weetness, skin. Bride's mother, Sweet- command to render the most will ring in your ears. It carness, sounds the alarm on horrific scenes with uncom- ries echoes of "Beloved" and the novel's first page: "She promising splendor. To her, the potent brew of burden, was so black she scared me. it's all part of life and death. fear and pride that goes into You'll also find a touch of Midnight black, Sudanese motherhood and bringing black ... tar is the closest what could be called Mor- another being into this most I can think of yet her hair rison's magical realism, a imperfect of worlds.God don't go with the skin. It's term that has always felt a help the child, indeed. different — straight but curly little trite. There's no reinBy al l a c counts M orrilike those naked tribes in carnation, as in " B eloved," son is in fine health, and the Australia." or humans taking "Song of words are clearly still there. Sweetness is one of five Solomon" flight. Instead, as Yet we know she's closer to first-person narrators (plus Bride finds herself reckoning the end than the beginning, a third-person omniscient with her past, she physically and "God Help the Child" voice) guiding this vessel, reverts to childhood. Morri- feels a bit like the closing of a each of them identified at the son remains deeply imagina- circle begun with Pecola and top of each chapter. Morrison tive in depicting the historical that first novel 45 years ago. knows her Faulkner and her ravaging of the black body. In This time the sadness and "As I Lay Dying." her work this is never mere- unflagging wisdom are cut Bride, however, flips the ly a physical matter, but a with hope — not the promise "Bluest Eye" script. A rising symptom and reminder of the that anything will be easy, manager for a boutique cos- country's bloodstained past. but the suggestion that it will meticscompany, she wears T he protest novel, of at least be all right. In 1970, Toni M o r rison detonated a beautiful atom

Press, 336 pages, $26.99) By Janet Maslln New York Times News Service

Orson Welles stayed away from Hollywood in the 1960s,

having a laundry list of reasons to feel like a pariah. But when

he returned in 1970, he found a film business newly receptive to rogue talent. It didn't get

more roguish than a 350-pound former boy genius seeking to make a barely describable film-within-a-film about a great man who has lost his creative powers. Josh Karp's lively but hyperbolic "Orson Welles's Last Movie" describes how Welles got his foot into the door of the New Hollywood and his capacious body into a bungalow at the Beverly Hills Hotel, courtesy of BBS, the production company that had produced "Easy Rider."

while making the movie.) Welles cast his friend John Or Joseph McBride's. Mc- Huston, who'd never met a risk Bride has gone on to become he wouldn't take. a film scholar and historian, Other notable members of but he was then a 23-year-old the cast included Oja Kodar, critic vis i ting Welles' beautiful H ollywood f o r young mistress he the first time. kept hidden from He was working his wife, Paola; on a book about and Susan StrasWelles and had berg, playing a gone to the Larry harsh film critic • Edmunds Bookwho said of Han"What shop, a renowned naford: mecca for fihn he creates he has to w r eck I t's a fans, where he 0Qs QN ----- " " got a phone num- ,.... ygE compulsion." One big quesd anovich, wh o LAST tion hovered over ~ K" RP" was writing about all of this: Would Welles, too. the film ever see "Can you hold'?" asked Bog- the light of day? Welles had a danovich, whose role in this history of making spectacustory is central and all too poi- larly bad choices when it came gnantly Wellesian. "I'm on the to financing his films, and this phone with Orson." The next one remains the trophy-winner. day McBride was at a modest The biggest problem it faced house where Welles was en- was funding from the Iranian sconced (his hotel charade was royal family, which, once overover) being greeted by his hero, thrown, hadits assets appropriwho exclaimed, "Well, I finally ated by Ayatollah Khomeini's meet my favorite critic!" regime. Sureenough,WelleshadMc That was a small blip com-

He had agreed to adapt a novel, but he was really just using this perch for his own ends. Welles began rounding up Bride's first book of criticism talent to work on "The Other on his mantel. During that dizSide of the Wind," that dream zying afternoon, he was also project about the great man on cast in "The Other Side of the the wane. Even Karp's well-re- Wind." He would play a nerdy, searched stories about how the pompous cri tic.Like everyone crew was assembled have their else involved with this producmagic. Gary Graver, a cam- tion, McBride was thrilled to eraman and Welles devotee, go along for the ride. (McBride decided to cold-call him from has described the experience Schwab's drugstore, of all plac- in "What Ever Happened to es; heguessed correctl y that Orson Welles?," a much more Welles would be at the Beverly insightful book about Welles, Hills Hotel. And then Welles who died in 1985, than this is.) just hired him, saying that he The script had its genesis in was only the second camera- a fight Welles had had with Erman to call and ask to work nest Hemingway, during which with him. The first had been a lisping Welles mocked the Gregg Toland, who shot "Citi- macho author's heterosexual zen Kane." posturing. Karp's daim that the makAnd its main character, Jake ing of Welles' last, sprawling, Hannaford, the waning direcendlessly worked over and still tor, seemed so autobiographical unreleased film — it is being that many people close to the completed with the goal of a production assumed Welles release this year, the centenary would be playinghim of Welles'birth — "would prove The role called for b o th to beone ofthe greatest Orson swagger and despair and culWelles stories of them all" is

minated in a denouement in which the filmmaker realizes

certainly supported by tales such as Graver's. (His devotion that he is a closeted homosexto Welles was such that he went ual in love with his leading through multiple marriages man. To make all of this work,

pared with the troubles Welles

himself created. He seemed not to want to finish the film and would never agree to a completion date, which kept him

from raising enough money to get it done. He tinkered with it

endlessly. Much of this book, the part that isn't mired in hopeless financial brambles, is devoted to

the buoyant stories for which the film's production will al-

ways be remembered. Rich Little, a member of the cast, remembered being introduced to

Huston as the world's greatest impressionist and being mistaken for a painter instead of a

comic.Bogdanovich recalled Huston's having no idea that he was a red-hot director, asking

how many films he'd acted in; this was onlythe second."Must make it very easy to count

them" was the reply. And Welles cannily fought off the idea that "The Other

Side of the Wind" was autobiographical. He used this "Kane" reference: "You mustn't

lookforkeys.Inevereven went sledding."

Tum ra ace orrea ersan avorite aut ors to mnnect By Carolyn Kellogg Los Ange(es Times

To express her love to Judy Blume, a 1970s tween would have had to write a letter. These

books.tumblr.com), dedicated to matching books with appropriate cocktails.

'Ibmblr i s par t icularly well-suited for sharing images, days, ayoungreader enchanted videos and GIFs, which might by YA books — by, say, author make it seem like an odd fit Rainbow Rowell — can make for wordy, bookish types. Yet

"When someonewho li ves in Kansas and has never met an authorin person has the author re-blog something they made, they freak out."

Fershleiser manages Tumblr's literary communities by reaching out to readers, librarians

son and John Green. Green attributes part of the

cover and share it on Tumblr, where the author herself might see and share it with her

followers. "When someone who lives in Kansas and has never met an

author in person has the author re-blog something they made, they freak out," says Rachel

Fershleiser, who means "freak out" in the nicest way. An infectious book booster,

there's something in its alche-

and booksellers, meeting with success of his book "The Fault publishers, setting up contests

ing book and bring together a whole lot of people around it is really cool," Fershleiser says. "The only requirements are

— Rachel Fershlelser, Tumblr literary community manager that the author is in the Tumblr

in Our Stars" (and its film ad- ersand librarians and women my — tools that allow anyone aptation) to the avid fans on in our 30s who like to read that to follow anyone else's blog, Tumblr. stuff," Fershleiser says proudly. "My readers are evangethe ability to take anyone's post Other significant communiand reblog it yourself with a lists," he blogged on the site last ties on Tumblr focus on science single click — that makes it a year. "If you scroll through the fiction, comic books, small inprimary online meeting place 'Looking for Alaska' or TFiOS dependentpressesand literary for certain readers. tags on Tumblr, you see a lot fiction. But YA is the center of "There's a huge, huge YA of people screaming at their Fershleiser's book world. She book community," Fershleiser friends to read my books, and launched Tumblr's officialbook says, and hundreds of thou- making art about the books, dub in 2013 and gears its selecsands of them are following and animating quotations from tions to that fan base, including authors who are on 'llunblr, in- them, and so on. I am just really the just-announced sixth book, "All the Rage" by Courtney duding Rowell, Maureen John- luckyinthis respect."

nail art that matches a book

Being able to choose an amaz-

Those people aren't j u st

Summers.

"I've always said I want to teens. "There are a lot of booksell- be the Oprah of the Internet.

community, that there's a lot to talk about, and that the book

cerned, it's not much of a criti-

adults." Because of the interface, the

print journals, websites such

post.

a playlist — unlike on Ibmblr,

going to do that to call someone

L.A. Times Book Festival and

has made Tumblr a place where

tunityto connect."

caldiscourse— there areother will be appealing to teens and places for that: newspapers, as the Los Angeles Review of discussionremains extreme- Books. But in those places, you ly upbeat. 'Ibmblr's reposting can't celebrate your favorite function allows the originator novel by designing an outfit for to seealllaterusesofhisorher its main character or creating "It's probably a less negative where if the author sees what place than other social sites," you've done, so much the better. "For people who don't live in Fershleiser says. "When I want to respond to something, I re- New York and go to publishing blog it onto my blog, so I'm not parties, or get to come to the a'buttface."' meet writers," Fershleiser says, That collegial atmosphere "it's a really interesting oppor-

and networking with authors

and teaching them how to use Tumblr.

The communal blogging platform, which allows anyone 13 and older to quickly set up a site of his or her own, has created an essential online literary ecosystem. Yahoo acquired the

company for $1.1 billion in 2013 and has left its quirky user environment, made up of more

than 231 million blogs, largely undisturbed. "Tumblr's very passion-focused. People think of us as a placeforfans,"saysFershleiser. "This fan culture is being incredibly excited about the thing you love and wanting to make

Partners In Care let me be a daughter again.

more and more of it."

Hence, the pink and gray fingernails painted with a telephone receiver and coiled cord, inspiredbythe coverof Rowell's 2014 novel, "Landline." Similar-

ly, a cornucopia of books has inspired embroidery, jewelry, drawings and paintings. And playlists. People cook recipes found in and inspired bybooks. There's an entire 1bmblr blog, Proof Reading (proofreading-

They understood how important it was for our family to be there for each other. Their expert, caring support made that special time possible. (541) 382-5882

p a r t n ersbend.org

Hospice I Home Health I Hospice House Transitions I Palliative Care

bookish young women have come to feel welcome to express themselves; it's become a haven for enthusiasm and girlish cheer. As far as books are con-


F6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015

0

o o ro ucersta scurious an writes a out it

"A Curious Mind: The Secret to a Bigger Life" (Simon &Schuster, 320pgs., $25.99)

Condoleeza Rice, for exam-

over food — why?

courage,but it's also prepara-

ple, kept him from making a movie about the Mexican drug

A •• them over food ever, if I

tion. You can't go in blind be-

cartel that would film on location in the beset country: "I

can help it. If I have to, but — I

dilettante....

By Yvonne Villarreal

don't think it's safe to do what you're planning," she's noted as saying in the book. A con-

Los Angeies Times

There's little time for conversation starters with Brian Grazer. The r e stless H o l lywood

producer is scuttling down Sunset Boulevard on a recent afternoon,his research assis-

tant behind the wheel, trying to make it to his son's baseball game after an interview with

Chris Matthews of "Hardball" on the Universal lot. And even

though he's not navigating the rush hour traffic himself, it's clear Grazer is in multitask mode — he sometimes apol-

ogizes midstream when an answer meanders, wonders aloud about dinner reserva-

I

„glt

versation with then-Los An-

his PBS talk show a decade ago and telling him, "I don't want to talk about '24' or any movie. I just want to talk about

this thing I heard that you do where you go meet somebody career has been shaped by industry figures but also any every two weeks." winding conversation. In his thinker who fascinates him. He says Rose later encournew book, "A Curious Mind: The secret to Grazer's chats? aged him to write a book The Secret to a Bigger Life," He says it's in letting the sub- about his conversations. "I thought it would be too Grazer chronicles a lifetime jects know he has no agenda, of talking to strangers in an allowing the conversation to egotistical or somethingattempt to expand his own ca- flow freely. like I had f igured out life," pabilities; he says he hopes the The tete-a-tetes began when Grazer says. "I'm the last perhundreds of movers and shakappropriate for a man whose ers — not just entertainment

book drives others to do the

he was a law clerk at Warner

son to figure out life." But a few

same. The underlying theme of the book is embracing the inquiring mind. He writes, "Cu-

Bros. and he got himself an audience with producers David Picker ("The Crucible") and Frank Yablans ("Mommie Dearest") and MCA head Lew Wasserman — separately. Since then he's logged time with the likes of Apple's Steve Jobs, Oprah Winfrey, as well as scientist (and developer of the first polio vaccine) Jonas Salk and Barack Obama (during his Senate years). Although his passion for talking began as a hobby,

years ago his agent nudged

I haven't asked."

These days, as co-founder of Imagine Entertainment (along with Ron Howard), Grazer is best-known for having produced dozens of films, including "Apollo 13" (1995) and "A Beautiful Mind" (2001), as

Vietnam

times I want t o

Continued from F1

paused for a while and told me

'Gold children'

I was a mixed kid. She looked sad, but my grandparents said

Ho Chi Minh City in spring. The apricot flower trees, symbol of the spring festival of Tet, are in bloom. A never-ending parade ofmotorbikes swirls around traffic circles. Highend stores such as Gucci sparkle near chain restaurants such as KFC. There's scant

evidence of the onetime U.S. military presence, save for a rusting helicopter in the yard of a museum devoted to communist glory. But family secrets are bur-

ied like land mines. Trista Goldberg, 44, is a Pilates instructor from New

don't know. Your blood sugar changes when you have food. You can be really up, and then you have peaks and valleys. I mean, IknowI can do two really intense, good, concentrated,

Q•

But this seems strangely

riosity has never let me down

m e eting w i t h

they loved me the same. It didn't matter." After Nhan and the oth-

ers gave DNA samples, they settled back to see whether this new technology would give them a chance at the old

American dream.

Just like grandpa In the fall, Bob Thedford's wife, Louise, a genealogy buff, logged on to her account with Family Tree DNA, which is

cooperating with Goldberg's effort, and saw a surprising

nam in the late 1960s. She had

springs ago, she arrived at a house in Ho Chi Minh City where 80 people had gathered to provide DNA samples. She hopes to help make the case for about 400 whose applications for U.S. visas are pending further verification.

found a picture of a Vietnamese woman tucked inside his

the first point of contact with

the Middle East at the White

who you're talking to, you

House.

• I talked to so many peo-

either arresting or curious or interesting or usually make

Q•

a statement that is of value

riosity interview with Hillary Clinton.

to the person you are talking to. To a fashion designer, you might want to talk about a

piece of music you've heard and what you thought of it. You bring something to the table immediately that creates value and the beginning of the conversation. And then you

Q •• to do the conversations

and music moguls helped with "8 Mile." Have you referred to those for "Empire"?

A

want to say something that is

I feel like now would be • ple before I met Eminem • a good time to do a cu- through Jimmy Iovine. I met

• She's too busy for this. I A where you're just obnoxious. • can't ask. There's a point

a courage asQ •• Ispectthere to all this?

Chuck D. I started with Old Dirty Bastard. I was first fas-

cinatedby who could name t hemselves Old D i rt y

B a s-

tard and feel cool about that. I couldn't fully comprehend it. And then we met, and he was

everything you would guess. • I guess I've always felt He was gigantically entertain• that disrupting my com- ing. He also turned me on to

A

ple, I mean, it does take some

said after. "I felt like I connectNhan asked how his father ed with him right away." was domg. "He's doing good. He can 45 years later.'" But last August, Thedford, Tentative contacts followed, 67, who had previously been sit up in a chair now. They're although Nhan speaks no treated for skin cancer, fell ill working with him," Hazel English and does not have a again. The cancer had spread, said. "I feel bad not connectcomputer. Emails were ex- and he had a series of oper- ing sooner, but Mom and changed through intermediar- ations, the most recent April Dad think about you and talk ies; packages followed. Nhan 3. As the Texas family ral- about you all the time." Thedsent sandals he had made and lied to care for him, Vietnam ford had been showing picconical paddy hats; the Thed- receded. tures of Nhan to the nurses in fords sent Nhan a $50 bill and the hospital and saying, "This Texas Rangers gear. "Is there Astory unfolding is my son in Vietnam." anything you need?" Robert Recently, Nhan S kyped Nhan submitted the results Thedford kept asking. with Hazel from a dusty com- of his DNA test to the U.S. Then there was the emo- puter in the back of a friend's C onsulate in H o Ch i M i n h tional first Skype call, when sewing supply shop in Ho Chi City in December 2013, askboth men criedseeing each Minh City. She spoke from her ing for a reconsideration. But other for the first time. living room, her dogs running he has not heard back. A State "He looked like me," Nhan about. Department spokesman said

EX&

RZA, who I feel like I have a

great relationship with. I put him in "American Gangster," I put him in a TV series. You never know when the dots will connect, or if they'll connect.

All those early rappers led to "8 Mile." I also produced "Boomerang."... So when "Empire" came around,allthe rappers that I met and having done

"Boomerang," all of that stuff kind of coalesced and help fertilize the possibility of believing this could really work.

that privacy laws prevent discussion of any case. Hazel says that the family is all for helping Nhan immigrate to the United States,

even as she knows that the transition would be difficult.

"It's going to totally throw him for a loop," she said. But for now, theirs is a sto-

ry without an end, the way the war itself is a wound that

never completely healed. The story keeps spiraling forward, like the DNA double helix that

brought them together. — Nga Ly Hien Nguyen in Vietnam andMagda Jean-Louis and Julie Tate in Washington contributed to this report.

=- I

wallet shortly after they wed.

I'

The news was more of a shock to their daughter,

I

:

I

'

'

I

'

I

Amanda Hazel, 35, a parale-

gal from Fort Worth, Texas. "To be h onest, the f i r st

ADMISSION

Butpictures of Nhan arrived

ese orphans were evacuated a short time later. He was the from Vietnam in the chaotic image of his late grandfather, final days of war. The lives of Robert Thedford Sr., a Navy the rest changed with the 1987 veteran who fought in World War II. "You look so much like

erasians and more than 55,000 your grandfather PawPaw family members to settle in Bob," Bob told his son. the United States. Thedford, a strapping TarThe "dust of life" sudden- rant County deputy sheriff ly became "gold children." known as "Red" for his auburn

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hair, had met Nhan's mother

Amerasians, only to abandon while he was at Qui Nhon Air them once they arrived in the Base. His memories of her are United States, according to the hazy, and his family said he former U.S. Marine and child rarely spoke of the war. "He would never sit down psychiatrist Robert McKelvey, who wrote "The Dust of Life:

and lament on it," his stepson,

America's Children Aban-

John Gaines, recalled. "When I asked him, 'Did you ever

In part because of such shoot someone?' he said, 'Yes, fraud, the United States tight- but you have to understand ened its screening procedures, there are reasons behind that, and the number of immigrant

would be weird and unfair given that I'm asking them to be my guest.... I just try to learn enough where I can adapt to the way they communicate within their language, and that takes some effort when you're talking to someone like Jonas know the conversations Q ••Iyou've had with rappers

thing I thought was, 'Are you have been one of the ones who sure this isn't a scam?'" Hazel stayed back," she said. recalled.

doned in Vietnam."

weapon because I felt like that

A

"With a twist of fate, I could

Rich Vietnamese paid to buy

business or television as a

result. It was new information for her husband, a father-son

her birth mother in 2001. Two

act, which allowed 21,000 Am-

fortable with that. I didn't use my expertise in th e m ovie

Salk or Carlos Casteneda....

just try to shut up and listen. fort zone is a state I wanted him toward a similar idea. "It ... And then, what happens to live my life. There's a lot of was a liberator, and I immedi- is, it becomes kind of molec- things I am afraid of — cerately was game," Grazer adds. ular — combustible thoughts tainly, public speaking I have (He teamed with business transpire. a certain amount of anxiety That's how breakthroughs about, but you realize that it's journalist Charles Fishman on the book.) with human beings actually an anxiety that is self-created, At 63, Grazer still finds tap- happen. That's different than like a pre-anticipatory anxiping curiosity useful for build- doing it through the Internet. ety. I mean, I took up surfing, ing human connection and in- The Internet is very valuable, and that anxiety is like a real spiring fresh ideas. There isn't but it doesn't present to you thing because you're in a lifea straight line between these emotional disappointments.... or-death situation. The physics things, but he describes some of a wave could just kill you. circuitous payoffs. I read that you don't like So the idea of talking to peoH is 2009

The genius of the person is always going to take some courage because they are always going to be superior to you, and you have to be com-

Q•

h i t t h em,'" All I can tell you is I was surNhan recalled saying. "She prised, and I hate finding out

Jersey,proud to call herself link. The son was Nhan. Amerasian, and founder of a Louise had long suspected group called Operation Re- that her husband might have unite. She was adopted by a had a child from his days as a U.S. family in 1974 and found military police officer in Viet-

More than 3,000 Vietnam-

cause then you're an annoying

geles Police Department Chief Daryl Gates that took place a focused hours without food.... day after rioting began in Los Angeles following the Rodney Is there a specific field King beating verdict in 1992 • you find yourself most later informed his thinking on fascinated by? the 2011 Clint Eastwood-di• I spent years talking to The Associated Press file photo rected film "J. Edgar," in terms • many N obel l a ureates Brian Grazer, the producer of television series and films such as of understanding FBI director in science and medicine. I also "Apollo 13" and "A Beautiful Mind," wrote the book "A Curious J. Edgar Hoover's controlling liked folks in the economy Mind: The Secret to a Bigger Life." paranoia. The list goes on. field. Now, it's technology and otherartforms, obscurer art Is there an art to listen- forms. But, you know, it can be well as television series such it has become as much of a • ing, in your view'? anything. A month ago I talkas "Arrested Development," trademark as his spiky coif. • The methodology is re- ed to Floyd Mayweather. I also "24" and this year's "Empire." He remembers Charlie Rose • ally to create trust im- recently met with this young Since the beginning of his inviting him to be a guest on mediately. That's usually at kid who was head of policy for

tions or mutters that he needs career, Grazer has let his into make a note to himself to quisitiveness run wild by pursend an email to Netflix con- suing what he refers to as a "curiosity conversation" with tent chief Ted Sarandos.

— just the opposite. The only questions I regret are the ones

Yeah, I don't like to do

and it's part of war. I'm not go-

visas issued dropped dramat- ing to sit here and explain to ically. Thirteen were issued

you what that's like.'"

last year. Nhan had traveled from his home in An Giang for Goldberg's DNA collection session. He is a quiet man, a father of five with a third-grade education, a wide smile and ears that stick out slightly.

As Thedford was teaching Hazel to swim and ride a bike in suburban Texas, Nhan was

growing up on his grandparents' pig farm, swimming in the river and getting caught stealing mangoes. The disparity in their lives was not lost on His mother had told him Thedford. "He just kept saying, 'I when he was about 10 that he didn't know,'" Gaines said. "'I w as the son ofasoldier. "'Why do kids tease me all didn't know how to be there, the time? I get so upset, some- or I would have been there.

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Animal leg traps• Road signs and others• Cross cut saws • Cream separator «Wood 1M, dewormed, par- 541-678-8109. 541-382-6865 able, $2000. ents on site.$900 ea. G ENERATE barn doors and gates • Wood ladders Lots of yard art • Claw foot bath tub • 2 each 20' SOM E 240 541-815-2505 245 541-408-5909 EXCITEMENT in your Crafts & Hobbies irrigation water flumes • Miners ore cart • 10' copper water trough• TOO MUCH TO LIST! Golf Equipment 253 Deposit c a n s/bottles neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't needed for local all TV, Stereo & Video A NTIQUE VEHICLES AND HORSE DRAW N CHECKYOUR AD volunteer, non-profit forget to advertise in Restored 3/4 size 5th wheel wagon• Steel wheel dump bed • Steel wheel covered D ish Network G e t cat rescue. Donate at classified! Polishers • Saws Jake's Diner, Hwy 20 541-385-5809. wagon • Water wagon • Railroad baggage cart • Shell oil truck • Old truck body • Hay M ORE fo r LE S S ! Starting $19.99/month E, Bend, Petco in elevator • 5th wheel water wagon running gear • Dodge Bros. axle box trailer • Several Repair 8J Supplies R edmond; Smi t h (for 12 months.) PLUS s horsedrawn wagons • Lots ofwagon and buggy parts• Buggy • Firem an hose cart Bundle & SAVE (Fast Sign, 1515 NE 2nd, on the first day it runs Bend; CRAFT in TuInternet f o r $15 • Harris wood thrashing machine• 1930-40'6 wood side horse trailer • Chevrolet axle to make sure it is cor- more/month.) CALL malo. Can pick up Ig. 241 utility trailer • Small Midwest Engine Co. motor • Again ... TOO MUCH TO LIST! rect. 0Spellcheckn and Now 1-800-308-1563 amounts. 389-8420. Bicycles & www.craftcats.org human errors do oc(PNDC) King bedroom set cur. If this happens to MISCELLANEOUS Accessories 6 pce solid cherry; Elvis registered pureyour ad, please con- Switch & Save Event 1000 gallon slide in water tank • New concrete tables and landscape items• Coleman headboard footbred fawn Pug at your from DirecTV! Packspd adult tricycle, 24" tact us ASAP so that board, side rails, 27" 3wheels, pop-up camper • 500 gallon fuel tank • 500 poly chemical tank • Chain saw carved service. extremely corrections and any a ges s t arting a t Irg seat, basTV armoire, bed side ket. $200 541-382-0956 adorable. $500 stud adjustments can be $19.99/mo. Free animals • Chicken items • SeaSwirl 18' boat, as is • Wrecked car bodies and parts • Gas chest with drawers, fee. 541-350-1627 made to your ad. 3-Months of HBO, king mattress and motor professional paint equipment • Polaris Rubber Tracker attachment • 1969 Plym541 -385-5809 Starz, SHOWTIME & German Shepherds box springs, top The Bulletin Classified C INEMAX. FRE E outh Valiant Signet • Lots of pallets of misc. stuff and scrap plus large items. www.sherman-ranch.us quality Lexington GENIE HD/DVR UpQuality. 541-281-6829 brand.$1 900 obo. 246 g rade! 2 01 5 N F L Call or text S unday Ticket. I n - FOOdAv8llgdle Guns, Hunting Golden Retriever, pure435-770-8079, cluded with S e lect bred, mom is an En& Fishing www.dennisturmon.com Check webslte for photos Likeggon R ANS Stratus X P Packages. New Cusglish, da d is an NEED TO CANCEL 2011 LWB. Excellent 10% Buyer's Fee Terms: Cash or Check, VISA,MC Fagebook American. Both parBend local pays CASH!! tomers Only IV SupYOUR AD? condition no marks on ents on-site. $650/ for firearms 8 ammo. port Holdings LLC- An The Bulletin f rame. 27 ge a r s e ach. 1 s t sho t s . 541-526-0617 Classifieds has an SRAM X twist shifters. 541-447-8970 "After Hours"Line Windwrap fai r ing, CASH!! Labs AKC 3 blk M, OFA Call 541-383-2371 kickstand, large seat For Guns, Ammo & vet vx, MH/FT lines 24 hrs. to cancel bag. Extras. $1100. Reloading Supplies 1-800-410-2572 541-923-6261 406-640-1262 Fax: 541-923-6316 541-504-5224 541-408-6900. $800. 541-480-4835 your ad! (PNDC)

I

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The Bearly There Ranch

4772 W. Hwy. 126, Redmond, OR

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G2 SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

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112Order ata M exican grill 115Product with a Lubrastrip 11$Plus-size model? 121Hard evidence a lawyer follows 123 Kind of pain 124Prisoners' wear 125Hammed it up 126Investigation 127 Whups

128Something grownor eaten — in rows 129Powerhouse in African soccer DOWN

1 Give up 2 Secretary of state under Reagan 3 Peut(perhaps: Fr.) 4 Stars, in a motto 5 One way to complete an online purchase 6 "Candle in the Wind" dedicatee 7 Place for a brace 8 Part of a platform 9No.2of43 10Den (home of the International Criminal Court) 11"Let's do this thing" 12 Later 13Sharp pain 14 Old man? 1$ Mideast grp. 16 Hat tipper, maybe 17 Some Halloween costumes

19Ending with shop or weight 20 Question ending a riddle 24 Hedge fund pro 27 Smooths over 30 Princess of Power 33 Pro wrestler Albano 34 What an electric meter measures 3$ Fans have them 36 Certain trade barrier 38 Many a Seeing Eye dog 40 Living 42 Sly suggestion 43 Initialism on a bank door 44 Muscle 46 Lunatic 48 Follower of 21-Across 50 Big brand of dog food 53 Largest coastal city between San Francisco and Portland 54 Poor grades 56 Holds up 58 Hula-Hoop, e.g. 60 Went for, puppy-style 61 They come with stringsattached 67 Drinking now, paying later 68 Some movie theaters 70 " tu" (Verdi aria) 71 One of 10 in Exodus 74 Sunlit spaces 7$ Big name in antiscience debunking 76 Fluctuates wildly

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welcome": Fr.) 118Gershwin portrayer in "Rhapsody in Blue" 120Dunderhead 122 Motley

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500in total merchandise

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place a photoin your private party ad for only $75.00 per week.

OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately ii a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 266

Heating & Stoves

269

Gardening Supplies • & Equipment

270

Lo s t & Found

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Sales Northeast Bend

Hay, Grain & Feed

NOTICE TO ADVERTISER ** FREE ** Since September 29, Fornewspaper REMEMBER:Ii you Garage Sale Kit 1991, advertising for delivery, call the have lost an animal, Place an ad in The used woodstoves has Circulation Dept. at don't forget to check Bulletin for your gabeen limited to mod541-385-5800 The Humane Society rage sale and reels which have been To place an ad, call Bend ceive a Garage Sale certified by the Or541-385-5809 541-382-3537 Kit FREE! egon Department oi or email Redmond olaaeified@bendbulletin.oom Environmental QualKIT INCLUDES: 541-923-0882 ity (DEQ) and the fed- The Bulletin • 4 Garage Sale Signs Madras eral E n v ironmental Serving Central Oregon sinceSaaa • $2.00 Off Coupon To 541-475-6889 Protection A g e ncy use Toward Your Prineville Next Ad (EPA) as having met 541-447-7178 PromptDelivery • 10 Tips For "Garage smoke emission stanor Craft Cats Sale Success!" dards. A cer t ified Rock, Sand & Gravel 541-389-8420. Multiple Colors, Sizes w oodstove may b e identified by its ceriifi- Instant Landscaping Co. PICK UP YOUR 541-388-8663 cation label, which is GARAGE SALE KIT at permanently attached 250 1777 SW Chandler 270 to the stove. The Bul• Es t ate Sales Ave., Bend, OR 97702 letin will not knowLost & Found ingly accept adveriisAnn Kudrna The Bulletin ing for the sale oi F OUND: Bundle o f servrne cenvat oregon sinre ssos Estate Sale uncertified keys, 3 sets on 1 key by Farmhouse woodstoves. ring, Drake Park, 4/22 Estate Sa/cs around 5 PM. Find It in Fri. and Sat., 9-4, 541-548-8613 267 The Bulletin Claaaifiada! and Sun. 10-2 Fuel & Wood Airpark Dr., 541-385-5809 FOUND: Hearing Aid at 699 SEBend Wagner Mall, week of Entire large h ouseApril 13. WHEN BUYING hold, furniture, Nep541-369-5226 FIREWOOD...

To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. It. 4' x 4' x 6' • Receipts should include name, phone, price and kind oi wood purchased. • Firewood ads MUST include species & cost per cord to better serve our customers.

The Bulletin SananeCenaet Oregon sincesate

tune Washer dryer, Ellismo Gold B a by Lock emb r oidery/ sewing mac h ine, snowblower, nic e clothes, lawn mower, 541-548-6570 craft and fabric items, potters wheel, loom, Found S at . 4 / 1 1 vintage toys, Conlon 305 clothes near Tet h e row vintage Farm Equipment C rossing a r e a , presser, several area 8 Machinery Mini Aus t r alian wool r ugs, V i king Husky Lock surger, S hepherd, blu e Melco EP1 embroi- JD model 513, brush hog mower, $490. merle, male, call dery machine. 541-318-6157 to idenifty. Too much fo list! 848-391-6117 See pix and Mini big gun 2", descriptions at 5375. LOST: keys to Honda 8 www.farmhousees541-318-6157 Toyota w / r emotes, tatesales.com missing since midAdvertise your car! Found on 4/ts, Sat. afternoon, set of keys, on SW Helmholtz and Elkhorn, R e dmond. Call identify

April 541-617-1962

All Year Dependable Firewood: Seasoned; Lodgepole, split, del, B end, 1 f o r $ 1 9 5 or 2 cords for $365.

34th Annual Cowboys, Indian, 8 Antigue Auction Redmond, Oregon

Illlultl-cord discounts! 541-420-3484.

May1st & 2nd, 2015 At The Fairgrounds

Moving, must sell wood pile. Prime lodgepole rounds. Quick delive ry. $ 1 1 0 cor d .

Selling 600 items; vendor spaces available Friday 9am to 4pm; Auction starts Friday at 4:30pm; Saturday, 2nd at 9am live and internet bidding; mark your calender and be there!

541-593-9702. 269

Gardening Supplies & Equipment BarkTurfSoil.com PROMPT DELIVERY

542-389-9663

Craftsman gas self propelled lawn mower, 575. 541-382-6865 Have Tiller Will Travel Redmond/ Terrebonne Get your spring tilling done, call Dennis, 541-420-6524.

Add APicture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin ClaaaiTieda 316

Irrigation Equipment FOR SALE Tumalo Irrigation Water $4,500 per acre Call 541-419-4440 325

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 80,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5008 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

541-815-6115 or 541-548-5770 www.auctioneer-4u.net

~00 421

Schools & Training

476

476

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Caregivers w anted t o j o i n our caring

Consumer

care

c ommunity. A l l shifts a v ailable. Must be reliable.

IITR Truck School REDMOND CAMPUS Our Grads Get 3obs! 1-888-438-223$ WWW.11TR.EDU

Also needed part

476

please call 541-385-4717

Employment Opportunities

The Bulletin

Sevina Central Oraeonvince sate Replacement q u ality 541-385-5609 purebred yearling Angus heifers. (14) good, gentle disposi- Add your web address iions. Raised in long ad and reade stablished her d . to your on The Bulletin's $1600 each. ers web site, www.bend541-480-8096 Madras bulletin.com, will be able to click through 375 automatically to your Meat & Animal Processing website.

Check out the 910- 3 lines, 7 days classifieds online '16 - 3 lines, 14 days www.isendbuffetin.com (Private Party ads only) Updated daily

476

Employment Opportunities

m emory

CAUTION: Ads published in "Employment Op portunities" include employee and independent positions. Ads for p o sitions that require a iee or 341 upfront investment Horses & Equipment must be stated. With any independentjob opportunity, please i nvestigate tho r oughly. Use extra caution when applying for jobs online and never proDeluxe showman vide personal infor3-horse trailer Silmation to any source verado 2001 29'xa' you may not have 5th wheel with semi researched and living quarters, lots of deemed to be repuextras. Beautiful con- table. Use extreme dition. 621,900. OBO c aution when r e 541-420-3277 s ponding to A N Y online employment 345 ad from oui-of-state. Livestock & Equipment We suggest you call the State of Oregon Ready to work, regis- Consumer H otline ters yearling Angus at 1-503-378-4320 bulls. Gentle, good For Equal Opportudispositions, popular, nity Laws contact proven b l o odlines. Oregon Bureau of Raised in long-estab- Labor & I n dustry, lished herd. $1800 8 Civil Rights Division, up. 54 1 - 480-8096, 971-673- 0764. Madras

Online catalog, call or email for info, N O Hay, Grain & Feed BUYERS FEE! ANTIQUES BITS, SPURS, Buermann's Ranch First Quality green grass SADDLES, INDIAN, HORSE DRAWN, FIREAnnual Hog Sale hay, no rain, barn stored, M eats. ARMS, ART WORK. $250/ton. /2 hog fully processed Call 541-549-3831 delivered to your area Selling 600 items, very wide variety, western Patterson Ranch, Sisters $240. Call 541-573-2677 items, early cabinet cards, antiques, old gunsWinchester, Colts, shotguns. Iarge offering of Just bought a new boat? Have an item to quality old bits and spurs, silver coins, badges, Sell your old one in the western ari, Indian bead work and weapons, classiiieds! Ask about our sell quick? horse drawn wagon and farm equipment, 40's Super Seller rates! If it's under Coke machine, old coffee grinder, advertising 541-305-5808 items, saddles, chaps and much more; call or '500 you can place it in email for catalog or go to the website, follow Wheat Straw for Sale. The Bulletin link to online catalog; lots of photos on faceAlso, weaner pigs. book. 541-546-6171 Classifieds for:

Turmon Auction Service Inc. Ramona Hulick, Auctioneer

[iui)a

e

~

t ime c hef. F o r more i nf o r mation, or any

questions,

Hiring for Customer Service Representatives •Starting Wage: 513.50 - 514.25 •Comprehensive Benefits Packet When:April 28, 201$ (Tuesday) Time:9am toNoon Where: 2999 SW Sixth Street, Redmond (Business Park)

KNO W Newspaper-genera ted content is s o valuable it's taken and repeated, condensed, broadcast, t weeted, discussed, p o sted, copied, edited, and emailed c o u ntless times throughout the day by others? Discover the Power of Newspaper Advertising in FIVE STATES with just one phone call. For free Pacific Northwest Newspaper Association Network brochures call 916-288-6011 or email cecelia©cnpa.com

BULLETIN CLA88IFIED8 Search the area's most comprehensive listing oi classified advertising... USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! (PNDC) real estate Io automotive, merchandise to sporting Door-Io-door selling with goods. Bulletin Classifieds fast results! It's the easiest FIND IT! appear every day in the 5IUY IT! way in the world Io sell. print or on line. SELL IT! The Bulletin Classified The Bulletin Claaaifieda Call 541-305-5809 www.bendbulletin.com 541-385-5809

The Bulletin Sanina Crnvaloregonsince Ste

CDL Truck Driver Needed. (54K per year) CDL Truck driver needed. Our wood chip and lumber drivers average 54K annually

541.523.9202

Pressman

The Bulletin is seeking a Pressman with experience in the Printing industry. Two years of prior web press experience is beneficial, but training can be provided. At The Bulletin you can put your skills to work and make our products and services jump off the page! In addition to printing our 7-day a week newspaper, we also print a variety of other products for numerous clients. The Bulletin utilizes a 3 s/2 tower KBA Comet press that a Pressman must become knowledgeable and familiar working with. We put a premium on dependability, timeliness, having a positive attitude and being a team player. We offer a competitive compensation plan and career growth opportunities. This position primarily works nights, with a 10-hour shiit, 4 days per week. If you are interested in fostering your talent as a pressman in beautiful Bend, OR we encourage you to apply. Please contact Al Nelson, Pressroom Manager, at anelson@weacom a ers.com with your resume, references and salary history/requirements. No phone calls please. Drug testing is required prior to employment. The Bulletin is a drug free work place and EOE.

(.48 cent ave). Off weekends, paid vacation, health insurance. For 35 years we have serviced Eastern Or e gon, Central Or e g on, Southern O r egon and the Boise Valley and you can live in any of these locations. We run late model Petes and K enworths all 5 50 cats with 13 speeds, our trailers are Curtin vans (no tarps to deal with) 4 0'-23' doubles year around work. We our looking for long term drivers, our average employee has w orked for us f o r over 8 years. So if you are looking for a home, give us a call RESORT

S U B A R U . Construction ilanager

Auto - Sales Sales professional to Join Central Oregon's l a r gest new ca r d e a ler Subaru of B e n d. Offering 401k, profit sharing, m e d ical plan, split shifts and paid vacation. Experience or will train. 90 day $2000 guara ntee. Dress f o r success. P l e ase apply at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. See Bob or Devon.

Cellular.

JOB FAIR

DID Y O U

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903

Black Butte Ranch

Full-time, will coordiWE ARE HIRING NOW!!! nate all construction and repair work. Must • Cooks - $250 Sign on Bonus b e proficient in a l l •Massage Therapist-3250 Sign on Bonus phases oi home con- •Maintenance Tech -32$0 Sign on Bonus struction. Work independently and with diEnjoy the Ranch facilities, food, verse groups. Manage merchandise discounts and FREE GOLF!!! volunteer staff. Have excellent organization, Servers, Bussers, Dishwasher computer and budand for all our current openings geting skills. Salary visit our website and apply today at range: 5 25,000 www.BlackBuiteRanch.com $35,000 DOE, plus or call 541-595-1523. *($250 Sign on Bonus available for specific positions, b enefits. Email r e must meet eligibility) sume and cover letter to: sharlene@sisters We offer 6 Drug-freework place I EOE habitat.org



G4 SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN Homes for Sale

House (structure only) for sale in historic district, $1. 1 Bdrm, 1

Manufactured/ Mobile Homes

880

880

880

881

882

882

Boats & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

Fifth Wheels

FUN Il FISH!

List Your Home JandMHomes.com We Have Buyers

bath. House must be r emoved from l o t . Get Top Dollar Buyer responsible for Financing Available. all moving costs. 536 541-548-5511 NW Colorado Ave. Do not disturb t enant. ksmccordOlive.com

NOTICE:

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 870

745

All real estate advertised here in is subject to th e Federal F air H ousing A c t , which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or 850 discrimination based Snowmobiles on race, color, reliion, sex, handicap, Iamilial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, l i mitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly 4-place enclosed Interaccept any advertis- state snowmobile trailer ing for real estate RockyMountain pkg, which is in violation of w/ this law. All persons $8500. 541-379-3530 are hereby informed 860 that all dwellings ad- iiotorcycles & Accessories vertised are available on an equal opportu- 2005 Suzuki 800 Blvd., nity basis. The Bulle- w/ e x tras. $ 4 5 00 tin Classified OBO. 541-548-5399

2006 Smokercraft Sunchaser 620 model pontoon boat, 75HP Mercury and electric trolling motor, full canvas and many extras. Stored inside $19,900 541-350-5425 Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-365-5609

gThe Bulleti

Serving Cenrral Oregonsince 1

araigasiiner ssrsla Custom Motorhome Will haul small SUV or toys, and pull a trailer! Powered by 8.3 Cummins with 6 speed Allison auto trans, 2nd owner. Very nice! $53,000. 541-350-4077

Tioga 24' Class C Bought new in 2000, currently under 21K miles, exc. shape, 's new tires, professionally winterized Winnebago Outlook n every year, cut-off 2007 Class "C 31', switch to b a ttery, clean, non- smoking plus new RV batexc. cond. Must See! t eries. Oven, h o t Lots of extra's, a very water heater & air good buy.$48,500 cond., seldom used; For more info call just add water and 541-447-9266 it's r eady to g o ! $22,000 obo. Serious inquiries, only. Winnebago Superchief Stored in T erreb1990 27' clean, 454 onne. 541-548-5174 C hevy, runs v e r y ood. g oo d t i r es, 8500. 541-279-4142. TURN THE PAGE For More Ads 881 The Bulletin Travel Trailers

G rand Manor b y Thor 1996, 35' very good condition, 454 gas engine, 50,050 miles, 2 pop outs, new tires, $18,999.

Bayliner 185 2006 Call 541-350-9916 open bow. 2nd owner — low engine hrs. — fuel injected V6 Find exactly what — Radio & Tower. you are looking for in the Great family boat CLASSIFIEDS Priced to sell. 746 $11,590. 541-546-0345. Northwest Bend Homes PINNACLE 1990 30' motorhome, 875 FSBO: Comp l etely clean. Rear renovated 1700 sq. ft. Watercraft walk-around bed. craftsman style home No smokers, no in NW Bend on 6600 Harley Dyna Wide Glide Ads published in nWa mildew, no leaks. 2003 custom paint, tercraft" include: Kay sq. ft. Iot. New granite $6500. countertops, new tile extras, 13,000 orig ks, rafts and motor 541-306-7268 personal and carpets, new roof, miles, like new, health zed freshly painted inside forces sale. Sacrifice watercrafts. Fo 'boats" please se and out. 4 bdrm, 2 full $10,000 obo. TURN THE PAGE 541-633-7656. bath. Close to everylass 670. For More Ads thing in very desir541-365-5609 able NW n eighborThe Bulletin hood. P l enty of storage w/ new 320 RV sq. ft. garage. 1510 Where can you find a CONSIGNMENTS NW Harfford Ave. WANTED helping hand? $419,900. Yamaha V-Star 250cc We Do The Work ... 541-788-1544, From contractors to 2011, 3276 mi., exc. You Keep The Cash! 541-602-0666 cond. $4700 OBO. yard care, it's all here On-site credit Dan 541-550-0171. 748 approval team, in The Bulletin's Northeast Bend Homes web site presence. 865 "Call A Service We Take Trade-Ins! ATVs Professional" Directory W OW! 3 / 2.5, 1 629 BIG COUNTRY RV s q.ft., s uper m t n Buggy 880 views, RV p a rking, 140Dune Bend: 541-330-2495 Corvair $3000. Redmond: big rear deck, large Motorhomes 541-548-5399 541-548-5254 covered front porch. Broker owned, John L 870 Scott $259 , 900. Boats & Accessories 541-460-3393

I'

Ready to make memories! Top-selling Winnebago 31 J, original owners, nonsmokers, garaged, only 18,800 miles, auto-leveling jacks, (2) slides, upgraded queen bed, bunk beds, micro, (3) TVs, sleeps 10! Lots of storage, maintained, very clean! Only$67,995! Extended warranty and/or financing avail to qualified buyers! 541488-7179

The Bulletin

541-369-3354 750

Redmond Homes 2300 sq. ft. 4 bdrm, 3

bath home, on quiet neighborhood cul-desac, $289,900. call 541-639-3209

or 541-546-5302 for appt.

Private Setting on 1.46 acre! Custom 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 2450 Sq.ft. home has bonus room, shop, canal 8 nice Mtn view! 1075 N W N e w ell Ave., T e rrebonne. By owner, $359,000. Call 541-923-4995 Looking for your next emp/oyee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 365-5609 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com Need to get an ad in ASAP?

Fax it ts 541-322-7253 The Bulletin Classifieds 762

Homes with Acreage

160 acres with house in Prineville.

541-768-4877 owners.com/mmw0374 771

Lots

Lot ¹5 Phase 33, one acre. NW Baltch at Starview/Mt. W ashington. $220,000 obo. 541-946-1219

CHECK YOURAD

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

'

rect. nSpellcheckn and

human errors do occur. If this happens to

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495

your ad, please contact us ASAP so that

Redmond:

541-548-5254

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get ReCall 365-5609 Heartland Pr o wler sults! or place your ad 2012, 29 PRKS, 33', on-line at like new, 2 slides-livi ng area 8 la r g e bendbulletin.com closet. Large enough to live in, but easy to USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! towl 15' power awning, power hitch & Door-to-door selling with stabilizers, full s ize queen bed, l a r ge fast results! It's the easiest shower, porcelain sink way in the world to sell. & toilet. $2 6 ,500. The Bulletin Classified 541-999-2571 541-385-5809

corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified

, i~ ~n

Keystone Everest 5th Wheel, 2004 Model 323P - 3 slides, rear island-kitchen, fireplace, 2 TV's, CD/DVR/VCR/Tuner w/surround sound, A/C, custom bed, ceiling fan, W/D ready, many extras. New awning & tires. Excellent condition. $19,750.More pics available.541-9234408

SAT. Sr.SUN. 12 - 3PM

bedrooms.Formal dining room, great room, stainless steel appliances.Spaciousbedrooms, master with walk-in closet 984 SW 25th Lane,Redmond and soaker tub. Landscaped, DirecHorigiWeston Hig!r 126, left on 27th St., lefton Srr/um'perLnv right on 26th sprinkler system,fenced. Ln v le ft on SrrrEalgma Agg v corner house.

$251,900

Broker

Call The Bulletin At 541-385-5809 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail At: www.bendbulletin.com

541-604-4288

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254

CPR Property Maintenance Landscaping & Faastfsg

SBNING CENTRAlORESON

• Spriag CleanUps • Aeratica/De-thatching • Lawn Repairs • Weekty Maintenance • Bark Mulch

stnce 20ss Regldentlgl a commeggtal

Sprlnitier IletitratIon/Repair Saek Flow Teetlng NAIhRE%LNCR • Thatch & Aerate • Spring Clean up • Weekly Mowlng & Edglng

Call 541 420 7846

• BNlonthly 8i

CCBg204918

Find It in Ths Bulletin Classifieds! 541-385-5809

• Pavers • Renovatlons • Irrlgatlons Installation Senlor Dlscounts Bonded and Insured

Full or Partial Service •Mowing aEdging •Pruning Weeding Water Management

Fertilizer included with monthly program

549%1$4458

Managing Central Oregon Landscapes Since 2006

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Senior Discounts 541-390-1466 Same Day Response

COLLINS

Aeration/llethstching • Spring Ctmn-up • Mowing amdsins

Repaint Specialist! Oregon Llcense

• Pruning aWeedeating • FegtiTizins «Hautins • Grounds Keeping ogggr-uggge or ggggrglysarrglcgs opgrogg

LCBSS759

Weekly, monthly or one time service.

MARTIN JAMES European Professional Painter

• Syltthstlc Tllrf

Landscape Maintenance

• Interior and Exterior • Family.Owned • Residential & Commercial • 40 yearsexperience • Senior Discounts • 5.year Wanantieg Agkaboutour SPRING SPECI/tLl

MonthlyMalntenance • Bark, Rock, Etc. LAMlSGLPINlg • Landscape Consttuction • Water Feature Installation/Malnt.

¹186147 LLC

541-815-2888 Personal Services

FREE ESYIMAYKS

Cull rsossr to scrsedssrel

j41-4$0$714 BONDED a IN URED

Errands & Notary

yOOE S

'10 -3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

s7 e 8

> AtYour Service

I stand in line so you don't have to! errandsandnotary©gmail.com

NOTICE: Oregon LandResidential & scape Contractors Law (ORS 671) requires all Commercialservices 541-81 5-1371 businesses that adfor over 25 years vertise t o pe r form 2* Free Weehs Landscape Construc- with Eco-frlendly Ranch Services options. tion which includes: of Yard l anting, deck s , O 'g/ v p ences, arbors, 541-699-7524 Maintenance water-features, and installation, repair of irServiceincludes: rigation systems to be Painting/Wall Covering • Mowing licensed w it h th e • Edging Landscape Contrac• Weed Control tors Board. This 4-digit s • Fertilizer number is to be included in all adver• Irrigation Small Farm & tisements which indi• Blowing Ranch Services. cate the business has a bond,insurance and We alsooffer Forsberg Land workers compensafuL servlce & Mgt. tion for their employlandscaplng ees. For your protecLLC¹ !09245894 tion call 503-378-5909 including o or use our website: MentionthisadIo save10%%u Vaughn patios, fire pits, www.lcb.state.or.us to on entire Interi o r or water features. 509-398-6968 check license status Exteriorjob booked 'When siyninI up for a full before contracting with Some restrictions apply seasonofmaintenance. the business. Persons FIND IT! LCB ¹sn53 doing lan d scape SIIY IT! maintenance do not s s I • 541 n782n8$56 SELL IT! r equire an LC B l i negrpoitavelandgcaping.com cense. The Bulletin Classifieds •

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SAT 8t: SUN

THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM

Popular Pahlisch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym, hot tub, sports center & 2 miles of walking trails. Tour a variety of single level and 2 story plans.

Hosted 6 Listed by

TEAM DELAY

541-610-2432 Broker

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

1PM - 4PM Tumkey ready! Beautifully

the master suite from other

Hosted Sunday byi TRAVIS WATSON

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THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM

New single level home. 3 beds, 2 baths, separation of

Hosted Saturday byi TRACEY MEEKER

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RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care LandscapingNard Care Painting/Wall Covering NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone who con t racts for construction work to be licensed with the Construction Contrac- Zur/tt~ Qua/iep tors Board (CCB). An Za4r< gdr er,'. active license Full Service means the contractor Landscape is bonded & insured. Verify the contractor's Management CCB l i c ense at www.hirealicensedSpring Cleanup contractor.com •Leaves or call 503-376-4621. •Cones The Bulletin recom• Needles mends checking with •Debris Hauling the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Weed Free Bark Some other t rades & Flower Beds also re q uire additional licenses and Lawn Renovation certifications. Aeration - Dethatching Overseed Computer/Cabling Install Compost Top Dressing

GR4ll0P O KllllG

Montana 34 ft. 2003, w /2 s l ides. N e w tires, brakes a nd awning - Very clean and u nder cover. $16,500 obo. 541-536-5636 or 541-410-9299

Coll 54I-385-5809 to promote your service• Advertise for 28 days starting ot '!40 Irhis speciapgckg l gaisnoi avgilabl onourwebsital

12/13' Gregor, 9.6 mercury, under 4 hrs., fully equipped, with 24' Coachmen Prism roof r ack, $ 1 500. 2015 Model G Monaco Monarch 31 ' 541-460-4006 Mercedes Diesel engine, 2006, Ford V 10, n 18+ mpg, auto trans, 15'10 1969 Bayliner 26,900 miles, fully loaded with C apri, 50 H P o u t auto-level, 2 slides, double-expando, board, ga l v anized queen b ed 8 only 5200 miles. trailer. $100. and hide-a-bed sofa, 4k Perfect condition 541-923-1575. gen, convection mioniv $92K obo. crowave, 2 TVs, tow 16' 1976 Checkmate ski Call 541-526-1201 or see at: package. boat, 90HP Mercury 3404 Dogwood Ave., motor, restored; new PRICE REDUCTION! in Redmond. seats, new c a rpet $59,000. 541-815-6319 floor, new prop, with 3 Cu.ft. fridge for RV. trailer. Have receipts. Norcold, 110 V o lt, Call The Bulletin At $2500. 541-536-1395 propane or 12 Volt. 541-385-5809 16' Mad River Explorer $250. 541-549-1736 Place Your Ad Or E-Mail or 541-647-0081 canoe, very g o od At: www.bendbulletin.com condition, includes 3 paddles and Paddleb oy C anoe C a r t. $725. 541-593-6536 Safari 1996 motor5 0% O F F home 30', low mileWant to impress the all computer age, 300 HP Magrelatives? Remodel services! num Cat motor with ALLEG RO 27' 2002 your home with the 56k mi., 1 slide, vaca- turbo, always inside, 541-233-8447 help of a professional tion use only, Mich- white leather intewww.thecomputgrgourceredm ogd.com rior, like new, has elin all weather tires from The Bulletin's m any extr a s . w/5000 mi., no acci"Call A Service non-smokers, $55,000. S e r ious Domestic Services Professional" Directory dents, only. Workhorse e n gine callers 261-A, Allison Trans., 541-546-6415 backup cam e ra, heated mirrors, new refrig. unit., exc. conditioned, well cared for. $ 3 5 ,500. Call 541-549-6737 Iv. msg. I, Douglas T. Frantum 17.5' Seaswirl 2002 Sr., am not responWakeboard Boat Hovana House sible for any debts, I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, but my own, as of Cleaning SettfiCeS tons of extras, low hrs. April 14, 2014. For15yearswe've performed Full wakeboard tower, light bars, Polk audio housekeeping servicesacspeakers throughout, cordingtothewishesof our completely wired for Allegro 32' 2007, like clients.Weoffer professional amps/subwoofers, un- new, only 12,600 miles. cleaning,postconstruction derwater lights, fish Chev 6.1L with Allison 60 cleaning andoffice cleaning. finder, 2 batteries cus- transmission, dual extom black paint job. haust. Loaded! Auto-lev(541) 728-1800 $12,500 541-815-2523 eling system, 5kw gen, power mirrors w/defrost, 2 slide-outs with awHandyman nings, rear c a mera, trailer hitch, driyer door w/power window, cruise, Looking for someI DO THAT! one who knew my exhaust brake, central mom (then) Ruby vac, satellite sys. Asking King. Fall of 1967 in 19' Bayliner 1996, I/O, $67,500. 503-781-8812 Redmond. I think she great shape, call for worked at Peden's. info. $6500. In Bend She was fun and 661-644-0364. sassy. Very important. Handyman/Remodeli ng Contact Cheri 303-204-0332 Residential/Commercial Meet singles right now! Small Jobs to Fleetwood D i scovery No paid o perators, Entire Room Remodels 40' 2003, diesel, w/all just real people like GarageOrganization options - 3 slide outs, you. Browse greet- Home InsPection RePairs 19' Pioneer ski boat, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, ings, exchange mesguality, Hogiesl Work 1963, vm tandem etc., 34,000 m i les. sages and connect Wintered in h eated live. Try it free. Call Dennis541.317 9768 trailer, V6. Fun & shop. $76,995 obo. fast! $5350 obo. ccgg151573Bogdedllnsged now: 6 77-955-5505. 541-447-6664 541-815-0936. (PNDC)

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hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or take over payments. Call 541-410-5649

on the first day it runs to make sure it is cor-

• I

Laredo 31'2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C one slide-out. Awning. Like new,

Principal Broker

CENTRAL OREGON REALTY GROUP, INC

EDIE DELAY

61056 Manhae Loop, Bend Directions: East on Reed Narket /ldn first exs at roundabout onlo 15th, at Road Detour Sign turn le ft on Ferguson. Right atSageCreek Drlge, left al /iianhae Lane, righl sl GoldenGate.

Homes Starting Mid-$200s Q

Recently finished Pahlisch Homes Model in NE Bend. Homes feature quartz counters, laminate flooring, gas cooking, stainless steel 20802 NE Sierra Drive appliances and all the Directions:North on Boyd Acres, quality Pahlisch Homes is right on Sierra OR nonh on 18th known for. Now selling from Empire, lePonSierra. Lookfor Phase Two — stop by for slgirr. more information. Homes fjrom the

Hosted & Listed byi

RHIANNA KUNIKER ABR, SRS

541-420-2$50 PahlischHomes • • • • • o • a

541-506-0939

$220,000s

furnished. Great room. Fireplace. Open kitchen, maple cabinetry, slate/tile floors. 3 master suites & loft. Private deck. 8 person 60491 Seventh Mtn. Dr. hot tub. Borders Is!at'I Dfrectioggsr C entury O r . Forest/Deschutes River. towards Mt. Bachelor. Drive Vacation/Residence/Rental. in beforeSeventh Mtn. Resort. Foliou signs.

Hosted 6Listed byi

MARA STEIN Principal Broker

541-420-3400

$525,000 $'nrrnr 'Pr0Perber, 9nc. .....5(g Awag/glgi ftgg/Fshg&SIsgrgig



G6 SUNDAY, APRIL 26, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED •541-385-5809

Time to declutter? Needsomeextra cash?

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List one Item" in The Bulletin's Classifieds for three days for FREE. PLUS, your ad appears in PRINT and ON-LINE at bendbulletin.com

The Bulletin

To receive yourFREE CLASSIFIED AD,call 541-385-5809 or visit The Bulletin office at: 1777 SW Chandler Ave. (On Bend's west side) *Offer allows for 3 lines oftext only. Excludesall service, hay,wood, pets/animals, plants, tickets, weapons, rentals andemployment advertising, andall commercial accounts. Must bean individual item under$200.00 and price of individual itemmust beincluded in the ad. Askyour Bulletin SalesRepresentative about special pricing, longer runschedules andadditional features. Limit 1 ad peritem per30days to besold.


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