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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD
Paving project cost spikes neary $1M
ObituaryGeorge Jones was a country music icon whose songs reflectedhis
gSI tumul,j.,gI"te ' 'jll
tuous life. B5
By Shelby R. King The Bulletin
In SPortS —Coverage of Friday's OSUandtoday's UO spring football games.C1 PIUS: GOlf —The Central Oregon Shootout.C1 WOIVOS —Wildlife officials have a draft plan to lift protections on gray wolves in the
Lower 48, saying the population is stable.B6
Hidden history — Asecret CIA base, a Watergate burglar, and the attemptedoverthrow of a Central American president.A6
9/11 debris? —Part of a plane found in Manhattan.A2
And a Web exclusiveAna Montes blindsided the intelligence community with
brazen acts of treason byspying for Cuba. bendbjjlletin.com/extras
By Lauren Dakee The Bulletin
SALEM — From the upper gallery of the
The outcome of Wednesday's vote was not
Oregon House chamber, Peggy Kinkade,
what most expected: The $275 million tax
a Bend-LaPine School Board member,
hike failed without Republican support, but
watched Wednesday aslawmakers prepared
the Democratic plan to cut public employees'
to vote on two key measures that would have
pension benefits prevailed. Locally, Kinkade
repercussions in school districts across the state. said, the surprising outcome means there is The two bills were inextricably linked in the Legislature — one to raise taxes, the other to trim public employees' pension benefits, the
still time this legislative session to make more long-term structural changes to PERS. "The fact the tax measure kind of went down
revenue from both slated to help fund K-12
in flames ... gives us hope that there will be
more of a compromise with Democrats to do
One bill, Senate Bill 822, makes graduated
more on PERS and Republicans to do more on
cuts to cost-of-living adjustments to the Public
taxes," she said. "Both sides will give a little bit,
Employees Retirement System, eliminates a tax
and that will be a positive thing."
credit for retirees living out of state and delays
What SB 822meansforBend-LaPine
employer contributions in the next budget cycle.
The border beyond our border
Andy Tullis iThe Bulletin file photo
According to Bend-La Pine Superintendent Ron Wilkinson: If the bill is signed into law, the district would owe about $14.1 million for PERS in the coming schoolyear. Without it, the district would owe about $163 million. Every $1 million is enough to pay for D.4teachers.
By Randal C. Archibold
The once federally funded Skyliners Road reconstruction project will now cost Deschutes County nearly a million dollars. "We went from owing zero dollars on this project to owing $988,488," said county Road Department engineer George Kolb at a Wednesday board of commissioners meeting. The project involves resurfacing and widening the existing road to 34 feet, including 6-foot-wide bike lanes, beginning at the west Bend city limits and extending west for approximately 8.4 miles to the junction with Forest Service Road 4603. When the project began, 100 percent of the approximately $9.6 million would be paid for by the federal Forest Highway Program. In October 2012, the highway program was replaced by the Federal Lands Access Program, which reduced the amount of funding. SeePaving/A5
Texas bast i ustrates bigger risk By Darrell Preston
New Yorh Times News Service
CIUDAD HIDALGO, Mexico — With her leg snapped and folded excruciatingly over her shoulder, Elvira Lopez Hernandez lay flat on a railroad bed as the freight train hurtled
DALLAS — With two schools near a plant storing ammonium nitrate — the fertilizer used in the Oklahoma City bombing — West Superintendent Marty Crawford said he had always worried about an explosion like the one that happened last week. Crawford's dilemma is echoed nationwide where land use near plants handling dangerous chemicals is controlled by a patchwork of federal and state regulations and zoning laws that are often more attuned to property owners' rights than those who live and work near jndustrjal sites. See Blast/A5
above her, clinging tightly to two things: the railroad ties beneath her and the memory of the 4-year-old daughter she had left behind in Guatemala. "I said: 'My God, I don't want to die! My daughter! '" She slipped off the train in January, one of scores of migrant stowaways heading to the United States. Now she sat at a shelterhere, an amputee. But she had no intention of returning to the crime and desperation of Guatemala City; she was still looking north. "What can I do?" she sard. In Washington, the biggest immigration overhaul in decades would tighten border security between Mexico and the United States to stem the flow of
illegal crossings. But there is another border making the task all the more challenging: Mexico's porous boundary with Central America, where an increasing number of migrants heading to the United States cross freely into Mexico under the gaze of the Mexican authorities. See Border/A4
Tumor that killed girl could help keep others alive By Asher Klein The Orange County Register
HUNTINGTON BEACH, Calif. — McKenna Wetzel, a
playful girl who loved selling lemonade on the corner near her Huntington Beach home, was 7 when a tumor was discovered growing deep in her brain.
TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 71, Low 39
It's still growing in a laboratory at Stanford — the last living part of a girl who died two summers ago, and the part that killed her. "You could take that petri dish," said McKenna's mother, Kristine Wetzel, "I could slam it against the wall and I could kill those cells. But we couldn't kill
them while they were in her." Inoperable while McKenna was alive, the tumor is sustained in 2 million-cell batches in California, England, Australia and beyond by researchers who see it as one of the best
hopes of finding a cure for the cancer. Wetzel and her husband, Dave, created the
McKenna Claire Foundation, which has raised nearly a halfmillion dollars to propagate donated tumor cells from their daughter and other children who have died. They hope the research they're funding will save the next set of kids stricken with the cancer that killed McKenna.
Busines s/Stocks C7-8 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 DearAbby D6 Obituaries B 5 C1-6 Calendar 82 CommunijyLife D1-6 Horoscope D6 Sports D6 Classified E 1 - 6Crosswords E4 Lo cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies
Vol. 110, No. 117, 30 pages,
"There's so much you can't control with this disease and there's so much, especially at the end, that's devastating and out of your control. You watch your child lose the ability to speak, to move, to see, to hear, to swallow, to breathe," Kristine Wetzel said. SeeTumor/A4
+ .4 We userecycled newsprint
:: IIIII o
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BOmbing SuSpeCtS' mOther —U.S. intelligence agencies added the mother of the Boston bombing suspects to a government terrorism database18 months before the bombings, two officials told The Associated Press. She called it "lies and hypocrisy" and said
she has never beenlinked to crimes or terrorism. The CIAasked for By Joseph Goldstein New York Times News Service
NEW YORK — I t was wedged in a narrow, inaccessible space between two buildings, about three blocks from the World Trade Center site. And there it remained, hidden from view, for more than ll years. Ground zero slowly gave way to a new tower. Protesters gathered nearby, angry over a planned Islamic center. But this week, land surveyors happened upon it — a piece
of a plane's landing gear, apparently belonging to one of the two jets that slammed into the twin towers on Sept. 11, 2001, the police said. On Wednesday, around ll a.m., the surveyors called 911 to say they had found a piece of damaged machinery.What the police discovered was a component about 5 feet high, 3 feet wide and about 17 inches in depth. It was lodged in the nar-
row gap between 50 Murray St., a residential building, and 51 Park Place, which is empty. There, it had been "out of sight and out of mind for over a decade," the Police Department's chief spokesman, Paul Browne, said Friday. That area i s i n accessible from the street, Browne said, adding that a tiny door opens into the corridor from a neighboring building. "The odds of it entering that space at exactly that angle that would permit it to squeeze in there," he said, "it had to come in at almost precisely the right
angle." Investigators are w orking under the assumption that the piece is "a portion of the landing gear of one of the two planes destroyed on 9/11," Browne
added. He noted that the artifact bore a Boeing serial number and that personnel from the
Police Department's aviation unit had identified it as part of a landing gear. He also noted that it was found near where other wreckage from the jetliners was found shortly after the attacks. Speaking later Friday, Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly did not completely rule out the possibility that the component had been lowered to the spot where it was discovered (some rope was entwined with it). Park Place is about three blocks north of the World Trade Center site, and 51 Park Place is next to 45-47Park Place and includedin a plan by a developer to createa mosque and community center.The developer, Sharif EI-Gamal, said in a statement that his company, Soho Properties, was cooperating with the authorities "to make sure this piece of evidence is removed with care as quickly and effectively as possible."
the Boston terror suspect and his mother to be added to a terrorist database in the fall of 2011, after the Russian government contacted
the agency with concerns that both had become religious militants, according to officials briefed on the investigation. About six months earlier, the FBI investigated Tamerlan Tsarnaev and his mother, Zubei-
dat Tsarnaeva, also at Russia's request, one of the officials said. The FBI found no ties to terrorism.
KOrea tenSiOn —South Korea said Friday that it was pulling out the 175 remaining factory managers from a jointly operated industrial park in North Korea, deepening doubts over the survival of the only
remaining symbol of cooperation between thetwo countries amid a tense standoff over the North's nuclear program. Once billed as an important experiment for Korean reunification, the factory complex
across the border at Kaesongexposed North Korea to capitalism, pairing the South's manufacturing skills with cheap North Korean labor. At the time it was opened in 2004, the park was revolutionary; to build it, the two Koreas breached one of the world's most heavily fortified frontiers, pushing back military encampments, clearing mines
and constructing a cross-border road andrail line. Baogladesh COllapse —Two owners of garment factories in a Bangladesh building that collapsed into a pile of mangled metal and
concrete havebeenarrested as public fury mounts over the accident that left at least 324 dead.Junior Home Minister Shamsul Haque Tuku said Saturday that police had arrested Bazlus Samad, managing director of New Wave Apparels Ltd., and Mahmudur Rahman Tapash, the
company chairman. PaklStall —An anti-terrorism court here placed Pervez Musharraf,
Pakistan's former military leader, under arrest Friday on charges related to the death of former Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto, adding to a tangle of legal woes that have hobbled Musharraf's hopes for a
PAKISTAN ATTACKS DcsuussRs
political comeback. Theorder changes little for Musharraf in immediate terms. Musharraf, a retired army general, is already under house
arrest at his villa on the edge of Islamabad, the Pakistani capital, in a
case involving his detention and firing of senior judges after imposing emergency rule in 2007.
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Pussy Riot —A Russian court on Friday rejected a pleafor early release from prison by a member of the feminist punk band Pussy Riot,
whoseprovocativesongsandprosecutionhavemadethem asymbol of the country's opposition movement. NadezhdaTolokonnikova, who has been in custody since her arrest last March, is serving a two-year
sentence handeddownafter the band staged an irreverent protest against President Vladimir Putin in Moscow's maincathedral. Judge
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deserve early releasebecauseshehad "not always followed the rules of behavior" while in custody.
Human Resources Traci Donaca ......................
AlaSka POt —Alaska could becomethe next battleground in the push to legalize recreational marijuana use.Thestate is reviewing a request from supporters seeking approval to start gathering signa-
TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City DeskJoseph Oitzler.....541-383-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................ Home, All Ages Alandra Johnson................541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 Sporls Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359
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tures to qualify the measure for next year's ballot. The proposal would
make it legal for those 21andolder to use and possess up to1 ounce of marijuana. However, they would not be allowed to smoke in public.
The proposal also would set out provisions for legal grow operations and establish anexcise tax. Pakistani para-military troops cordon off the site of an explosion Friday in Karachi, Pakistan.
A bomb planted near the office
attacking liberal, secular parties such as the one targeted Friday in the port city of Karachi.
of a political party threatened by the Taliban killed nine people in
of the parties to change their
southern Pakistan, police said.
questions about whether the vote
As next month's parliamentary
election approaches, militant groups have increasingly been
campaign strategy andhasraised can be considered valid if some mainstream parties can't properly take part.
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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.orcgonlouery.org
MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawn Friday night are:
(11) g2g49@4@g)@l The estimated jackpot is now $103 million.
Obamawants more proof on allegations of chemicalweapons New York Times News Service WASHINGTON — P r esident Barack Obama said Friday that he would respond "prudently" and "deliberately" to evidence that Syria has used chemical weapons, tamping down any expectations that he would take swift action after a U.S. intelligence assessment that the Syrian government has used the chemical agent sarin on a small scale in the nation's civil war. Obama's remarks, before a meeting here with King Abdullah of Jordan, laid bare the quandary he now faces: The day after the White House, in a letter to congressional leaders, said the nation's intelligence agencies assessed "with varying degrees of confidence" that the Syrian government had used sarin, the president said he was seeking further proof of it culpability for chemicalweapons attacks — a laborious process that analysts say may never produce a definitive judgment. But Obama is also trying to preserve his credi bility after warning in t h e past that the use of chemical weapons would be a "game changer" and prompt a forceful Americanresponse. "Knowing that potentially chemical weapons have been used inside of Syria doesn't tell us when they were used, how they were used," Obama told reporters in the Oval Office. "We have to act prudently. We have to make these assessments deliberately." "But I meant what I'd said,"
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CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If youknow ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358
— From wire reports
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SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TART • Discoveries, breakthroughs, trends, namesin the news— the things you needto knowto start out your day
It's Saturday, April 27, the 117th day of 2013. There are 248 days left in the year.
HAPPENINGS ICeland —Voters go to the polls in a national parliamen-
Woody Guthrie —An archive dedicated to the folk
singer opens in Tulsa, Okla.
HISTORY Highlight:In1813, the Battle of York took place in Upper Canada during the War of1812
as a U.S. force defeated the
British garrison in present-day Toronto before withdrawing. In 1521, Portuguese explorer Ferdinand Magellan was killed
by natives in the Philippines. In1777, the only land battle in Connecticut during the Revolutionary War, the Battle of
Ridgefield, took place, resulting in a limited British victory. In1605, during the First Barbary War, an American-led
force of Marines andmercenaries captured the city of Derna, on the shores of Tripoli. In 1822, the 18th president of the United States, Ulysses S.
Grant, was born in Point Pleasant, Ohio. In1665, the steamer Sultana exploded on the Mississippi
River near Memphis, Tenn., killing more than1,400 people, mostly freed Union prisoners
of war. In1936, King Zog I of the Alba-
nians married CountessGeraldine Apponyi deNagy-Apponyi. In1941, Germanforces occupied Athens during World War II. In 1967, Expo '67 was of-
ficially opened in Montreal by Canadian Prime Minister Lester
Pearson. In 1973, Acting FBI Director Patrick Gray resigned after it was revealed that he'd destroyed files removed from the
safe of Watergate conspirator Howard Hunt. In1962, the trial of John Hinck-
ley, who hadshot four people, including President Ronald
Reagan, beganinWashington. (The trial ended with Hinckley's
acquittal by reason of insanity.) In 1992, the new Federal
Republic of Yugoslavia was proclaimed in Belgrade bythe republic of Serbia and its lone
ally, Montenegro. Russiaand 12 other former Soviet republics won entry into the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank. Betty Boothroyd became the first female Speaker of Britain's House of
Commons. In2011,powerful tornadoes raked the South and Midwest; according to the National Oce-
The ancient pyramid-building Central American civilization was probably an amalgam of local cultures, researchers say. By Eryn Brown
Harvard University via The Associated Press
Harvard Stem Cell Institute Co-Director Doug Melton, right, and Peng Yi, a post-doctoral fellow in his lab, review data from recent experiments in Cambridge, Mass. The pair's research may one day allow diabetics to go without insulin shots.
than most Maya settlements that adopted the E-Group arThe classical Maya civilizachitecture, Inomata said. The tion, which flourished in Cenbones dated as even older, but tral America for more than the researchers didn't include 600 years, has been celebrated them in the calculations befor its vast city states adorned cause eating fish can skew the with monumental pyramids results. and for its technological feats That m akes t h e C e i bal such as the development of buildings the earliest known an elaborate written language example of the architecture. and impressivelyaccurate asAnd based on the researchers' tronomical observations. understanding of the age of But for d ecades, archaeDigging deep to gain access the Olmec center at La Venta, ologists have a r gued over to ancient construction, Ino- which also ha d E - Groups, the birth of the culture that mata and his team — which they concluded that Ceibal's spawned those splendid citincluded his w i fe, D a niela ceremonial plaza and buildies about 1000 B.C. Did Maya Triadan, also of the Univer- ings were constructed first. " Ceibal's beginning w a s society spring from the Olmec sity of Arizona — discovered civilization of Mexico's Gulf a collection of structures that before LaVenta became a big Coast, known for its colossal archaeologistsrefer to as "E- center," he said. "As a small carved stoneheads? Or did it Group assemblages." There center, it couldn't have been emergeindependentlythrough was a square building on the the source of major influence." some local process? west, an open plaza and a long But that doesn't mean that A new analysis of i tems platform on the east. By 700 Ceibal had to be the origin of from a long-buried ceremonial B.C., the building was as much the ceremonial architecture, structure in central Guatema- as 26 feet tall. Inomata added. Sites in Chila supports a third hypothesis, These types of structures apas and on the Pacific Coast researchers reported Thurs- are considered precursors of have similar architecture, and day — that lowland Maya cul- the m onumental p y r amids they arosein the same period, ture grew out of an amalgam that the Maya later built at sites he said. "There's this very standardof influences from n earby such as Palenque in southsettlements. ern Mexico. Aligned with the ized pattern,so we assume "The origin of Maya civisun's path through the sky, there was close contact belization was more complex such buildings are believed to tween those people," he said. than previously thought," said have been ritual spaces where "They were visiting each othTakeshi Inomata, an archae- the community would have er. And that close contact was ologist at the University of gathered to make offerings. the process for the cultural Arizona in Tucson and lead The team discovered many innovation." author of a s t udy detailing axes made of green stone at Washington University anthe analysis in th e j ournal the bottom of the Ceibal plaza thropologist D avid F r eidel, Science. — tools that would have been who was not involved in the "really valuable for these peo- research, called the study "a In his view, the culture that went on to dominate Meso- ple" and are thought to be of- benchmark contribution." But america until the arrival of ferings, Inomata said. he said the issue of Olmec inEuropeans got its start during To figure out the age of fluence remained unresolved a power vacuum that lasted these structures, the team ran and that archaeologists would for about200 to 350 years in a carbon-dating tests on dozens continue to present evidence period of Olmec rule. That al- of samples of wood and hu- disputing the La Venta dates. lowed the people who built the man bone remains from the The debate "is kind of like a ceremonial structure at a site site. Using sophisticated statis- game of tennis," he said. "You known as Ceibal to interact tical models to refine the dat- watch the point go back and with others from nearby aring of 54 of the wood samples, forth between areas — who eas and begin forming a new they determined that the Ewas the earliest? — as we exculture. They probably had Group at Ceibal dated to 1000 plore origins of complexity in influencesfrom as faraway as B.C.— about 200 years earlier the society." Los Angeles Times
Chiapas andthe Pacific Coast, both about 200 miles away. "Ceibal was a part of this major change," Inomata said. Inomata has been working at Ceibal, in the southwestern Maya lowlands, since 2005. The people who lived there repeatedly built on the same site over hundreds of years, leaving behind layers of civilization that extend 30 feet or more beneath the surface.
Hormone boosts insulin production By Malcolm Ritter N EW Y OR K — S c i entists have identified a hormone that can sharply boost the number of cells that make insulin in mice, a d i scovery t h a t m a y someday lead to a treatment for the most common type of diabetes. People have their own version of this hormone, and the new w or k s u ggests that giving diabetics more might one day help them avoid insulin shots. That would give them b etter c ontrol o f th e i r blood sugar levels, said H arvard U n i versity r e searcher Douglas Melton, senior author ofa report published Thursday by the journal Cell. Experts u n c o nnected with the work cautioned that other substances have shown similar effects on mouse cells but failed to work o n h u m a n o n e s. Melton said this hormone stands out because its effect is u nusually potent and confined to just the cells that make insulin. An estimated 371 million p e ople w o r l dwide have diabetes, in which insulin fails to control blood sugar levels. High blood sugar can lead to heart disease, stroke and dam-
Ten yearsago:TheU.S. military arrested the self-anointed
mayorofBaghdad,Mohammed Mohsen al-Zubaidi,accusing him of exerting authority he
didn't have. (Hewas released on May11, 2003.) Five yearsago:Afghan President Hamid Karzai escaped an attempt on his life during a ceremony in Kabulmarking Afghanistan's victory over Soviet occupation in the1980s; three other people were killed in the shooting.
One yearage: President Barack Obamasigned an order aimed at addressing growing complaints about fraudulent
marketing and recruiting practices aimed at military families eligible for federal education aid under the Gl Bill. The space shuttle Enterprise, mounted
atop a jumbojet, sailed over the New York City skyline on its final flight before becoming a
museum pieceaboard the USS Intrepid.
Announcer CaseyKasemis 81. Rhythm-and-blues singer Cuba Gooding is 69. Rock singer Kate Pierson (The B-52's) is 65. Rock musician Ace Frehley is 62. Popsinger Sheena Easton is 54. Actor
James LeGros is 51. Rock
singer-musician Patrick Stump
(Fall Out Boy) is 29. Actor William Moseley is 26. — From wire reports
Dr. Peter Butler, a diabetes researcher at the University of California, Los Angeles, who had no role in the new work, cautioned in an email that no evidence has been presented yet to show that the hormone will m ake human beta cells proliferate.
the nervous system. At least 90 percent of diabetes is "Type 2," and some of those patients have to
Teenssay pothelpsbehind wheel CULTURE
By Zachary Tracer Bloomberg News
NEW YORK — Most teenagers who drove under the influence of marijuana said the drug either improves their performance behind the wheel or is no hindrance, according to a survey by insurer Liberty Mutual Holding Co. and a safety
group. Thirty-four percent of those who have driven while high say the drug makes them a better motorist, and 41 percent said it had no effect, Boston-based Liberty Mutual said. Among teens who drove under the influence ofalcohol, 62 percent said drinking affected their driving for the worse. Teens' attitudes show that parents need to do a better job of educating children about safe driving, Liberty Mutual a nd Students Against D e structive Decisions said in a statement Thursday disclosing survey results. They found that 23 percentof teens had driven under the influence of alcohol, marijuana or prescription
drugs used illegally.
age to kidneys, eyes and
"We've been stressing the dangers associated with drink-
ing and driving, and drugging and driving, foryears andyears and years," Dave Melton, who helps oversee safety initiatives at Liberty Mutual, said in an interview. "Our kids are still doing the same kinds of things." Parents need to set a good example for their children and enforce driving rules to keep them safe, Melton said. While there's a clear association between alcohol and in-
creased car-crash risk, the link between marijuanause and accidents is less certain, according to NORML, which seeks to decriminalize marijuana use by adults. Stoned drivers may slow down and require greater time to respond, the organization said on its website.
1302 NE 3rd SPB%d
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inject insulin. M elton said the newly identified hormone might someday enable them to stop insulin injections and help other diabetic patients avoid them. As for its possible use to treat Type I diabetes, Melton called that a "long shot" because of differences in the biology of that disease. Insulin is produced by beta cells in the pancreas. Melton a n d co - a uthors identified a h o r mone t h ey dubbed betatrophin in mice. When they made the l iver in mice secrete more of it by inserting extra copies of the gene, the size of the beta cell p opulation tripled i n c o m parison to u n treated mice. Tests indicated the new cells worked normally. Melton said it's not known how th e h o r mone w o r k s. Now the r esearchers want to create an injectable form that they can test on diabetic mice, he said. If all goes well, tests in people could follow
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TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
Growing tumorcells Scientists need living DIPG (diffuse intrinsic pontine glioma) cells to
Continued from A1 experiment on, so they grow their own with donations given by "I wanted m y d a ughter's patients' families. This is how Stanford University's lab has produced death to have a purpose." more DIPG cell lines than any other. McKenna Claire Wetzel was diagnosed with diffuse intrinsic pontine glioma, or DIPG, in January 2011. The rare cancer that weaves through a critical part of the brain is treatable in Skull adults but considered a death sentence in children. The family was buoyed by the promise of some DIPG Tu ors gro Starts ln diffusely, not in clinical trials, including one one piece with Stanfordresearcher Dr. Michelle Monje, but none of the leads materialized. The second-grader kept goCerebellumW '"•' ing to school at Eader ElemenDIPG cannot be safely • +f o tary. Classmates would stay eradicated because of its inside with McKenna, who was central location in the struggling with her balance brain and because of the
and needed help simply getting
way it weaves through
around, a family friend said. McKenna's friends came to her house every Tuesday night, and nearly 1,000 people attended a block party that raised
roughly$50,000 meant to help
Tumors are separated into single cells through a lengthy series
pay for treatment, Wetzel said. The Wetzels wanted McKenna to have as normal a life as possible, so they told her and her sister, Jordan, that they were trying to make McKenna feelbetter,notsave her from a deadly disease. "But she knew," Wetzel said. "She only cried one time that I know of. She was up in her room and I asked her, what's wrong? She said, 'You don't want to know, Mommy.' Then she wouldn't talk about it." McKenna had begun tofeel the effects of the tumor again, her mothersaid,after a couple of good months after radiation. Ultimately, their "last stand" against the cancer, as Wetzel put it, was to donate McKenna's brain tissue. Monje kept in touch with a friend of the Wetzels' and asked through her if they might consider the donation when McKenna passed. McKenna died in July 2011, just six months after her diagnosis. A lab tech flew down from Stanford to pick up the tumor.
tissue; patients usually survive only10 months
within 12 to 24 hours of patient's death
after being diagnosed
• Separating the samples of steps including enzyme treatment, washing, straining, spinning and shaking
O y ~O ~
eff ~ ~
• Feeding the cells After tumors are disintegrated into smaller pieces, researchers place clusters of cells into containers of nutrients and chemicals to keep them well-fed and promote reproduction ~ Cells Nutrlents
• Incudation The containers are kept at body temperature to simulate conditions of the cancer's natural habitat, the human body 98.6 F
Grown masses are broken apart and hen about 2 million cells are placed into new containers to begin the process again
In these conditions, the cancer cells reproduce and a newmass glOWS
Keeping a part of her alive Today, tumors from McKenna and five other children who died of DIPG are tended by Anitha Pannuswami, a laboratory manager at Monje's lab at Stanford. Monje's sunny, modern lab is one of a few in the world that harvest DIPG cancer cells so they can be bombed with drugs or implanted into mice for further study. The lines of cell replicas are key because little is known about DIPG. McKenna, almost 8 when she passed away in her bed, was older than much of the indepth research on the cancer. "We're very poor at treating it," Monje said. "Part of why that's true is that we haven't been able to study it well in the laboratory." Monje's group established the first DIPG cell line in 2009 to better understand the biology and growth of the tumors as well as how they react to
drugs. "One of the tricks of this tumor, we're finding, is that no one thing is going to work. You have to have some kind of hypothesis-driven way to combine therapies," she said. Hired last y ear, Pannuswami grows the cells full time and ships them in ice to any researcher in the world who wants to study DIPG. Her salary, and other work at Monje's lab, is paid for by donations from the McKenna Claire Foundation, led by the Wetzels. Pannuswami said she's not just grateful to the foundation for funding her job. "I'm at a stage in my life where I will be having a child," she said, adding that it's possible these cell lines could reveal atreatmentor a cure before her child is old enough to develop DIPG.
Paying for research A dozen of the foundation's trustees were crowded into the Wetzels' dining room late in
0.1 mlllimeters Reproducing cells
Mass of donor cells
"This is a truly regional problem and needs
Border Continued from A1 So many Central Americans are fleeing the violence, crime and economic stagnation of their homes that U.S. authorities have encountered a tremendous spike in migrants making their way t h rough Mexico to the United States. U.S. arrests of illegal crossers from countries other than Mexico — mostly from Honduras, Guatemala and El Salvador — more than doubled along the southwest border of the United States last year, to 94,532 from 46,997 in 2011. Janet Napolitano, the secretary of homeland security, met with Mexican officials in January, partly to discuss improving security on Mexico's border with its Central American neighbors, something the new president, Enrique Pena Nieto, has promised to do. The United States, which has provided equipment and other assistance to help shore up Mexico's southern border, has long worried about migrants,
regional decisions and even regional institutions to resolve, and the U.S. could play a larger role in developing that," — Eduardo Stein, former vice president of Guatemala
tion authorities come," he said. "We don't have a budget for that." The migrants from Central America speak of needing work — like previous generations. But they also talk about o ut-of-control crime i n b i g cities, as drug and organized crime groups from Mexico push into their countries. Few had even heard about the debate to overhaul immigration laws and possibly open a pathway to citizenship for immigrants living illegally in the United States. Instead, the prevailing force seems to be deteriorating conditions at home. L opez H e rnandez s a i d n eighbors had b ee n k i d n apped for r a n som. O n e young man from Honduras drugs, guns and possibly even hung his head as he recalled terrorists heading north, con- a brother gunned down. Ancerns shared by Mexico. other said he could never But Mexico has been con- imagine returning to Honduflicted about its border. Many ras after being shot in the gut here see migrants as Latin and seeing his sister's arms American brethren who need chopped off by a man who humanitarian assistance as invaded a party looking for a they pass through on their gang rival. "Everybody wants to get journey north. Yet there is out," said another migrant also growing concern that migrants may stay longer in from Honduras, Joel Bunes, Mexico as its economy picks 21. up and it becomes harder to T he United S tates h a s cross into the United States. poured money into Honduras, Here in Ciudad Hidalgo, El Salvador and Guatemala a police officer watched on to train and aid their police, a riverbank as seven men but violence remains disturbcrossed the narrow Suchiingly high, r aising vexing ate River separating this part questions. of Guatemala and Mexico. How far should the United They sat on a makeshift raft States go in pressing Mexico of wooden planks and giant to secure its free-for-all borinflatable inner tubes, one of der? To what extent should the scores openly crossing back United States help alleviate and forth carryingbeer, paper the economic woes and instatowels, fruit, soft drinks and, bility driving migrants out of of course, migrants heading Central America, especially to the United States. in cities like San Pedro Sula, The officer saw the men, Honduras, often called the dressed in tattered clothes murder capital of the world? and c a r rying b a c kpacks, Next w e ek , Pr e s ident hop off the raft and drift into Barack Obama will attend a town. He did not stop or ques- meeting with Central Amertion them. ican presidents, who have "If they are without papers, said they want to discuss miwe would have to house and gration and improving the feed them until the immigra- economy and public safety
with him. "This is a t r uly regional problem and needs regional decisions and even regional institutions to resolve, and the U.S. could play a larger role in developing that," said Eduardo Stein, a former vice president of Guatemala who studies migration. U.S. Customs and Border Protection said it planned to run public service announcements in Central A merica warning of the dangers of
making the crossing. Migrants facerobbers, rapists, crooked police officers and inhospitable terrain; disappearances are common. Mexico says it is doing its
part, spending about $300 million in the past few years building or modernizing border crossings, issuing identity cards for agriculture workers and establishing checkpoints on major roads to deter and catch migrants. Yet on a recent afternoon, half of the eight checkpoints on a major highway heading north were unattended
or staffed by officials paying only minimal attention. At one crossing at the Suchiate River, beneath a bridge, smugglers and migrants passed literally under the noses of customs and immigration officers above. Eddie Ventura, 31, a Guatemalan, stood on the bridge acrossthe Suchiate River on the Guatemalan side, sell-
ing disposable razors for $1 apiece. His own p rosthetic leg, an old donated one, rested against a railing; he had lost his leg, like Lopez Hernandez, after falling from the train, and now he watches his compatriots take their chances. "They don't know what is waiting for them," Ventura said, shaking his head. Yet he has not given up trying himself. "I still want to get into that country," he said of the United States.
After being snap-frozen with liquid nitrogen and packaged with dry ice, cells can be shipped to research institutions all over the world
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the afternoon on St. Patrick's Day to work out how to pay for more of that lab work. A s mall c o nstellation of DIPG foundations named for sick or departed children lights the landscape of pediatric cancer funding. This one casts an uncommonly longshadow. The McKenna Claire Foundation, formed soon after McKenna's death, has raised more than $400,000 in one year, trustees say, more than half of it through donations solicited from corporate-owned Chevron stations throughout Southern California in May 2012. This May, that Chevron program is expanding throughout California. "That's the amazing part of how exponentially this has grown," said board member Darin Woinarowicz, a credit union executive who has set up other foundation boards in the past. Sponsoring the widespread replication of the cancer that killed McKenna brings anguish and a great deal of effort for Kristine Wetzel, a history teacher and Teacher of the Year at Tustin's Hillview High School, and Dave, who works
FactsadoutDIPG While pediatric cancer deaths havebeenhalved since1975, child mortality caused by tumors in the central nervous system have held steady,
according to statistics from the National Cancer Institute. Killing 200-300 children a year, diffuse intrinsic
pontine glioma (DIPG) is the leading cause of brain cancer deaths in kids. Surgery is too
dangerous, chemotherapy ineffective and radiation only works temporarily, according to DIPG researchers.
for an auto-parts dealer. "It is painful to the point where giving up is an everyday thought," Dave Wetzel said, adding that he and his wife know the message is much more powerful coming from mom and dad. "There's nothing we can do that will ever fill the void." It helps that the board members arethe Wetzels' friends, including Dawn and A d am Sparks. Their daughter, Katie, was McKenna'sbest friend. Though they became close just a few months before the diagnosis, Katie would sit in silence for hours holding McKenna's hand at her sickest, Dawn Sparks said. Katie still weeps over McKenna's passing. But for e v erywhere that McKenna can be traced, the Sparks family b elieves she still lives in their house, Dawn Sparks said. "The butterfly is her symbol and for the longest time we would see a butterfly every day,no matter what we're doing. We keep finding butterfliesin our backyard," she said. "Every time I see a butterfly, I'll just sit and talk to McKenna."
"I think investigations into DIPGlagged because
Research, in an email.
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SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Cosin a racia "These are people I see in class every day," said Rucker, A BBEVILLE, Ga. a senior, who hid in a parked Mareshia Rucker watched in car outside the prom. "What's frustration last weekend as w rong w it h d a n cing w i t h several dozen classmates in me, just because I have more tuxedos and gowns walked pigment?" into an A r t D e c o t h eater This weekend, however, affor her high school's "white terdecades of separate proms prom." for white students and black Like all black students at students, Wilcox County will Wilcox County High School, have its first integrated prom. she was not invited. The rural Although events sponsored by county in central Georgia is the public schools cannot isone of the last pockets in the sue invitations on the basis of country with racially segre- race, the proms had been orgated proms. ganized since 1971, when the By Robbie Brown
New Yorh Times News Service
ewit anewstu ent rom schools were desegregated, as private, invitation-only events, sponsored by parents, not the school. The integrated prom — organized by students — is open to all, at a ballroom in nearby C ordele. Nearly half of t h e school's 380 students have registered, with roughly equal numbers of black students and white students. A group of four female students — two black and two w hite — came up with t h e idea, and they have received an outpouring of support from
across the country. Their Facebook group has 24,000 fans, and it has raised enough in donations to rent a ballroom
events, which would prohibit racial segregation. "Let's face it: It's 2013. Why are we even having this conand buy food and gift bags for versation'?" a ske d S t e ven every couple. Smith, the schools superinDisc jockeys from Texas and tendent. "It became an embarAtlanta volunteered to play rassment long ago." music, a motivational speaker He said he expected that the from Florida is delivering a school would run the prom speech, and p h otographers next year and open it to all from New York and Savannah students. "I don't even like to say 'inteare taking pictures, all without cost. In response, the Wilcox grated' prom," he said. "I hope we'll be announcing soon that County school board plans to vote this spring on making there's just one prom: The future proms official school prom."
state revenue to top projections. The Adair Grain plant stored ammonium nitrate, a highly explosive material responsible for industrial accidents and used in terrorist attacks. The solid fertilizer was used by Timothy McVeigh to destroy the Alfred P. Murrah Federal building and kill 168 people in Oklahoma City 18 years ago. The owners and employees of Adair Grain and its West Fertilizer Co. unit are working with investigators, the company said in a statement two days after the explosion. The cause of the blast and the fire that preceded it still hasn't been determined. The plant held 270 tons of ammonium nitrate as of Dec. 31, according to a report from the Texas Department of State Health Services. "Texas has gone out of its way to maintain a reputation for low regulation," said Elena Craft, a health scientist with the Environmental Defense Fund in Austin. "We're all for creating jobs and good conditions for business, but it shouldn't cost you your life." The crater in West was smaller than the one left by a bomb in Oklahoma City in 1995, said Brian Hoback, an ATF supervisor who investigated the Oklahoma City bombing. Still, the damage had animpact on Perry and other state officials. "This is the stuff used to make fertilizer bombs," said Cornyn, after his tour. Local, state and federal laws needed to be looked at for possible changes, he said. "The question is whether you should be storing it this close to schools, nursing homes and residential areas."
Continued from A1 "We crossed our f i ngers that that could never happen," Crawford told reporters a day after the April 17 blast killed 14 people, wrecked two schools, destroyed a nursing home and left a crater 93 feet wide and 10 feet deep.
Though only 2,800 people live in West, a rural town 80 miles south of Dallas, millions of people nationwide live and work near high-risk chemical plants, according to a report this year based on CongressionalResearch Service data. The report said 89 chemical facilities put more than I million nearby residents at risk, including 33 in Texas. Following the explosion in West, which also injured 200 people and flattened 50 homes, thousands of similar fertilizer centers around the U.S. will get more scrutiny of hazardous chemicals from local residents and government officials, said Chris Damas, an i n dependent fertilizer analyst w i t h Barrie, Ontario-based BCMI Research. "It l ooks l i k e r e g ulators dropped the ball," said Damas. "People may forget this terrible accident and necessary improvements in fertilizer storage regulation won't happen." Texas environmental groups, including Public Citizen Texas and Texas Campaign for the Environment, said in a April 24 statement that state lawmakers should pass tougher regulation and step up enforcement, including more inspections and disclosure of toxic threats. Any increase in s crutiny would come as the fertilizer industry plans $22 billion of new projects and expansions in Texas and elsewhere in North America. The Texas economy is booming as it reaps the benefits of cheaper natural gas supplies from the hydraulic fracturing of shale rock formations. Gas is
Tom Reel/TheSan AntonioExpress-News
An officer sounds taps at a memorial ceremony this week at the site of the fire and explosion in West, Texas. The explosion at West Fertilizer which killed 14 people left a crater more than 90 feet wide and blasted the walls and windows off dozens of buildings in the town of 2,700. used as a raw material to make nitrogen-based fertilizer. Texas Gov. Rick Perry, a Republican, said in a Monday interview that there hadn't been any violations at the West plant since 2006 and that recent inspections hadn't found any "abnormalities that would cause concern." Calls for change are "premature" until i n vestigations of the cause are complete, he said. Cities have grown up around m anufacturing all o ver t h e country, said Perry, who questioned whether it w ould be cost-effective to move plants or residential areas away from each other. West had expanded into the rural area where the fertilizer plant wa s a l ready established. The facility, owned by closely held Adair Grain, was built in the 1960s, according to the governor. The plant wasn't incorporated into the city and remained inMcLennan County, where Texas zoning laws are
ative about that." It will be a "balanced share Continued from A1 sacrifice," and if they can't get SB 822, the PERS bill, has it from tax breaks, the Demopassed both chambers, and c rats might have t o m a k e the governor has indicated he cuts. would sign it. House Speaker The PERS changes in SB Tina Kotek, D-Portland, said 822 would reduce cost-of-livshe's gone as far as she's will- ing increases to the tune of ing to go on PERS. $460 million in the next budBut on t h e S enate side, get cycle. It would also delay where work continues on a bi- 3350 million in payments until partisan tax-revenue package, future years. raising taxes without deeper Much o f P E R S r e venue cuts to the pension system is comes from it s i n vestment expected to be difficult at best. fund. When that fund doesn't The governor, who has pushed do well and earnings fall, emfor morereforms, has signaled ployers must make up the difhe will now be a more present ference to keep the fund stafigure at the negotiating table. ble. Rates will likely remain "People are going to step high or even increase in the back and have conversations foreseeable future. about how to move forward," The c u r r en t un f u n ded said Tim Raphael, the gover- PERS liability is $14 billion. nor's spokesman. Projections show that emWilkinson said the changes ployer contribution rates to made within SB 822 will help PERS would be 26.1 percent the district maintain itself and in 2015-17, what they would avoid layoffs. But, he said, he's be in the upcoming two years looking forward to what he if the pension system was left hopes will be a more robust completely alone this session. "It's a delicate position we're discussion on the Senate side. "Kotek has dug in ; she's in as school board members, repeated she won't support because our employees are a any more changes to PERS," really valuable asset and we Wilkinson said. "It will be in- want them to be treated well teresting to see who will win while they are employed and that standoff." after they r etire," K i nkade Kotek has said she will get said. " Because, f r a nkly, t h e y to a $6.75 billion figure for K-12 schools, even if the end d on't get paid w ell, and a package is something other healthy retirement is part of than a combination of $810 the deal. We want modificamillion from PERS and $275 tions that aren't harmful to million in taxes. our employees, but help us It won't b e f r o m " p ublic with our budget today." employee's backs," she said. — Reporter: 541-554-1162, "We're goingto be more creIdake@bendbulletin.com
Where Buyers And Sellers Meet •
weaker. "Are the people willing to pay thecost?"Perry said."Cost versus benefit is always what we battle with." After touring the damage last week, Perry, Sen. John Cornyn, R-Texas, and Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott allsaid changes were needed to prevent future explosions near residences and schools. "By the grace of God, this was at night" when children weren't in school, Perry said. "How there were only 14 people who lost their lives is a bit of an amazement." Government officials have been slow to change zoning and other land use laws and federal regulations that could prevent dangerous chemical facilities from being built near schools and residential areas, said Kelly Haragan, environmental clinic director at the University of Texas School of Law in Austin. "These patterns take a long
time to change," said Haragan, who has worked for advocates of buffer zones separating industrial sites from residential areas."In some cases the companies were there first." Texas, in its effort to support localbusiness and lure more companies to the state, has been reluctant to add to regulatory burdens on industry, Perry said. "We are a state that does not believe in overburdening businesses," Perry said. Lawmakers in Texas, the
biggest energy-producing state in the union, began their biennial legislative session in January with a surplus estimated at about $8.8 billion as the boom-
ing energy industry helped
HIGH DESERT BANK
Paving Continued from A1 The county is now obligated to pay 10.27 percent of the project's total cost. "We didpress on that requirement to see if there were other projects that didn't have to comply with that similar to ours," said county Public Works Director Chris Doty. "There was no opportunity to try to get out of this match. We didn't accept this without asking the tough questions." Doty said the department has adequate funds in the capital reserve to pay for the project but is also looking for alternative funding sources. "We're exploringalternate funding sources through the capital improvement plan process that will be before the board on June 5," Doty said. "We had the SDC committee look a t S k y liners Road or it's potential to make that 10 percent match a part of SDC eligible expense." The Systems Developm ent Charges fund, o r SDC, is a capital reserve fund set aside for projects that go b eyond m aintenance, said Commission Chairman Alan Unger. "We collect the funds as homes and stores are built and put the money in a fund that makes us able to pay for capacity improvements to the system," Unger said. "Because we're making the road wider, it may be eligible for partial SDC funding." Construction on the project was originally scheduled to begin in 2016, but because the city of Bend is planning
on replacing below-ground water lines on the same road, the county is following the city lead so the road will not have to be torn up and replaced twice. "It looks like now we'll begin construction in spring 2015," Doty said. "Even with the expedited schedule we are on, we wouldn't have been able to deliver the project before the jurisdiction moved from the Forest Highway Program tothe Federal Lands Access Program." — Reporter: 541-383-0376, email@example.com
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TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
TODAY'S READ:DECLASSIFIED HISTORY
By Alfonso Chardy El Nuevo Herald
All that remains of the secret CIA base is a grassy field on the northeastern corner of Opa-locka Airport. But 60 years ago on that very spot was Building 67, a two-story barracks, that in 1953 and 1954 servedas CIA field headquarters forthe covertoperation that overthrew leftist Guatemalan President Jacobo Arbenz. It was there that several senior CIA officers labored f or months organizing t h e intricate logistical details of PBSUCCESS, the code name for the a n ti-Arbenz operation. Among the officers who worked at Building 67 was Howard Hunt, who later went on to help engineer the 1972 Watergate burglary as one of the White House "plumbers." What happened at Building 67 was known at the time only to a very small circle of people, but the impact of the 1953-54 operation dramatically altered the history of South Florida and the United States. The Guatemala operation set in motion a series of events whose reverberationscontinue to be felt to this day. A rbenz's overthrow e m boldened the CIA's clandestine service to try a similar operation, though on a larger scale, at Cuba's Bay of Pigs. But the 1961 exile invasion, which ended in defeat, caused Fidel Castro a year later to accept Soviet nuclear missiles as a deterrent against future U.S.backed invasions. Castro's subsequent consolidation of power led to a stream of refugees that continues to this day.
Among early Cuban refugees were people like Jose Abreu, who gave a photographer and a reporter from El Nuevo Herald a tour of Opalocka Airport last month, the day before he retired from his post as Miami-Dade aviation
director. The tour included a briefing by Antolin Garcia Carbonell, a former aviation department official, who is also a Cuban refugee and has done extensive research into the history of Building 67 and Opa-locka. "It was one of a group of buildings that were built in 1943, in the middle of World War II, as barracks for the U.S. Navy," Carbonell said. "This was a naval air station."
A covert operation By the time the CIA took it over, Building 67 was part of a Marine barracks complex. Hunt, in his 1974 autobiography, "Undercover," described the structure. "Our field headquarters occupied a two-story barracks on the p a rtly c l osed-down Marine air base at Opa-locka, Florida," Hunt wrote. "We slept and worked in the same building and ate at the base mess hall not far away. Several project officers with military reserve status wore uniforms in order to lessen interest in our
C.M. Guerrero i Miami Herald
Recently retired Avlatlon Director Jose Abreu, left, dlscusses the secret CIA Headquarters at Opa-Locka Alrport with hlstorlan Antolln Carbonell, March 28, about the secret1954 covert operatlon agalnst Guatemalan President Jacobo Arbenz.
building because it had a day care center and used that as a cover to divert attention from secret activities. While U.S. concern about Arbenz began in Washington as early as 1951, planning for his overthrow did not begin in earnest until after the Guatemalan government in Februbuilding." ary 1953 seized 234,000 acres While it has been known owned by the U.S. banana that the CIA's Guatemala op- importer United Fruit under e ration h e adquarters w a s a land reform decree Arbenz at Opa-locka, Carbonell has had signed the year before. discovered details during his After t h e W h i t e H o u se years-long investigation that authorized the Arbenz overwere not known before. throw, the CIA began looking For example,Carbonell was for a place to base its Guatethe first to identify the precise mala "war room." building the CIA occupied. He It opened in Building 67 on believes the agency picked the Dec. 23, 1953, under the code
name LINCOLN. A telegram that day to station chiefs in Central America from then CIA Director Allen Dulles made it official. The telegram also provided the name of the first LINCOLN chief, but it was only a pseudonym for the person whose real name was known only to the CIA's Western Hemisphere Division. "Effective this date all addressee stations will constitute component elements of PBSUCCESS regionalcommand with project headquarters at LINCOLN under Jerome C. Dunbar, special deputy, WHD for this project," wrote Dulles in the telegram, which has since been declassified.
Dunbar was actually Albert Haney, a former U.S. Army colonel who was CIA station chief in Korea at the time Washington decided to open LINCOLN at Building 67 in Opa-locka. One of Dunbar's first cables to Central American station chiefs dealt with an early crisis in the PBSUCCESS operation. A person who had access to the CIA's project leaked coup plans to the Guatemalan government and in early 1954 the Arbenz governmentpublicized the details. The leak rocked the U.S. government,because it drew worldwide media a ttention, but Haney/Dunbar saw a silver lining in the episode. "Desire to assure all concerned thatrecent expose of alleged activities pertaining PBSUCCESS although unfortunate some respects fortunate in others," wrote Dunbar from Opa-locka to the Central America CIA officers on Feb. 2, 1954. "Further this incident has not affected PBSUCCESS objective any way." PBSUCCESS, in some ways, served as the template for the 1961 Bay of Pigs operation. Like Bay of Pigs, PBSUCCESS consisted of an exile force and aircraftassigned to attack Guatemalan targets during the invasion. Though PBSUCCESS failed to spark a military uprising against Arbenz, he nonetheless resigned on June 27, 1954, when it became clear that top officers no longer backed him. Exileinvaders, led by former Guatemalan military officer Carlos Castillo Armas, took over the country.
umphant invaders and would have been executed had it not been for last-minute CIA intervention. " Marching overland, t h e t roops o f C a s tillo A r m a s seized control of the capital and captured Arbenz and all his followers — including an asthmatic Argentine medical student and Communist camp follower named Ernesto "Che" Guevara," Hunt wrote. Arbenz and Guevara were spared only because a "CIA man on the spot" dissuaded Castillo Armas from having them shot, he added. There is no independent verification of Hunt's claim. All available accounts indicate that Guevara took shelter at the A r gentine consulate after Arbenz resigned and then made his way to Mexico, where he joined Fidel Castro to launch his revolution in Cuba. Guevara was summarily executed in Bolivia in 1967 after his capture there. Arbenz died in Mexico in 1971. Hunt died in Miami in 2007. As for the abandoned CIA base at Opa-locka, it served other significant purposes, including as one of the facilities used for Operation Pedro Pan, the airlift that brought unaccompanied Cuban children to the United States after the 1959 triumph of the revolution that Castro and Guevara launched from Mexico. Carnonell said that after the Pedro Pan program moved out in 1966, the Catholic church occasionally rented one of the barracksfor spiritual retreats. In 1968, the church used Building 67as a retreat house forthe A failed operation's Cursillos de Cristiandad reliaftermath gious movement. It has been widely reported In 1980, during the Mariel that after Arbenz resigned, he boatlift, Building 67 was used obtained refuge at the Mexican to shelter some unaccompaEmbassy, from where he safely nied refugee children, Carmade his way to Mexico. bonell said. But in hi s autobiography, Later in the 1980s, Building Hunt says Arbenz and Ernesto 67 — by then infested with ter"Che" Guevara, who was in mites — came to an ignominiGuatemala at the time, were ous end. Firefighters burned it actually captured by the tri- down as part of a training drill.
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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5
Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
OSPshoots man after suspected burglary
Hayes to address OSUcampusgrads Oregon's first lady Cylvia Hayes is scheduled to provide the
commencement address at Oregon State
University-Cascades in June, the university announced. The Bendcampus
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
holds its12th annual
commencement exercise June16. The cere-
mony is scheduledto be
As pmt of its renovation of Ponderosa Park, the Bend Park 8E Recreation
held at noon at the Les Schwab Amphitheater in the Old Mill District.
District will build a new skateboard park as early as July. It's a community
Hayes, who moved
effort in more ways than one. The district is working with members of the
Bear Creek R.
to Bend in1997, built
a career in sustainable economicdevelopment, clean energy, workforce development, green
community and with the design and construction contractor Spohn Ranch
building and waste
the district spending $200,000, and the nonprofit Promoting Urban Skate
prevention, according to OSU. Sheserved as a member and co-chair of the Oregon Renewable Energy Working Group,
to refine the skatepark's layout. The project's cost also will be shared, with
TP Raedsr ruRd.
Habitats (PUSH) raising $40,000 in cash and in-kind donations.
Greg Cross/The Bulletin
ing a burglary. The suspect
which developed the
was gone by the time deputies arrived, Adkins said, but the resident was able to provide a description of the suspect's vehicle that was shared with other law enforcementagencies. Troopers located the vehicle on U.S. Highway 97 and gave chase, losing the vehicle after it turned east on Dogwood Lane. Adkins said the vehicle was found abandoned in the sagebrush, and additional resources were called in to help search for the man, including a helicopterfrom Jefferson County Search 8t Rescue
state RenewableEnergy Standard, Renewable Fuels Standard, and
other clean energy policies. "Cylvia's leadership in sustainability and
her support of Central Oregon's progress as a growing business community and great
place for families to live,
work, go to school and play is in keeping with
. Ii vflik I III .
our mission at OSU-
Cascades,'" campus Vice President Becky Johnson was quoted by OSU. For additional
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't'tl54 Isllht!!5 IS.lilll! I re l(t5 ) .
and a tracking dog from
A man suspected of burglarizing a Madras-area home Fr>day afternoon was shot by an Oregon State Police trooper pursuing him through a remote area. The man, whose name had not yet been released, was transported by helicopter to St. Charles Bend for treatment of his injuries. Jefferson County Sheriff Jim Adkins said his deputies were called to a home on Fern Lane shortly after 2 p.m.by a resident report-
Andy Tullis/The Bulletin
the Warm Springs Tribal Police Department. See Shooting /B5
In March, the park district held its first pub-
MAY 21 ELECTION Events Another spring election is just ahead. The May 21 ballot car-
ries contests extremely close to home, from
school boards to parks and recreation directors
lic meeting on the skatepark. Thepublic was
invited to sketch out their ideas, said Matt Mercer, recreation services director for the district.
7 in Crook County vie
On April17, Spohn Ranchpresented three park concepts in a public forum, pictured above. The initial concepts, shown here, focusedon"streetelements,"suchasbenches and rails, Mercer said. Now, Spohn Ranch isworking on afinal design based onthe public's likes anddislikes, which included "transitions," such as ramps and half-pipes.
for 4 school board seats
to water districts. Bond
measures andtax levies for new school buildings, fire equipment and emer-
gency dispatch services are also at stake. The Bulletin will publish a daily calendar of
election-related events, including candidate
forums and issue-related town halls. Areyouplanning an event? Please submit your notice to
bulletin©bendbulletin. com, or by conventional mail to P.O. Box 6020, Bend OR 97708-6020.
Will it includeadowl?
register to vote • May 3: Ballots will be mailed out • May 21: Election Day Who's running A complete list of
candidates for Crook, Deschutes and Jefferson
counties can befound at www.bendbulletin.com/ may21candidates
Measures andlevies • Deschutes 911
• Madras Aquatic Center operating levy • Bend-La Pine School
bond • La Pine Fire District
operation andequipment levies • Culver school bond • Crook County school bond Read ourstories Coverage leading up to the election is at
Seven candidates will be on the ballot for four positions on the Crook County School Board in the upcoming election. Four of the five members of the Crook County board represent defined
due to the geology of the site and
budget constraints, PUSH and the park district would only be able to
build a bowl skatepark one-third the
geographic zones — north-
size of the street and transitions park that is planned, Yamada said.
Concept Design 2, shown at right, includes a bowl element — but, according to Mercer, "it's unlikely
ager on the Sisters skatepark project,
Keydates • Tuesday: Last dayto
demand and need for that," said Travis Yamada, presidentof PUSH. But
public by freeadmission. Fundraising events do not qualify, nor do strictly partisan gatherings.
for sure, and weunderstand there's
be open to the general
calendar, theevent must
By Scott Hammers The Bulletin
have it? "It would be great to have a bowl,
there would be anenclosed bowl in this phase." But not everyone agreesthat a bowl isn't feasible. Daniel O'Neill, a Bendresi-
To qualify for publication in The Bulletin
Skaters want one, but can they
dent who volunteers as project man-
the nonprofit will know the specific materials and kinds of labor to ask local businesses to offer. Wilkins said one thing the project is sure to need is soil to build berms to support the raised elements of the design.
Of the final design, Mercer said, "It's really quite different than any of the three concepts."
So, when might weseeit? When:May 7 Where:799 S.W. Columbia St.
said the park district could build a bowl if it managed contracts in a way that
The PUSH for moreparks
enabled local, lower-cost contractors to compete. Thesecontractors often can't
Meanwhile, the park district is working on a master plan for a network of skateparks in Bend. It was a major achievement for PUSH to get the park district to support a vision for a system of skateparks throughout the city, Yamada said.
the next park district board meeting. But check the district website for the meeting agenda and
said. "I think that a really, really good
bowl could be built for $100,000." Charlie Wilkins, skateparkand spe-
Mercer said the final design for Ponderosa will not look exactly like any of the drawings
project," Yamadasaid. "But especially when
afford to put up the performance bonds required by the district.
"Their proposed designs don't look
like they're going to satisfy the entire population of skateboarders," O'Neill
cial events designer for SpohnRanch, disagreed. "(That amount) is probably not realistic by any means,especially the site being ashard as it is," Wilkins said. "Right there, you're talking about dynamite, and a lot of it."
Mercer cited the sameissue. With
A final design presentation wasscheduled for the exact time: www.dendparksandrec.org. A link to a page about the Ponderosa skatepark
project can also befound onthe homepage. PUSH is optimistic that skaters will like the "It's tough to satisfy everyone with every
we're considering a midsize park on this bud-
submitted by the public, nor will it be acopy of get. I think for this site, we're really happy with any of the three original concepts. Instead, it will what's going to happenbecause it seems like attempt to put the best ideas into onepackage. the wisest use of the land." PONOEROSA PARK SKATSPARK
rock only a foot or two beneath the
surface, digging to create abowl "is not an easy or cheapthing at that site," he said.
The PUSH forfunds As the district gets closer to a final
west, northeast, southeast and southwest — arrayed around the intersection of Th>rd Avenue and Main Street. All voters in the school district vote for candidates from each of the zones, as well as for the fifth "at large" position that is open to candidates living anywhere in the school district. Due to the midterm resignation of two prior board members, candidates in Zones 3 and 4 will be running for two-year terms rather than the usual four. The board candidates will be sharing the ballot with a $33.5 million bond requestfrom the Crook County School District to construct a new elementary school and upgrade existing schools. Two of this year's races are uncontested. Current board member ScottCooper is unopposed in the race for the Zone 2 seat. Walt Wagner, a two-time candidate for County Judge, is the only candidate that filed for the Zone 4 position. See Schools/B2
design, PUSHis working on fundraising to hold up its end of the deal. "It's really go-time now," Yamada said. "We're really optimistic that we're going to be able to do it because there's
such a needfor a skatepark." Having a final design is important so
May 21election Coverage leading upto — Hillary Sorrud, Thei3ulletin
the election is at www. bendbulletin.com/ election2013
TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
AL E N D A R
Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylifeibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvtvw.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.
TODAY "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: GIULIO CESARE":Starring Natalie Dessay, AliceCooteand David Daniels in a presentation of Handel's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 children; 9 a.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. ART ONTHERIVER: Featuring art demonstrations and sales; a portion of proceeds benefits art education in Redmond schools; free;10a.m.-4 p.m.; River Run Event Center, 1730 Blue Heron Drive, Redmond; firstname.lastname@example.org. MARCH FOR BABIES: 5k walk with live music, face painting, crafts, kid's activities and food; All proceeds go to the March of Dimes; 10 a.m., registration at 9 a.m.; Riverbend Park, Southwest Columbia Street and Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-225-5023 or www. marchforbabies.org. SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: Learn about John Muir's conservation philosophy and create artwork inspired by nature; included in the price of admission; $12 adults, $10 ages 65 and older, $7 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. JAPANESEFESTIVALANDSILENT AUCTION:Enjoytraditional Japanese arts and crafts, and benefit orphans affected by the 2011 earthquake and tsunami; free, donations accepted; noon-4 p.m.; Summit High School commons, 2855 N.W.Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541-355-4053. KNOW VOLUNTEERING: Visit with community organizations looking for individuals to make apositive impact; free;noon-3 p.m.;Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-617-7089 or jenniferpO deschuteslibrary.org. "ALONE IN THE WILDERNESS": A screening of the documentary film about the life of Richard Proenneke in the wilds of Alaska; free; 2 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan classic musical about pirates and young lovers; $15, $10students and ages younger than18; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. BBQ DINNERFUNDRAISER: La Pine Community kitchen offers a meal of barbecue chicken or ribs, with
PUBLIC OFFICIALS DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone: 541-388-6571 Fax: 541-382-1692
County Commission • TammyBaney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567 Email: Tammy Baney©co.deschutes .Or.us • Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger©co.deschutes.or.us • Tony DeBone,R-LaPine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email: Tony DeBone@co.deschutes.or.us
CROOK COUNTY 300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR 97754 Phone: 541-447-6555
Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: email@example.com Web: co.crook.or.us
•CrookCountyJudgeMikeMcCabe Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: mike.mccabe©co.crook.or.us
County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. 0 St., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us
County Commission • Mike Ahern, JohnHatfield,
Phone:541-475-2449 Email: commissioner©co.jefferson.or.us
CITY OF BEND • City ManagerEricKing Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanagerIoci.bend.or.us
Clty Council • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: email@example.com • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: Iclinton@ci.bend.or.us • Vlctor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: vchudowsky©ci.bend.or.us. • Doug Knight Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: dknight©ci.bend.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: email@example.com
Ryan Brennecke iThe Bulletin
Cascades Theatrical Company presents the romantic comedy "Shooting Star," about former lovers who reunite at the airport, at Bend'sGreenwood Playhouse this weekend. side dishes; with an equine clinic and workshop; proceeds benefit the community kitchen; $10; 2-6 p.m.; High Lakes Feed, 51420 Highway 97, La Pine; 541-536-1312. ART INTHE GARDEN ART SHOW AND BLOOM DANCEPARTY:Art show in indoor Asian garden with cocktails and appetizers followed by dance party; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Locavore non-profit to support farm kids educational program; $5; 5 p.m., dance party begins at 8 p.m., only 21+ after10 p.m.; Central Oregon Locavore, 1216 N.E. First St., Bend. AUTHORPRESENTATION: Jane Kirkpatrick presents her book, "One Glorious Ambition: The Compassionat e Crusade of Dorothea Dix"; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 422 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-526-1491. CENTRALOREGON FILM FESTIVAL:A screening of one- to 15-minute films made by Central Oregonians, with an awards ceremony; free; 6 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. ESt., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www. centraloregonshowcase.com. LAST SATURDAY:Event includes art exhibit openings, live music, food and drinks and a patio and fire pit; free; 6-10 p.m.; Old Ironworks Arts District, 50 Scott St., Bend; www. tinyurl.com/ironwurk. "O.HENRY ...A COLLECTION OF JOOKALORUM":Sunriver Stars Community Theater presents a collection of O. Henry stories; $5, $25 for dinner show; 7 p.m., dinner at 6 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; dramama©comcast. net or www.sunriverstars.com. "PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan
Schools Continued from 61 Candidates in the contested races are:
classic musical about pirates and young lovers; $15, $10 students and ages younger than 18; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. CHRISTOPHER OFTHE WOLVES: The multi-instrumentalist performs, followed by a sound healing experience; bring pillows and blankets; $10-$15 suggested donation; 7-9 p.m.; Hawthorn Healing Arts Center, 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541-330-0334 or www.hawthorncenter.com. LAST SATURDAYATTHE WORKHOUSE:Poetsand storytellers present the written arts; free; 7 p.m.; The Workhouse at Old Ironworks, 50 S.E. Scott St., Bend; www.theworkhousebend.com. "CRAZYABOUT ME": Stage Right Productions and Suzan Noyes present a new romantic comedy play about moving ahead with both feet firmly planted in the past; $18, $15 students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. "SHOOTINGSTAR":Cascades Theatrical Company presents the romantic comedy about two former lovers who reunite in an airport; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. BEND FOLLIES:A fast-paced variety show starring local business, civic, educational and entertainment personalities; proceeds benefit the Tower Theatre Foundation; $50-$75 no fees; 7:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. silent auction; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St.; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JIVE COULIS:The funk-rock act
SUNDAY "0.HENRY ...A COLLECTION OF JOOKALORUM":Sunriver Stars Community Theater presents a collection of O. Henry stories; $5; 2 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic 8 Recreation Center, 57250 Overlook Road; dramama©comcast. net or www.sunriverstars.com. "PIRATES OFPENZANCEJR.": Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents the Gilbert 8 Sullivan classic musical about pirates and young lovers; $15, $10 students and ages younger than18; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way,Bend; 541-4195558 or www.beattickets.org. "SHOOTINGSTAR":Cascades Theatrical Company presents the romantic comedy about two former lovers who reunite in an airport; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 2 p.m .;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. THE IRRESISTIBLEPULL OF THE LAST FRONTIER:Cultural and environmental anthropologist Lucy Marino explores what makes Alaska irresistible; free; 2 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541312-1033 or www.deschuteslibrary. org/calendar. FOODIE CRAWL: Progressive dinner downtown Bend and raffle; followed by dessert, live music and silent auction; proceeds benefit BCC's Feed the Hungry program; $65, $95 for VIP status and $25 for just dessert and live music at BCC; 4 p.m.-8 p.m., ending at BCC from 7 p.m.-10 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-3122069 or www.thefoodiecrawl.org. JUDY COLLINS:The folk artist performs, with Ari Hest; $36-$50.50 plusfees;6:30 p.m.,doorsopen at
Candidateprofiles For the two contested Crook County School Board positions:
A software developer in the mornings and proprietor of the "Prepper Up" store in th e af t e rnoons, Ray Graves mo v ed t o Prineville three years ago. His older son gr aduated from Crook County High School last year, while earlier this year, he pulled his younger son out of Crook County Middle School to enroll him at Crook County Christian School. Graves, 56, s aid h e ' d like to see the school district a d d pro g r ams t o introduce middle school and high school aged students to fields like computer programming a n d
Age: 56 Employment: Software
performs, with Voodoo Highway; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand. JOHNSMITH:The Wisconsin folk musician performs; $15-$20 suggesteddonation;8 p.m .,doors open 7 p.m.; HarmonyHouse,17505 Kent Road, Sisters; 541-548-2209. REDWOOD SON:ThePortland American band performs; $5-10 at thedoor;8 pm ,doorsopen at7 p.m .; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122. AESOP ROCK: The hip-hop artist performs, with Busdriver, Rob Sonic, DJ Big Wiz and MCMystic; $20 plus fees; 9 p.m .,doorsopenat8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. randompresents.com.
developerfor food service company; owner of "Prepper Up" store in Prineville.
ZONE 5 (AT LARGE) Gwen Carr Age: 33 Employment:
Owner ofhomebased medical transcription company.
Brad Peterson No pHQTQ
Age: 51 Employment: Adjunct business
professor at Central OregonCommunity College.
to build the new school." "We've got s o m e exGraves maintains that the t remely smart k i ds; t h e Common Co re cu r r i culum community s up por t s standards promote an antithem, but they're just not parent, p r o-world g o verngetting the education they ment agenda, and said he's need," he said. "There's not dissatisfied when he he ars a good high-tech program others suggest the d i s trict in the schools. You've got give in and alter its curricuFacebook and Apple com- lum to meet the standards. "If we k now something's ing in here, but none of these kids are even quali- wrong, even if its dictated by fied to take entry-level col- the state or federal governlege classes to study this ment, that's no reason to just kind of thing." bow down and let it be," he Graves is not support- said. "You have to fight that if ing the bond to b u ild a you know its wrong." new el e mentary s c h ool and contends the board's Patti Norris decision to put the bond A member of t he sc hool before voters il l u strates board for the last four years a lack of communication and the current chairwoman with lo cal re s idents. At of the board, Patti Norris has a recent board meeting, lived in Crook County for 10 Graves was dismayed to years and works as an adlearn how m u ch mo ney junct business professor for the bond has allocated to Central Oregon Community repairs at the two schools College. that would be closed if the Norris, 51, said she anticibond is passed. pates the board wi ll sp end "I kind of got the feel- a lot of time in the coming ing they don't have a good years t i n k ering w i t h th e plan and t h at t h ey st il l district's c u r r i c ulum a n d (would) be spending mon- methods of teacher evaluaey to maintain those old tion. The Common Core curschools, even though that's riculum st andards adopted the reason they're wanting at the national and state level
Age: 58 Employment: Former truck driver, upholsterer,
longshoreman MIke Stuart
Age: 67 Employment: Retired public
school teacher and principal.
5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.
MONDAY COWBOY JUNKIES: The Canadian country folk-rock band performs; $36.50-$47.50 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.
TUESDAY "CASCADIA: THEEARTHQUAKE IN YOUR FUTURE?":Open House and lecture by Don Webber, the emergency services manager for the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office, on the potential for a large earthquake off the Oregon Coast; free; 2 p.m., doors open at1:30 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-617-4663, firstname.lastname@example.org or http://osher. uoregon.edu. MAKING ALIFE ON THE "LAST FRONTIER":A presentation by Bob Boyd about skills and tools used in Alaska; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or email@example.com. "ROLL ON,COLUMBIA: WOODY GUTHRIEAND THE COLUMBIA RIVER SONGS":A screening of the documentary film by Michael O'Rourke and presentation by Bill Murlin; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. "SHOOTINGSTAR":Cascades Theatrical Company presents Steven Dietz's romantic comedy; proceeds benefit Soroptimist International of Bend; $25; 7:30p.m.,reception6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888505 or www.sibend.org. TAKE BACK THENIGHT: An international event to promote awareness of sexual assault; free; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412.
Gwen Carr A Central Oregon native, Carr grew up in Bend and has lived in Crook County since 2007. She has two children in Crook County elementary schools and works from home providing medical transcription services to clinics across
CINCO DEMAYO CELEBRATION: With a Mexican buffet silent auction, live music and entertainment and raffle; sponsored by Sisters Hispanic Coalition; $20, $10ages12and under; 6-9 p.m.; FivePine Lodge & Conference Center, 1021 Desperado Trail, Sisters; 541-549-2091 or www. sistersrecreation.com. THE UGLYDUCKLING:An adaptation of Hans Christian Andersen's tale about a homely bird born deaf, signed and spoken WEDNESDAY simultaneously; recommended "IT'S IN THEBAG"LECTURE for ages 5-10; $12, $8 children 12 SERIES:Michael Giamellaro and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall presents the lecture "Science: Out of the Classroom and Into the Real St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. World"; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSUCascades Campus, Cascades Hall, "SHOOTINGSTAR": Cascades 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend;541Theatrical Company presents the 322-3100, info©osucasades.edu or romantic comedy about two former www.osucascades. edu/lunchtimelovers who reunite in anairport; $24, lectures. $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.; "BRIDGINGCULTURES: MUSLIM Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. JOURNEYS":Kick-off reception Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389with presentation by Kambiz Ghanea 0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org.
the country. Carr said her work experience has provided her with a unique perspective on how technology can help or hinder o pen co m m u nication. She saidthere seems tobe a pattern of misunderstandings between district staff and the administration, and she'd like the board to explore technology-based options to ke e p information flowing in both directions. "I've always w o rked r e motely, so communication is a key component of that, and knowing how to use that and keep things running smoothly is something I can bring to the district, I think," she said. The district will have a lot of work to do ad justing its curriculum to align with the Common Co re s t a n dards, C arr said, a n d c a n' t g e t
bogged down by debate on will re quire adjustments at the district, she said, as will a state mandate to incorporate student achievement into teacher evaluations. How to best allocate limited resources will be a concern as well, Norris said. "Funding's always anissue. It's kind of old news to whine about funding; we've been doing it so long," she said. Norris sa i d s h e 's f u l l y supportive of the bon d campaign. "It is ve ry lo ng o verdue, although the timing is right. We had abond when we built our new high school 20 years ago; that bond is now being paid off. Unlike in the BendLa Pine school district, where they kind of do bonds on top of bonds to keep it going, we've paid off one and now have an opportunity to bring on a new one at the same rate."
Bassiri on "Muslim Journeys and the Making of American History"; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m., presentation at 4:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend;541383-7412. STEP INTOSPRING FASHION SHOW:Afashion show, with live and silent auctions and food; proceeds benefit Bend Area Habitat for Humanity; $30 in advance, $35 at the door; 5 p.m. auction, 6 p.m. show; Bend Golf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-8152400, realestate©myragirod.com or www.centraloregonwcr.org. THE IRRESISTIBLEPULL OF THE LAST FRONTIER:Cultural and environmental anthropologist Lucy Marino explores what makes Alaska irresistible; free; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library,601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1033 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "SHOOTINGSTAR": Cascades Theatrical Company presents the romantic comedy about two former lovers who reunite in an airport; $24, $18 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. CHARLES PHOENIXBIG RETRO SLIDE SHOW:The humorist, author andshowman performs aone-man comedy show kicking off National Preservation Month; $14 plus $1 Historic Theatre Restoration fee; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org.
whether the standards should exist in the first place. "If you love it or hate it, I think it's something we have to support and find a way to support," she said. "We can't fight it; we need to empower our staff to do the very best they can for our students." Carr worked on th e d i s trict co mmittee to de velop the bond measure and is currently active with the political action committee working to persuade voters to say yes.
Brad Peterson A resident of Crook County since 1985, Peterson worked as an up holsterer, a lo n gshoreman and a truck driver before being diagnosed with multiple sclerosis at 38. Now 58, Peterson ran for a Prineville City Co uncil seat last November, finishing fo urth in a five-way race. Peterson said his son graduated from Cr o ok Co u nty schools and his ne phew i s currently attending. He said he believes the curriculum is flawed, and takes issue with "letting the Un ited Nations rewrite history books." "I don't like the way they're being taught; they're not getting a proper education," he
said. Peterson said he'd like to see students held back if they can't pass "the three Rs." He said schools had plenty of money back when ru ral Oregon's timber mills were operating, and that increas-
ing logging would ensure adequate funding for education. Peterson is skeptical about the proposal to build a new school. "My thoughts on the bond: We're taxed enough already," Peterson said. "I really don't see it passing. Our town's getting smaller, our county's getting smaller — how can you draw more blood out of the turnip?"
Mike Stuart A re t i r ed t e a cher a n d school principal, Mike Stuart is a relatively new resident of Crook County, having moved to Prineville a little less than two years ago. Stuart, 67, said he would bring his experience working in rural school districts across the state to the board position. He said he was unaware of any pressing policy matters fa cing th e sc h ool district, and is primarily interested in getting involved in the community. "Having wor k e d w ith school boards as an administrator, I know how they function and I know what they do, so I felt that my experience would lend itself well to helping out in Crook County," he said. "I don't have any particular agenda. A lot of people run for school boards for that reason but I don't have any." Stuart said he hasn't closely followed the campaign for the facilities bond, but thinks the new school could provide an economic boost by making Prineville and Crook County more attractive to yo unger families. "If you ask any real estate broker anywhere, when people are thinking of m oving in to an area, one of the first things they'll ask about is the schools." — Reporter: 541-383-0387, firstname.lastname@example.org
SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
Fire o icer:Aco oismwasa isa ii
AROUND THE STATE FOreSt ruling —A federal appeals court has thrown out an agreement between environmentalists and the federal government that
restored protections for rare species in old growth forests. The By Steven DuBois The Associated Press
PORTLAND — A police officer fired for driving drunk in an unmarked police car while off-duty has filed a $6 million l awsuit against the c it y o f Gresham, the police chief and others, alleging his rights were violated under the Americans with Disabilities Act. The lawsuit filed in Portland allegedthe officer,Jason Servo, was suffering from alcoholism, a recognized disability under the act, and shouldn't have been dismissed. The suit also alleged Servo was denied due process, and the police union failed to represent him adequately. "Just as with any type of disability or disease, they should have made some kind of effort to accommodate that, or some kind of effort to work w i th him, and not simply sever all ties," said Shawn Kollie, one of Servo's attorneys. Police Chief Craig Junginger was out of the office Friday. City spokeswoman Laura Shepard said officials would not discuss the case because their policy is to not talk about pending litigation. Servo, 43, was arrested in January 2011 after he crashed into a ditch while off-duty. The lawsuit said that Servo, adetective who was the department's lead firearms instructor, had taken the police vehicle to a firearms training session in the nearby city of Troutdale. He later joined fellow officers
determined how common it is for alcoholics to claim their rights have been violated under the Americans with Disabilities Act. The U.S. Equal Employment Opp o r t unity Commission, in a fact sheet, provides an example of how a n alcoholic can j ustly b e fired, and it's similar to the Servo case. In its example, a federal police officer is involved in an accident for which he is charged with drunken driving. About a month later, he gets a termination notice stating that his Don Ryan /The Associated Press conduct makes it inappropriFormer Gresham police officer Jason Servo, fired for driving drunk ate for him to continue. The ofin an unmarked police car while off-duty in January 2011, claims ficer says the arrest made him his rights were violated under the Americans with Disabilities Act. realize he is an alcoholic and that he is obtaining treatment. According to the EEOC, the for dinner and drinks. drunken driving and entered a employer may proceed with "This was a common prac- diversion program. He fulfilled the firing. tice among (Gresham) officers the program's requirements The example, ofcourse, is and had become an inherent and the DUI was dismissed. not precise because Servo's part of the culture," accordServo also voluntarily en- crash happened while he was ing to the lawsuit filed late tered an in-patient program off-duty. "The ADA has provisions in Thursday. at a Serenity Lane drug-andServo was alone when his alcohol t r e atment c e n ter, it, across the board, to not revehicle veered into a ditch and where he was diagnosed as an quire employers to subject othhe was not hurt. Though Servo alcoholic. er peopleto unreasonable risk "There were times where I to accommodate a disability," refused to take breath or field sobriety tests, the Clackamas went home and I couldn't get said Bob Joondeph, executive County sheriff's deputy who crime scenes out of my head; director with Disability Rights arrested him later testified be- I went to drinking for that and Oregon. fore the state Department of there are other officers that do Joondeph said he couldn't Public Safety Standards and the same thing," Servo said comment on any specifics in Training that Servo was prob- Friday, adding that he has now the Servo case,but generally ably one of the top 10 most in- been sober for 818 days. a ccommodations for a n a l toxicated people he had arrestThe lawsuit alleged the chief coholic might include letting ed in almost 15 years of drunk- fired Servo to save money, ig- the worker attend Alcoholics en-driving investigations. noring the known disability of Anonymous meetings — not Two months after the acci- alcoholism. allowing them to drink on the dent, Servo pleaded guilty to It could not immediately be job or drive drunk.
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Thursday ruling by the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals was a victory for the timber industry, which was shut out of talks leading to the
agreement. Theappeals court found that such asignificant change in forest management has to go through a public process. The ruling is the latest in long-running court battles over the Northwest Forest
Plan, which cut logging by 90 percent on Northwest national forests to protect fish and wildlife. Federal agencies had proposed throwing
out a provision known asSurvey andManage, which required them to look for 400 species of rare plants andanimals before logging. SSI110f m88IS —Cuts in local government in Oregon's timber
country are affecting more than jails and deputy patrols. For instance, in Klamath County a committee working on the county budget has recommended ending the contribution to meals for the elderly. The
Klamath Falls Herald andNewsreports the county has spent $50,000 a year over the last decade for the program, down to $35,000 this
year. The budget committee has recommendedending spending for programs the county isn't required to undertake. County commissioners will have the final say. The Herald and News says the program
has a total budget of about $500,000 andfeeds about 260 people. Medfard CaSinO —TheCity Council has held a public hearing on a proposal to turn a bowling alley in south Medford into a tribal casi-
no. As expected, the hearing Thursday highlighted the clash between the Coquille Indian Tribe and the Cow Creek Band of Umpqua Tribe of lndians. The Coquille tribe has a casino along the coast and wants
a second in Medford. TheCowCreektribe draws Medford residents to its casino 70 miles north along lnterstate 5. The Medford Mail Tribune reports residents at the hearing were divided. Some didn't want
a gambling business, others said acasino would bring jobs. TheCity Council hasn't taken a stand yet. The tribe has asked the federal gov-
ernment for an exception to a provision barring gambling on lands acquired after 1988. Mall dl'tSS mall —A Lane County sheriff's officer says a Springfield man wastaken byambulance to a hospital after he reportedly was bitten by another man during a fight. The Register-Guard reports that the 40-year-old bite victim's injuries were not believed to be life-
threatening. Sgt. Carrie Carver says theEugenemanwho is accused of doing the biting Thursday has not been taken into custody and
does not face anycharges. She declined to say where thevictim suffered bite wounds. Shrimp SaVed —The Coast Guard says it saved 35 tons of shrimp when it helped two fishing boats that becamedisabled off Tillamook Bay and DepoeBay. Both crews reported Wednesdaytheir vessels had become disabled with large catches. Coast Guard boats towed one boat with10 tons of shrimp to Garibaldi and the other boat with 25 tons of shrimp to Newport. The Coast Guard says it was fortunate
NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at2:52 p.m. April 5, in the area ofDeschutes Market
CIVIL SUITS Filed March 26 13CV0475 — U.S.BankN.A. as
trustee for BNCMortgage Loan Trust 2007-1 mortgage pass-through certificates series 2007-1 v.Jeffrey S. Powersand Judy M. Powers, complaint ,$275,592.88 13CV0476 — Bank ofAmerica N.A. v. Mark Tomaro, SarahTomaro and Glacier RidgeHomeowner's Association, complaint, $183,099.29 13CV0477 — Bank of America N.A. v. Denver L. Dorman,Katherine E Dorman andRidgewater Homeowners' Association lnc., complaint ,$498,669.93 13CV0478 — State Farm Mutual Automobile InsuranceCompanyv. CaseyN.Ryan,complaint,$33,328.38 13CV0479 — OcwenLoanServicing LLC v. Richard W.Yorkand Mid Oregon Federal Credit Union, complaint ,$200,382.95 13CV0480 —The Bankof New York Mellon Trust CompanyN.A.fka The Bank of NewYorkTrust Company N.A. as successor to JPMorgan Chase BankN.A. as trustee for Ramp 2003-RS6 v.Steven A. Young, Young Enterprises BendLLC,Albany Cabinets and Building Supply lnc., Pines at Pilot Butte and RayKlein Inc. dba Professional Credit Service, complaint ,$273,727.90 13CV0481 —HSBCBank U.S.A. N.A. as trustee for the certificate holders of Sarm 2005-18 v.Lolita M. Wilson, Peter A. Wil son,BankoftheCascades,The Mortgage Exchangelnc.,HeinhLLC, Columbia Community BankCorporation and Kenneth S.Eiler of Tarlow Naito and Summers LLP,complaint, $667,243.17 Filed March 27 13CV0482 —Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. James E.Petersen andAmy J. Petersen, complaint, $97495.40 13CV0483 — U.S.BankN.A. as trustee successor in interest to Bank of America N.A. astrustee as successor by merger to Lasalle Bank N.A. as trustee for WAMUmortgage pass-through certificates series 2007OA5 trust v. Ward D.Helmick, Teresa M . Helmi ck,PonderosaCascade Community lnc.andJPMorganChase Bank N.A. successor in interest by purchase from theFederal Deposit Insuarnce Corporation as receiver for Washington Mutual Bankfka Washington Mutual BankF.A., complaint, $521,431.05 13CV0484 — JPMorganChaseBank N.A. v. Jeffrey A. Nuffer andKelsey L. Burch, complaint, $147,748.69 13CV0485 — DeutscheBankTrust Company Americas astrustee for Rali 2007-QS9 v. Brian T.Abendroth, Heather C. Abendroth, United States of America andUnifund CCRPartners, complaint, $248,240.12
and Yeomanroads. Theft — Atheft was reported and an arrest made at1:24 p.m. April 8, in the 600 block of Northeast Third Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 6:28 p.m. April16, in the 3200 block of Northeast Stonebrook Drive. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:23 a.m. April 23, in the 61100 block of South U.S. Highway 97. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:59 p.m. April 23, in the1600 block of Northeast Meadow Lane.
13CV0486 —Carrie Monks v. Dunya Food Mart LLC, complaint, at least $20,999.64 Filed March 28 13CV0487 — Bank of America N.A. v. Ruth Harrison as anindividual and as trustee for the RuthHarrison Revocable Trust, complaint, $108,504.10 13CV0488 —American Express Bank FSB v.Fred Morrow aka FredR. Morrow, complaint, $18,637.20 13CV0489 —Discover Bank v. Juli L. Sneed, complaint, $11,947.95 13CV0490 — JPMorganChaseBank N.A. v. Christina Vela, complaint, $186,025.86 13CV0491 — U.S.BankN.A. as trustee successor in interest to Bank of America N.A. astrustee as successor by merger to Lasalle Bank N.A. as trustee for WAMUmortgage pass-through certificates series 2007HY3 trust v. Jodi L. Patching, Daniel W . Patchi ng,JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A. successorininterest by purchase from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as receiver of Washington Mutual Bankand Whispering Pines Homeowners Association, complaint, $726,801.60 13CV0492 — JPMorganChaseBank N.A. v. Jennifer R. Ramos aka Jennifer Renae Ramos, Jeff E. Ramosaka Jeffrey Edward Ramos, River Canyon Estates Homowners Association lnc., PNC National Association successor by merger to National City Bank and Ray Klein Inc. dbaProfessional Credit Services, complaint, $727,783.18 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0493 —Wells Fargo Bank N.A. successor by merger toWells Fargo HomeMortgage Inc. v. David C. Crumley andLakePark Estates Property Owners Association, complaint, $68,956.76 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0496 —Michael B. Batlan v. Chad A. Osorno, WesWright, Brian Wilber and DianeWilber, complaint 13CV0497 —Deutsche BankTrust Company Americas as trustee for Rali 2006-QA5 vShelbyJ.Ceniga and Frank L. Ceniga, complaint, $736,426.19 Filed March 29 13CV0498 —U.S. BankN.A. as trustee successor in interest to Bank of America N.A. astrustee as successor by merger to Lasalle Bank N.A. as trustee for WMALT2006-AR6 trust through its loan servicing agent JPMorgan ChaseBank N.A. v. Jean M. Achterhof and Kent R.Achterhof, complaint, $654,603.13 plus interest, costs and fees 13CV0499 — Nationstar Mortgage LLC v. Marcene E Merlot, Jeff G. Knox andWashingtonMu tualBankF.A., complaint, $325,192.69 plus interest, costs and fees
DUII — Jarrod Arthur Parmelly, 30, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at2:16a.m. April 24, in the areaof Northeast Third Street and Northeast Clay Avenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at 8:43 a.m.April 24, in the 300 block of Southwest Bluff Drive. DUII — Nikole May Leinweber, 18, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 12:35 a.m. April 25, in the area ofCook
Avenue andU.S.Highway 20. DUII — Tyler Michael Wickwire, 26, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at12:59 a.m. April 25, in the areaof Southeast Third Streetand Southeast Miller Avenue. Theft — A theft was reported at11:22 a.m. April 25, in the 500 block of Southwest Hill Street. Burglary — A burglary and atheft were reported and anarrest made at 9:07 a.m. April 24, in the 2000 block of Northeast Patterson Circle.
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MjfStaf jf IightS —It wasn't the full moon that was fretting the 911 callers from a Eugeneneighborhood. It was the mysterious lights flitting around in the sky shortly after sunset. TheRegister-Guard reports that a police officer investigated Thursday night and found the explanation. Police spokeswoman Melinda McLaughlin says the
lights were attached to someone's kite. It wasn't clear why. — From wire reports
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TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
es ina ion
AN LNDEPENDENT NEWBPAPER
Fditur in-Cltirf Editor of Ednori als
s nee some eXI I I IeSO
Jeae Olugl ttda'iltg
eschutes County commissioners are scheduled to
hold a public hearing Monday to consider if destination resorts should be able to reduce the number of required overnight units. The commissioners should approve the change. Almostnothingin Oregonlanduse law gets debated as much as destination resorts. Critics see them as wastrels of the land that subvert the intent of Oregon's land use laws with negative environmental impacts and questionable economic benefits. Supporters emphasize the economic benefits. It's hard to debate that Sunriver, in particular, has a legacy of driving tourism and prompting people to consider moving permanently to Central Oregon. Resort developers have not been regularly building more overnight housing than they are required to under the law. It's pretty clear that's not where the money is. Before 2003, destination resorts were required by state law to provide overnight lodging at a ratio of one unit of overnight lodging for
every two individually owned lots, or I:2. The state law was changed in 2009 to allow a I:2.5 ratio. Pronghorn Intangibles LLC has requested an amendment to Deschutes County code, allowing the I:2.5 ratio in this county. The proposal would change the requirement both for resorts that have already built overnight lodging and for those that have not. Some critics of destination resorts will balk at anything that makes it easier for the resorts. The fact is that destination resorts are legal. If they are going to exist, it's much better for Deschutes County if they thrive, rather than having the golf courses brown and the windows of the buildings blinded by plywood. Commissioners should give the resorts this slight bit more flexibility to succeed.
Elect Hedrick, Durham, Jones for Sistersschools our of the five seats on the Sisters School Board are up for election in May, and we urge voters to choose Don Hedrick, Justin Durham and Edie Jones in the contested races. Kay Grady is running unopposed for her Position 5 seat, and Andrew Gorayeb's Position 4 seat does not expire until 2015. Hedrick, 78, is the incumbent for Position I, having served on the board since 2009 and as chairman this year. Before moving to Sisters in 2002, he was ateacher, coach and administrator for 34 years. He first got to know the Sisters district by moderating a candidate forum, and then went on to serve on the facility task force and to help with two successful local option campaigns. He also is a member of the Sisters Country Leadership Team. He is thoughtful and knowledgeable and can provide continuity and leadership for a board that has seen much turnover in recent years. His opponents are Erik Pronold, 32, a Forest Service technician based in Prineville, and David Marlow, 66, who has experience in engineeringand projectmanagement as well as running a small business. Both are solid candidates, and we hope they'll stay involved in the district. Justin Durham, 32, was appointed to the board two years ago, but is running for a different seat because it would give him a longer term in office. He is seeking Position 2, now held by Cheryl Stewart, who decided not to seek re-election. Durham's family moved to Sis-
ters in 1988 when his parents started Sisters Coffee Co., where he is now the CEO. He has extensive experience with coaching and values civic engagement. His wife is a former teacher and they have a 3-year-old daughter and a2-month-old son. He's committedto the community andbelievesschools areitsgreatestasset. Durham's opponent, Richard Cole, told us Wednesday he has decided to withdraw, although his name will still be on the ballot. Jones, 74, is seeking Position 3. She worked in recreation education in several states before coming to Sisters to own and run Camp Tamarack.She laterbecame a parent educator and then executive director of Together for Children. In 2001, she earned a master's degree in adult education. Jones says her experience working for a nonprofit has taught her about careful use of limited public money, a critical issue in today's schools. Her educational experience and community involvement will also serve the board well. Jones' opponent is Melvin Herburger, 51, who runs a store in Sisters after years working in and managing the meat department at Ray's Food Place. He's an energetic community volunteer who is wellconnected in the community, and we trust he'll continue to find ways to support schools. Sisters is fortunate to have so many capableand appealing candidates, but we believe the specific experience of Hedrick, Durham and Jones make them the best choices in the contested races.
M Nickel's Worth Use drones to control driving speed
you think this is somehow a lousy idea strikes me as hypocritical. In one of your recent editorials, you urged a referendum on a sales tax for Oregon. Why is a popular vote good enough for a sales tax, albeit on a state level, but not to elect a commander in chief? In the last presidential election, there were about 10 states that were identified as swing states. Enormous amounts of money were thrown into ads and groundwork to try to win those electoral votes, while states that were overwhelmingly red or blue were, by comparison, ignored. A voter in Texas or New York is marginalized when the state electoral outcome is guaranteed. A national vote means all votes have meaning, andthe PAC money probably wouldn't be nearly as influential. Even today, there are proposals in certain states to allocate electoral votes by district, the same way the House ofRepresentatives is chosen. Not surprisingly, this is only being proposed in states that went Democratic in the presidential election but have Republican majorities in the state legislatures. Talk about gaming the system! The will of the people is being ignored on many national issues, so how about the will of the people being considered at least for our president? Alan Pachtman Bend
I've been driving from La Pine to Bend for several years now, and the traffic both directions on U.S. Highway 97 is increasing in both number of vehicles and highway speed. The speed limit signs read 55 mph, but everyone exceeds that speed. Some drivers just stay in the passing lane all the way. I stay at 60 mph and keep in the right lane except when passing, which doesn't happen very often. I understand that the police don't ticket drivers at that speed, but do at higher speeds. Lately when I look for a patrolman parked alongside the highway keeping track of speeders, I don't see any. No patrol cars from La Pine to Bend. This is not just a day or two; it is all week. I attribute this to fewer patrolmen available due to cuts in money and manpower. If so, then we need some way to keep speed down. I suggest that we use funding to establish a drone system to patrol the highways. A few people, not highly paid patrolmen, could operate drones on our major roads, mailing bills to speeders, identified by their license plates. Gary Will La Pine
Electoral College editorial is hypocritical Your editorial complains that the Oregon Legislature is trying an "end run around" the Electoral College by putting forth a bill pledging its electoral votes to the popular vote winner in the presidential election. That
Bonds needvoter approval The Bulletin is misrepresenting Oregon law. It says Deschutes County can sell full faith and credit bonds
without voter approval to expand the county jail. This is a misrepresentation of current Oregon law. The county might be able to avoid a vote but it can't lawfully avoid a referral to the voters. ORS 287A.001(17) makes any bond that is not a general obligation bond a revenue bond. Revenue bonds must be referred to the voters as defined in ORS 287A.150. If 5 percent of voters sign a petition, the bonds cannot be sold without approval of the voters. And, ORS 287A.315 makes clear apledge of full faith and credit means a revenue bond could result in a new tax. The county is relying on ORS 271.390 for issuing the full faith and credit bonds. The words bond and full faith and credit are not in that statute. There is no conceivable way to interpret ORS 271.390 as granting authority for any tax district to pledge full faith and credit under any circumstance. The only place you will find the words full faith and credit is in ORS Chapter 287A. ORS 271.390 speaks to conventional forms of financing where adefaultcan occur resulting in the repossession of the financed asset. ORS Chapter 287A speaks to public (taxpayer) financing that is secured by a pledge of full faith and credit where there can be no default and no repossession. This interpretation comes from the Oregon state treasurer. Voting rights keep us free. The Bulletin should not endorse actions of government that take away our rights in violation of Oregon law. Mike Morgan Sisters
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2 bills, plus jobs, will get 'zombie homes' on the market By John Helmick oday's foreclosures are a consequence ofa problem created several years ago. Without a time machine to go back and solve the initial problem (whether it stem from the bank or the borrower), we are left to deal with the consequence. Considering this, it is difficult to expect the Legislature to easily change today's foreclosure atmosphere. Despite this hurdle, the Legislature is working on
passing some good legislation in an attempt to better the current foreclosure processes in Oregon. Two bills this session focus on currentforeclosure issues in a balanced and insightful way: Senate Bill 558 and House Bill 2929. These bills, coupled with a sincere focus on job creation, can make a dent in the future of foreclosuresin Oregon.
SB 558 aims to balance the interests of the defaulting homeowner with the lender (that loaned money which was secured by the homeowner's home). This bill is a prime example of compromise to try and come up with a foreclosure system with fewer delays while also providing the lender and the borrower a forum to explore whether there is any realistic way to avoid foreclosure. This legislation requires the defaulting homeowner to seek the advice of a housing counselor before attending f o r eclosure m e diation, and provides a clear list of the documents that both the lender and the homeowner are required to bring to the mediation. These requirements ensure a meaningful mediation to determine if there is a realistic method to avoidforeclosure.
IN MY VIEW This procedure also eliminates unnecessarydelays in the processing of foreclosureof those homes that have been abandoned and contains safeguards that should prevent abuse of the system. Although not everyone agrees with the exact process outlined in SB 558 (which is still under construction), we can all agree that fewer delaysin the foreclosure process are better, especially considering the number of "zombie homes" — homes that are abandoned and vacant — throughout Oregon that are the direct result of lengthy and drawn-out foreclosure process. These "zombie homes" are a hazard, and they attract criminal activity and depress neighborhood home prices. Nationwide, 35 percent of homes
that are foreclosed are these abandoned, zombie homes; in Oregon, that number of zombie homes is closer to 50 percent. To revitalize our Oregon housing market and our neighborhoods, we need to get these zombie homes through theforeclosure process and into the hands of an investor that is going to put the energy and money into remodeling and rehabilitating these homes. HB 2929 is a much less expansive bill, but it, too, balances interests of lenders and homeowners, decreasing delays by clarifying timelines in the currentOregon statutesand ensuring the trustees handling foreclosures are registeredto do business in Oregon. While these laws are an improvement to the process, the reality is that foreclosures today are driven by
jobs, or more particularly by the lack of jobs in Oregon. Over the last few years, foreclosures were the result of loans being made that, frankly, should not have been made. But we have processed through most of these bad loans. Unemployment, underemployment and the relocation of families, to take a job elsewhere, are the primary causes of foreclosures today. Just track the change (both increase and decrease) in new unemployment insurance claims against the change in mortgages that are 60 days or more delinquent and you can quickly see that the two are highly correlated. If we want fewerforeclosures in 2014, we need more jobs in 2013. This is the real solution that will reduce the number of foreclosures. — John Helmich is the CEO of Gorilla Capital tn Eugene.
SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DEATH NOTICES ROnald E. MOOre March 17, 1940- April 19, 2013
• fees often extend for years
Ronald E d w i n Mo or e Ronald "Ron" E. went home t o H e aven on Moore, of Bend A pril 19, 2013 to j oi n h i s Mar. 17, 1940 - April 19, 2013 J esus, hi s gr an d s o n N icholas, and m an y f a m Arrangements: ily and Baird Funeral Home friends (541) 382-0903 w ho h av e www.bairdmortuaries.com By Jon Pareles gone Services: New Yorh Times News Service a head t o A Celebration of Life will George Jones, the definitive prepare be held on Sunday, April country singer of the past halft he fo r 28, 2013, at 2:00 PM at ever century, whose songs about Aspen Hall in Shevlin promised heartbreak and hard drinking Park, and a private urn by God. echoed his own life, died Fricommittal at Pilot Butte Born to day in Nashville. He was 81. Cemetery will soon follow. Ron Moore Thomas Contributions may be His publicists, Webster 8c a nd Yum a ( B o tts) M o o r e made to: Associates, said he died at a o n March 1 7 , 1 9 40, h e Run for Cancer Research hospital after being admitted leaves his wife of 52 years, Fund (c/o Hannah) Patricia; son s, G ary with fever and irregular blood 63811 OB Riley Rd. (Wendy), Randy (Carla), pressure. Bend, OR, 97701. Paul (Deidre) and d a ughJones — nicknamed Poster, K i m b e rl y (M i c h ael); sum forhis close-set eyes and g randchildren , M i ch a e l pointed nose and later NoS tull, M e g a n K en n e d y , Show Jones for the concerts Jennifer M o o re , Z a c h ary he missed during d r inking The Associated Press file photo M oore, N i c o l e M oor e , George Jones and Tammy Wynette were known as "Mr. and Mrs. C ameron M o o r e , S a r a h and drug binges — was still Death Notices are free and M oore, Ju s t i n M oor e , universally respected, and just Country Music," which was even painted on their tour bus. But will be run for one day, but E mily M oor e , K ait l y n as widely imitated. With a bari- their marriage fell apart, unable to withstand bitter quarrels and specific guidelines must be Kennedy, Joshua tone voice that was as elastic as Jones' drinking and drug use. followed. Local obituaries Kennedy, Hannah M o o r e, a steel-guitar string, he found Ashton K e nnedy, C o nnor are paid advertisements vulnerability and doubt behind Moore, Jenna Moore, and submitted by families or the cheerful drive of honky- he sang on the streets, in Pen- bling across Texas. His drinkg reat-grandson , B r ady tonk and brought suspense to tecostal revival services and ing had gotten worse. funeralhomes. They may be P ierson; si s t e rs , L in d a every syllable, merging bluesy in the honky-tonks in the Gulf submitted by phone, mail, Dorman, Alta M o ore; and A partner in TammyWynette email or fax. The Bulletin m any, m an y f a m i l y a n d slides with the tight, quiver- Coast port of Beaumont. Bus reserves the right to edit all ing ornaments of Appalachian drivers let him ride free if he He had met a rising country friends. submissions. Please include sang. Soon he was appearing singer, Tammy Wynette, in Ron gr a d u a te d fr o m singing. contact information in all In hi s m o s t m e m orable on radio shows, forging a style 1966, and they fell in love while Santa P a u la , C A Hi gh correspondence. School and attended Vensongs, all the pleasures modeled on Lefty Friz- on tour. She was married at the tura Community College. For information on any of of a down-home Satur- FFATUREP ze ll, Roy Acuff and time to Don Chapel, a songH e moved hi s f a m il y t o day night couldn't free these services or about the writer whose material had UARy Ha nk Williams. Bend, OR in 1973 where he obituary policy, contact him from private pain. Jones married Dor- appeared on both of their alw orked f o r B e n d Me t r o His up-tempo songs 541-617-7825. othy Bonvillion when bums. One night in 1968, Jones P arks 8 R e c r eation u n t i l Deadlines:Death Notices h is r e t i r ement a s P a r k s had undercurrents of solitude, he was 17 but divorced her be- recalled, Wynette and Chapel and the ballads that became fore the birth of their daughter. were arguing in their dining are accepted until noon Superintendent. Monday through Friday K nown a s t h e k in d e st his specialty were suffused He served in the Marines from room when Jones arrived; he 1950 to 1953 and then signed upended the dining room table for next-day publication m an a l ive, b y h i s m a n y with stoic desolation. "When you're onstage or h unting b u d d i es, c h u r c h to Starday Records, whose co- and told Wynette he loved her. and by 4:30 p.m. Friday f amily, and f r i ends in t h e recording, you put yourself in owner Pappy Daily became She took her three children for Sunday publication. c ommunity, R o n ' s g r e a t - those stories," he once said. Jones' producer and manager. and left with Jones. Obituaries must be e st lessons were w it h t h e Jones' first single, "No Money They were married in 1969 received by 5 p.m. Monday love he gave hi s c h i l dren A presence sincethe '50s, in This Deal," was released in and settled in Lakeland, Fla. through Thursday for and grandchildren. but not without troubles 1954, the year he married his In 1971, Jones signed a conpublication on the second An open celebration of day after submission, Fans heard in those songs second wife, Shirley Corley. tract with Epic Records, which life is pIanned for Sunday, by1 p.m. Friday for They had two sons before they was also Wynette's label, and A pril 28 , 2 0 13, a t A s p e n the echoes of a life in which Sunday publication, and by the couple began recording duH all i n S h e v li n P a r k a t success and excess battled divorced in 1968. "Why Baby Why," released ets produced by Billy Sherrill, 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday 2:00 p.m. which is only one for decades. Jones bought, of th e ma n y p a r k s h e sold and t raded dozens of publication. Deadlines for in 1955, became Jones' first whose elaborate arrangements h elped to b u i l d a n d c a r e houses and hundreds of cars; hit. During the 1950s, he wrote helped reshape the sound of display ads vary; please call for in his 25 years of ser- he earned millions of dollars or collaborated on many of his Nashville. Three of those dufor details. vice to Bend M etro Parks and lost much of it to drug use, songs, including hits like "Just ets — "We're Gonna Hold On," Phone: 541-617-7825 8 Recreation. "Golden Ring" and "Near You" Email: email@example.com In l i e u o f fl ow e r s, t h e mismanagement and divorce One More,""What Am I Worth" and "Color of the Blues," though — were No. 1 country hits, an settlements. Through it all, he family r e quests donations Fax: 541-322-7254 kept touring and recording, he later gave up songwriting. In accomplishment made more to the Ron's Run For CanMail:Obituaries singing mournful songs that the mid-'50s he had a brief fling poignant by the singers' widely cer Research c/o Hannah@ P.D. Box 6020 63811 OB Riley Rd,. Bend, continued to ring true. with rockabilly, recording as reported marital friction. The Bend, DR 97708 OR, 97701. Jones was a presence on Thumper Jones and as Hank couple divorced in 1975; they the country charts from the Smith. But under his own name rejoined to record a couple of 1950s into the 21st century, and he was a country hitmaker. He albums, including "One." But as early as the 1960s he was began singing at the Grand Ole his problems just got worse DEATHS ELSEWHERE praised by listeners and fellow Opry in 1956. after the breakup, and in 1998, musicians as the greatest living He had already become a Wynette died in her sleep at Deaths of note from around flamboyant band Parliament- country singer. He was never drinker. "White Lightning," a age 55. the world: Funkadelic for four decades. a crossover act; while country No. 1 country hit in 1959, reIn 1983 he married Nancy Kathryn Wasserman Davis, Died April 18 in New Bruns- fans revered him, pop and rock quired 83 takes because Jones Sepulvedo, who straightened 106: Contributed tens of milwick, N.J., of liver failure. radio stations ignored him. But was drinking through the ses- out his business affairs and lions of dollars to cleaning the Bob Edgar, 69: Me thod- by the 1980s, Jones had come sion. Onstage and on record- then Jones himself. Jones conHudson River and promoting ist minister who pushed for to stand for country tradition. ings, though, his career was tinued to tour and record into peace through Davis Projects liberal reforms as a six-term Country singers through the advancing. In 1962 he recorded the 21st century. In 2012, he refor Peace, an organization she Pennsylvania congressman, a decades, from Garth Brooks one ofhis signature songs, "She ceived a lifetime achievement founded when she was 100. leader ofAmerican churches and Randy Travis to Toby Keith Thinks I S t ill C are," which Grammy Award. "Today someone else has Died Tuesday in Hobe Sound, and president of the lobbying and Tim McGraw, learned licks was nominated for a Grammy Fla. group Common Cause. Died from Jones, who never both- Award. become the g reatest living Leo Branton Jr., 91: Civil Tuesday in Burke, Va., of a ered to wear a cowboy hat. Another of his most lasting singer of traditional country "Not everybody needs to rights and entertainment law- heart attack. hits, "The Race Is On," appeared music, but there will never be yer whose stirring defense of Ferdinand Nadherny, 86: sound like a George Jones re- in 1964. He was part of the first another George Jones," Bobby 1960s radical Angela Davis Helped create a nti-poverty cord," Alan Jackson, the coun- country concert at M adison Braddock, the Country Music brought him hi s most cele- programs as a m e mber of try singer an d s ongwriter, Square Garden, a four-show, Hall of Fame songwriter who brated victory in a six-decade President Lyndon B. Johnson's once told an interviewer, "but 10-act package in 1964 that provided Jones with 29 songs careeroften spent champion- administration and later start- that's what I've always done, also included Ernest Tubb, Bill over the decades, told The ing unpopular cases. Died of ed a Chicago office of the ex- and I'm going to keep it that Monroe and Buck Owens. Each Associated Press. "No one in natural causes Friday in Los ecutive search company, Rus- way — or try to." act was allotted two songs per country music has influenced Angeles. sell Reynolds Associates. NadGeorge Glenn Jones was show, but on the opening night so many other artists." George Bunn, 87: Le a d- herny had a hand in a number born with a broken arm in Jonesplayed five before he was His publicists listed his suring figure in the field of arms of high-level job searches for Saratoga, Texas, an oil-field carriedoffstage. vivors as his wife, Nancy; his control who helped draft and companies i n cluding F i r st town, on Sept. 12, 1931, to In 1966, Jones tried to start sister, Helen Scroggins; and his negotiate the Nuclear Non- Chicago Bank and Black & Clare and George Washing- a country theme park in Vidor, childrenand grandchildren. Proliferation Treaty of 1968, Decker, and he was executive ton Jones. His father, a truck the East Texas suburb where he limiting the spread of nuclear secretary of the new Office of driver and pipe fitter, bought lived. Called the George Jones w eapons w o rldwide. D i e d E conomic Opportunity u n George his first guitar when R hythm Ranch, it w a s t h e April 21 in Palo Alto, Calif., of der President Johnson. Died he was 9, and with help from first of many shaky business spinal cancer. March 12 in Golf, Fla., of con- a Sunday school teacher he ventures. Jones gave only one Cordell Mosson, 60: Guitar- gestive heart failure. taught himself to play melo- performance. After singing, he ist whose bass line drove the — From wire reports dies and chords. As a teenager disappeared for a month, ram-
eor e ones ea at
The Sacramento Bee In California, taxpayers have paid tens of millions of dollars the past three years in fees that had been s cheduled to di e — b u t never did. The Legislature routinely has adopted fees as temporary but quietly extended them as expiration dates neared. N early tw o o f e v e r y three state fees scheduled to end between 2010 and 2012 have been kept alive for years to come, according to state records. Thirteen of 21 fees received extensions, cumulatively raising more than $70 million annually for programs ranging from a missing persons database to an effort to fight auto insurance fraud. Unlike general taxes paid by nearly all Californians, fees are targeted assessments to people who participate or benefit from a state program for the purpose of funding that service. Perhaps the oddest Capitol trail left by a single fee involved five bills over the past decade to raise millions for California courts. What is now a $40 court fee tacked onto all criminal convictions, including traffic violations, began as a $20 charge in 2003. It later was raised to $30, then to $40, then expiration dates were eliminated. Several of the extensions i nvolved fees that w e r e more than a decade old and have been saved at least once in years past. A fee on fishermen to restore and protect steelhead was extended in 2011 for the fourth time since its inception in 1991. The annual fee, initially $3.15 but now $7.05, has been given yet another date for expiration: July 2017.
Shooting Continued from B1 Adkins said law enforcement officers were following footprints when they spotted the man in the distance in the trees. Troopers eventually caught up with the man and confronted him, he said, leading to the shooting just after 5 p.m. Because it OSP is the lead investigating agency in the case, Adkins said he's not familiar with the precise details of the confrontation between the suspect and the troopers. In a news release issued Friday, OSP s pokesman Lt. Gregg Hastings said no troopers were injured during the incident, and that he did not expect to release any additional information until later. — Reporter:541-383-0387, firstname.lastname@example.org
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TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by Weather Central, LP ©2013.
Today:A touch cooler, but still sunny and well above average.
Tonight: Clear conditions through the night, a few
gus ty winds
. Ast o r ia d d d d x d d *6/ded ' „' d Seasideo d '
• Brothers 70/33
• Klamath Falls mug
• BrOOkings ~A
Gold • Beach 56/47~
Yesterday's state extremes
Chr i stmas Valley
Silv e r
• Fpn Rpck 73/34
HamPton ega3 •
La Pine 71/32
EAST Mostly cloudy Unity 71/41 Ontario north, partly 82/50 cloudy central Valeo 82/5i • and mostly sunny Nyssa south. 8i/50 Juntura
• pa ulina 67/34
• • Crescento Crescent Lake
Roseburg • 57/47
" Vadcouver k
4/41 4 o5e'attle
Rapid City • 72/46
T o ronto
SaltLake City Las Vegas 73/52 %90/67 t ~H
Thunder Bay 63/45
w Bigings 78/46
/ San Francisco
Yellowstone N.P. Wyo.
Borrego Springs, Calif.
Burrat • 60/45 ~
69/48 • 0 — —, C '
I„ New York 68/
LC r Louisville
iladelphia 70/49 ngton, D.C. 72/51
Los Angeleem 72/5il
Oklahoma City Little Rock L NashviHe,64/5r 3 72/55. '
' ' 2Birmingharh ' 72/57
New Orleans 82/67
• Miami 83/73 Anchorage 42/26
La Paz d 99/57 Juneau 42/29
Sunrise today...... 6:02 a.m. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY.... 8 04 P.m.
F i rst Full
I.ast hlew •
Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:38 a.m...... 6:46 p.m. Venus......6:26 a.m...... 8:45 p.m. Mars.......5:58 a.m...... 7:50 p.m. Jupiter......8 04 a m.....1118 p m. Satum......746 p m...... 622 a.m. Uranus.....5:01 a.m...... 5:32 p.m.
Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 75/39 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Record high........ 79 m 2001 Month to date.......... 0.30" Record low......... 15 in 1942 Average month todate... 0.67" Average high.............. 59 Year to date............ 2.57" Average low .............. 32 Average year to date..... 4.02" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.19 Record 24 hours ...1.26in1978 *Melted liquid equivalent
yesterday Saturday Sunday Bend,westolHwy97.....Low Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i / Lo/W H i /Lo/WBend,easto/Hwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m. Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme
Astoria ........ 68/47/0.00..... 56/46/r.....57/46/sh Baker City......75/26/0.00....75/41/pc......67/39/c Brookings......52/46/0.00....61/49/pc.....65/48/pc Burns..........76/28/0.00....73/38/pc.....68/35/pc Eugene........78/41/0.00....70/45/pc.....69/43lpc Klamath Falls .. 76/31/0 00 ....72/39/s ...69/37/pc Lakeview.......73/34/0.00 ....73/39/s.....71/34/pc La Pine........78/29/0.00....71/32/pc.....65/33/pc Medford.......86/45/0.00.....82/47/s.....76/46/pc Newport.......54/43/0.00.....54/45/c.....57/46/sh North Bend......57/46/NA.....59/47/c.....59/46/pc Ontario........80/43/0.00....82/50/pc.....75/46/pc Pendleton......79/43/0.00.....73/47/c.....71/47/pc Portland .......78/46/0.00.....70/49/c......66/49/c Prineville.......75/33/0.00....70/38/pc.....68/38/pc Redmond.......79/29/0.00....74/41/pc.....69/39/pc Roseburg....... 85/47/0.00....75/47/ pc.....73/46/ pc Salem ....... 81/42/0 00 ....70/45/c ...67/47/pc Sisters.........82/35/0.00....71/36/pc.....65/34/pc The Dages......85/48/0.00.....72/48/c.....69/48/pc
a service to irrigators and sportsmen.
Reservoir Acre feet C a p acity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 51,418...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 189,655..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 74,310...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 33,153...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . . 14,821.....153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 252 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,190 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 10 LOW MEDIUM HIIS Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 128 0 2 4 6 8 10 D eschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . . 89 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,780 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . 192 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 226 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 59.6 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 128 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOW I or go to www.wrd.state.or.us
To report a wildfire, call 911
ULTRAVIOLET INDEX 7
TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL
o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):
Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation, s-sun,pc-partial clouds,c-clpuds, hhaze,shshowers,rrain, t thunderstorms,sf snpwflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind, f-fog,dr-drizzle,tr-trace
INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS
Sunset tomorrow... 8:05 p.m. Moonrisetoday...10:43 p.m. Moonsettpday .... 7:22 a.m. May2 May9 May17 May24
Oa k ridge
SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE
north, partly cloudy central and mostly sunny south.
A sunny and pleasant day.
WEST Partly to mostly cloudy skies. En t erprise Mostly cloudy ezag
• 5 pray 78ioz
Warm Springs •~
• Pendleton ] M/37
S~l~m Sa em
Hjllsbprp Portland x 70/49 C ' • • Sa ndy 67/45
53/47 •odartlton Peach
through the day, near
More sunshine near average.
Afternoon showers at times, gusty
d d d d d d
4 • •
Monterrey 90/68• Mazatlan • 85 /70•
CONDITIONS • ++ Q Q
* * * *
** * *
et o v or
W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow
Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday Yesterday Saturday Sunday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene,TX ......87/61/0 00..78/59/pc. 84/59/pc Grandlapids....64/33/0.00..66/48/pc. 67/51/pc RapidCity.......71/36/000..72/46/pc. 67/42/pc Savannah .......78/60/0 00..76/59/pc.. 74/60/c Akron ..........59/32/000..68/50/pc. 64/50/sh GreenBay.......67/34/0.00..66/43/pc. 66/50/sh Reno...........80/45/0.00...83/51/s.. 83/51/s Seattle..........66/47/0.00...61/47/r...58/46/r Albany..........58/31/000...67/40/s.. 73/46/s Greensboro......69/45/0.00..66/51/pc. 62/51/sh Richmond.......71/41/0.00...70/47/s.. 68/53/c Sioux Fags.......72/46/0.00...71/50/s. 77/48/pc Albuquerque.....75/45/000...75/50/s. 79/52/pc Harnsburg.......63/38/0 00...70/50/s. 68/51/pc Rochester, NY....54/37/0 00..67/44/pc. 71/46/pc Spokane........73/43/0 00...68/42/c. 63/42/pc Anchorage ......37/26/0.00..42/26/pc. 40/26/pc Hartford,CT .....67/34/0.00...68/41/s.. 72/43/s Sacramento......81/48/0.00... 87/52/s .. 89/53/s Springfield, MO ..59/47/1.27.. 61/47/sh. 70/50/pc Atlanta .........75/45/000...72/57/t...71/58/t Helena..........71/37/0.00..72/45/pc.64/39/pcSt Lpuis.........60/50/000..59/51/sh.67/49/pc Tampa..........87/69/000..87/65/pc.86/67lpc Atlantic City .....67/38/0.00...62/45/s.. 58/51/s Honolulu........84/73/0.00...87/70ls.. 84/71/s Salt Lake City....71/41/000... 73/52/s .. 77/46/s Tucson..........88/53/000... 91/62/s .. 94/61/s Austin..........80/61/002...81/63/c...79/63/t Houston ........81/66/0 00...81/65/c...79/63/t SanAntonio.....78/60/0.01... 82/65/c...79/65/t Tulsa...........63/53/0.10 .. 70/50/pc.. 75/56/s Baltimore.......66/41/000...71/47/s. 69/54/pc Huntsville.......75/41/0 00...70/57/l...73/56lt SanDiego.......70/58/0.00... 6I59/s .. 71/58/s Washington,DC.68/47/0.00... 72/51/». 69/55/pc Bigings.........73/46/0.00 ..78/46/pc. 66/39/pc Indianapolis.....62/37/0.00..63/52/sh. 65/51/pc SanFrancisco....61/52/000...6I50/s .. 70/52/s Wichita.........58/51/019..69/49/pc. 80/56/pc Birmingham.....79/43/000... 71/59/t. 72/58/t Jackson,MS.... 79/46/0.00. 81/64/c .. 75/58/t SanJose........69/53/000.. 79/51/s 81/54/s Yakima.........86/40/000...71l41lc. 70/46/pc Bismarck........75/31/000 ..74/46/pc. 66/38/pc Jacksonvile......79/59/000..78/58/pc. 79/61/pc SantaFe........71/36/000 ..68/41/pc.72/45/pc Yuma...........90/61/000... 97/68/s .. 99/68/s Boise...........76/41/0.00...79/46/s .. 72/45/s Juneau..........36/32/1.30... 42/29/r...44/29/r INTERNATIONAL Boston..........52/45/000...63/45/s .. 67/47/s Kansas City......57/50/0.11 ..63/47/pc. 75/55/pc Bndgeport,CT....64/40/000...61/44/s .. 65/47/s Lansing.........60/31/0.00..68/48/pc. 66/50/pc Amsterdam......50/39/030 ..53/34/sh 51/40/pc Mecca..........95/82/000 100/82/pc. 100/82/s Buffalo.........53/36/000 ..60/45/pc. 68/46/pc LasVegas.......88/61/000... 90/67/s .. 93/70/s Athens..........79/51/000... 75/57/s .. 75/61/c MexicoCity .....75/54/039... 75/54/t 76/54/sh Burlington, VT....55/36/000 ..64/43/pc.. 70/47/s Lexington.......61/41/0 00 ..60/53/sh. 63/52/sh Auckland........68/61/000 ..70/61/sh.. 69/51/c Montreal........52/37/002 ..55/43/pc.. 64/54/5 Caribou,ME.....58/29/000..59/34/pc.. 65/39/s Lincoln..........70/44/000..71/47/pc.81/55/pc Baghdad........87/57/0.00...93/69/s .. 97/77/s Moscow........54/36/0.01 ..58/43/sh.. 45/34/c Charleston SC...76/61/000..74/58/pc..71/61/c LittleRock.......64/51/003...72/55/t. 76/53/pc Bangkok........97/81/0.00... 99/79/t. 101/81/t Nairobi.........79/61/0.00... 75/56/t...72/59/t Charlotte........72/44/000 ..66/53/sh...63/56/t LosAngeles......70/56/0 00... 72/59/s .. 70/60/s Beiyng..........75/43/000 ..75/55/pc.. 88/61/s Nassau.........81/72/000 ..80/70/pc. 78/73/pc Chattanooga.....76/42/000... 65/54/t...68/53/t Louisville........64/42/0 00 ..61/56/sh. 66/51/sh Beirut..........81/61/000...83/70/s .. 85/73/s New Delhi.......93/81/000 105/81/pc105/84/pc Cheyenne.......63/30/000 ..68/41/pc. 71/41/pc MadisonWl.....69/39/000..64/44/pc. 69/50/pc Berlin...........75/48/000 ..46/38/sh. 57/46/pc Osaka..........66/52/007 ..64/53/pc. 62/59/pc Chicago...... 67/34/000 ..59/44/pc.52/52/pc Memphis....... 69/52/003 .. 72/59/t. 75/54/pc Bogota.........70/46/0.17... 68/52/t...69/51/t Oslo............50/32/0.02.. 51/31/pc.. 50/30/c Cincinnati.......63/31/0.00 ..66/53/sh...66/52/t Miami..........83/69/0.00...83/73/s .. 84I73/s Budapest........82/43/000...78/56/c.75/58/pc Ottawa.........54/37/007..59/43/sh.70/48lpc Cleveland.......57/30/000 ..66/49/pc. 64/50/pc Milwaukee......68/37/000..59/45/pc. 56/48/pc Buenos Aires.....81 l55/0.00... 78/66/t...73/56/t Paris............63/46/0.00.. 56/33/sh. 55/35/pc Colorado Spnngs.67/46/000..66/39/pc. 72/40lpc Minneapolis.....72/45/0.02 ..73/52/pc. 74/49/sh CaboSanLucas ..90/63/0.00..93/64lpc. 90/61/pc Riode Janeiro....82/64/0.00...77/64ls. 76/64/pc Columbia,MO...59/50/0.12..58/48/sh. 69/51/pc Nashvige........63/42/0.00... 64/58/t...71/53/t Cairo...........84/57/000...91/59/s .. 97/67/s Rome...........70/55/0.00..66/61/sh .. 72/60/c Columbia,SC....77/49/000 ..71/54/pc...68/59/t New Orleans.....78/64/0 00..82/67/pc...78/66/t Calgary.........70/48/000..61/39/pc 59/37/pc Santiago........61/45/000..67/58/pc.. 73/60/c Columbus, GA....82/51/0.00... 78/59/t...76/61/t New York.......67/50/0.00... 68/49/s .. 72/51/s Cancun.........84/77/000..83/75/pc. 84/75/pc SaoPaulo.......77/59/000 .. 74/59/pc.. 73I59/c Columbus, OH....62/33/000 ..68/52/pc. 64/51/sh Newark, Nl......67/45/0.00...69/48/s. 71/50/pc Dublin..........50/36/0.02 ..50/42/pc.. 50/39/c Sapporo ........48/48/0.00... 54/37/c. 48/37/sh Concord,NH.....61/27/0.00...66/34/s .. 73/40/s Norfolk,VA......65/44/0.00... 66/46/s .. 68/55/c Edinburgh.......50/37/000...46/38/c. 43/37/sh Seoul...........61/45/000 ..63/50/pc. 61/53/sh Corpus Christi....82/70/000... 76/68/c...78/68/t OklahomaCity...72/57/000 ..72/52/pc.. 80/56/5 Geneva.........68/55/015...43/35/r. 47/40/sh Shanghai........77/52/000..69/62/pc. 71/51/pc Dallas Ft Wprih...78/60/000 ..77/58/Pc. 81/58/Pc Omaha.........72/51/000 ..69/48/Pc. 80/55/Pc Harare..........72/48/000... 70/46/s ..71l48ls Singapore.......84/75/021 ... 89/79/t...89/79/t Dayton .........59/33/000 ..66/52/pc. 65/51/sh Orlando.........89/63/0.00..86/63/pc. 85/65/pc HongKong......75/72/025...79/75/t.79/75/sh Stockholm.......52/32/000..53/31/sh. 50/36/pc Denver..........66/38/000 ..71/42/pc. 76/43/pc Palm Springs.... 92/60/0.00. 98/68/s. 101/68/s Istanbul.........75/54/000... 74/53/s. 75/60/pc Sydney..........79/54/000... 73/59/s. 79/58/pc Des Moines......68/50/000..67/47/pc.. 75/54/s Peoria ..........64/42/0 00..63/47lsh. 69/51/pc lerusalem.......80/63/0.00... 85/69/s .. 86/66/s Taipei...........79/66/0.00... 77/70/t.80/74/pc Detroit..........57/32/000..63/47/pc.60/49lpc Philadelphia.....66/49/000...70/49/s.. 69I50/s Johannesburg....84/66/0.00...69/49ls .. 70/48/s Tel Aviv.........91/57/0.00...95/68/s .. 96/69/s Duluth..........62/37/000 ..62/45/pc. 65/41/sh Phoenix.........92/63/000... 96/70/s .. 97/70/s Lima...........73/63/000 73/63/pc. .. 73/66/pc Tokyo...........70/54/000 ..64/48/pc.65/58/pc El Paso..........84/62/000...83/59/s .. 85/60/s Pittsburgh.......60/34/0 00 ..69/49/pc. 64/49/sh Lisbon..........66/55/000 68/47/pc 62/47/s Toronto.........54/32/003 63/45/pc. 64/50/sh Fairbanks.........30/7/000..34/11/sn. 33/20/sn Portland,ME.....53/33/000...58/38/s.. 63/41/s London.........55/41/0.13..53/33/sh.. 52/40/c Vancpuver.......59/45/0.00... 54/41/r...54/46/r Fargo...........66/33/000 ..67/47/pc. 67/38/pc Providence......61/44/000... 66/43/s .. 68/46/s Madrid .........66/54/000..63/37/pc. 51/38/sh Vienna..........81/54/000..76/54/pc. 70/52/pc Flagstaff........64/29/000...68/32/5 .. 71/35/s Raleigh.........71/46/0.00 ..70/51/pc .. 66/51/c Manila..........95/77/0.00... 95/80/t. 93/79/pc Warsaw.........79/41/0.00... 77/47/r. 53/43/sh
Plans to endgraywolf protection By Matthew Brown and John Flesher
The Associated Press
BILLINGS, Mont. — Federal wildlife officials have drafted plans to lift protections for gray wolves across the Lower 48 states, a move that could end a decadeslong recovery effort that has restored the animals but only in parts of their historic range. The draft U.S. Department of Interior rule obtained by Y J$ The Associated Press contends the roughly 6,000 wolves now living in the Northern Rockies of their historical range, but and Great Lakes are enough to that could be greatly expandprevent the species' extinction. ed if humans allow it, he said. "It ends up being a political The agency says having gray wolves elsewhere — such as question more than a biological the West Coast, parts of New one," Vucetich said. "It's very England and elsewhere in the unlikely the wolves will make Rockies — is unnecessary for it to places like the Dakotas their long-term survival. and the Northeast unless the A small population of Mexi- federal government provides can wolves in the Southwest some kind of leadership." would continue to receive fedFarmers'concerns eral protections, as a distinct subspecies of the gray wolf. Meanwhile, increasing wolf The loss of federal protec- numbers in parts of the countions would be welcomed by try have stirred a backlash r anchers and others in t h e from agricultural and hunting agriculture industry, whose groups upset by the predator's stock at times become prey for attacks on livestock and big hungry wolf packs. Yet wild- game herds such as elk. Their life advocates say the proposal complaints spurred Western threatens to cut short the gray lawmakers two years ago to rewolf'sdramatic recovery from move wolves from the endanwidespread extermination. gered list in five states by force, after the issue gotbogged down The draft rule change by environmentalists' lawsuits. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Paul Schlegel withthe AmerService said Friday the rule ican Farm Bureau Federation was under review and would said any step toward dropping be published in the Federal wolves from the endangered Register and opened to public list would be welcome to ranchcomment before a final deci- ers who have lost cattle, sheep sion is made. and other animals to wolves or If the rule is enacted, it would fear they might if the predators transfer control of wolves to enlarge their territory. state wildlife agencies by reThe National Cattlemen's moving them from the federal Beef Association said the govlist of endangered species. The ernment also should remove government has been con- protections for wolves in the sidering such a move since at Southwest, where agencies least 2011, but previously held have struggled to re-establish off given concerns among sci- wolves in parts of New Mexico entists and wildlife advocates and Arizona. That population who warn it could effectively is believed to number only halt the species' expansion. about 75 animals. "Repeated failed attempts to John Vucetich, a wolf specialist and biologist at Michi- achieve unnaturally high popgan Tech University, said suit- Ltlation levels in that region able habitat remains in large have put undue strain on livesections of the Rockies, the stock producers" and governnation's midsection and the ment resources, spokesman Northeast. Wolves presently Chase Adams said. occupy only about 15 percent Some biologists have argued
Federal wildlife officials point to "robust" gray wolf populations in the Northern Rockies and Great Lakes as evidence that the species' recovery "is one of the world's great conservation successes."
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service file photo
A CH E L O R ME M O R Y C A R E RESIDENCE
wolves will continue spreading regardless of their legal status. The animals are prolific breeders, known to journey hundreds of miles in search of new territory. They were wiped out across most ofthe U.S. early last century following a government sponsored poisoning and trapping campaign. In an emailed statement, the Fish and Wildlife Service pointedto"robust"populations of the animals in the Northern Rockies and Great Lakes as evidence that gray wolf recovery "is one of the world's great conservation successes." Wolves in those two areas lost protections under the Endangered Species Act over the last two years. Advocacy groups have filed federal suits challenging decisions to lift protected status from wolves in Wyoming, Michigan, Minnesota and Wisconsin.
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Recent hunting ln some states where wolves have r ecovered, r e gulated
hunting and trapping already has been used to drive down their populations, largely in response to wolf attacks on livestock and big game herds. The U.S. Fish and W ildlife Service r e cently r e l eased data showing wolf numbers dropped 7 percent last year in the face of newly expanded hunting and trapping seasons in Idaho,Montana and Wyoming. That's the most significant decrease since they were reintroduced in the mid-1990s. In Oregon and Washington, which have small but rapidly growing wolf populations, the animals remained protected under state laws even after federal protections were lifted in portions of the two states.
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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2 Sports in brief, C2
Prep sports, C4 Golf, C4
MLB, C3 NHL, C3
THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
GOLF: CENTRAL OREGON SHOOTOUT
Bearsmt Panthers' lead on top of IMC
QB still up inair at OSUspringgame CORVALLIS — Or-
egon State coaches have said they will make
their quarterback pick between Sean Mannion
and CodyVazwhen one of them makeshimself
the clear-cut choice.
That hasn't happened
yet. Friday's intrasquad
't> * I
game at ReserStadium was the last of15 spring practices for Oregon
State. Mannion andVaz
each played oneseries
in the two-hour scrim-
mage. Mannion went first, going 8 of11 for 67 yards and anintercep-
"I'm happy with how
I played. Otherthan
maybe oneplay I felt real sharp," Mannion said. Vaz was 4 of 6 for 59 yards. His series
produced a1-yard touchdown run by Terron Ward. "It was kind of quick,
not very many plays, but it was good," Vaz said.
"We got somegood
Photos by Ryan Brennecke I The Bulletin
Tom Gienger putts for a birdie on the12th hole as Mike Clinton, left, and Pat Corcoran watch while playing in the first round of the Central Oregon Shootout at Aspen Lakes Golf Course near Sisters on Friday.
work in, went down and
scored. So I washappy with it."
Brandin Cookswas the leading receiver
in the gamewith four catches for 38 yards. Chris Brown carried 21
times for 43 yards. Running back Storm Woods, linebacker D.J.
Alexanderand kicker Trevor Romaine didn't
play after sustaining concussions this week. — The Associated Press
• Nearly 350 participants took part in the opening day of the annualevent
nings, was done in by a shaky
By Zack Hall
defensebehind him. Of the eight runs he gave up, only two were earned. By the end of the game, the Panthers had committed six errors. J.D. Abbas paced Redmond in the defeat, going 2-for-4 with a double and two RBIs. Also, Matt Dahlen went 2-for-2 with two runs scored and two RBIs for Redmond.
the Baltimore Ravens gave quarterback Joe
SISTERS — John Ollerenshaw was in a good mood, but in a hurry. M oments after f i nishing th e f i r st round of the Central Oregon Shootout, a 54-hole amateur team golf tournament thatbegan Friday at three area courses, the 66-year-old from Happy Valley had one place he wanted to go. "I'm on my way to the 19th hole," explained Ollerenshaw as he rushed toward the main entry to Aspen Lakes Golf Course's clubhouse. "I've got to be good up here, so I don't drink while I play," he added, in a way describing the balance between competitive and recreational golf that the Shootout provides. Sunny skies and mild temperatures had the majority of the nearly 350 golfers in the field in a pleasant mood after the first round. The weather must have been good. In the Aspen Lakes clubhouse after the round, one man wearing a green University of Oregon golf shirt and another wearing the orange and black of Oregon State, seemed to be getting along famously. The Shootout, a two-person team golf event co-hosted by Aspen Lakes, Black Butte Ranch and Eagle Crest Resort, is played at a time of year when the region's weather is less reliable than a 30-
Flacco last month over
handicap's golf swing.
Poor weather shouldn't be a problem this year. It's a good thing for Karl Hallstrom, a 56-year-old from Eugene who is playing in his first-ever Shootout. Hallstrom was loading four sets of
Rodgers re-signs with Packers GREEN BAY,Wis. — The Green Bay Pack-
ers signed franchise quarterback Aaron Rodgers Friday to a five-year contract extension through the 2019
season. Thedeal, according to a person with knowledge of the contract who spoke to The
Associated Press on condition of anonymity
because the teamhas not released thedetails, is worth as much as $110 million, with $40
million guaranteed. Rodgers had two
seasons remaining on his current deal for a total of roughly $20 million. So this is essen-
tially a seven-year contract, right there with the $120.6 million that
— The Associated Press
Duck, Beaver picked in draft
PREP SOFTBALL !
Greg Myers celebrates with his teammate Tom Gienger after watching him sink a putt for birdie on the12th hole while playing in the first round of the Central Oregon Shootout. been less kind. "It would have stayed in the garage," he said. Hallstrom would have made the trip regardless, after his friends finally talked him into playing after nearly a decade
CentralOregonShootout What:54-hole amateur team golf
tournament played at three area courses Format:Two-person gross and net
scramble, best ball and Chapman Where:Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters, Big Meadow at Black Butte
Ranch, Resort Course atEagleCrest Resort in Redmond When:Friday through Sunday clubs into the trunk of his bronze 1965 Buick Wildcat convertible that would not have made the trip if the weather had
After a practice round Thursday and the first round Friday, Hallstrom just might be like so many others at the Shootout: a returning player. "It was great," Hallstrom said. "The weather couldn't have been any better, the facility is good, the course is in nice shape. Everything was 100 percent." Such days might explain the Shootout's success. SeeShootout/C4
Oregon andOregon State both saw players selected Friday on the second day of the NFL draft. Buffalo took Oregon linebacker Kiko Alonso in the second round, with the 46th overall pick. Pittsburgh chose
Oregon State wide re-
ceiver Markus Wheaton in the third round, 79th overall. Also on Friday, Notre Dame All-America linebacker Manti Te'o was picked sixth in the
second round bySan Diego. The New York Jets took the highest-
rated quarterback by some experts, West Virginia's Geno Smith in
Freshmanseasonover, Mariota seeksto lead Ducks
results, see Scoreboard, C2.
Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota. Don Ryan/The Assoclated Press
played only on the practice squad. He emerged during the
The Associated Press ti,
spring game and eventually
EUGENE — Marcus Mariota simply isn't the t y pe to bark o r ders, perhaps because of his mellow Hawaiian upbringing. But the sophomore quarterback for Oregon is vowing to be more vocal in his second season guiding the Ducks. Last year at this time, Mariota was a r edshirt freshman an d a n un known commodity, having
supplanted supposed starter Bryan Bennett in fall camp. Throughout his rookie season, he mostly left the leadership to the seniors. He said it's his turn now. "It's a little different. I think last year my mentality was to show what I could do," he said. "This season I need to show I can get better." See Mariota/C4
Oregon Spring Game • When:Today, 11 a.m.~ • TV:t~ Pac-12 Network ~
— From wire reports
Redmond falls to Bend Bulletin staff report
Bend High was coming off two Wednesday losses in softball to Redmond High, during which the Lava Bears were outscored 20-2. On Friday, Bend developed a game plan to use all three of its pitchers, and that strategy rewarded the Bears with a 5-2 victory over the IMC-leading Panthers. Katie Brown's 3-for-3 performance, including a double and three runs batted in, led Bend's offensive attack, as the Lava Bears (10-8 overall, 4-2 IMC) tagged Redmond's Ashley Pesek for five runs on eight hits. "I think it was just an aggressive attitude," Bend coach Wade Kinkade said. "On Wednesday, we had two close games that were blown out on
us. Today, we stayed aggresBy Anne M. Peterson
the second round. The draft concludes today with rounds four through seven. For draft
Bulletin staff report REDMOND — Bend High just made the Intermountain Conference baseball race a little more interesting. Caleb Gardnerscattered four runs over seven innings as the Lava Bears topped Redmond 10-4 on Friday to win the three-game series against the league-leading Panthers, 2-1. Bend (11-7 overall, 3-3 5A IMC) now sits one game back of Redmond (12-5, 4-2) in the IMC standings. Both squads still have a three-game league series with Mountain View left on their schedules. Gardner allowed eight hits and struck out three against four walks, but shut out the Panthers in their final three innings after the Bears took a 5-4 lead in the top of the fourth inning. Jonah Koski had a monster day at the plate for Bend, going 4-for-5 with a double and three runs batted in. Kyle Bailey added a 3-for-4 performance and Justin Erlandson went I-for-4 with a triple, two RBIs and three runs scored. Daniel Thomas took the loss for Redmond, which before its series against Bend had won nine straight games. Thomas, who went five in-
sive and got the job done." Kendall Kramer went 3-for-3 with a double and an RBI for Bend, which dealt the Panthers their first conference loss of the season and moved the Bears to within a game of the top spot in the IMC. Megan Berrigan, Meredith Berrigan and Alexis Hill-Gruenberg combined to limit Redmond to five hits. Pesek went the distance for the Panthers (17-3, 5-1), whose nine-game winning streak was snapped. The Redmond senior standout struck out nine while going 2-for-3 at the plate with a home run. "It showed the team that if they stay focused for an entire game, they belong on the field with anybody," Kinkade said.
C2 TH E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 20'I3
SPORTS ON THE AIR
English Premier League, Manchester City vs. West Ham MLS, Chicago at Montreal MLS, Portland at Kansas City (taped)
4:30 a.m. 1 p.m. 9:30 p.m.
TV/radio ESPN2 NBCSN Root
FOOTBALL NFL, draft
College, Oregonspring game
4 p.m. 5 p.m.
College, UCLAspring game TRACK 8 FIELD Penn Relays Drake Relays (same-day tape)
ESPN Pac-12 ESPN2 Pac-12 NBC ESPN2
GOLF European Tour, Ballantine's Championship6 a.m.
Champions Tour, Legends of Golf
Golf CBS Golf CBS Golf
PGATour, Zurich Classic 10 a.m. PGATour, Zurich Classic noon LPGA Tour, North Texas LPGA Shootout noon
BASEBALL MLB, Atlanta at Detroit
College, Stanford at Oregon College, USC at Oregon State
2 p.m. MLB, MilwaukeeatLos Angeles Dodgers 6 p.m. MLB, Los Angeles Angels at Seattle 6 p.m.
KICE-AM 940 MLB Root
BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, Brooklyn at Chicago
NBA, playoffs, L.A. Clippers at Memphis 1:30 p.m. NBA, playoffs, Indiana at Atlanta 4 p.m. NBA, playoffs, Oklahoma City at Houston 6:30 p.m.
TNT TNT ESPN ESPN
MOTOR SPORTS NHRA, SpringNationals, qualifying noon NASCAR, Sprin tCup,ToyotaOwners 400 4 p.m.
HOCKEY NHL, NewJersey at NewYork Rangers NHL, Detroit at Dallas NHL, San Jose at Los Angeles
noon 4 p.m. 7:30 p.m.
EXTREME SPORTS X GamesBrazil (taped)
ESPN2 Fox NBC NBCSN NBCSN
MIXED MARTIAL ARTS UFC159, preliminaries
Today Track: Sisters,Ridgeview,Mountain View,Redmond, La Pine atSummitInvitationa, 10 a.m.; Madras, Gilchrist at Sterling Invitational in KlamathFalls, 10:30a.m. Boys tennis: MountainView,Redmond, Ridgeview, Summit,Bendat Central OregonDual Tournament in Redmond, TBD; HiddenValey/Henley at Sisters, 9a.m. Girls tennis: Summit, MountainView, Redm ond, Ridgeview,Bendat Central OregonDuals in Sunriver, TBD;Heney/Maa zma at Sisters, 9 a.m.; CrookCountyat Oregon EpiscopalTournament, in Portland,TBD Girls lacrosse:BendUnited vs. West AlbanyatCorvallrs HS,11a.mzBendUnited vs. CrescentValey at Corvallis HS 230pm Boys lacrosse: Bend at Tualatin, 2 p.m., Summit at Oregon EpiscopalSchool,2p.m.
PREP SPORTS Friday's results Class 5A IntermountainConference
Bend 0 02 341 0 — Redmond 202 000 0 —
10 10 0 4 8 6
MountainView000 004 0 — Summit 01 0 240 x -
4 8 1 7 9 1
Class 4A Sky-EmLeague (5 innings)
5 00 50 — 1 0 1 2 0
000 00 — 0
SweetHome 110 300 01 — 6 10 I La Pine 00 0 031 10 — 5 9 2
Softball Friday's results Class 5A IntermountainConference
Redmond 100 001 0 — B end 201 0 2 0 x -
Summit 02 0 050 0 MountainView100 020 0 —
7 10 0 3 6 3
Class 4A Sky-EmLeague
100 011 0 301 110 x
La Pine SweetHom e
(5 innings) 000 00 260 Bx
Tri-Vallay Conference 012 002 2 100 210 0
3 6 1 6 11 2
Special District 1 Ridgeview 400 011 0 6 7 2 CrookCounty 001 021 3 7 9 2
Golf Friday's results Boys
SUNDAY GOLF Time European Tour,Ballantine's Championship6 a.m. C hampions Tour, Legends of Golf 10a . m . PGATour, Zurich Classic
PGATour, Zurich Classic
TV/radio Golf CBS Golf CBS Golf
LPGA Tour, North Texas LPGA Shootout Noon
BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, NewYork at Boston
ABC ABC TNT TNT
NBA, playoffs, Miami at Milwaukee 12:30 p.m. NBA, playoffs, San Antonio at L.A. Lakers4 p.m.
NBA, playoffs, Denver atGoldenState
BASEBALL MLB, Toronto at New York Yankees College, South Carolina at LSU College, USC at Oregon State MLB, Los Angeles Angels at Seattle MLB, Atlanta at Detroit
10 a.m. TBS Noon ESPN Noon KIC E -AM 940 1 p.m. Root 5 p.m.ESPN/KICE-AM 940
MOTOR SPORTS NHRA, SpringNationals
SOFTBALL College, Utah at Stanford College, California at Arizona State
HOCKEY NHL, Ottawa at Boston
Lava BearCrosswater Tournament At CrosswaterGolf Course,Sunriver Par 72 Teamscores—Jesuit 303,Canby314, Roseburg, 318, WestAlbany 322,G encoe 325,Southridge 328, Redmond 334, Marist 336,Barlow343, Corvallis 344, Spragu e346,Pendleton349,MountainView 353,Lebanon 357,Ridgeview358,Crater362,CrookCounty 367, Sisters375,Silverton409. Medalis t— MasonRodby,Redmond,79. REDMOND (332) —Rodby79,Messner 81,Cron 85 Dixon87,Thorlon 90. BENDBEAR(336) —Rodmaker 80, Pedersen81, Edmonds 87,Hayes88, Klar 89 BENDLAVA(345)— McGee80,Decastilhos83, Rhine88,Dover94.
RIDGEVIEW (406) — Seeley 90, Roe 98, Jarvis 103,Hawkins115,Zavala128.
BASKETBALL NBA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION Aff Times PDT
(x-if necessary) (Best-of-7) Eastern Conference
Miami 3, Milwaukee 0 Sunday, April 28:Miamiat Milwaukee,12:30p.m. New York 3,Boston0 Friday,April 26:NewYork90, Boston76 Sunday,April 28.NewYork atBoston, 10a.m. Indiana 2, Atlanta 0 Today,April 27:IndianaatAtlanta, 4p.m. Monday,April 29 IndianaatAtlanta, 4:30p.m. Chicago 2, Brooklyn1 Today,April 27.Brooklynat Chicago,11a.m. Monday,April 29 ChicagoatBrooklyn, 4 p.m. Western Conference OklahomaCity 2, Houston 0 Today,April 27:OklahomaCity atHouston,6:30 p.m. Monday,April 29: OklahomaCity at Houston,6:30
Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.
SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL COCG to host OSU in club
Stanford. Both teamsscored a single run in the third inning, and the score remained tied until
g8m88 —A three-game series
Payne's basehit in the ninth.
between the Central Oregon
Oregon starting pitcher Tommy Thorpe got a no-decision, strik-
Community College andOregon
ing out seven over 6/s innings.
State University club baseball teams is set for this weekend at Genna Stadium in Bend. The
Garrett Cleavinger got his third win of the season with1/a per-
Bobcats and Beavers, both
fect innings. Stanford's Mark
members of the Northern Pacific Conference West Division in the
Appel took the loss. Scott Heineman led the Ducks (31-10, 14-5
San Antonio 3, L.A. Lakers 0 Friday,April 26.SanAntonio120, L.A.Lakers89 Sunday, April 28:SanAntonio at L.A.Lakers,4p.m.
Golden State 2,Denver1, Friday,April26: GoldenState 110,Denver108 Sunday, April28: DenveratGoldenState,6:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers 2, Mamphis1 Today,April 27 L A Clippersat Memphis,1 30p m. Tuesday,April 30:Memphis at L.A.Clippers, TBA Friday's Summaries
Knicks 90, Celtics 76 NEWYORK(90)
Shumpert 1-5 1-2 4, Anthony 12-25 0-0 26, Chandler 3-4 0-0 6, Prigioni 3-6 0-0 9, Felton714 0-1 15, Smith 6-12 1-3 15, Martin 2-4 1-2 5, Kidd 0-10-0 0,Novak3-4 0-0 8,J.White1-1 0-0 2, Copelan d 0-0 0-0 0,Richardson0-00-0 0.Totals 38-76 3-8 90.
BOSTON (76) Pierce6-155-617, Green8-17 3-421, Gamett 513 2-2 12,Bradley1-4 0-0 2, Terry4-93-414, Bass 1-51-23, Lee1-20-02 Crawford2-50-05, Williams 0-0 0-0 0.Totals 28-7014-18 76. New York 23 24 21 22 — 90 Boston 18 13 21 24 — 76
National Club Baseball Associa-
Pac-12) with a pair of hits. The
Spurs 120, Lakers 89
tion, will play a doubleheader — two scheduled seven-inning
teams play again today at 2 p.m.
SAN ANTONIO (120) Leonard5-8 2-212, Duncan12-162-326, Splitter1-53-45, Parker9-142-320, Green 5-70-011, Bonner2-30-06, Ginobili 2-41-1 6, Joseph4-8 0-0 8, Blair 6-61-213, Neal 3-100-07, Baynes1-1 0-0 2, Miffs110-02, De Colo1-20-02. Totals 52-85 11-15 120. L.A.LAKERS(89) World Peace 0-60-00, Gasol 5-101-1 11 Howard 9-16 7-1525,Goudelock8-17 2-2 20,Morris 9-15 5-7 24, Jamison2-5 0-0 5, Duhon0-1 0-0 0, Clark 2-9 0-0 4, Hill 0-2 0-0 0. Totals 35-81 15-25 89. SanAntonio 30 2 53 0 35 — 120 L.A. Lakers 18 26 19 26 — 89
games — today starting at 2 p.m. On Sunday, asingle game, scheduled for nine innings, will
start at11 a.m. Admission is
KenSeth winS Pale — Matt
free. COCC is currently1-4 in
conference playand 3-4 overall,
Kenseth seta track record with a lap at130.334 mph Friday at
while OSU is 6-5 and 9-7.
Richmond International Raceway
Beavers win opener over
inRichmond,Va.Kenseth edged JGR teammate Brian Vickers by
Ti'OIBIIS— Matt Boyd limited USC to three runs and five hits while striking out11 in
for today's NASCAR Sprint Cup
Warriors 110, Nug gets 108
DENVER (108) Iguodala6-150-1 14, Chandler 4-81-211, Faried 6-7 3-315, Lawson 11-2212-12 35, Fournier1-2002, McGee 2-50-24, Brewer6-123-316, A.Miffer 2-13 2-3 7, Koufos0-00-0 0, Randolph2-2 0-1 4. TotaIs 40-86 21-27108. GOLDEN STATE(110) Barnes7-15 2-4 19,Jack10-143-4 23, Bogut 3-3 0-1 6, Curry8-17 9-9 29,Thompson3-100-0 6, Green 2-3 0-05, Ezeli 1-11-2 3, Landry8-173-3 19 Jeff erson0-0 0-0 0,Bazemore0-00-0 0.Totals 42-80 18-23110. Denver 32 34 18 24 — 108 Goldan Stata 32 2 233 23 — 110
8~/s innings Friday night to pace Oregon State to a10-4 Pac-12 win over the Trojans in front of a
season-best 2,934fansatGoss Stadium in Corvallis. The Bea-
0.005 seconds to claim the pole
Keselowski rallies in NatiOnWide — Brad Keselowski ducked underneath Kyle
Gordon, who finished 4-for-5 on the day with two runs driven in.
Busch to take the lead with10 laps to go Friday night and won the NASCAR Nationwide Series race at Richmond lnternational Raceway in Richmond, Va. Ke-
Oregon State andUSCcontinue
selowski had to hold off a final
their series today at 2:05 p.m.
charge from Kevin Harvick, but after Harvick closed within a few
vers (32-8, 12-4 Pac-12) hada season-best 20hits,leadbyMax
Oregon tops Stanford — Aaron Payne's walk-off single in the bottom of the ninth inning
led Oregon to a2-1 victory over
car lengths, Keselowski kept him
at bay and slightly expanded his margin in the final laps. — From wire reports
NATIONALFOOTBALL LEAGUE 2013 NFLDraft Selections At NewYork Friday
SecondRound 33.Jacksonvile,Johnathan Cyprien,db, FIU. 34.Tennessee(from KansasCitythroughSanFrancisco),JustinHunter,wr,Tennessee. 35. PhiladelphiaZach , Ertz,te, Stanford. 36. Detroit,DariusSlay,db, Mississippi State. 37. Cincinnati (fromOakland), GioBernard, rb, NorthCarolina. 38 SanDiego(fromArizona), Mantei Te'o, Ib, Notre Dame. ClevelandExercisedin Supplemental Draft. 39. New YorkJets, GenoSmith, qb,West Virginia.
40. SanFrancisco(fromTennessee), Comellius
Carradine,de,FloridaState. 41. Buffalo,Robert Woods, wr,Southern Cal. 42. Oakland(from Miami), MenelikWatson,ot, FloridaState. 43.Tampa Bay,Johnthan Banks,db,Mississippi State. 44. Carolina,KawannShort,dt, Purdue. NewOrleansForfeited. 45. Arizona(from SanDiego), Kevin Minter, Ib, LSU. 46. Butfalo (tromSt. Louis), KikoAlonso, Ib, Or-
egon. 47. Dallas,Ga vin Escobar,te, SanDiegoState. 48 Pittsburgh,Le'VeonBell, rb, MichignaState. 49. NewYork Giants,JohnathanHankins, dt, Ohio
SOFTBALL College, Cal at Arizona State
50. Chicago, JonBostic, Ib, Florida. 51. Washington,David Amerson,db,N.ci State. 52. New England(from Minnesota), JamieCollins, Ib, SouthernMiss. 53. Cincinnati,MargusHunt, de,SMU. 54. Miami(from Indianapolis), JamarTaylor, db, BoiseState. 55.SanFrancrsco(fromGreenBay),VanceMcDonald te, Rice. 56. Baltimore(from Seattle), Arthur Brown Ib, KansasState. 57. Houston,D.J.Swearinger, db,South Carolina. 58. Denver,MonteeBal, rb,Wisconsin. 59. New England, Aaron Dobson,wr, Marshall. 60. Atlanta,RobertAlford, db,SELouisiana. 61. GreenBay(from SanFrancisco), Eddiel.acy, rb, Alabam .a 62. Seattle(tromBaltimore), Christine Michael,rb, TexasA8M. Third Round 63. Kansas City, Travrs Kelce, te, Cincinnati. 64.Jacksonville,DwayneGratz,db,Uconn. 65. Detroit,LarryWarford, g, Kentucky. 66. Oakland,SioMoore, Ib,Uconn. 67 PhiladelphiaBenni , eLogan,dt, LSU 68.Cleveland,Leon McFadden,db,San Diego State. 69. Arizona,TyrannMathieu, db,LSU. 70. Tenness ee,Blidi Wreh-Wilson,db,Uconn.
71. St.Louis(fromBuffao), TJ. McDonald, Southern Cal. 72. New YorkJets, BrianWinters, ot, KentState. 73. Tampa Bay, Mike Glennon,qb, N.C.State. 74. Dallas(fromCarolina throughSanFrancisco), Terrance Wiliams, wr,Baylor. 75. NewOrleans,Terron Armstead,ot, ArkansasPine Bluff. 76 SanDiego,KeenanAlen, wr,California. 77.Miami,DallasThomas,ot,Tennessee. 78. Buffalo(tromSt. Louis), MarquiseGoodwin, wr, Texas. 79. Pittsburgh,MarkusWheaton,wr OregonState. 80. Dallas,J.J. Wilcox,db,Georgia Southem. 81. NewYorkGiants, Damontre Moore, de, Texas A8 M.
82. NewOrleans(fromChicagothrough Miami), John Jenkins,nt, Ge orgia. 83. NewEngland(trom Minnesota), LoganRyan, db, Rutgers. 84. CincinnatiShawn , Williams, db,Georgia. 85. Washington,JordanReed, te,Florida. 86. IndianapolisHugh , Thornton,g, I linois. 87. Seattle,JordanHil, dt, PennState. 88. SanFrancisco(fromGreenBay), CoreyLemonier,de,Auburn. 89 Houston,BrennanWiliams, ot, NorthCaroina. 90. Denver, KayvonWebster,db,South Florida. 91. New England, DuronHarmon, db,Rutgers. 92. St. Louis(fromAtlanta), StedmanBailey, wr, WestVirginia. 93. Mrami (fromSanFranciscothrough GreenBay), Will Davis,db, UtahState. 94. Baltimore, BrandonWiliams, dt, Missouri Southern. 95. x-Houston,SamMontgomery,de,LSU 96. x-Kansas City, KnileDavis, rb,Arkansas. 97. x-Tennessee,Zaviar Gooden,Ib, Missouri.
GOLF Local CENTRALOREGON SHOOTOUT Leaders After First Round,April 26
Friday, Two-ParsonScramble At Black Butte RanchBig Meadow Gross —Notavailable First NetFlight —Notavailable
At AspenLakes(Sistars) SecondNet—1,Brian Hoff/Don Lorentzen,61. 2,Jon Franks/RichardCarlson, 62. FourthNet—1,GeneKlohs/Paul Wilkins, 61.2, Larry Bender/JohnShoaf, 62. At EagleCrestResort Course(Redmond) Third Net—1(tre), TadWergelyGaryJones,59; Dennis Gorley/ScottBiles,59. LadiesNet—1, Holly Nelson/KimWood,60. 2,Darci Trimmer/KellyJenkins,60.
PGA Tour Zurich Classic Friday At TPC Louisiana Avondale, La. Purse: $6.6 million Yardage:7,425; Pa r:72 SecondRound(Made Cut) a-denotesamateur' LucasGlover 65-67 — 132 BooWeekley 65 68 133 D.A. Points 66-68—134 MorganHofmann 66-69—135 ErnieEls 67-69—136 BrianDavis 68-69—137 Jerry Kelly 70-67 — 137 Justin Rose 68-69 — 137 Jeff Maggert 70-67—137 BobbyGa tes 67-70 — 137 DougLaBelle8 70-67 137 Matt Jones 67-71—138 LukeGuthrie 67-71—138 Billy Horschel 67-71—138 GaryWoodland 68-70—138 Chris DiMarco 68-70—138 NicolasColsaerts 70-68 — 138 JimmyWalker 67-71 — 138 SteveLeBrun 70-68 — 138 JohnPeterson 71-67 138 HarrrsEnglish 68-70—138 NickWatney 69-69—138 BubbaWatson 73-65 — 138 JasonBohn 68-71—139 Chris Kirk 67-72 — 139 TommyGainey 68-71—139 StephenAmes 67-72 — 139 ChadCampbel 68-71—139 KenDuke 70-69 139 RichardH. Lee 70-69—139 Kyle Stanley 72-67—139 JoeySnydergl 72-67 — 139 GrahamDeLaet 68-71—139 68-71 — 139 JasonKokrak KenLooper 73-66 — 139 MichaelLetzig 72-68 — 140 RickieFowler 67-73 — 140 69-71 140 Scott Brown 68-72—140 J.J. Henry 70-70—140 RyanPalmer 71-69 — 140 DavidHearn Colt Knost 72 68 140 73-67—140 DerekErnst 64-76—140 RickyBarnes 68-72 — 140 Maff Every 72-68 — 140 DavidTom s 70-70 — 140 StuartAppleby 71-69 — 140 JonasBlixt 70-70—140 SeanO'Hair 70-70 — 140 BrandtJobe 68-72 140 KevinStadler 73-67—140 PeterTomasulo 71-69—140 AaronWatkins 73-67 — 140 StevenBowditch 70-70 — 140 Andrew Svoboda 7 0-70 — 140 D.H.l.ee 72-69—141 HunterHaas 70-71—141 BrendanSteele 68-73 — 141 TrevorImmelman 74-67 141 George McNeil 71-70—141 RobertoCastro 71-70—141 HenrikNorlander a-GuanTianlang 72-69 — 141 70-71 — 141 LeeWiliams Jeff Overton 73-68 — 141 FabianGomez 71-70—141
JasonDufner RetiefGoosen GregChalmers RodPampling LukeList
71-70 — 141 70-71—141 71-70 — 141 71-70 — 141
LPGA Tour North TexasShootout Friday At Las ColinasCountry 0lub Irving, Texas Purse: $1.3 million Yardage: 6,410; Par: 71
a-denotesamateur SecondRoundleaders CarolineMasson 64-71 — 135 CarlotaCiganda 66-70—136 MoriyaJutanugarn 71-66 — 137 KathleenEkey 70-67—137 InbeePark 67-70 — 137 71 67 138 ShanshanFeng 70-68—138 BrittanyLincicome 69-69—138 JessicaKorda 69-69—138 YaniTseng 68-70 — 138 HeeYoungPark 71-68—139 So Yeon Ryu 70-69 — 139 Na YeonChoi 70-69 — 139 HeeKyungSeo 69-70 — 139 AngelaStanford 73-67 — 140 BeckyMorgan 72-68—140 JeeYoungLee 72-68—140 RebeccaLee-Bentham 71-69—140 CheffaChoi 71-69 — 140 KarineIcher JenniferJohnson 71-69 — 140 JulietaGranada 70-70 — 140 Suzann Petersen 70-70 — 140 MoiraDunn 69-71 140 ChristinaKim 68-72—140 Mi JungHur 67-73—140 Kristy McPherson 67-73 — 140 GiuliaSergas 73-68 — 141 Jodi Ewart Shadotf Mindy Kim JanePark LizetteSalas I.K. Kim Jiyai Shin
Haeji Kang Mo Martin PaulaCreamer Maude-Aimee Leblanc LindseyWright CandieKung StacyLewis ChristelBoeljon Lexi Thompson MicheffeWie VickyHurst
72-69—141 72-69—141 72 69 141 71-70—141 70-71—141 70-71 — 141 69-72—141 67-74 — 141 73-69 — 142 73 69 142 73-69—142 72-70 — 142 72-70 — 142 71-71 — 142 71-71—142 71-71 — 142 70-72 142
Champions Tour Legends ofGolf Friday At The Club atSavannah Harbor Savannah,Ga. Purse: $2.7 million Yardage:7,087; Par: 2 7(36-36) First Round Faxon/Sluman 32-30 — 62 Langer/Lehm an 32-31 — 63 Stadler/Tripleff 31-33 — 64 North/TWatson 33-31 64 Kite/Morgan 32-32 — 64 Calcavecchia/Senior 30-35 — 65 Glass on/Pate 31-34 — 65 Lyle /Woosnam 31-34 — 65 Elkington/Mediate 32-33 — 65 Mize/Sutton 33-32—65 Haffberg/Rutledge 33-33 66 Gi der/B.Wadkins 31-35 — 66 Sauers/Perry 34-32 — 66 O'Meara/Toledo 32-34—66 Eger/McNulty 33-33 — 66 Couples/Haas 34-32 — 66 Funk/Goode s 34-32 — 66 B.Bryant/Purtzer 32-34 66 Jacobsen/W ibe ring 34-32—66 Blake/Chapm an 32-34 — 66 32-35 — 67 Hoch/Ga ff agherJr. 33-34 — 67 NelsonyLevi 34-33 — 67 Allen/Frost 33-34 — 67 PerniceJr/Tway 33-35 Doyle/Vaughan 68 34-34 — 68 Daley/S.Jones 34-34 — 68 HatalskyyPooley 33-36—69 Jacobs/Zoeffer 3 4-35 — 69 CookyPavin 34-35 — 69 Roberts/Wiebe 36-33 — 69 BeanyLu 36-34 70 Forsman/Simpson 3 5-35 — 70 Brooks/Wood
HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT
Philipp Kohlschreiber(8), Germany,def. Martin Klizan(11), Slovakia, 1-6,7-6(2), 7-6(5). RafaelNadal(2), Sparn,def. Benoit Paire(13), France,7-6(2), 6-2. AlbertRam os, Spain, def.KeiNishikori(6), Japan, 6-4, 7-6(4). TommyRobredo, Spain, def. TomasBerdych (3), Czech Republic, 3-6, 7-6(5), 6-3. Milos Raonic(5), Canada,def. ErnestsGulbis, Latvia,6-2, 7-6(6) Quartarfinals Philipp Kohlschreiber(8), Germany, def. Thomaz Bellucci (16),Brazil, walkover. Nicolas Almagro(4), Spain, def. JuanMonaco(7), Argentina,6-3, 7-5. RafaelNadal(2), Spain,def. Albert Ramos, Spain, 6-3, 6-0.
Milos Raonic(5), Canada,def. Tomm y Robredo, Spain,6-7(5), 6-3, 7-6(2). Nastase Tiriac Trophy Friday At Prograsul BNRArenas Bucharest, Romania Purse: $610,500(WT250) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Guarterffnafs Gilles Simon(2), France,def. Daniel Brands,Germany,6-1,7-5. l.ukasRosol,CzechRepublic, def Viktor Troicki
(8), Serbia6-3, , 6-1. GuiffermoGarcia-Lopez, Spain, det. JankoTipsarevic(1),Serbia,6-3, 3-6,6-4. FlorianMayer(5), Germ any, def. Victor Hanescu, Romania6-3, , 7-6(3). PorscheGrandPrix Friday At Porsche-Arena Stuttgart, Germany Purse: $795,707(Premiar) Surface: Clay-Indoor Singles Quartarffnafs AngeliqueKerber(3), Germany,def. Yaroslava Shvedova,Kazakhstan, 6-3, 7-6(2). Maria Sharapova (1), Russia,def. AnaIvanovic,
Serbia,7-5, 4-6,6-4. BethanieMattek-Sands,UnitedStates,def. Sabine Lisicki, Germa ny,6-4,6-2.
Li Na (2),China,def. PetraKvitova(5), CzechRepublic, 6-3,7-5.
SOCCER MLS MAJOR LEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT
Today's Games NewYorkatToronto FC,11a.m. ChicagoatMontrea, 1pm. FC DallasatVancouver, 3p.m. DC Unitedat Columbus430p m PhiladelphiaatNewEngland, 4:30pm. Portland at Sporting KansasCity,5:30 p.m. Los AngelesatReal Salt Lake,6p.m. San JoseatChivas USA,7:30p.m.
BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings All Times POT
Conference O v erall OregonState Oregon
UCLA Stanford ArizonaState Arizona SouthernCal Califomia WashingtonState Washington
W L W 12 4 32 14 5 31 10 6 26 9 7 23 9 7 26 9 9 26 8 1 1 16 7 1 2 18 6 1 0 19 6 1 0 14 5 1 4 16
Friday's Games Oregon State10, USC4 ArizonaState5, Utah4 Washington3,California 2 UCLA7,Washington State6(11rnnings) x-Arizona8, AlabamaState2 Oregon 2, Stanford1 Today's Games Stanford atDregon,2pm. U0LA at Washington State, 2p.m. California at Washington 2 p m USC atOregonState, 2:05p.m. ArizonaStateat Utah,3 p.m. x-AlabamaState atArizona, 6p.m. x=nonconference
L 8 10 12 13 12 14 24 23 19 26 21
MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR
Eastern Conference Atlantic Division GP W L OT PtsGF GA
Sprint Cup ToyotaOwners400Lineup After Fridayqualifying; racetoday z -Pittsburgh 47 35 12 0 70 157 116 At RichmondInternational Raceway x-N.Y.lslanders 48 24 17 7 55 139 139 Richmond,Va. x-N.Y.Rangers 47 25 18 4 54 126 112 Lap length: .75 miles NewJersey 4 7 1 9 18 10 48 112 125 (Car numberin parentheses) P hiladelphia 47 22 22 3 47 131 140 1. (20)MattKenseth, Toyota,130.334 mph. Northeast Division 2. (11)BrianVickers, Toyota,130.303. GP W L OT PtsGF GA 3. (24)Jeff Gordon,Chevrolet, 130.252. x-Boston 46 28 13 5 61 127 102 4. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevro et,130.183. x-Montreal 47 28 14 5 61 145 125 5.(15) ClrntBowyer,Toyota, 130.158. x-Toronto 47 26 16 5 57 144 129 6.(42)JuanPabloMontoya, Chevrolet, 129.851. x-Ottawa 46 24 16 6 54 111 100 7.(22)Joeyl.ogano,Ford,129758. Buttalo 48 21 21 6 48 125 143 8.(18) KyleBusch,Toyota, 129.633. Southeast Division 9.(56) MartinTruexJr.,Toyota, 129.596. GP W L OT PtsGF GA 10. (55)MarkMartin, Toyota,129.577. y-Washington 47 26 18 3 55 146 128 11. (9)MarcosAmbrose, Ford,129.565. W innipeg 4 8 2 4 21 3 5 1 128 144 12. (17)RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,129.552. C arolina 47 1 9 2 4 4 4 2 125 152 13. (1)JamieMcMurray, Chevrolet,129.534. T ampaBay 4 7 1 8 25 4 4 0 145 145 14. (78)KurtBusch,Chevrolet,129.422. Florida 47 14 27 6 34 107 168 15. (39)RyanNewman,Chevrolet,129.385. Western Conference 16. (31)JeffBurton, Chevrolet, 129.372. Central Division 17. (29)KevinHarvick, Chevrolet,129.366. GP W L OT PtsGF GA 18. (7)DaveBlaney,Chevrolet, 129.292. z -Chicago 4 7 3 6 6 5 7 7 154 99 19. (88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevroet,129.187. x -St.Louis 4 7 2 8 17 2 5 8 126 114 20. (34)DavidRagan,Ford,129.162. Detroit 47 23 16 8 54 121 115 21. (14)TonyStewart, Chevrolet,129.112. Columbus 4 7 2 3 17 7 53 117 118 22. (83)DavidReutrmann,Toyota,129.112. N ashville 47 1 6 2 2 9 4 1 110 136 23. (2)BradKeselowski, Ford,129.032. Northwest Division 24. (51) AJAffmendinger, Chevrolet,128.915. GP W L OT PtsGF GA 25. (30)DavidStremme, Toyota, 128.811. y-Vancouver 47 26 14 7 59 125 114 26. (48)JimmieJohnson, Chevrolet,128.78. M innesota 4 7 2 5 19 3 5 3 119 126 27. (35)JoshWise, Ford,128.743. E dmonton 4 7 1 8 22 7 4 3 118 132 28. (99)CarlEdwards,Ford, 128.725. C algary 48 1 9 2 5 4 4 2 128 160 C olorado 4 7 1 6 24 7 39 115 149 29. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet,128.719 30. (10)DanicaPatrick, Chevrolet,128.7. Pacific Division Cassil Chevrolet 128682 GP W L OT PtsGF GA 31 (33) Landon y-Anaheim 4 7 30 11 6 66 137 113 32. (47)BobbyLabonte, Toyota,128.608. x-LosAngeles 47 26 16 5 57 130 116 33. (16)GregBiffle, Ford,128.516. x -SanJose 4 7 2 5 15 7 57 122 113 34. (43)AricAlmirola, Ford,128.351. 35. (98)MichaelMcDoweff, Ford,128053. P hoenix 47 2 0 1 8 9 4 9 120 128 36. (93)TravisKvapil, Toyota,127.956. 47 22 21 4 48 130 139 Dallas NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime 37. (38)DavidGigiland, Ford,ownerpoints. 38. (19)MikeBliss, Toyota, ownerpoints. loss. 39. (36)J.J.Yeley,Chevrolet, ownerpoints. x-clinchedplayotfspot 40. (13)CaseyMears, Ford, ownerpoints. y-clinched division 41. (87)JoeNemechek, Toyota, owner points. z-clinched conference 42. (32)TimmyHil, Ford,owner points. Friday's Games 43. (52)BrianKeselowski,Toyota, ownerpoints. Buffalo 2,N.Y.Islanders1, SO Colorado 5, Phoenix 4, SO Edmonton6,MinnesotaI DEALS Chicago 3, Calgary1 Today'sGames Transactions NewJerseyatNY Rangers, noon Detroit atDallas,4 p.m. BASEBALL Nashville atColumbus,4 p.m. COMMISSIONE R' S OFFICE— Suspended Tampa FloridaatTampaBay 4pm. Bay RHP Jose Disla 50 gamesfor a violation of the BostonatWashington, 4p.m. Minor League DrugPrevention andTreatment ProPhiladelphiaat Ottawa,4p.m. gram. MontrealatToronto,4 p.m. BASKETBALL Minnesota at Colorado,4:30p.m. National Basketball Association CarolinaatPittsburgh,4:30 p.m. BROOK LYN NETS—Signedgeneral manager Bily Chicago at St.Louis, 5p.m. King to acontract extension. PhoenixatAnaheim, 7 p.m. FOOTBALL Vancou veratEdmonton,7p.m. National Football League SanJoseat LosAngeles, 730p.m CINCINNATI BENGALS—Agreed to termswith T Sunday'sGama AndreSmith. OttawaatBoston,4 pm. GREEN BAYPACKERS—Signed QBAaron Rodgers to acontract extension.
TENNIS Professional BarcelonaOpen Friday At Real Club daTanis Barcelona Barcelona, Spain Purse: $2.83 million (WT500) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Third Round
National HockeyLeague COLUMBUSBLLI E JACKETS— Signed RW Cam Atkinson toatwo yearcontract extensionthroughthe 2014-15season. COLLEGE BALLSTATE NamedJason Grunkemeyer men's assistantbasketball coach. KANSAS —Announced men's basketball F Hunter Mickelsonis transferringfromArkansas. MINNES OTA—Named Dan McHale men's assistant basketballcoach.
SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL out of a pair of bases-loaded jams to help Los Angeles beat
All Times PDT AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 16 7 Baltimore 14 9 NewYork 13 9 TampaBay 10 13 Toronto 9 15
Kansas City Detroit Minnesota
Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston
W L 11 8 11 10 9 10 10 12 8 11 West Division W L 16 7 13 11 9 13 9 16 7 16
Pct GB .696 .609 2 .591 2r/r
.435 6 375 71/2
Pct GB .579 .524 1 .474 2 .455 2'/r .421 3 Pct GB .696 .542 3r/z .409 6r/v
.360 8 .304 9
Detroit10, Atlanta 0 N.Y.Yankees6,Toronto 4
Boston 7,Houston 3 Chicago White Sox5,TampaBay4 Texas 4, Minnesota3 Cleveland at KansasCity, ppd., rain Baltimore 3, Oakland 0 LA. Angels6,Seatt e3 Today's Games Atlanta(Medlen1-2) at Detroit (Porcego0-2), 10:05 a.m. Baltimore(Tigman0-1) at Oakland(Griffin 2-1),1.05 p.m. Toronto(Happ2-1) at N.Y.Yankees(Sabathia 3-2), 1:05 p.m.
Texas(D.Hogand1-1) at Minnesota(P.Hernandez00),1:10 pm. Cleveland(Kazmir 0-0) atKansasCity (E.Santana2I), 4:10p.m. Houston(Peacock1-2) at Boston(Doubront2-0), 4:10 p.m TampaBay(M.Moore4-0) at Chicago WhiteSox (Floyd0-3),4:10p.m. L.A. Angels(Blanton0-3) at Seatle (F.Hemandez22), 6:10p.m. Sunday'sGames Torontoat N.Y.Yankees,10:05 a.m. HoustonatBoston, 10:35a.m. Clevelandat KansasCity,11:10 am., 1stgame TampaBayat ChicagoWhite Sox, 11:10a.m. Texas at Minnesota,11:10a.m. Baltimoreat Oakland, 105p.m. LA. AngelsatSeatle,1:10 p.m. Atlanta atDetroit, 5:05p.m.
Clevelandat KansasCity, 5.10p.m.,2ndgame NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 15 7 Washington 12 11 NewYork 10 11 Philadelphia 10 14 Miami 5 18
Central Division St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee
.522 3'/r .476 4r/r
.417 6 ,217 10'/r
W 14 13 13 11 8
L 8 10 11 10 14
Pct GB .636
W 15 13 13 11 7
L 8 10 10 11 15
Pct GB .652 .565 2 .565 2
Colorado Arizona San Francisco Los Angeles San Diego
Pct GB .682
.542 2 .524 2r/r
500 31/2 .318 7r/r
Detroit10, Atlanta 0 Washington I, Cincinnati 0 ChicagoCubs4,Miami 2 Philadelphia4, N.Y.Mets0 St. Louis 9,Pittsburgh1 Colorado6,Arizona3 L.A. Dodgers 7, Milwaukee5
San Diego 2, SanFrancisco1 Today's Games Atlanta(Medlen1-2) at Detroit (Porcego0-2), 10.05 a.m. Cincinnati (Leake1-0) at Washington(Haren1-3), 10:05 a.m. Philadelphia(Pettibone0-0) at N.Y Mets(Marcum 0-0), 10:05a.m. Pittsburgh(A.Burnett 1-2) at St. Louis (Westbrook 1-1), 1:15p.m. ChicagoCubs(Wood1-1) at Miami(Sanabia2-2), 4:10 p.m. Colorado (Francis 1-2)at Arizona(Miley 2-0), 5:10 p.m. San Francisco(Zito 3-1) atSanDiego(Stults 2-2), 5:40 p.m. Milwaukee (WPeralta1-1) atL.A. Dodgers (Fife0-0), 6:10 p.m. Sunday's Games ChicagoCubsatMiami, 10:10a.m. PhiladelphiaatN.Y.Mets, 10:10a.m. Cincinnati atWashington,10:35a.m. Pittsburghat St.Louis,11:15am. ColoradoatArizona, I:10 p.m. Milwaukee at L.A.Dodgers,1:10 p.m. San FranciscoatSanDiego,110 p.m. Atlanta atDetroit, 5:05p.m.
Angels 6, Mariners 3 SEATTLE —Hank Congerand Mark Trumbo eachhit two-run
Seattle. The Angels would not let Mariners' starter Aaron Harang
(0-3) settle in. They scored in each of the first three innings for
a 5-0 lead, chasing Harang before the fourth. Kyle Seager singled in the fourth to give him a careerhigh 15-game hit streak, longest
in the majors this season. Los Angeles Seattle ab r hbi ab r hbi Bourjoscf 5 2 2 0 Baylf 4010 Troutlf 3 0 1 0 Seager3b 5 1 I 0 P ujols1b 3 0 1 2 KMorlsdh 4 0 I 0 H amltndh 4 1 1 0 Morserf 4 0 0 0 Trumorf 4 1 1 2 Smoak1b 4 0 1 0 H Kndrc2b 3 0 0 0 Shppchc 4 I 2 I Bl-larrsss 3 1 2 0 Andino2b 3 1 2 0 Rominepr-ss 0 0 0 0 Ackleyph-2b 2 0 1 0
Congerc 4 1 1 2 Enchvzcf 3 0 I I LJimnz3b 4 0 00 Ryanss 2 0 I I Totals 3 3 6 9 6 Totals 3 53 113 L os Angeles 1 2 2 0 0 0 100 — 6 Seattle 0 00 102 000 — 3 E—Trout (2). DP—Los Angeles 1, Seattle 1. LOB —LosAngeles 6, Seattle 13.28—Bourjos (1), BHarris (3), Andino(3). HR—Trumbo (3), Conger (I). SB—Trout (4). S—Ryan. SF—Pujols 2, En.chavez LosAngeles IP H R ER BB SO C.WdsonW2-0 5 1-3 7 3 S.BurnettH,3 2-3 0 0 D.De LaRosaH,2 2-3 2 0 S.DownsH,4 11 - 3 2 0 Frieri S,3-3 I 0 0 Seattle HarangL,0-3 3 6 5 Noesi 3 1-3 2 1 1-3 0 0 Furbush Medina 2 1-3 1 0
3 0 0 0 0
2 1 0 1 I
Totals 34 3 7 3 Totals 3 0 0 3 0 the New York Mets. B altimore 000 0 0 0 1 02 — 3 Oakland 0 00 000 000 — 0 New York E—Lowrie (4), Reddick (2), Donaldson (2). Philadelphia ab r hbi ab r hbi DP — Oakland 1. LOB—Baltimore 8, Oakland 5. 3 1 1 0 Baxterrf 4 0 0 0 J.Molina(2),A.Dunn(2). HR—Joyce(3), Longoria 28 —Machado (7), Pearce (1), Lowrie(10), Freiman Rollinsss Utley2b 4 1 1 0 RTejadss 4 0 1 0 (6), Greene(1), Gigaspie(2), Gimenez(1). SB(I). SB Machado (2). SF—Markakis. Baltimore IP H R E R BB SO MYong3b 4 1 3 1 DnMrp2b 4 0 0 0 K.Johnson (3), Rios(4). S—S.Rodriguez. Howard1b 4 1 1 3 DWrght3b 4 0 1 0 Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSO W.chenW,2-2 8 2 0 0 2 5 Brownlf 4 0 0 0 Dudall 3000 Ro.Hernandez L,1-4 6 8 5 5 0 5 Ji.Johnson S,9-9 I 1 0 0 0 I Mayrry ct 4 0 0 0 Buck c 3000 JWright 1 0 0 0 0 0 Oakland L.Nixrf 4 0 1 0 I.Davis1b 2000 6 2- 3 6 1 0 1 5 B.Gomes 1 0 0 0 0 2 Miione L,3-2 Carrer rf 0 0 0 0 V dspn cf 3000 11-3 0 0 0 0 3 Chicago Doolittle Kratzc 3 0 1 0 Geep 2000 2-3 1 2 I 2 1 PeavyW,3-1 62 - 3 6 3 3 1 6 Cook Kndrckp 3 0 0 0 Familip 000 0 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 ThorntonH,6 1 3- 0 0 0 0 0 Neshek Turnerph 1 0 1 0 Crain H,5 1 2 0 0 0 1 T—2:48. A—16,944 (35,067). Edgin p 000 0 A.ReedS,B-B I 2 I I I 2 F uldcf 4 0 0 0 T otals 3 6 4 104 Totals 3 2 5 8 5 T ampa Bay 0 0 1 2 0 0 001 — 4 Chicago 000 131 Ogx — 5 LOB —Tampa Bay8, Chicago3. 28—Loney2(7),
homers and C.J. Wilson worked
9 0 1 1 0
PB — J.Molina. T—2:47. A—20,008(40,615).
Red Sox 7, Astros 3
Dodgers 7, Brewers 5
BOSTON — DavidRoss cleared the Green Monster twice with solo
LOS ANGELES — Adrian Gonzalez drove in the tying and go-ahead runs with a two-out double in the seventh inning,
home runs andRyan Dempster matched a season high with10 strikeouts for Boston in a win over Houston.
Carl Crawford homered andLos Angeles beat Milwaukee.
Milwaukee Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi A okirf 4 0 1 1 Crwlrdll 4 2 2 2 A ltuve2b 3 0 1 2 JGomslf 5 0 1 1 Segurass 5 0 2 2 M.ERis2b 3 1 1 0 Jcastro c 4 0 2 0 Pedrola 2b 5 1 3 1 Braunlf 5 1 1 1 Punto2b 1 1 0 0 B .Laird1b 4 0 0 0 D.Drtizdh 4 1 I 1 Lucroyc 4 0 2 0 AdGnzllb 4 0 2 3 C.Pena dh 3 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 4 0 2 1 W eeks2b 3 0 0 0 Kempct 2 0 0 0 C arterlf 3 0 1 0 Navarf 4 0 0 0 C Gomzcf 4 0 1 0 Ethierrf 4 0 1 1 FMrtnzrf 4 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 4 1 2 1 Y Btncr3b 4 1 1 1 A.ERisc 4 0 0 0 Dmngz3b 3 3 2 0 D.Rossc 4 3 4 2 A IGnzlzIb 4 3 3 0 Uribe3b 2 0 0 0 MGnzlzss 4 0 1 0 Ciriacoss 4 0 2 0 Burgosp 1 0 0 0 Belisarip 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 3 7 3 Totals 3 97 177 LSchfrph 0 0 0 0 L.cruzph-3b I I I 0 Houston 0 01 010 100 — 3 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Segersss 4 2 2 0 Boston 111 210 01x — 7 McGnzlp 0 0 0 0Beckettp 2 0 0 0 E—Dempster (1), Napoli (1). DP —Houston K intzlrp 0 0 0 0 Guerrirp 0 0 0 0 2. LOB —Houston 8, Boston 8. 28—Altuve (5), L alliph 1 0 0 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 J.castro(7), Carter(2), Dominguez2 (6), Pedroia 2 HrstnJr3b I 0 0 1 League p 0 0 0 0 (5), Napoli 2 (13). 38—Ciriaco(1). HR —D.Ortiz(2), Middlebrooks(6), D.Ross2 (3). SB—Egsbury (11). T otals 3 5 5 11 5 Totals 3 2 7 9 7 SF — Altuve 2. M ilwaukee 000 1 2 0 1 0 1 — 5 Houston IP H R E R BB SO Los Angeles 1 0 1 0 1 0 22x7 BedardL,0-2 3 8 5 5 0 5 E—HairstonJr.2(2), League(1),Kemp(4). DPClemens 3 3 1 I 0 4 Los Angeles2. LOB—Mi waukee7, LosAngeles 7. W.Wright 1 2 0 0 0 0 28 — Ad.Gonzalez 2 (7), Sellers(1). HR—Braun (7), Houston
Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Grssmncf 4 0 0 1 Egsurycl 5 1 2 0
0 2 0 Gyorko2b 3 0 1 0
0 0 0 1 1 0 0 00 0 0 0 Noonan ph-2b1 0 0 0 Blanks ph 1 0 0 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 S treetp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 4 8 4 Totals 30 0 3 0 T otals 3 3 1 7 0 Totals 2 82 6 2 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 4 000 — 4 S an Francisco 100 000 000 — 1 N ew York 000 00 0 000 — 0 San Diego 002 0 0 0 0 0x - 2 LDB Philadelphia5,NewYork4. 28 — L.Nix (2). DP — San Francisco 1, SanDiego1. LOB—San HR — Howard(3). S—K.Kendrick. Philadelphia IP H R ER BB SO Francisco6, SanDiego6. SB—Pagan (2), Cashner (I). S — Cashner. KKendrickW,2-1 9 3 0 0 1 5 San Francisco I P H R ER BB SO New York LincecumL,2-1 7 6 2 2 3 9 6 7 4 4 1 4 Gee L,1-4 Kontos 1 0 0 0 0 0 Familia 2 1 0 0 1 1 San Diego Edgin 1 0 0 0 0 2 T—2:35. A—21,582(41,922). CashnerW,1-1 6 5 I I I 5 ThatcherH,2 2-3 0 0 0 0 2 ThayerH,3 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Nationals1, Reds 0 GregersonH,4 1 0 0 0 0 0 StreetS,4-4 1 2 0 0 0 1 WP — Cashner2. WASHINGTON — Jordan T—2'19 A—34,929(42,524)
Zimmermann wasterrific in his second complete game of the season andWashington limited Cincinnati to one hit for the
second straight game.
Wild are routed byQilers with playoff berth on line Columbus for eighth place in the West, one point behind seventh-place Detroit. Minnesota owns the tiebreaker andcan stil l secure a postseason spot with a win. If Detroit gets a point in its season finale, Columbus wins, and M i nnesota l oses, the Wild w ould b e eliminated. Also on Friday:
Avalanche 5, Coyotes 4: GLENDALE, Ariz. — Matt Duchene scored in a shootout and had three assists, helping Colorado beat Phoenix. S abres 2, I s l anders 1 : BUFFALO, N.Y. — Thomas Vanek scored the lone goal in the shootout, and Ryan Millermade 30 saves before the tiebreaker to give Buffalo a victory over New York in the regular-season finale for both teams. Blackhawks 3, Flames 1: CHICAGO — Patrick Kane and Jonathan Toews scored 3:28 apart in the first period,
and Chicago beat Calgary.
Bcrwlrss 4 0 0 0 JoBakrc 2 GBlanclf 2 0 1 0 Cashnrp 1 T orresph-It I 0 0 0 Thtchrp 0 L lnccmp 2 0 0 0 Thayerp 0
Rockies 6, Diamoltdbacks 3 PHOENIX — Troy Tulowitzki's bases-loaded triple in the fifth inning helped lift Colorado to a
Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi win over Arizona. C hoocf 4 0 0 0 Spanct 4 0 I 0 Clztursss 4 0 0 0 Lmrdzz3b 3 0 0 0 5 2 1 Colorado Arizona Vottolb 4 0 0 0 Harperlf 3 I I 0 1 2 3 ab r hbi ab r hbi 0 0 I P higips2b 3 0 0 0 Werthrl 3 0 2 1 Fowercf 5 1 2 0 GParrarf 3 1 1 0 0 0 3 Brucerf 3 0 0 0 LaRochlb 3 0 0 0 P achec1b 4 2 3 0 Prado2b 5 0 0 0 HBP—by C.Wilson (Shoppach). WP—Harang, NoFrazier3b 3 0 0 0 Dsmndss 3 0 1 0 CGnzlzlf 5 1 1 0 Gldsch1b 4 0 0 0 esi. Paullf 3 0 1 0 Espinos2b 3 0 1 0 T lwtzkss 4 0 1 3 MMntrc 4 0 1 0 T—3:34. A—31,543(47,476). Mesorcc 0 0 0 0 KSuzukc 3 0 0 0 C uddyrrf 4 0 1 2 Erchvz3b 4 I I I CMigerc 2 0 0 0 Zrnrmnp 3 0 0 0 Rosarioc 4 1 2 I Pollockcf 4 1 0 0 DRonsnpr-If 0 0 0 0 Nelson3b 4 0 0 0 Gregrsss 2 0 1 0 Yankees 6, Blue Jays4 HBailyp 2 0 0 0 Brignc2b 4 0 1 0 Pnngtnpr-ss 0 0 0 0 Hannhn ph I 0 0 0 N icasiop 2 1 0 0 AMartelf 4 0 2 1 NEW YORK — DavidPhelps Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 R.cruz 1 4 1 1 0 1 YBetancourt(4), C.crawford(2). SB—Segura (7). Wheelrph I 0 0 0 Mccrthp 2 0 0 0 Totals 2 9 0 1 0 Totals 2 8 1 6 1 Boston CS — Aoki (2). S—Burgos, L.Schafer, HairstonJr.. struck out a career-high nine in D utmnp 0 0 0 0 Sippp 000 0 000 00 0 0 0 0 — 0 DempsterW,1-2 6 4 2 2 3 10 Milwaukee IP H R E R BB SO C incinnati Belislep 0 0 0 0 C.Rossph 1 0 0 0 four innings after relieving the Washington 000 100 Ogx — I Mortensen I3 I 1 I 0 I 6 4 3 3 2 3 Burgos Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 E—LaRoche (1). DP—Cincinnati 1. LOB—CinTazawa H,7 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 BadenhopH,2 1 - 3 injured Ivan Nova, Chris Stewart 1 1 I 0 0 EYong ph 1 0 0 0 MtRynlp 0 0 0 0 ueharaH,7 1 1 0 0 0 1 GonzalezL,0-2 BS,2-2 2-3 1 1 1 2 0 cinnati 3, Washi n gton 3. 2B — D es m on d (9). 3BRBtncr p 0 0 0 0 Hinske ph I 0 0 0 threw out two baserunners to Harper(1).SB—Span(4), Espinosa (1). A Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Kintzler 1 3 2 2 0 0 T otals 3 8 6 11 6 Totals 3 4 3 6 2 IP H R E R BB SO Colorado Bedardpitchedto 2 baters inthe 4th. Los Angeles Cincinnati quash potential rallies as an 2 00 031 000 — 6 H BP — by M ortensen (D om i n gu ez). WP — D em ps te r. 5 1-3 7 3 3 2 5 H.Bailey L,1-2 7 5 I I 0 6 Beckett emergency fill-in for Francisco Arizona 0 21 000 000 — 3 T—3:49. A—29,312(37,499). 2-3 1 I I 0 0 Broxton 1 1 0 0 0 1 Guerrier E — N ei s on (3), Tul owitzki (I). DP —Colorado Cervelli and the New York Washington PRodriguez 13 1 0 0 0 0 1. LDB —Colorado6, Arizona8. 28—Pacheco (2), B elisario W,2-2 1 2 3 0 0 0 0 3 Z immermann W ,4-1 9 1 0 0 1 4 Yankees beat Toronto. Tulowitzki(5), GParra(9), AMarte (3). HR —Rosario Rangers 4, Twins 3 LeagueS,7-8 1 2 1 1 0 1 T—2:08. A—32,995(41,418). (5), Er.chavez (3). SB—Goldschmidt(1). G uerrier pi t ched to 1 ba t erin the 7th. Colorado IP H R E R BB SO Toronto New York MINNEAPOLIS — Adrian Beltre I-IBP —by Burgos(CCrawford). WP—League. NicasioW,3-0 5 4 3 I I 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi Cardinals 9, Pirates1 T — 3:16. A — 44,930 (56,000). homered and rookie Justin Grimm RDavis dh 5 0 2 0 Gardnr cf 3 1 1 1 DutmanH,2 I 1 0 0 0 0 R asmscf 4 0 1 1 J.Nix3b 3 0 0 0 BelisleH,6 1 0 0 0 1 1 won his second consecutive start ST. LOUIS — Carlos Beltran B autistrf 4 1 1 1 Cano2b 4 1 I 0 BrothersH,4 1 I 0 0 1 3 Cobs 4, Marlins 2 as TexasbeatMinnesota. homered from both sides of the Encrnc1b 4 2 2 2 VWegslf 3 1 2 1 RBetancourtS,B-B 1 0 0 0 0 0 Mecarrlf 4 0 1 0 Cervegic 0 0 0 0 Arizona plate and drove in three runs to MIAMI — Anthony Rizzo had two A renciic 4 0 0 0 CStwrtc 2 0 0 0 Texas Minnesota MccarthyL,0-3 6 9 6 6 0 7 L awrie3b 3 0 2 0 lSuzukirt 3 0 I 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi home runs and four RBls to power lead Lance Lynn and the Cardinals Sipp 1 1 0 0 0 0 Mlzturs 2b 4 0 1 0 Nunez ss 3 1 0 1 Kinsler2b 5 0 2 1 Dozier2b 4 0 1 0 Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 0 the Chicago Cubs to a victory over to the victory. Bonifacpr 0 0 0 0 Overay1b 4 1 1 1 A ndrusss 5 1 2 0 Mauerc 4 0 0 0 Mat.Reynold s 1 I 0 0 0 0 Miami, giving Chicago back-toBrkmndh 4 1 2 1 Wlnghdh 4 1 1 0 Kawskss 3 1 0 0 BFrncsdh 0 1 0 0 Outman pi t ched to 2 bat t ers in the7th. Pittsburgh St. Louis Hafnerph-dh 1 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 1 1 1 Mornea1b 4 1 2 0 HBP —by Outman (Gregorius), by Sipp(Pacheco). back wins for the first time this ab r hbi ab r hbi T otals 3 5 4 104 Totals 2 66 6 4 Ncruzrf 4 0 2 1 Parme rf 4 0 0 0 WP — Nicasio. SMartelf-cf 3 0 1 0 Mcrpnt2b 4 2 2 1 Toronto D vMrplt 4 0 I 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 I 0 season. 0 11 001 010 — 4 T—3:08. A—28,801(48,633). S niderrf 4 0 1 0 Beltranrl 4 2 2 3 S otoc 3 0 1 0 Arcialt 4 1 1 3 N ew York 011 2 0 0 1 1 x — 6 Mcctchcf 3 0 0 0 Hollidylf 3 2 2 1 Miami DP — Toronto 2, New York 1. LOB—Toronto M orlnd1b 4 0 2 0 Hickscf 3 0 1 0 Chicago J Hughsp 0 0 0 0 Craig1b 4 0 2 3 ab r hbi ab r hbi Interleague 7, NewYork 9. 28—Cano (7). 38—Overbay (1). Gentrycf 4 1 0 0 Doumitph 1 0 0 0 GSnchzph 0 0 00 YMolinc 4 0 1 0 S appeltcf 4 2 2 0 Pierrelf 4 0 1 0 HR — Bautista (6), Encarnacion2 (7), Gardner(3). Flormn ss 3 0 1 0 Inge2b 0 0 0 0 Freese3b 4 0 0 0 CS — R.Davis (1), Me.cabrera (2). S —Gardner. T otals 3 7 4 134 Totals 3 5 3 8 3 DeJessph-cf 1 0 0 0 Polanc3b 4 0 1 0 GJones1b 3 1 1 0 Jaycf 4120 SF —VWegs. Texas 2 00 001 001 — 4 Scastross 4 0 0 0 Stantonrf 4 0 1 0 Tigers10, Braves 0 W alker2b 2 0 0 0 Kozmass 3 I I I 000 0 0 0 003 — 3 R izzolb 4 2 3 4 Mahnylb 4 I I I Toronto IP H R E R BB SO M innesota M azzarp 0 0 0 0 Lynnp 2000 22-3 2 2 2 5 0 E—Soto (1), Kinsler(4), Florimon(4) DP—Texas ASorinlt 4 0 1 0 DSolan2b 4 0 2 0 Laffey DETROIT — Anibal Sanchez P Alvrz3b 3 0 0 1 Boggsp 0 0 0 0 C astigoc 4 0 0 0 Brantlyc 3 1 1 0 I, Minnesota2. LDB—Texas 7, Minnesota 5. 28Lincoln L,0-1 1 1 2 2 1 2 RMartnc 4 0 1 0 Choatep 0 0 0 0 struck out17 in eight marvelous Loup 2 1 0 0 2 1 Kinsler(3),Andrus(3), Berkman(6), N.cruz(5), Mo- Hairstnrf 4 0 0 0 Coghlncf 4 0 1 0 Barmesss 4 0 0 0 Wggntnph I 1 1 0 reland 2 (5), Wilingham(5), Morneau(5). HR —Bel- Campp 0 0 0 0 Vaaikass 3 0 0 1 Delabar 1 131 1 0 1 3 innings for Detroit, confounding JSnchzp 0 0 0 0 J.Kegyp 0 0 0 0 G reggp 0 0 0 0 LeBlncp 2 0 1 0 tre (4),Arcia(2). SB Andrus(5), Hicks(3). Oliver I I 1 1 I I JGomzp 2 0 0 0 Atlanta in a dazzling performance Texas IP H R E R BB SO Ransm3b 3 0 1 0 Koehlerp 0 0 0 0 New York T abatalf 2 0 1 0 GrimmW,2-0 7 5 0 0 0 4 Barney2b 3 0 3 0 Kearnsph 0 0 0 0 Nova 2 4 2 2 0 2 Totals 3 0 1 5 1 Totals 3 39 139 and leading the Tigers to the 0 0 0 0 0 Feldmnp 3 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 D.PhelpsW,1-1 4 2 1 I 2 9 ScheppersH,5 1 P ittsburgh 000 0 0 1 0 0 0 — 1 victory. 1-3 2 2 2 0 1 Russellp 0 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 ChamberlainH,3 I 0 0 0 0 0 J.Ortiz St. Louis 201 020 04x — 9 2 3- 1 1 1 0 1 Borbon rf 1 0 0 0 D.RobertsonH,3 1 1 1 1 0 0 NathanS,B-B E — Ba rmes (2). DP —Pittsburgh 2, St. Louis 1. Atlanta T otals 3 5 4 I 0 4 Totals 3 3 2 9 2 Detroit RiveraS,B-B 1 3 0 0 0 2 Minnesota LDB —Pittsburgh 10, St. Louis7. 28—G.Jones(6), 2 02 000 000 — 4 DiamondL,1-2 6 1 - 3 12 33 0 4 Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi Novapitchedto2 batters in the3rd. Jay (2). HR —M.carpenter (3), Beltran2 (6). SB0 00 100 100 — 2 Pressly 21-3 1 I 1 1 3 Miami HBP —by Lincoln (Nunez), by Nova (Kawa saki). S mmnsss 4 0 2 0 AJcksnct 5 I I 0 S Marte (6). CS — J ay (1). S — L ynn . S F — P Alv are z. DP —Chicago 2.LDB— Chicago 6,Miami7 Fien 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 WP Lincoln. PB Arencibia,C.Stewart. U gga2b 4 0 0 0 TrHntrrl 5 2 3 1 IP H R E R BB SO Pstmck2b 0 0 0 0 Micarr3b 4 2 2 1 28 —Ransom(2), Bame y (1), Brantly (7), Coghlan Pitlsburgh T—2;46. A—27,404(39 021). T—3:23. A—36,151(50,291). J.Sanchez L,0-3 0 3 2 2 0 0 J.uptonlf 3 0 0 0 FielderIb 3 0 0 1 (3). HR —Rizzo 2 (8) Mahoney(1). SB—Rizzo (2). J.Gomez 41-3 3 3 3 3 3 JSchafrlf 1 0 0 0 VMrtnzdh 5 2 3 2 CS — A.Soriano (1). SF—Valaika. Orioles 3, Athletics 0 White Sox5, Rays4 22-3 2 0 0 2 3 Chicago IP H R E R BB SO J.Hughes FFrmnlb 4 0 0 0 JhPerltss 3 1 2 0 Mazzaro 1 5 4 4 0 1 FeldmanW,1-3 6 2 - 3 7 2 2 2 2 CJhnsn3b 4 0 2 0 Tuiassplf 4 1 2 5 St. Louis — Wei-Yin Chen 1 -3 0 0 0 0 0 Russell H,4 CHICAGO — Jake Peavy pitched OAKLAND, Calif. 7 2 1 1 3 9 G attisc 3 0 1 0 D.Kellylf 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 LynnW,4-0 CampH,3 Buptoncl 2 0 0 0 B.Penac 5 0 1 0 well into the seventh inning and pitched eight strong innings, 1-3 1 0 0 1 1 I 0 0 0 0 I Boggs GreggS,2-2 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 JFrncsdh 3 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 1 1 0 Miami ChoateH,3 the Chicago White Sox supported giving up only two hits to help RJhnsn rt 3 0 0 0 LeBlancL,0-4 6 8 4 4 1 2 J Kegy 1 2 0 0 0 1 Totals 3 1 0 5 0 Totals 3 8101510 him with three homers to rally Baltimore beat Oakland. Koehler pitchedto 4baters inthe 1st. 1 0 0 0 0 0 J.Sanchez 0 00 000 000 — 0 J.Sanchez(craig), by Boggs(GSanchez), Atlanta from a three-run deficit and beat A.Ramos 2 2 0 0 0 1 HBP—by Detroit 004 600 Ogx — 10 Baltimore Oakland by Lynn (S.Marte,S.Marte). WP —J.Gomez, MazLeBlancpitchedto 2baters inthe 7th. Tampa Bay. E—J.upton (1), FFreema n (2). DP—Atlanta 1, ab r hbi ab r hbi HBP—by LeBlanc(Barney). WP—Feldman. zaro. Detroit 1. LOB —Atlanta 5, Detroit 10. 28 — SimMarkksrl 4 0 0 1 Crisp dh 4 0 1 0 T—2:43. A—16,017(37,442). T—3:16. A—44,090(43,975). mons(2), CJohnson(5), Gatis (5),Mi.cabrera(5), TampaBay Chicago Machd3b 5 0 1 0 CYoungcf 3 0 0 0 VMartinez2(4), Infante(1). HR Tuiasosopo(1) ab r hbi ab r hbi A.Jones cf 4 0 1 0 Reddckrl 4 0 0 0 Philties 4, Mets 0 Padres 2, Giants1 Atlanta IP H R E R BB SO Joyce rf 5 1 2 2 DeAzalf 4 1 1 0 C.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 Lowrie2b 4 0 1 0 MaholmL,3-2 3 2 - 3 10 88 3 3 Jnnngs pr 0 0 0 0 Greene2b 4 1 2 2 Wietersc 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 0 0 3 1-3 4 2 2 2 0 RRorts 2b 4 0 0 0 Riosrf 4100 Hardyss 4 2 2 0 DNorrsc Varvaro 2000 NEW YORK — Kyle Kendrick SAN DIEGO — Andrew Cashner Zobrist ss 5 0 0 0 A.Dunndh 4 0 2 1 ReimldIf 3 0 1 0 Freimn1b 3 0 1 0 Gearrin 1 I 0 0 1 2 pitched the best game of his pitched sjx effective innings and Longori3b 4 1 2 1 Konerk1b 4 0 1 0 Dickrsnpr-lf 0 1 0 0 C.WegsIf 3 0 0 0 Detroit Loney Ib 4 I 3 0 Gigaspi3b 3 1 1 1 Pearcedh 3 0 2 1 Rosalesss 3 0 0 0 Ani.Sanchez W,3-1 8 5 0 0 1 17 career, throwing a three-hitter and contributed a big hit at the plate, SRdrgzIf 3 0 1 0 AIRmrzss 3 0 0 0 8Rondon 1 0 0 0 0 1 Acasig2b 3 0 0 0 helping San Di e go beat Tim getting home-run help from Ryan KJhnsn dh 3 0 1 1 Gimenzc 3 1 1 1 WP —Maholm. PB—B.Pena. McLoth ph 1 0 0 1 T—2:41. A—35,161(41,255). JMolin c 4 1 1 0 JrDnkscf 3 0 0 0 Flahrty2b 0 0 0 0 Howard to lead Philadelphia over Lincecum andSanFrancisco.
The Associated Press ST. PAUL, Minn. — The Minnesota Wild w il l h ave o ne more chance t o g e t themselves into the Western Conference playoffs. C orey Potter an d N a i l Yakupov both scored two goals, and th e E d monton Oilers prevented Minnesota from clinching a postseason berth with a 6-1 rout on Friday night. Taylor Hall an d J ordan Eberle each added a goal and two assists for the Oilers, who won for the second time in 11 games but will miss the playoffs for the seventh straight season. Nikolai Khabibulin stopped 38 shots. "We wanted to come out and spoil their party, and we did," Hall said. Mikko Koivu scored for the Wild, who could have gotten into the playoffs for the first time in five seasons with a win. Instead, Minnesota will enter today's season finale at Colorado tied with
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NBA PLAYOFFS ROUNDUP
Duncan leads Spurs' rout of Lakers The Associated Press LOS ANGELES — After 16 seasons, Tim Duncan knows the NBA postseason is no time for mercy. Particularly when a n opponent is d ow n a n d
seemingly ready to go out. In the opening minutes of Game 3, Duncan made three consecutive b a s kets an d blocked D w i gh t H o w a rd's shot, dominating with his usual ruthless grace. He put the San A n tonio Spurs ahead to stay, and they ended Up handing the shorthanded Los Angeles Lakers their biggest home playoff loss in franchise history. After a 120-89 victory Friday night, all that's left is the finish — something Duncan and the Spurs also know how to do pretty well. Duncan had 26 points and nine rebounds, and Tony Parker had 20 points and seven assists in a largely silent Staples Center as San Antonio pushed the Lakers to the brink of firstround playoff elimination for the first time since 2007. "We respect these guys, and we're not trying to give them
Thunder'sWestdrookneedskneesurgery OKLAHOMA CITY — All-Star point guard Russell Westbrook will have surgery to repair cartilage in his right knee and be out indefinitely, dealing a harsh blow to the Oklahoma City Thunder's
championship chances. General manager Sam Presti said Friday that the Thunder had not yet scheduled Westbrook's surgery and would not have an accurate timeline for his return until after the procedure was done. No one would rule out Westbrook's possible return if Oklahoma City keeps advancing in the playoffs, and All-Star teammate Kevin
Durant only said his teammates "hope" Westbrook can playagain this postseason. The three-time All-Star was hurt in Game 2 of the Thunder's
playoff series against Houston onWednesday night. Rookie Patrick Beverley lunged for a steal in the second quarter and his hip collided with Westbrook's knee. — The Associated Press
any momentum whatsoever," Duncan said. The short-handed Lakers played without their top four guards due to injury, and the Spurs posted their biggest win of a series thoroughly con-
trolled by coach Gregg Popovich's playoff-tested club. San Antonio led throughout the final 44 minutes, going up by 18 La the first half and 25 early in the fourth quarter with
its smooth, flexible offense. Howard had 25 points and 11 rebounds, and Pau Gasol added his first career playoff triple-double with 11 points, 13 rebounds and 10 assists, but the Spurs were far too much for a team without Kobe Bryant and Steve Nash. Also on Friday: Warriors 110, Nuggets 108: OAKLAND, C alif. — Ste-
phen Curry played through
a sprained leftankle to score 29 points and Golden State beat Denver to take a 2-1 series lead. Curry also had 11 assists, Jarrett Jack added 23 points arzd seven assists, and Harrison Barnes and C a rl Landry each scored 19 points to help the Warriors rally from 13 points down in the third quarter. Golden State still had to sweat out Andre Iguodala's missed 3-pointeras the buzzer sounded, setting off a goldconfetti celebration throughout the a n nounced sellout crowd of 19,596. Ty Lawson had a career playoff-high 35 points to go with 10 assists for Denver. Knicks 90, Celtics 76: BOSTON — C a rmelo A n thony scored 26 points and N ew York moved to the brink of its first playoff series victory in 13 years, routing Boston in Game 3 of the first-round series. Quickly taking the crowd out of it in the first NBA game here since the Boston Marathon bombings, the Knicks built a 16-point halftime lead and now are on the verge of taking out the Celtics.
TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
ummit irstenniso to uic
start at ua tourne in unriver Bulletin staff report S UNRIVER —
lead the Outlaws to their 14th win. Jena Ovens was 3-forS u m m i t straight overall win and ninth 5 with a home run, a triple rolled past Ashland (6-2) and consecutive Sky-Em League and two runs batted in for Portland's Wilson High (8-0) victory. Morgan also went Crook County (10-10 overall, on Friday during the first day 2-for-4 with two runs batted 1-2 SD1), and Miranda Smith of the Central Oregon Class in, and Sam Calarco was 1- went 2-for-4 with two dou5A Dual Championships girls for-3 with a three-run double. bles. Brittany Peterson led tennis tournament at Sunriv- Eli Boettner and Ben Larson Ridgeview (11-7, 2-1) with a er Resort and earned a spot in each picked up two RBIs in 2-for-4 day at the plate, while today's championship bracket the five-inning win. Shelby Abbas tripled. semifinal round. Sweet Home 6, La Pine 5: Sisters 6, Eimira 3: SISTERS — The Outlaws opened Ridgeview Hi g h also LA PINE — The Hawks ralwent 2-0 on Friday, topping lied back from an early 5-0 the bottom of the first inning M ountain View ( 5 -3) a n d deficit to send the game into with ba c k -to-back-to-back West Albany (5-3) to snag extra innings, but the Huskies doubles by Cassidy Edwards, another semifinal berth. Bai- cobbled together two hits and Tiffani Milliman and Lauren ley Simmons won both of a sacrifice bunt in the top of Cantwell and never looked her matches at No. 3 singles, the eighth to win the Sky-Em back in the Sky-Em League while Kourtney Wellette also League contest. "We started contest. Cantwell ended the posted a pair of wins at No. 1 off really slow," said La Pine game 3-for-4 with one run doubles with different part- coach Bry n C a rd , w h o se batted in, Milliman went 2ners. The Ravens and the team had just one hit through for-4 with two RBIs and EdStorm, Intermountain Hybrid the first four innings. "It took wards contributed two hits rivals, will play one another us a while to get going." Jesse and an RBI. In the circle, Edfor a spot in the tournament Young led the Hawks (6-14 wards fanned 13 while allowfinal at the Tennis Hill courts overall, 5-5 Sky-Em) with a 2- ing six hits. Sisters (15-2 overat 11 a.m. for-4 performance at the plate all, 9-1 Sky-Em) has now won Event host Bend High fin- that included one run scored its past eight games. ished the day 1-1, defeating and one run batted in. Tucker Sweet Home 16, La Pine 0: Lebanon 7-1 before falling to Allen added two hits. SWEET HOME — K i n sey Sherwood 7-1. The Lava Bears Ridgeview 8, Crook County Pinckney went I -for-2, but play Pendleton, a program 3: REDMOND — The Ravens that was the Hawks' lone hit, they will see at the Class 5A defeated the Cowboys for the as La Pine dropped to 2-15 Special District I tournament third time this week to imoverall and 0-10 in the Skynext month, in the semis of prove to 12-6 overall and 3-0 Em League with the five-inthe silver bracket. in Class 4A Special District 1 ning defeat. Redmond and Mountain play. Ridgeview has now won M oiaila 7 , Ma d ras 4 : View both went 0-2 on Fri- seven of its past 10 games. MADRAS — The White Bufday. The Panthers lost 5-3 to Crook County (6-12, 0-3) has faloes held a 4-3 lead heading Pendletonand 8-0 to Crescent lost seven of its past nine. into the top of the sixth inValley. The Cougars dropped North Marion 6, Madras 5: ning, but the Indians put up matches to Ridgeview and AURORA — The White Buf- two runs in the sixth and two West Albany (8-0). Redmond faloes dropped to 10-8 overall more in the seventh to take the and 4-5 in Tri-Valley Confer- Tri-Valley Conference win. takes on Lebanon today at 8:30 a.m. in the bronze brack- ence play with th e l eague Sarah Brown paced Madras et and Mountain View match- l oss. Madras i s t i e d w i t h (12-8 overall, 4-5 TVC) by going 2-for-3, and Keely Brown es up against Wilson, also in Gladstone for the third spot the bronze semifinals. in the TVC with six games doubled and drove in a run. In other Friday action: remaining. GIRLS TENNIS BASEBALL SOFTBALL Madras 8, Santiam ChrisSummit 7, Mountain View 4: Summit 7, Mountain View tian 0: MADRAS — Megan Tyler Munsell threw 4'/3 shut- 3: The Storm took the series Foristall had the match of the out innings to pick up the win from the Cougars, 2-1, after day, according to White Bufand helped his own cause by scoring five runs in the top faloes coach Dave Jordan, going 2-for-3 with a run bat- of the seventh inning of the coming back from a first-set ted in, as the Storm scored Intermountain C o n f erence loss to win the next two 6-4, seven unanswered runs to contest. Jacqueline Manley 6-2 to lead Madras to a Class take the Intermountain Con- earned the win, limiting host 4 A/3A/2A/IA S p ecial D i s ference victory. Erik A l v s- Mountain View to j ust six trict 2 victory. The tandems tad went 3-for-4 for Summit hits. Morgan Freeman paced of Sophie Gemelas and Jenny (10-10 overall, 4-5 IMC), and the Storm (3-15 overall, 2-7 Young (No. 2 doubles) and Blake G a r r ison fi n i shed IMC) at the plate, going 2Amanda Olivera and Maira 1 -for-3 with a pair of r u n s for-5. Mackenzie Serbus and Olivera (No. 4 doubles) each driven in. For th e v i siting Hannah Wicklund recorded won their respective matchCougars (5-11, 1-2), Kyler Ay- two hits apiece to lead the ups 6-0, 6-0. ers led the way with a 3-for- Cougars (3-16, 1-2). BOYS TENNIS 3 performance with an RBI, Crook County 7, Ridgeview Summit, Mountain View and Brock Powell was I-for-3 6: PRINEVILLE — The go undefeated: REDMOND with two RBIs. Cowgirls weathered a Raven — Parker Nichols went 2-0 Sisters 10, Eimira 0: ELMI- four-run first inning and ralon the first day of the Central RA — Joey Morgan pitched lied for three runs in the bot- Oregon Duals in Redmond, a c omplete-game t w o-hit- tom of the seventh to pick up as Summit's Black team deter while striking out six to a Class 4A Special District I feated The Dalles Wahtonka
7-1 and Redmond 8-0. The tournament consists of two round-robin pools, the second of which is to be completed today, before starting a championship b r acket. S ummit Green, led by a 2-0 record by the doubles team of Max L'Etoile and Davis Calande, went 1-1, defeating Ridgeview 8-0 before falling to Bend 5-3. Mountain Viewbeat Redmond on sets 9-8 and knocked off The Dalles Wahtonka 6-2. The Cougars swept each doubles matchup in both contests. The Panthers received wins by Zach Powell, Calen Fitzsimmons, Stephen Witherow and Blake Johnston in singles action against Mountain View, but each player lost against Summit Black. The Ravens rebounded to beat Pendleton 6-2, led by singles wins from T.J. Smith, Brett Blundell and Colin Ronhaar. BOYS GOLF
Rodby medals again:SUNRIVER — M a s o n R o dby c arded a 7-over-par 79 t o claim his third medalist honors of the week while leading Redmond High to an overall 332 and a first-place finish at the four-team Lava Bear Crosswater Tou r n ament. Bend High, which split into Bend Bear and Bend Lava, saw Jaired Rodmaker record an 80 for Bend Bear and Max McGee do the same for Bend Lava. Bend Bear was second as a team with a 336, and Bend Lava took third with a 345. Ridgeview, which was fourth with a 406, was led by Jimi Seeley's 90. BOYS LACROSSE Summit 10, Corvaiiis 3: CORVALLIS — Dylan Smith posted two goals and an assist and Nick Rasmussen and Dylan Seefeldt each scored twice as the Storm cruised past the Spartans in n onleague action. Summit (9-6 overall) led 6-0 at halftime. Zack Dean added a highlight for the Storm with his first varsity goal. GIRLS LACROSSE Bend United 12, CorvaiIis 6: CORVALLIS — Kyra Hajovsky r egistered t hree goals, three others finished with two, and Bend United improved to 5-3 overall and 5-1 in South League action. Tori Landin, Katie A l hart and Kama Remley each netted a pair of goals for Bend United.
Glover takesoutright lead at ZuricbClassic The Associated Press AVONDALE, La. — Lucas Glover smoothly rolled in an 18-foot birdie putt on his final h ole Friday, giving him t h e outright lead in t h e Z u rich Classic — and showing he has regained his touch on the
luckily I've been in position more than not. So I'm pretty
pleased with my play."
greens. D istancing h i mself f r o m the putting p r oblems t h at sabotaged good ball-striking rounds, Glover shot a 5-under 67 to reach 12 under and take a one-stroke lead over Boo Weekley. "I've been hitting it good for a couple months and finally started making some putts," said Glover, the 2009 U.S. Open winner who won the last of his three PGA Tour titles in 2011."I mean, I was hitting it as good as I can hit it. But at the same time, if you putt
poorly...." Weekley had a 68. He holed out with a wedge from 105 yards for an eagle on the par-4 10th, his first hole in the second round at TPC Louisiana. " I couldn't tell it w ent i n because it's got a little bit of an upper lip in the front of it," Weekley said. "I saw it bounce, and then I didn't see it no more. Then the people in the background started holler-
ing and whooping, I was like, 'Wow, that really went in.' I didn't believe it." Guan Tianlang, the 14-yearold Chinese amateur playing on a sponsor exemption, followed his opening 72 with a 69 finish at 3 under to make the cut. He tied for 58th two weeks ago in the Masters after
Gerald Herbert/The Associated Press
Lucas Glover tees off on the 12th hole during the second round of the Zurich Classic in Avondaie, La., Friday. becoming the youngest player to make the cut at Augusta National, and s ai d T h u r sday that he will play in a U.S. Open qualifier in two weeks in Dallas. "I think I p l ayed a v ery good round today," Guan said. "I made a lot of birdies and a couple of good up and downs." Glover missed the cuts in three of his past four events, mainly because of the putting woes. "Obviously, making a lot of them to make that many birdies," Glover said. "But a few hiccups today, but you get that here. You get out of position, and it's hard to make par. But
He's working with putting instructor Dave Stockton Jr. "We've been working for about seven months," Glover said. "Used a little bit of, or took what he gave me, and took some of my own stuff with my setup just to get comfortable and stable and still doing what we work on." Glover had 49 putts in the first two rounds, 11 on the front nine Friday when he made the turn in 4-under 32. He birdied the first two holes with putts of 3 and 6 feet, and added birdies on the fifth and 11th holes. He got to 12 under with a short birdie putt on the 13th, but a poor chip from the right side of the green on the par-3 17th green led to bogey. He then rebounded with the 18footer on the par-5 18th. Also on Friday:
Langer and Tom Lehman were second.
Continued from C1 O regon's preparation f o r the coming season started earlier this month with spring practice. The annual spring game will be held today at Autzen Stadium. Oregon finished last season 12-1 with a 35-17 victory over No. 7 Kansas State in the Fiesta Bowl. Oregon ended up ranked No. 2 in the season's final AP Top 25. Mariota se t t h e t e a m 's s ingle-season r ecord w i t h 38 touchdowns (32 passing, 5 rushing, 1 receiving), surpassing the previous mark of 36 held by Darron Thomas
(2011) and Akili Smith (1998). The first freshman named to the Pac-12's all-conference first team in 23 years, Mariota passed for 2,739 yards while completing a s c hool-record 68.5 percent of his passes. He had 3,429 yards of total offense, second only to Smith's 3,947 in 1998. Following the season, head coach Chip Kelly — the non onsense architect o f t h e Ducks' speedy spread offense — left Oregon to become head coach of t h e P h i l adelphia Eagles. The school promoted offensive coordinator Mark Helfrich. Mariota said not much has changed under the amiable Helfrich, except — jokinglythere's "less yelling." Kelly set the offensive foundation that the Ducks will continue to follow this season, with Mariota and running back De'Anthony Thomas setting the pace. Mariota is the product of St. Louis High School in Honolulu. He threw for 32 touchdowns and only five interceptions in leading the Crusaders to an 11-1 record and the state
title as a senior. He was o n t h e p r actice squad in 2011 when the Ducks finished the season with a Rose Bowl victory over Wisconsin and Darron Thomas was at quarterback. Thomas declared early for the N FL draft and many assumed the starter's job would be passed on to Bennett, his backup. But Mariota piqued the interestoffans during Oregon's annual spring game w h en he threw for 202 yards and a touchdown, and rushed for two additional scores. Because Kelly closed practices, it was uncertain until late last fall who would be Oregon's new starter. Mariota w o n . Ben n ett transferred. While Mariota wasn't the loudest player on the team, that didn't mean he wasn't assertive. Last season when there was some trash talking with the Northwest rival Huskies, he jumped right into the fray. "I'm never the kind of guy that, if you disrespect me or disrespect my teammates, I'm not going to just let that go," he said at the time. "There's s ituations w he n y o u ca n keep your head, there's situations where you need to say something." This season, Mariota accepts that almost everyone will be looking toward him for leadership. " Especially with a l o t o f the veteran guys lastseason — like Kenjon Barner and Michael Clay — those guys left. Those were vocal guys," Mariota said. "I'm more of a low-key guy, so that's something I've got to work on, especially at my position. They always ask the quarterback to be a little more vocal."
from Raymond, Wash., has been playing in the Shootout for six years and brings "three or four groups" to the tournament each year. Halpin and his friends rent a house and make a buddies trip out of the Shootout each year. He has little trouble convincing his friends to make a return trip. "It is competitive, yet it's fun," Halpin said. "That's why people come....Rather than
Continued from C1 The Shootout attracted a field of 344 golfers this year, the most in the tournament's 1 1-year history. And i t h a s grown to the capacity of the three courses that host, almost entirely with players who live somewhere otherthan Central
Oregon. The tournament's format is unusual: It began with a twoplayer scramble, followed by a best-ball round today. The tournament will conclude with a Chapman round on Sunday. That format and the diverse group of golfers it attracts is a big part of the draw, said Craig Knouf of Lake Oswego, who is playing in his eighth Shootout. "It is a great way to start the season out, the first tournament of the year," Knouf said. Last y e ar , K n o u f wa s snowed on during the f irst round. But Knouf appreciates that the weather at the Shootout is a crapshoot. "You never know, and that is what makes it fun," said Knouf, 55. "I have a home in La Quinta (Calif.) and it's always sunny," seemingly dismissing the idea
playing straight golf and playing your own ball, this format is fun."
And judging by Ollerenshaw, the Shootout can still get a golfer's competitive juices flowing. "This is serious," said Oller enshaw, who plays in f i ve separate golf leagues in the Portland area, and is in his eighth Shootout. "You have something to look forward to at the end. You can actually win something. "But it's fun. Everybody I've played with is a nice person." — Reporter: 541-617-7868, email@example.com. I
of playing golf in such constantly agreeable conditions. Chris Halpin, a 61-year-old
in South Korea: SEOUL, South Korea — Australia's Wade Ormsby and Thailand's Arnond Vongvanij shared the lead in the suspended second round of the rain-plagued B allantine's Championship.
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Masson up one in Texas: IRVING, Texas — Caroline Masson bogeyed threeof her last four holes for an even-par 71, leaving her with a one-stroke lead after the second round of the inaugural North Texas LPGA Shootout. Faxon, Siuman takelead on Champions Tour: SA V ANNAH, Ga. — Brad Faxon and Jeff Sluman teamed to shoot a 10-under 62 in better-ball play to take the first-round lead in the Champions Tour's Legends of Golf. Faxon had seven birdies at the Club at Savannah Harbor. Champions Tour points leader Bernhard
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THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
DOW 14,712.55 ~
Aetna, the nation's third-largest health insurer, reports first-quarter
earnings on Tuesday. Wall Street anticipates that the company's earnings and revenue grew compared to the same quarter a year ago. In its previous quarter, Aetna's earnings sank 49 percent as higher medical costs squeezed its profits from commercial health coverage. The company also bookedseveralone-time expenses.
Change: -2.92 (-0.2%) 1 0 DA Y S
Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Dividend: $0.80 Div. Yield: 1.4% Bank of America Barrett Business Source Facteet Boeing Co
DOW DOW Trans. DOW Util. NYSE Comp. NASDAQ S&P 500 S&P 400 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000
ALK 3129 ~ AVA 22,78 — BAC 6 . 7 2 — BBSI 18.88 ~ BA 6 6 . 82 — C ACB 4.23 ~
Facebook has been trying to gain ground on Google, which has built a commanding lead in Internet marketing. Earlier this year, Facebook acquired an online ad-tracking service from Microsoft in hopes of building a more effective marketing system around its popular online social network. The company's first-quarter earnings, due out on Wednesday, should give investors insight into whether the strategy has translated into more ad revenue.
Unemployment rate report Economists predict that the nation's unemployment rate didn't budge in April from a four-year low of 7.6 percent. Hiring slowed sharply in March, but more people stopped looking for jobs. That brought down the unemployment rate from the previous month. Some economists expect hiring picked up last month from March's low level, however. That could push April's jobless rate lower. The latest unemployment rate estimate is due out on Friday.
Unemployment rate seasonally adjusted 7.9 7.8
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CATEGORY Large Growth MORNINGSTAR
R ATING™ *** * *
ASSETS $5,227 million EXP RATIO 0.50% MANAGER M. Ansari SINCE 2007-12-31 RETURNS3-MO +8.1 Foreign Markets YTD +14.7 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +22.4 Paris -30.42 -.79 3,810.05 3-YR ANNL +11.1 London 6,426.42 -16.17 —.25 5-YR-ANNL +7.3 Frankfurt -18.10 —.23 7,814.76 Hong Kong 22,547.71 + 146.47 + . 6 5 TOP 5HOLDINGS Mexico 41,898.36 -649.11 -1.53 Amgen lnc Milan 16,565.25 -84.50 —.51 Tokyo -41.95 —.30 Roche Holding AG 13,884.13 Stockholm 1,194.66 -.20 -.02 Eli Lilly and Company Sydney -1.50 -.03 Google, Inc. Class A 5,082.70 Zurich 7,855.68 -45.56 —.58 Marsh& McLennan Companies, Inc.
Market value:$6.4 billion SOURCE: FactSet
SelectedMutualFunds PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 American Funds BalA m 22.07 -.04 +8 .7 +14.1 $-11.1 +6.3 A A A BondA m 1 2.98 +.02 +0.9 +4.5 +5.8 + 45 D D E CaplncBuA m 56.84+.08 +8.7 +14.9 +9.9 + 37 A A B CpWldGrlA m 40.42+.01 +9.1 +18.1 +8.2 + 1.8 A C C EurPacGrA m 43.21 -.07 +4.8 +12.2 +4.9 + 04 D C A FnlnvA m 4 4.85 -.19 +10.3 +16.3 +10.5 + 36 6 C C GithAmA m 3 7. 5 8 -.18 +9.4 +15.8 +9.6 + 34 A C D IncAmerA m 19 .50 +8.9 +15.5 $-11.1 $59 A A A InvCoAmA m 33.58 -.05 +11.8 +16.7 +9.8 + 42 A C 0 NewPerspA m 33.68 -.10 +7 . 7 +14.8 +9.1 + 37 6 8 B WAMutlnvA m 34.83 -.02 +12.2 +16.5 +12.7 + 48 0 A B Dodge &Cox Inc o me 1 3.94 +.02 +1.3 + 5. 6 + 6.2 +7.1 0 C 6 IntlStk 36.91 -.06 + 6 .6 + 17.2 +5.2 +0.3 A C A Stock 137.26 +.13 + 13.1 +23.3 +10.9 +3.7 A 8 C Fidelity Contra 84.66 -.22 +10.1 +11.2 +11.6 +5.3 B A 8 GrowCo 102.4 6 - .27 + 9 .8 + 7 . 9 +12.4 +6.6 0 A A LowPriStk d 44 . 24 -.08+ 12.0 +17.3 +11.9 +7.8 B A A Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 56 . 09 -.10+11.6 +15.5 +11.6 +4.8 B A B FrankTemp-Franklinlncome A m 2.3 5 ... +7. 0 + 1 5.7 +10.1 +5.9 A A 6 Income C m 2.3 7 . .. +6. 7 + 1 5.0 + 9.4 +5.4 A A 8 Dppenheimer RisDivA m 18.9 7 - .06 +9 .3 + 10.7 +10.1 +3.6 E C 0 RisDivB m 17.1 7 - .06 + 8 .9 + 9 . 7 + 9 .1 +2.7 E D D RisDivC m 17.0 9 - .06 + 9 .0 + 9 . 9 + 9 .2 +2.8 E D D SmMidValA m 36.32 -.17 + 12.1 +14.5 +6.8 +1.0 D E E SmMidValB m 30.59 -.14 +11.8 +13.6 +5.9 +0.2 E E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.3 4 +.02 + 1 .6 + 7 . 3 + 6 .7 +7.7 B 8 A T Rowe Price Eqt y l nc 29.46 -.06 + 11.9 +18.9 +10.1 +4.7 6 C 6 GrowStk 40.95 - . 27 + 8 . 4 +8 . 2 +11.1 +5.7 0 8 B HealthSci 48.7 3 + .02 +18.2 +30.1 +23.0+15.5 B A A Vanguard 500Adml 145.97 -.26 +11.6 +15.6 +11.6 +4.8 6 A 6 500lnv 145.96 -.26 +11.6 +15.4 $-11L5 $4.7 6 A 8 CapOp 39.67 -.20 +18.0 +28.5 +10.1 +6.5 A 8 A Eqlnc 27.18 -.02 $-13.3 +18.3 +14.7 +6.6 6 A A GNMAAdml 10.90 +.01 +0.7 $-2. 2 +5.2 +5.8 0 8 A STGradeAd 10.82 +0.7 $.3.3 +3.4 $4.2 6 8 B StratgcEq 24.34 -.13 $-13.5 +18.5 +12.8 +5.9 6 A 0 Tgtet2025 14.55 -.01 $7.1 +11.6 +8.6 +4.3 6 8 A TotBdAdml 11.09 +.02 +0.9 +3.8 +5.7 $5.9 D D D Totlntl 15.65 -.03 $4.7 +12.6 +4.5 -1.5 D D 0 TotStlAdm 39.65 -.09 $-11.7 +15.7 +11.6 +5.5 6 A A TotStldx 39.64 -.08 $-11.7 +15.6 $.11.5 $5.4 6 A A USGro 23.13 -.08 +8.8 +9.0 +10.4 +5.0 0 8 8 Welltn 36.62 +.05 +8.9 +14.0 +10.1 +6.3 A A A FAMILY
PCT 5.86 4.83 3.67 Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs 1$paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption 3.22 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing feeand either asales or 3.13 redemption fee. Source: Mornngstar.
StoryStocks Stock indexes were mixed Friday after a report showed that economic growth strengthened last quarter, but by less than expected. The economy grew at a 2.5 percent annual rate in the first quarter. That's up from its weak 0.4 percent growth in the fourth quarter of 2012, but it's slower than the 3.1 percent pace that economists expected. Raw materials producers had the steepest drops of the 10 sectors that make up the Standard & Poor's 500 index. Their profits tend to be heavily dependent on the strength of the economy. The S8 P 500 was down for much of the day's trading, and it fell for the first time in six days. VFC Oose:$174.82 V-3.93 or -2.2% The clothing manufacturer s first quarter net income rose 26 percent, but its revenue fell short of Wall Street expectations. $180 160
Close:$26.66L2.13 or 8.7% The homebuilder said that its fiscal second-quarter net income nearly tripled, boosted by the continued housing market recovery. $30 25
52-week range $ 129 33~
52-week range $178 9 1
Volc1.0m (1.4x avg.) P E: 18 . 0 Volc15.5m ( 2.5x avg.) P E:9. 4 Mkt. Cap:$19.4 b Yield : 2. 0% Mkt. Cap:$8.57 b Yiel d : 0. 6 % ALU Close: $1.38 V-0.02 or -1.4% The French telecommunications equipment maker posted a wider than expected loss for the first quarter as sales nearly stalled. $1.8 1.6
AMZN Close:$254.81 V-1 9.89 ol' -7.2% The online retailer said that its net income declined in the first three months of the year, even though revenue increased 22 percent. $280 270
F M 52-week range
Vol.:16.5m (1.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$3.21 b
52-week range $1.79
P E: 2 . 0 Yield:...
Vol.:14.0m (3.9x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$115.99 b
P E: .. Yield: ..
BIDU Close:$85.02 V-7.32 or -7.9% The Chinese search engine, reported slower profit growth in its latest quarter as costs rose sharply and competition intensified. $120
Coinstar CSTR Close:$54.93 V-0.10 or -0.2% The Redbox DVD rental kiosk owner said its first-quarter earnings fell 58 percent, but the results were better than expected. $60 55
Vol.:14.2m (3.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$29.73 b
PE: 85.9 Yield: ...
MCRS Close:$42.46 V-1.06 ol' -2.4% The Columbia, Md.-based supplier of cash registers and other technology for restaurants and hotels issued a weak forecast. $48 46 44
Vol.:2.9m (3.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.53 b
P E: 11 .8 Yield:...
Expedia EXPE Close:$58.56 V-6.41 or -9.9% The online travel agency reported a larger first-quarter loss as its stockbasedcompensationand depreciation costs surged. $70 65 60
F M 52-week range
F M 52-week range $39.00 ~
Vol.:4.8m (4.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap: $3.37 b
P E: 19 . 8 Vol.:8.9m (3.7x avg.) P E: 27 .1 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$7.18 b Yiel d : 0. 9 %
Divi d end: $0.24 D iv .yield: 1.3%
+ 2 1 .3 + 1 9.6 «C + 1 6.0 00 + 1 5 .7 «C + 1 5 .3 + 1 5 .2 4o Morningslar OwnershipZone™ + 1 4 .6 + 1 4 .5 O e Fund target represents weighted + 1 3 .2 average of stock holdings + 1 3 .2 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings
CHG %CHG -1.44 -34.9 -1.84 -26.2 —.53 -18.4 -1.19 -16.8 -2.61 -16.2
Total returns through April 26
CHG %CHG +3.81 +2.79 +1.37 +2.01 +2.34 $-.71 +.27 +.83 +3.22 +.87
6455 28,05 12.94 59.32 92.65 7.18
Price-earnings ratio (Based on past 12 months' results):55
158.24 -.28 12.42 -.02 VanguardPrmcpcorl VPCCX 7.12 —.02 17.00 +1.76 VALUE BL EN D GR OWTH 3.35 + .22 -.43 42.24 cC o 31.79 —.15 00 0O 22.21 + . 26 6L 13.67 + . 20
Losers LAST 2.69 5.18 2.35 5.90 13.48
riday' s close: $16.27
HIGH LOW CLOSE 14743.49 14684.82 14712.55 6130.18 6089.44 6115.89 534.31 531.33 532.03 9191.09 9142.82 9169.90 3287.48 3268.03 3279.26 1585.78 1577.56 1582.24 1146.34 1137.09 1141.20 16742.00 16645.09 16695.79 932.20 939.65 935.25
Low expenses, a top management team and consistently strong MarketSummary performance are among the Most Active strengths of this large-cap growth NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG fund. Morningstar analysts give it Intel 1004214 23.40 +.02 a top-rung gold-medal rating.
LAST 21.67 SCG FnAcq 16.99 NewpkRes 9.93 ConstantC 14.85 Websense 17.64 CdnSolar 5.38 Microvis h 2.12 Transcat 6.56 Tesaro n 27.62 MGC Diag 7.43
12,000 ' " .N.
Burger King trimmed expenses and saw its The fast-food chain previously said adjusted first-quarter earnings more than double. The company earnings, which don't count certain one-time expenses has been adjusting its strategy to focus on offering totaled 17 cents per share in the most recent quarter. more menu deals. Burger King reported that sales Overall, Burger King said Friday yl t G Ht at established restaurants fell 1.4 its net income rose to $35.8 million, percent. That includes a 3 percent or 10 cents per share, in the quarter drop in the United States and that ended March 31. That's up from = Canada. I.'.r $14.3 million, or 4 cents per share, in Revenue fell about 42 percent to the previous year's quarter when it $327.7 million. Analysts expected was still a private company. $305.8 million, according to FactSet.
A. Veiga, J. Sohn • AP
::."";"' Burger King earnings soar
Total return this year:11%
iShEMkts Microsoft GenElec FordM
Change 11 75 (01%)
Dividend Footnotes: 3 Extra - dividends were paid, i7ut are not included. i7- Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. 9 - Amount declared or paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, which was mcreased bymost recent dividend announcement. i - Sum oi dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. I - Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent awdend was omitted or deferred k - Declared or pwd ta$ year, a cumulative issue with dividends marrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - imtiai dividend, annual rate not known, y>eld not shown. 7 - Declared or paid in precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, appro70matecash value on excustrii7ution date.pE Footnotes:q - stock is a closed-end fund - no piE ratio shown. cc - p/E exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last i2 months
Burger King (BKW) F
CascadeBancorp Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 $$ Columbia Sporlswear COLM 45.37 ~ Costco Wholesale COST 81.98 — 0
Spotlight on Facebook
52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV
867255 805337 782909 554672 518483 496237 468575 458272 432792
S&P500ETF BkofAm SprintNex Penney
1 0 DA Y S
based on past 12 months' results
1Q '12 1 Q '13
Dow Jones industrials
Vol. (in mil.) 3,114 1,687 Pvs. Volume 3,785 1,945 Advanced 1 253 9 2 9 Declined 1772 1499 New Highs 162 99 New Lows 12 26
S&P 500 " •
Saturday, Apnl 27, 2013
NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill
The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.67 percent Friday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.
. 05 .05 . 0 8 .08 .10 .10
2-year T-note . 21 .23 5-year T-note . 6 8 .71 10-year T-note 1.67 1.71 30-year T-bond 2.86 2.90
-0.02 W -0.03 W -0.04 W
W W T
T .26 T .83 W 1.94
- 0.04 w
w 3.1 2
NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO IlTRAGO
Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.57 2.62 -0.05 w BondBuyerMuni Idx 4.03 4.05 -0.02 W Barclays USAggregate 1.76 1.76 . . . PRIME FED B arclays US High Yield 5.39 5.45 -0.06 w w RATE FUNDS Moodys AAACorp Idx 3.72 3.70 +0.02 L YEST 3.25 .13 B arclays CompT-Bdldx .96 .98 -0.02 w 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays USCorp 2 .63 2.62 +0.01 1 YR AGO3.25 .13
Commodities The price of crude oil fell on worries about demand following a weaker-than-ex pected report on economic growth. Prices for gold, silver and copper also fell.
.08 .13 .16
w w W L W W w W W w w
2.63 4. 52 2.11 7.1 9 3.9 8 1. 0 4
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 93.00 93.64 - 0.68 + 1 . 3 Ethanol (gal) 2.46 2.45 -0.12 + 12.2 Heating Oil (gal) 2.90 2.90 -0.02 -4.7 Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.15 4.17 -0.36 + 23.9 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.83 2.81 + 0.82 + 0 . 8 FUELS
Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)
CLOSE PVS. 1453.60 1461.80 23.76 24.14 1475.20 1462.80 3.19 3.24 680.85 680.20
%CH. %YTD -0.56 -13.2 -1.58 -21.3 -4.1 +0.85 -1.64 -12.5 +0.10 -3.1
CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -1.6 1.28 1.28 +0.20 1.34 1.37 -2.41 -6.9 6.44 6.45 -0.19 -7.8 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.82 0.81 + 1.13 + 9 . 5 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 353.00 352.50 +0.14 -5.6 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.40 1.45 -2.91 +20.9 Soybeans (bu) 14.31 14.24 + 0.51 + 0 . 9 Wheat(bu) 6.89 7.01 -1.78 -11.5 AGRICULTURE
Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)
Foreign Exchange The dollar fell against the
Japanese yen and other currencies after a report showed that the U.S.
economy grew at a weaker pace in the first quarterthan economists expected.
1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGD USD per British Pound 1.5486 +.0046 +.30% 1 .6198 C anadian Dollar 1.0 1 70 —.0032 —.31% .9837 USD per Euro 1.3029 +.0027 +.21% 1 .3239 Japanese Yen 98.22 -1.09 -1.11% 8 0 .95 Mexican Peso 12. 1 459 —.0239 —.20% 13.1691 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6043 +.0004 +.01% 3.7499 Norwegian Krone 5.8531 —.0180 —.31% 5.7325 South African Rand 9.1000 +.0084 +.09% 7.7631 6.5735 —.0293 —.45% 6.7144 Swedish Krona 0027 —. 29% Swiss Franc . 9427 —. .9079 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9724 + .0012 +.12% .9 6 17 Chinese Yuan 6.1695 -.0060 -.10% 6.3027 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7636 -.0009 -.01% 7.7595 Indian Rupee 54.436 $-.321 $-.59% 5 2.555 Singapore Dollar 1.2365 -.0025 -.20% 1.2400 South Korean Won 1111.50 -.00 -.00% 1133.15 Taiwan Dollar 29.67 + .01 +.03% 29 . 28
THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
Congress tofund furloughed workers
Defense cuts hamper growth WASHINGTON — A
steep slowdown indefense spending tied to the end of the wars in
Iraq and Afghanistan is
' ' . .
; , ' ~
• j;~+ep:.~~ k 89t
undercutting the coun-
> (;"~ taWtl
try's economic recovery, new government data released Fridayrevealed. The report showed
gross domestic product grew at an annual rate
By Alan Fram
The Associated Press
of 2.5 percent during the first three months
of the year — significantly slower than
most economists had expected. The culprit? A surprising 11.5 percent
annualized drop-off in military spending.
Japan approves Boeing 787 fixes TOKYO — The Japanese authorities for-
fixes to the batteries on its 787 Dreamliner jets aircraft fit for use, clearing the path for its big-
gest operators to begin flying the planesagain
mally approved Boeing's Friday and declared the
rr k r
Courtesy Realty Market>ng Northwest
The Juniper Acres subdivision in Crook County includes 15 home parcels totaling 140 acres that are up for auction next month.
following a grounding
that began in January. U.S.and European regulators havealready approved Boeing's plans to add safety features to the 787's lithium-ion batteries that would minimize the odds that they would emit smoke or catch fire, after two units
previous evening's passage by the Senate, which didn't even bother with a roll call. Lawmakers then streamed toward the exits — and airports — for
overheated onseparate planes in January.
Kmart online ad draws big buzz "Ship My Pants," a
new Kmart video campaign that creatively skirts the edges of
By Elon Glucklich The Bulletin
Fifteen rural home lots at Juniper
Acres in Crook County are upfor sale in an auction next month.
profanity, has goneviral in recent weeks, generte
ating millions of online
views and plenty of buzz for the discount retailer.
The edgy 35-second video promotes free shipping and features Kmart shoppers singing the praises of shipping everything from their pants to their drawers
— right in the store. Since premiering on Kmart's YouTube channel April10, the doubletake inducing spot has garnered more than 19
million viewsand is cur-
rently ranked among the top10 viral videos online,
according to analytics firm Unruly Media. The commercial
' Regervoir Rd.
Greg Cross / rhe Bulletin
To learn more about Realty
Marketing Northwest's property auctions, visitwww.rmnwauctions.comorcall800-845-3524.
crossed over to tradi-
early 400 acres of land in Central
Oregon — from High Desert sage-
brush to a residential lot in a gated community — is scheduled to be sold at auctions next month. The properties include 15 "off-the-grid" parcels in Juniper Acres, located about 10 miles east of Alfalfa and 25 miles south of Prineville in Crook County. The sagebrush subdivision is not connected to any municipal water or sewer systems, and electricity comes from a combination of solar and wind power with backup gas generators. But they offer a rustic opportunity for an investor or purchaser willing to take in water by delivery or store it in a cistern, said John Rosenthal, president of Realty Marketing Northwest. The regional real estate marketing and brokerage company is auctioning more than 170properties across Oregon, Washington, California and Idaho. "There's a lot of history there," Rosenthal said, referring to the Juniper Acres lots. And they're selling cheap. All 15 lots, to be sold in one bulk purchase, are priced at $74,500, total, or less than $5,000 per lot. Combined, they total
about 140 acres. Only 11 of the lots are eligible for home building, according to the company's auction catalog. About 100 residents live in the roughly 5,000-acre Juniper Acres area, according to information provided by Realty Marketing Northwest. Other Central Oregon properties up for auction include: a roughly 1.5-acre commercial lot near St. Charles Redmond with a reserve price of $99,500; a 1.6-acre home lot with a $149,500 reserve at Vandevert Ranch, a gated community south of Sunriver; five tracts of land, ranging between 5 and 30 acres, located I t/2miles southwest of Millican, south of Ford Road; a separate 30acre parcel near Spencer Wells Road about 3tr2miles west of Millican; and 160 acres near Brothers. Zoning on the land near Millican and Brothers will only allow recreational use, according to the auction catalog. The JuniperAcres, Mil lican-area and Brothersproperties are scheduled tobe auctioned live May 11 in Portland. The Vandevert Ranch and Redmond commercial properties are being sold in a sealed-bid auction, with bids due by May 15. — Reporter: 541-617-7820 egluclzlichC<bendbulletin.com
tional media last week, with a slightly shorter,
and perhapsless racy, version. — From wire reports
BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TUESDAY • How toStart a Business: Free; 6-8 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382-1 795. THURSDAY • Women onBoardsand in LeadershipPositions: Part of the Women's Roundtable Series; registration required; $25 for members, $35 for nonmembers; noon-1:30 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E Fifth St.; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. FRIDAY • COBAHomeartd Garden Show:Free;noon-6 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair tt Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541 -548-2711. MAY4 • COBAHomeand Garden Show:Free; 10a.m.-6 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair tt Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711. MAY5 • COBAHomeand Garden Show:Free;10a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & ExpoCenter, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711.
WASHINGTON — Furloughed air traffic controllers will soon be heading back to work, ending a week of coastto-coast flight delays that left thousands of travelers frustrated and furious. Unable to ignore the travelers' anger, Congress overwhelmingly approved legislation Friday to allow the Federal Aviation Administration to withdraw the furloughs. The vote underscored a shift by Democrats who had insisted on erasing all of this year's $85 billion in across-the-board budget cuts, not just the most publicly painful ones, for fear of losing leverage to restore money for Head Start and other programs with less lobbying clout and popular support. With President Barack Obama's promised signature, the measure will erase one of the most stinging and publicly visible consequences ofthe budget-wide cuts known as the sequester. Friday's House approval was 361-41 and followed the
a weeklong spring recess. White House spokesman Jay Carney said Obama would sign the bill, but Carney complained that the measure left the rest of the sequester intact. "This is a Band-Aid solution. It does not solve the bigger problem," he said.
Wage disParit still growing By Floyd Norris New York Times News Service
The median pay of U.S. workers has stagnated in recent years, but that is not true for all workers. When adjusted for inflation, the wages of low-paid workers have declined. But the wages forbetter-paidworkers have
grown significantly more rap-
Watchmakersfind gold rush inChina isslowing By Raphael Minder New York Times News Service
BASEL, Switzerland — After opening hundreds of storesin China in recent years, some watch companies are facing an inventory glut and cutting back their retailing presence there. Shipments of timepieces to China from Switzerland, the world's dominant luxury watch production center, have fallen below the levels of two years ago, after setting a record in 2012. "The gold rush in China is over," said Francois-Henry Bennahmias, chief executiveofAudemars Piguet,a Swi ss watch company that is closing six of its 22 mainland stores. "We are going to slow down in China and take every step there much more carefully." Swiss watch exports to China dropped 26 percent in the first quarter from a year earlier, to 323 million Swiss francs, or $349 million, according to
data released in the past week by the Federation of the Swiss Watch Industry. Exports to Hong Kong fell 9 percent, to 910 million francs. Overall, however, Swiss watch exports rose 2.3 percent in the first quarter, to 4.73 billion francs, buoyed by Middle Eastern and some European markets, particularly Germany and Britain. "People simply went overboard about China, thinking that there could be no issue with suddenly opening 40 or 50 stores," said John Simonian, a watch distributor and owner of Westime, a watch retailer based in California. "The stores in China are now full of inventories, with no guarantee that they can all get sold." Affluent and travel-hungry Chinese are increasingly buying overseas. About half of Chinese spending on luxury goods occurs abroad, according to a studyreleased in December by the consulting firm McKinsey. As a result, "50
square meters in Paris could be much more meaningful now than having those same 50 square meters in China," said Bennahmias of Audemars Piguet. The reassessmentcomes even though Chinese shoppers' spending on luxury goods has grown to 25 percent of the world total, compared with 20 percent for U.S. shoppers, according to a study released in December by Bain, another consulting firm. Still, Bain advised caution in light of the slight decline in luxury sales in China last year. "Luxury brand stores in China need to deliver the same consumer experience in China as in France and Italy, or risk further deferral of spending to tourism," Bain wrote. Rather than focusing solely on China's purchasing power, luxury goods companies should have paid closer attention to changes in Chinese travel and consumer habits, according to some executives.
PEOPLE ON THE MOVE Bradley Nelsonhas joined Gold Card Network lnc. in Bend aspublic relations director. In this role he will work with Gold Card nonprofit organizations and merchants in Central Oregon and theWillamette Valley. Nelson recently graduated from University of Oregon Journalism School. Mark Rossl,of Pinnacle Architecture in Bend, will be speaking at the
Ro s s l
Farmworker Housing Asset and Property ManagementConference, hosted by CASAof Oregon, June 12-14 at EagleCrest Resort. He will
join a panel of speakers to discuss Capital Needs Assessment as it relates to multi-family and farmworker housing. Carlin Rhonda Grallhas joined State Farm Insuranceand Financial Services in Bend as anoffice representative. Grall has morethan 20 years of experience in management, sales and customer service. Shewill
assist clients with State Farmauto, home, life and health products and services. Heather Carlinhas joined LumbermenslnsuranceinBendas a producer focusing on employee benefits and individual life and health insurance. Carlin has more than 19 years of experience in thehealth insurance industry.
idly than inflation. The Labor Department last week reported the levels of "usual weekly wages" reported by Americans questioned in the household survey that determines the unemployment rate. The figures are released quarterly, available since 2000. Those figures are different from total income, in that they ignore investment income as well as bonuses or overtime. The national median wage in the first quarter of this year was $827 a week. In 2013 dollars, the median wage 13 years before was $819, so the increase is about 1percent. The figures include all workers older than 25. The department said that to reach the 90th percentile — that is, to earn more money than 90 percent of those with jobs — a person needed to earn $1,909 a week. That figurewas nearly 9 percent higher than in early 1980. To reach the 10th percentile — earning less money than 90 percent of those with jobs — requiredan income of $387 a week. After adjusting for inflation, that figure is down 3 percent from 2000. Put another way, in 2000 a worker in the 75th percentile made 48percent more than a worker at the median, or 50th percentile. Now, a worker in that group earns 58 percent more.
IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Religious services, D2-3 Volunteer Search, D4
THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
Lessons we learn with kids F
rom the file of "important things I accidentally learned by having small children" come the following tips. May you use them in the spirit in which they are intended (that is, to help keep you from tearing your hair out in frustration). • If you can swing it, get a car with leather seats. You can't count on it staying pristine, but you can rest easy knowing that it's infinitely easier to clean than cloth seats. Spilled juice boxes, dropped candy, vomit (from a child or a dog), melted crayon, that milkshake you got from McDonald's during a long road trip that was really a ploy to get the kids to SHUT UP ALREADY in the backseat, but that ultimately turned out to be a mistake — all basically wipe right off leather seats. With cloth, you'd be doomed to hours of scrubbing and weeks of lingering odors. • You know those Lego sets that contain just enough pieces (and instructions) to build one cool vehicle/ character/building? Give up on any plans to ever reassemble that vehicle/ character/building again after your child has completed the first assembly. In fact, just throw away its box. When the vehicle/character/building falls apart or gets dropped or your kid loses interest in it, consign it to the big bin of the rest of the Lego pieces, where they will be assimilated into the vast collective of random Lego bits and used to build cool new spaceships and critters straight out of your kid's imagination. But never again will they fulfill their original purpose. It's OK. Just let it go. • On a similar note, abandon any
hope that you (let alone your child) will ever get all of the crayons back into the awesome 64-crayon Crayola box with the built-in sharpener. It's not going top happen. Some of the crayons will break and you'll try to force them into their places, but that onlyforcesother crayons out ofposition, which means you can't fit the broken crayons OR any more whole ones into the box. Just dump the whole thing out into a bin or shoebox and sentence your children to a decade of doing what we were forced to do as kids: digging through the box of crayons and crayon bits searching forthe ever elusive black crayon (seriously, they should put three of them
Locavore party set for tonight Central OregonLocavore will host anart showand danceparty to raise moneyfor the Farm Kids educational program starting today at its new headquarters, 1216 N.E. First St., Bend. Starting at 5 p m event participants will
have a chance tosee work produced bylocal artists while drinking lo-
cally sourced cocktails, beer and wine, and eat.
ing food items prepared by local chefs. Adance
party featuring DJs bPollen, Swettand Byrne and
a special guest will start at 8 p.m. and is for those 21 and older after10 p.m. Tickets to the event
cost $5 andcan bepurchased from Central Oregon Locavore's website www.centraloregon locavore.com.
summit roadopen The road to the summit of Pilot Butte in Bend is open to vehicle traffic. Closed each winter,
the road — accessed
lllustration by Greg Cross/The Bulletin
from U.S. Highway 20 just west of the butte
• Internet and other viewing options change the waywe watch
— Julie Johnson is the features editor at The Bulletin. 541-383-0308, jj firstname.lastname@example.org
roughly 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. daily. The speed limit
on the road is 20mph.
By Mac McLean The Bulletin eated on a comfortable leather couch at Bend's Volcanic Theatre Pub, Mark and Lisa Williams waited for a movie to finish up on the screen in front of them so they could watch the fourth episode of this season's TV drama "Mad Men," which aired April 21. "The quality of this show is one where we want to experience it on the big screen," said Mark Williams, who has a special connection to the show about a 1960s advertising firm on New York's Madison Avenue because he knows one of
its writers. Thanks to the rapid spread of high-speed Internet connections and the development of new technologies, people across the country have been changing where, when and how they watch their favorite television shows so that the experience fits into their schedules and takes place on their terms. Volcanic Theatre Pub and the Tin Pan Theater became the latest Central Oregon businesses to jump in this quickly
changing landscape by showing two popular television programs — "Mad Men" and HBO's "Game of Thrones" — live every Sunday night. "There's a lot of options out
there," Mark Williams said. "We don't watch a lot of TV, but when we do, we choose it."
Pedestrians should stay on the edge of the road
What's out there
Foodie Crawl set for Sunday
A few dozen television sets, Blu-ray players and DVD players line the back wall of Standard TV and Appliance's showroom on U.S. Highway 97 in north Bend. Many of these devices have a built-in wireless card that connects directly to a home network so people can download movies or television programs fromthe Internet or stream the content from a paid subscription service like Hulu or Netflix (see "What's Out There" on D5). SeeViewing/D5
or use the hiking trail instead.
Bend's secondannual Foodie Crawl, a
progressive dinner and pub crawl that will
raise money for Bend's Community Center, is
from 4 to 8 p.m. Sunday. The downtown Bend
event will be followed by dessert, live music and a silent auction at the
community center from 7 to 10 p.m.
General admission tickets cost$65 per person, available at www. thefoodiecrawl.org or by calling 541-312-2069. VIP tickets are $95 and tickets to the after-party
Goncert to help ill boy An all-ages benefit concert will take place May 4 to help14-yearold Braydon Dunn and his family with medical
in every box of crayons). • Speaking of bins, invest in them. Lots of them. I like clear plastic bins with lids. Use cardboard boxes if that's easier. The key is, have lots of containers in which to store action figures, art supplies, plastic dinosaurs, dolls and doll parts, wood blocks, etc. A house without bins is a house whereeveryone isconstantly stepping on Legos and uncontained Barbie dolls threaten to stage their own coup. • Get used to playing board games with tokens other than the official ones that came with the game. For example, the Scotty dog and the wheelbarrow from Monopoly are already lost, so we use a quarter and the cap of a milk jug. Or the helmet of a toy Army dude. Or a miniature plastic chicken. Whatever. The point is, there are an infinite number of small objects around your house that you can use as game tokens, so don't get hung up on it if your kids lose the ones that came with Candyland, Sorry, or that stupid Scooby Doo game they insist on playing over and over again. • Buy a drain snake (otherwise known as a drain auger). If you are unfamiliar with this item, your child hasn't yet flushed a toy airplane or Matchbox car down the toilet. See, what happens is, a 2-year-old wants to see the plane or car swim. Splash. Flush. Next step is calling a plumber, who charges $80 an hour to fish out the toy with basically the same tool you can buy at the hardware story for less than $40. So buy the thing, learn how to use it, and you'll be all set when the kid repeats the experiment. You never think it will happen, but it will.
— will be openfrom
expenses. Dunnhas Crohn's Disease.Tony Smiley, Mosely Wotta and Brad Jones will perform at the event, called Bands Together for Braydon, at the Domino Room at 4 p.m. Tickets
aret $10 for adults, $5 for age 16andyounger, available at www. bendtickets com or at the door. Contact: Tia Mansfield 541-419-4204
or experiencingwellness email@example.com. — From staff reports Joe Kline/The Bulletin
Patrons of the Volcanic Theatre Pub watch an episode of "Mad Men" on Sunday in Bend.
Corrections In a calendar entry titled "Japanese Festival and Silent Auction,"
Television viewinghabits changing According to The Nielsen Company, the average American household still spends about 24 to 48 hours each week watching television through a cable subscription or broadcast antenna. But they
also spend a few hours each weekwatching time-shifted television — using a DVR or similar
device to watch television programs outside their scheduled time — watching recorded television
shows or movies with a DVDplayer, and watching video over the Internet. 18-24
Using a DVD / Blu-ray player
Watching video on the Internet
Watching video on a mobile phone
Watching via cable/broadcast Watching time-shifted TV
Source: The Nielsen Company
and Silent Auction is
from noon to 4 p.m. today in the Summit High
23:14 = 23 hours, 14 minutes
which appeared recently in several sections, the time was incorrect. The free JapaneseFestival
Greg Cross / The Bulletin
School commons. A restaurant brief, which appeared Friday, April 26 on Page11 of
GOt Magazine reported the incorrect date for the Foodie Crawl fundraiser
for Bend's Community Center. The event is Sunday. Contact: thefoodie
crawl.org. The Bulletin regrets the errors.
TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
VOICES OF FAITH
ic ismoreim ortant: ein ' oo,'orrei ious? The Kansas City Star ls it enough to b e g o od and spiritual, or must one be religious?
meaning of the great value and spiritual principle — faith. God — because of his deep love for us — wants us saved and able to enter into eternal 'Good' is not the threshold life. The Rev. Raymond Davis Jr., But it's not by any good Greater Corinthian Church of things we do, do we gain eterChrist Non-Denominational, nal life, rather, it is according Kansas City, Mo.: to the righteousness of faith In the Gospels (Matthew in Jesus Christ unto all that 19:16-25), Jesus encounters a believe. man inquiring about eternal Consider: "But God comlife. He wanted to know what mendth his love toward us.... good thinghe could do to have Christ died for us. We shall eternal life. be saved by his life." (Romans
Being and doing good, be- 5:8, 10) ing spiritual an d r e ligious, amounts to not enough to have eternal life, as the young man More find spirituality wanted. The question before to be enough us speaks to the desire to gain Lama Chuck Stanford, spirisomething that belongs to God tual director of the Rime Bud— like eternal life, by doing dhist Center, Kansas City: something good. It seems that more people Jesus gives a brief lesson on today are recognizing the ilthe word "good." The mean- logic of the multitude of reing of a thing is greater than ligions that all claim to have the thing itself. The meaning the only truth. How can such of good transcends the word different doctrines all be true? itself. After a man called him It is for this reason that more Good Master, Jesus responded and more people are turning that "there is none good, but away from religion and idenone, that is God." tifying themselves as simply What is good enough and spiritual. acceptable by God that a perHowever, both spirituality son have eternal life is the and religion have in common
the attempt to help connect the individual with that which we call "sacred." R eligion a t t empts th i s through the building of beautiful cathedrals and elaborate rituals to help the practitioner connect with the sacred. But
many people are beginning to recognize that the sacred can be found outside religion, too. How many of us have felt a connection with the sacred when listening to a b eautiful piece of music, viewing a beautiful work of art, in a b eautiful sunset or i n c h i l dren's laughter? From the Buddhist perspective the sacred is all around us, all of the time if we only take the time to experience it. For this reason, Buddhism places such a high value on mindfulness — or paying attention to the moment. I think the 19th century author and poet Ella Wheeler Wilcox said it best when she said, "So many gods, so many creeds, So many paths that wind and wind, while just the art of being kind is all the sad world needs." — Send questions for Voices of Faith columnists to Darryl Levings at Ievingskcstar.com.
RELIGIOUS SERVICES To submit service information or announcementsfor religious organizations, email bulletin© bendbulletin.com or call 541-383-0358. ANTIOCHCHURCH:Sr. Pastor Ken W ystma; Sundayat9:30a.m.;Redux Q-and-A after the service; BendHigh School, 230 N.E.Sixth St., Bend. BEND CHRISTIANFELLOWSHIP: Pastor DaveMiller; "The FarSide: Part III"; Sundayat10 a.m.; 4twelve youthgroup;Wednesdayat7p.m.; 19831 Rocking HorseRoad,Bend. BENDCHURCHOFTHENAZARENE: Pastor Virgil Askren; continues the series, "King Who?"; Sundayat10:15 a.m.;1270 N.E.27th St., Bend. CENTRALOREGON BAPTIST CHURCH: Pastor John Tittle; "RecognizingandLoving Jesus:Part 1," based onJohn 21:1-14, aspart of the series onthe Gospelof John; Sunday at10:30a.m.; 500 S.W.Bond St., Bend. COMMUNITY OFCHRIST:Evangelist Clint Jacks; "Make NoDistinction," based on Acts11:1-18; Sundayat 11 a.m., following 10:45 a.m. praise singing; 20380 CooleyRoad,Bend. CROSSCHURCH:Pastor Ed Byrnes; "I Am the Door of theSheepand the Great Shepherd," based onJohn 10:1-21, as part of the series, "I Am"; Today at 6:30 p.m.; Neighborhood Center, 2640 JonesRoad,Bend. DISCOVERYCHRISTIAN CHURCH: Pastor DaveDrullinger; "A Growing Church" based onActs 2:36-47; Sundayat IOa.m.;334 N.W .Newport Ave., Bend. EASTMONTCHURCH: Pastor John Lodwick; "Renovations: New Normals After Trauma,"basedon 2 Kings 4, aspart of the series, "INVEST:Building a HomeWith Grace"; Sundayat9and10:45 a.m.; 62425 EagleRoad,Bend. FATHER'SHOUSE CHURCH OF GOD: Pastor Randy Wills; "Alternative Power" as part of theseries, "Fanor Follower"; Sundayat10a.m.; Youth Group; Wednesdays; 7 p.m.;61690 Pettigrew Road,Bend. FIRST PRESBYTERIANCHURCH: Ron Werner; "Modern Family: It Takes aCommunit y";Sundayatthe9a.m., 10:45 a.m.and5:01 p.m. services; 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend. FIRSTUNITED METHODIST CHURCH:TheRev.ThomLarson; Confirmation Sunday;"Rising Up For Adventure"; Sunday at 9and11 a.m.; 680 N.W.BondSt., Bend. FOUNDRY CHURCH:Pastor Syd Brestel; Abrahamandhis relationship with God; Sundayat 10:15 a.m.; 60N.W.OregonAve., Bend. GRACEFIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH:Pastor Joel LiaBraaten; "Take Another Look at Love" and "Getting it Together"; Sunday at 9:30a.m.;2265 N.W. ShevlinPark Road,Bend.
JOURNEY CHURCH: Pastor Sam Peck; "AJourney of Faith"; Sundayat 9 and10:30 a.m.; 70N.W.Newport Ave., Bend. NEWPORTAVENUECHURCHOF CHRIST:Minister Dean Catlett; "This is the Day" based onPsalms118:24; Sunday at10:45 a.m.; 554 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. SPIRITUALAWARENESS COMMUNITY OFTHE CASCADES: Community Gathering; Sunday at 9 a.m.; held atTheOldStone Church, 157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend. SPRINGS OF LIFE MINISTRIES: Evangelist andBible teacher Eddie Cienda; W ednesdaysat7p.m.; ongoing; TheSoundGardenStudio, 1279 N.E.SecondSt., Bend. TRINITYEPISCOPAL CHURCH: Sunday at 9 a.m.; St. FrancisChurch, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend. TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH:The Rev. Patrick M. Rooney; "GodWith Us:Renewal, "based onRevelation 21:1-7; Sundayat 8 a.m. and11 a.m.; 2550 N.E. Butler Market Road. UNITARIANUNIVERSALIST FELLOWSHIPOF CENTRAL OREGON:Guestspeaker Brad Porterfield; "Immigration as aMoral Issue"; Sundayat11 a.m.; at the Old Stone Church, 157N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend. WESTSIDE CHURCH: Pastor Evan Earwicker; "Parental GuidancePart Four: TheSpiritual Dial"; today at 6:30 p.m. andSundayat 8, 9and10:45 a.m.; 2051 N.W.Shevlin Park Road, Bend. WESTSIDESOUTH CAMPUS: Pastor Greg Kooistra"Parental Guidance Part Four: TheSpiritual Dial"; Sunday at 9 and10:30 a.m.; 1245S.E.Third St., Bend. WESTSIDEONLINE CAMPUS: Pastor EvanEarwicker; "Parental Guidance Part Four: TheSpiritual Dial"; today at6:30 p.m.and Sunday at 9and10:45 a.m.; www. westsidelive.org COMMUNITYPRESBYTERIAN CHURCH:Pastor Rob Anderson; "Growing ThroughQuestions," based onJohn20:24-29, as part of the series "Becoming aDisciple!"; Sunday at 9and11 a.m.; 529N.W. 19th St., Redmond. EMMAUSLUTHERANCHURCH: The Rev. David Poovey;"CopingW ith Change," based onPsalm 25:4-5; Sunday at10:30 a.m.; 2175S.W. Salmon Ave.,Redmond. GRACELUTHERANCHURCH AT EAGLE CREST:Pastor Randy VanMehren; "God the Holy Spirit Convicts Us ofOurSin andConvinces Us of OurRighteousness inChrist"; Sunday at10:30a.m.; EagleCrest BanquetandConference Facility, 1522 Cline FallsRoad,Redmond.
and Perfect Gifts"; Sundayat10a.m.; Southwest12th Avenueand Forest Avenue, Redmond. ZIONLUTHERAN CHURCH: PastorChet Evenson; "Jesus,WhoAre You?" based on John10:22-30; Sundayat 8:30a.m. and11 a.m.;1113BlackButte Blvd., Redmond. SHEPHERD'SVALLEYCOWBOY CHURCH:Pastor Jordan Weaver; Sunday at 9a.m. and10:30 a.m.; in the cafe ofTheRim Rock Riders Equestrian Facility, BrasadaRanch, 17037 S.W.Alfalfa Road, Powell Butte. AGAPE HARVESTFELLOWSHIP: Pastor JeremySeibert; youth andfamily service ;Wednesdayat6 p.m.;52460 Skidgel Road, LaPine. COMMUNITYBIBLECHURCH AT SUNRIVER:Youth Minister Jess Joles; "The Assurance ofthe Believer —God in Control: Part1," based onRomans 8:28-30; Sunday at9:30a.m.; 1 Theater Drive, Sunriver. CONCORDIALUTHERAN MISSION: The Rev.Willis C.Jenson; "The Holy Spirit PreachestheSameMessage Jesus Preaches:TheGospel," basedon John16:14; Sundayat11 a.m.; heldat TerrebonneGrangeHall, 828611th St., Terrebonne. FELLOWSHIPOF CHRISTIAN ATHLETESDINNERANDAUCTION: $25; 4 p.m. for silent auction, 6 p.m. for dinner and live auction May4; registration required; Eastmont Church, 62425 EagleRoad,Bend; for tickets and information, contact Dennis Legg at 541-815-1274 or visit www.centraloregonfca.org. "MISSREPRESENTATION" FILM PRESENTATION: How themedia shapes attitudes toward womenand girls; soup lunch available; donations accepted; 12:30-2:30 p.m. May5; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 Brosterhous Road,Bend;541-3880765 or firstname.lastname@example.org. "THE TRUTHPROJECT" PRESENTATION:12-part video series from Focus onthe Family; free; 6:30-8 p.m.; Wednesdays through June26; Alfalfa Community Hall, Willard Road; 54 I-977-4290. PASHCA CELEBRATION:Hosted by Hellenic Society of Central Oregon; May5; contact Irini Karimalis-Kitchin at 54 I-548-663 I. PRAY FOR AMERICA: Redmond Kiwanis event with breakfast and evening dessert; tickets required for morning service; $6 for breakfast; 6:30-8:30 a.m.; RedmondCommunity Church, 237 N.W.Ninth St.; evening service is free; 6-7:30 p.m.; Desert Song Church, 640 S.W.Evergreen Ave., Redmond; breakfast contact 541-923-7773, evening dessert contact 541-771-6548.
Find Your Dream Home
ST. PAUL'SANGLICANCHURCH: Father John Pennington;"Good
in Real Estate Theeulletin
Ozier Muhammad/The New York Times
Rabbi Joel Mosbacher, and other clergy meet at Christ Episcopal Church earlier this month to address gun violence, in East Orange, N.J. Mosbacher tells the story of the 1999 slaying of his father as a way of urging the signing of a covenant for gun overhaul measures.
His father's murder drives rabbi's pursuit of guncontrol By Samuel G. Freedman
Sunday. While the rabbi had done MAHWAH, N.J. — In the a bit of tentative speaking on ta WOrk, aS he tTad months a f ter h i s fa t h er's gun control as early as 2000, done for 35 years, murder in early 1999, those his c o m m itment a c c elermonths stretching formlessly and he was stolen ated after 2006, when he first between the mourning ritual learned about the Industrial from his brothers, of shiva and the impending Areas Foundation. As a legacy trial of a suspect, Rabbi Joel wife, his children and of the renowned community M osbacher received m a ny organizer Saul Alinsky, the grandchildren. I've messages of solace. There was foundation largely mobilizes one type, however, that tested carried this story with religious congregations. Its every atom of clerical forbear- me, this anger, every style, far from being earnest, ance he possessed. is proudly combative. day for the last 14 "People said in this tryingOne of the foundation's mato-be-helpful way, 'This will years." jor principles is that anger, if make you a b e tter r abbi,'" Rabbi Joel Mosbacher channeled correctly, is welMosbacher, 43, recalled. "And come, for it derives from the nothing made me angrier. I Norse word angr, which can didn't want to be a better rabmean sorrow or grief at the bi.Iwanted my dad back." er said. "I've carried this story condition of the world. "It went past my brain right He wanted Lester Mosbach- with me, this anger, every day er, who had been shot dead in for the last 14 years." Then to my heart," Mosbacher said a petty robbery at his small he made reference to a verse of the exegesis of angr. "It felt business on Chicago's South from Leviticus: "I won't stand like the closest thing to me to Side the day before he turned idly by my father's blood." a revelation." 53. He wanted the father who What Mosbacher was proThe lesson on angr al so cheered the White Sox and posing was not just support evoked the prophetic tradigardened in the backyard and for the gun control legislation tion within J udaism. Mosbarbecued with a f l ashlight then pending in the Senate. bacher heard in angr echoes or umbrella if necessary. He In fact, rather presciently, he of Micah's admonition to "to wanted the grandfather for his warned the audience not to do justly, and to love mercy," firstborn son, just ll months "hope for the best from the as well a s D e u teronomy's old at the time of the murder. most dysfunctional institution command that "Justice, justice As Joel Mosbacher raised in America." shalt thou follow." his own family and advanced Specifically, as a leader of Then, in the past year, the in his rabbinical career, mov- the faith-based coalition New rabbi's prophetic summons ing from an assistant's po- Jersey Together, he was pro- a rrived in g r i sly f o rm : 1 2 s ition outside Atlanta to a pounding its p r oposal that people shot dead at a Colosenior one in this New Jersey local mayors, gun retailers, rado movie theater last July, suburb, he recognized that no firearms manufacturers and six worshipers shot dead at prayer, no fast, no act of reli- large buyers like the military a Sikh temple in Wisconsin sign a "covenant" of gun over- the next month, 20 schoolchilgious charity could give him what he wanted. haul measures. dren and six educators shot Yet on a Sunday afternoon Mosbacher had d elivered dead in Newtown, Conn., in this month, Mosbacher stood a similar speech for a simiDecember. "The piling of murder upon before an assembly of 200 lar purpose in February in clergy members, congregants, Chicago before 500 members m urder an d f u n eral u p on politicians and police officials of United Power, a sister orfuneral made me wonder if in a North Jersey church to ganization o f N e w J e r sey this is the moment when the tell, in the cause of gun con- Together,under the rubric of people of this country, people trol, the story of his father's the national Industrial Areas of faith, would wake up," Mosmurder. Foundation.He had delivered bacher said. "And I felt that I "All he did wa s dr ive to it to a similar group in West- brought with me more than work, as he had done for 35 chester County. He had deliv- suburban guilt to the work of doing justice in this country. I years, and he was stolen from ered it from his own pulpit at his brothers, wife, his children Beth Haverim Shir Shalom brought a story, even if l didn't and grandchildren," Mosbach- in Mahwah on Super Bowl tell it at first." New Yorh Times News Service
"AII he did was drive
Stand Proud. Stand Together. April 2Z, 2013 is National Show Your Mettle Dav for amputees
across arnerica. as part of Naeanal Limb Loss Awareness Month,the amputee Coalition is asking amputees who feel
comfortable Iand are able) to rnake their prosthetics (or chairs) visible on April 27. For more information, So to arnputee-coalition.org or join ourchallenge on racebook at facebook.com/ArnputeeusA.
"ma[ition g .IIIl~f~ggI Nationally Sponsored by Ãi1AHnkbod
LOCAI.AilIPlJTllllS SIIOIF Tllllla METTl.ll Two Million Amputees Expected to Show Their Metal on April 27th! S ummit Orthotics and P rosthetics is p a rticipating in t h e Amputee Coalition's Limb Loss Awareness Month by showing their metal on National Show Your Mettle Day on Saturday, April 27, 2013 "There are more amputees living in Central Oregon than you might realize" said Natalia Hanavan, CPO "It's important for our community to know that amputees are not defined by their amputation and are living life to the fullest.". On April 27th, help bring awareness to life after amputation by showing off your prosthesis. This is the first annual "Show your Mettle" Day.
SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3 "Celtic Cross" Christianity
"The Wheel of Dharma" Buddhism
"Star of David"
Judaism CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF REDMOND 536 SW 10th, Redmond 541 -548-2974 www.redmondchristian.org SundayWorship 9:00 am F 10:30 am
You Are TheMost Important Part of Our Services
Sunday School for all ages Kidmo • Junior Church Greg Strubhar, Pastor Darin Hollingsworth, Youth Pastor POWELL BUTTE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Cowboy Fellowship Saturdays Potluck 6 pm Musicand the Word 7 pm Sunday Worship Services
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
TEMPLE BETH TIKVAH
HOUSE OF COVENANT
Temple Beth Tikvah is a member of the
Union for Reform Judaism.
Est. 1994 We provide a congregational setting
Our members represent a wide range
of Jewish backgrounds.
for Jews and Christians alike. If you're interested in learning the Bible from a
We welcome interfaith families and Jews
Our monthly activities include
Bear Creek Center
social functions, services, religious
21300 Bear Creek Rd. Bend, OR. 97701
Our Shabbat Services are on Saturday mornings at 10:00 a.m. Our ministries
"Omkar" (Aum) Hinduism
"Star 8 Crescent"Islam
"Yin/Yang" Taoist/ ConfucIanlsm
FAITH CHRISTIAN CENTER 1049 NE 11th St.' 541-382-8274 SUNDAYS:
9:30am Sunday Educational Classes 10:30 am Morning Worship This Sunday at Faith Christian Center, Pastor Mike Johnson will share his message titled "Becoming" in the Sunday service, beginning at 10:30 am.
Childcare is provided in our Sunday morning service. On Wednesdays "Restored Youth" service begins at 7:00 pm A number of Faith Journey Groups meet throughout the week in small groups, please contact the church for details and times. The church is located on the corner of Greenwood Avenue and NE 11th Street. www.bendfaith.com REDMOND ASSEMBI.Y OF GOD 1865 W Antler • Redmond 541-548-4555 SUNDAYS
Morning Worship 8:30 am 8 10:30 am Life groups 9 am Kidz LIVE ages 3-11 10:30 am Evening Worship 6 pm WEDNESDAYS FAMILY NIGHT 7 PM
Adult Classes Celebrate Recovery W ednesday NITE Live Kids Youth Group Pastor Duane Pippitt www.redmondag.com •
CENTRAL OREGON BAPTIST CHURCH Currently mee(hrg at500 SW BondS(.
COMM U N ITY BIBLE CHURCH AND CHRISTIAN PRESCHOOL 541-593-8341 Beaver at Theater Drive, PO Box 4278, Sunriver, OR 97707
"Transforming Lives Through the Truth of the Word" All are Welcome! SUNDAY WORSHIP AND THE WORD - 9:30 Am.
Coffee Fellowship - 10:45 am Bible Education Hour - 11: 15am Nursery Care available
Wednesday 7:00 PM - Prayer Meeting F Adult Bible Study 7:00 PM - Kids 4 Truth EASTMONT CHURCH
"DisplayingtheReality ojChrist in
•Women'sBibleStudy -Tuesdays,10 am • Awana Kids Club (4 yrs - 6th gr.) Sept.- May • Youth Ministry (gr. 7-12) Wednesdays 6: 15 pm • Men'sBibleStudy -Thursdays9 am • I-Iome Bible Studies are also available Preschool for 3 8 4 year olds Call for information Senior Pastor: Glen Schaumloeffel Associate Pastor: Jake Schwarze visit our Web site www.cbchurchsr.org Listen to KNLR 97.5 FM
at 9:00 am each Sunday to hear "Transforming Truth" with Pastor Glen.
CALVARY CHAPEL BEND
20225 Cooley Rd. Bend Phone: (541) 383-5097 Web site: ccbend.org
11 am Service (Full child care) For information, please call ... Minister - Mike Yunker - 541-312-8844 Associate Pastors Don Henderson 8 Mike Sweeney "Loving people one at a time." www.real-lifecc.org •
"Educating and Developing the Whole Child for the Glory of God" Pre K - 5th Grade 62425 Eagle Road, Bend 541-382-2049 Principal Lonna Carnahan www.eastmontcommunityschool.com
Fr. Theodore Nnabugo, Pastor www.holyredeemerparish.net Parish Office: 541-536-3571 HOLY REDEEMER, LA PINE
16137 Burgess Rd Tuesday, Wednesday 8 Friday Mass 9:00 am Sunday Mass — 10:00 am Confessions: Saturdays — 3:00-4:00pm HOLY TRINITY, SUNRIVER
18143 Cottonwood Rd. Thurs. Mass 9:30 am; Sat. Vigil Mass 5:30 pm
Sunday mass 8:00 am Confessions: Thurs. 9:00-9:15 am OUR LADY OF THE SNOWS, Gilchrist 120 Mississippi Dr Sunday Mass — 12:30 pm Confessions: Sundays 12:00-12:15 pm HOLY FAMILY,
near Christmas Valley 57255 Fort Rock Rd Sunday Mass — 3:30 pm Confessions: Sundays 3:00-3:15 pm
62425 Eagle Road, Bend 541-382-5822 www.eastmontchurch.com
Pastor Rev. James A. Radloff Parochial Vicar Rev. Juan Carlos Chiarinoti 541-382-3631
Sunday Services Classic (Blended) Service 9:00am Contemporary Service 10:45am H ispanic Service 6:00p m
NEW CHURCH 2450 NE 27th Street Masses Saturday - Vigil 5:00 PM Sunday 7:30AM, 10IOOAMF 7:00 PM
9:00 AM Sunday School for everyone 10: 15 AM Worship Service At Foundry this Sunday, Syd Brestel talks about Abraham, so confident in his relationship with God, challenging God's justice and interceding forSodom and Gomorah.
For Kidztown, Middle School and High School activities Call 541-382-3862 www.bendchurch.org HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH, SBC
3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond • 541-548-4161 Sunday Worship Services: 8 00 am, 9 30 am, 11:00 am Sunday Bible Fellowship Groups 9:30 am 8 ll:00 am Dr. Barry Campbell, lead pastor For complete calender: www.hbcredmond.org
Hadashah (New Testament)
(call for information)
• Biblical Feasts
Reconciliation / Reconciliacion Saturday3:00 PM -4:45 PM -English. Thursday 6:00 PM -7:00 PM - English o Espanol Domingo li:15 AM - 12:15 PM - Espanol
• Lifecycle Events • End-times prophecy
Friday, May 17 at 6:00 pm - Shabbat Family Celebration
For the complete schedule of Services 8
or contact us at 541-385-5439
LIVING TORAH FELLOWSHIP
go to: www.bethtikvahbend.org
CwCelebration Church 63830 Clausen Rd Ste 102, Bend
For information about our education
Saturday 10:30 am-2 pm
programs, please call Kathy Schindel at 541-388-8826
230 NE Ninth Street, Bend
Spirit and Truth
541 382 4401
All services are held at the First United Methodist Church
680 NW Bond Street
Confession XXVII(.8, 10)
10:15 am Worship Service
Senior Pastor Virgil Askren
10 am Sunday School Nursery Care 8 Chddren s Church
II am Divine Service
ages 4 yrs-4th grade during all Worship Services
The Rev. Willis C. Jenson, Pastor.
"Courageous Living" on KNLR 97.5 FM
8286 11th St (Grange Hall),
8:30 am Sunday
Terrebonne, OR WEDNESDAY
6:30 pm Ladies Bible Study
GRACE FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH
Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages.
2265 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend
SOVEREIGN GRACE CHURCH
(Child Care Available)
Meeting at the Golden Age Club
Sunday School 10:20 a.m.
40 SE 5th St., Bend
Sunday Worship 10:00 am worshipping God and teaching the Bible
M en'sBible Study Wednesday 7:30 a.m.
truths recovered through the Reformation.
In the Heart of Down Town Bend) 680 NW Bond St. / 541.382.1672 Everyone isWelcome!
Rev. Thom Larson
541 -420- 1667
Evangelical Lutheran Church in America
ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER
21720 E. Hwy. 20• 541.389.8241
Worship in the Heart of Redmond Sunday Morning Worship Sunday Worship Service
Sermon Title: Confirmation Sunday "Rising Up For Adventure"
9:00am-Contemporary Service Sunday School during the 9am Service 11:00am - Traditional Service
8:45 am 8 10:45 am
Childcare provided on Sunday
*During the Week: Women's Groups, Men's Groups, Youth Groups, Quilting, Crafting, Music & Fellowship
8:30 am Contemporary 11:00 am Liturgical
Children S Youth Programs
Sunday School for all ages at 10:00 am
Children's Room available during services
Nursery Care provided for all services
Come Experience a warm, friendly family of worshipers.
Pastor Daniel N. LeLaCheur
Everyone Welcome - Always.
21720 E. Hwy. 20 541.389.8241
A vibrant, inclusive community. A rich and
Open Hearts. Open Minds. Open Doors Rev. Thom Larson email@example.com
TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH 469 NW Wall St. • 541-382-5542 www.trinitybend.org
diverse music program for all ages COffee, SnaCkS aIId JellOWSII)I
(3/4 mile north of High School)
HISTORIC DOWNTOWN CHURCH
We are grateful to the community
Wed. Bible Study at noon
Redmond, OR 97756
Corner of NW Franklin 8 Lava Masses Sunday 4:30 PM M onday- Fri day 7:00 AM 8 12:15 PM Saturday 8:00 AM
for the outpouring of help
3rd Th. Women's Circle/Bible Study
Redmond, Oregon 97756 541 -923-3390 Father Todd Unger, Pastor Mass Schedule: Weekdays 8:00 am (except Wednesday) Wednesday 6:00 pm Saturday Vigil 5:30 pm First Saturday 8I00 am (English) Sunday 8:00 am, 10:00 am (English) 12:00 noon (Spanish) Confessions on Wednesdays from 5:00 to 5:45 pm and on Saturdays from 4:30 to 5:15 pm
Call for information about other meetings Pastor Joel LiaBraaten
M-W-F Women's Exercise 9:30 am
ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH 1720 NW 19th Street
FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sovereign Grace Church is dedicated to W omen's Bible Study Tuesday 9:15 a.m .
CAPILLA DE SANTA CLARA Jueves7:00 PM -Misa en Espanol
Reconciliation Tuesday7:30AM -8;00 A M -English o Espanol Saturday8.30AM -9:30 AM -English o Espanol
THE OLD STONE CHURCH 157 NW FRANKLIN AVE., BEND Mail:PO Box 428, Bend OR 97709 www.uufco.org
Just 2 blocks SW of Bend High School
Education Hour 10:45 a.m.
See our website for more information www.uufco.org Meeting place:
SuIIdII9 Schedule One service at 9:00 am Historic St. Francis Church, 494 NW Lava St. at Franklin, Bend, OR
Exposition 8 Benediction Monday after 7:00 AM Mass - 6:00 PM Tuesday 10I00 AM - 6:00 PM Wednesday after 7:00 AM Mass - 6:00 PM Thursdayafter7;00 AM Mass -600 PM Friday 9:00 AM - 6:00 PM
Brad Porterfield, with local immigrant families and friends As Unitarian Universalists, we believe that the governing principle in human relationships is the principle of love, which seeks to help and heal, never to hurt or destroy. So how do we apply our beliefs and principles to the issue of immigration? I-iow do we reconcile our societal values of law and order with our spiritual values of loveand compassion when they seem to be in conflict? Brad Porterfield is the Executive Director of Latino Community Association Religious Education for Grades Pre-K through Grade 5 and childcare for young children are available.
10:00 am 50+ Bible Study
Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m.
For more information please visit www.eckankar.org or www.miraclesinyourlife.org or call 541-728-6476.
April 28, 2013 at 11:00am: "Immigration as a Moral Issue"
1270 NE 27 St. • 541-382-5496
Facebook: Concordia Lutheran Mission
Singing HU can help you experience: • Comfort, peace, joy • Expanded awareness • Inner light and/or sound • A subtle sense of Divine Love • The healing of a broken heart • Solace during times of grief • A release of fears • Answers to your questions
UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS OF CENTRAL OREGON
BEND CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE
9;00 am Hispanic Worship Service
Learn how to sing HU, a love song to God: a loving, uplifting, Spiritual Exercise. HU, pronounced like the word hue, is sung for about 20 minutes and is followed by a brief period of sacred contemplation. Followed by a discussion. Regardless of your beliefs or religion, singing HU can bring you greater happiness, love, and understanding. Singing HU can draw us closer in our state of consciousness to the Divine Being. It has helped people of many different faiths open their hearts more fully to the uplifting presence and security of God's love.
"Diverse Beliefs One Fellowship" We are a Welcoming Congregation
(St. John 20:22-23, Augsburg
Community HU Sing Thursday, May 16, 6:30 pm at the East Bend Public Library, 60280 Dean Swift Rd. (I170 Worship Service,"Gratitude for Life", Thursday, June 20, 6:30 pm at the East Bend Public Library, 60280 Dean Swift Rd. ¹170
Choirs, music groups, Bible study, fellowship and ministries every week
Food/Fellowship Hebrew Roots Fellowship worshipping in
See Youth Blog: http://bendfp.org/youth/
9:00 am Sunday School for all ages
Reading Room: 115 NW Minnesota Ave. Mon. through Frix 11 am - 4 pm Sat. 12 noon - 2 pm
Awakening To A 21st Century Spirituality Jesus As Mystic Sundays, May 5, 12, 19. 10:45am-noon First Presbyterian Church's Heritage Hall Taught by Dick Rauscher, life coach and author with more than 25 years of counseling experience. This introductory course will be a practical, experiential journey into the wisdom, insights, spiritual practices and self-knowledge to "become" compassion, not"do"compassion.
Wednesday Noon Silence F Supper Worship 12:30 pm Contemplative Prayer
Visit us on the web at
Gospeland(IIere&yyran( eternal life
Domingo 12:30 PM -M isa en Espanol
Heart of Bend" 60 NW Oregon, 541-382-3862 Pastor Syd Brestel
• Teaching from the Torah and the Brit
The III(sskInof IIIe CIIIIrr(I istoforgivesinsthrough the
Experience an Eckankar Community HU
"Teaching the Word of God, Book by Book"
• Home groups
Saturday, May4 at 10:00 am- Torah Service
(South of Portland Ave.) Church Service 8 Sunday School: 10 am W ed. Testimony Meeting: 7:30 pm Childcare provided.
Women's Ministry, Youth Ministry are
available, call for days and times.
• Hebrew classes
Religion of the Lfght andSound of God
ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI CATHOLIC CHURCH
FOUNDRY CHURCH (FORMERLY FIRST BAPTIST) "A Heart for Bend in the
Children's ministry and nursery Friday, May 3 at 7:00 pm — Shabbat Service
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 1551 NW First St. • 541-382-6100
Sundays: 8:30 8 10:30 am Wednesday Night Study: 7 pm YouthGroup:Wednesday 7 pm Child Care provided
For more information about weekly ministries for the whole family, contact 541-382-5822 or email Info©eastmontchurch.com
• Davidic dance and worship
EASTMONT COMM U N ITY SCHOOL
HOLY REDEEMER CATHOLIC PARISH
Sunday 9: 15 AM - Prayer Meeting 9:30 AM — Adult Bible Fellowship 9:30AM — Children's Sunday School 10:30 AM - Worship Service 6:00 PM - Growth Groups (call for locationsl
Like Hymns? We've Got 'em! at the RLCC Church, 2880 NE 27th Sunday Services 8 am Traditional Service (No child care for 8 am service) 9:30 am Contemporary Service with full child care
The church is located at Beaver and Theater Drives in Sunriver Everyone is welcome.
(541) 617-2814 www.centraloregonbaptistchurch.org God-Centered Worship Expository Bible Teaching Rich Hymns 8 Songs Family Oriented Ministries Christ-Focused Living Meaningful Loving Relationships Compassionate Gospel Witness
Rabbi Glenn Ettman
Sunday, May 5 -adulteducation REAL LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Modern Family: It Takes A Community Preacher: Ron Werner 9:00 am contemporary 10:45 am traditional 5:01 pm relaxed Sunday School: 3 yrs to 6th grade Nurserycare provided
8:30am-10:15 am-11 am
Nursery & Children's Church Pastors: Chris Blair, Trey Hinkle, Ozzy Osborne and Glenn Bartnik 13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte
Rev. Dr. Steven H. Koski Lead Pastor
Hebrew perspective, come join us at:
Hebrew school, Torah study, and adult
230 NE Ninth, Bend (Across Ninth St. from Bend High) AII Are Welcome, Always!
The Rev. Roy D. Green, Interim Rector
after each servIce
CHURCH 529 NW 19th Street
I:00 pm Rev. Rob Anderson, Pastor
3rdTues.Men's Club 6:00 pm, dinner All are welcome through our red doors
Youth and Family Programs
9:00 am Contemporary Worship
Active Social Outreach
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP 541 NE Dekalb
Sunday School 9:45 am Children 8 Adult Classes Worship Service — 11;00 am Major's Robert F Miriam Keene
Effective May 1, 20l3
4 Saturdays and TMC: $115 5 Saturdays and TMC: $138
9:00 am Nursery Care 9:15 am Children 8 Youth
THE SALVATION ARMY 755 NE 2nd Street, Bend 541-389-8888
CHURCH & SYNAGOGUE DIRECTORY LISTING
1113 SWBlack Butte Blvd.
Redmond, OR 97756 - 541-923-7466
9;30 am Adult Education
Pastor Eric Burtness
11:00 am Traditional Worship
www.zionrdm.com Youth Groups High School — Sunday 11:00am- 12:30pm
The Bulletin: EVery Saturday On the ChurCh
page. $23 Copy Changes: by 5 PM Tuesday
MiddleSchool - Wednesday 6:00-7:30pm
The First Tuesday of each
6:30 pm Centering Prayer
THE RIVER MENNONITE CHURCH
Sunday, 3 pm at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend
Nursery 0-2 years
month. $23 Copy Changes: by Monday
Celebrate New Life at New Hope Church!
5:30 pm Prayer Service
I Week PriOr to PubliCatiOn
Saturday 6:00 pm Sunday 9:00, 10:45 am,
Church Office: 541-389-8787
NEW HOPE EVANGELICAL
20080 Pinebrook Blvd.• 541-389-3436
Pastor Randy Myers www.newhopebend.com
Sunday School 2 years - 5th grade
Small Groups Meet Regularly
(Handicapped Accessible) Please visit our website for a complete
Send to: PO Box 808, Bend OR 97709
listing of activities for all ages.
• g •
Call Pat Lynch 541-383-0396 PlynCh@bendbulletiFLCOm
TH E BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
VOLUNTEER SEARCH Volunteer Search is compiled bythe Department of HumanServices Volunteer Services. Theorganizations listed are seekingvolunteers for a variety of tasks. Toseeafull list, and for additional information on the types of help needed, goonline to www. denddulletin.com/volunteer.Changes, additions or deletions should be sent to1300 N.W.Wall St., Suite103, Bend 97701, email Therese.M.Helton©state.or.us or call541-693-8988. GIRLSON THE RUN OF DESCHUTES COUNTY:www.deschutescountygotr. org or info©deschutescountygotr.org. AARP:www.aarp.org/money/taxaide GRANDMA'SHOUSE:541-383-3515. or 888-687-2277. HEALTHYBEGINNINGS:www.myhb. ASPEN RIDGEALZHEIMER'S org or 541-383-6357. ASSISTEDLIVING AND RETIREMENT HIGH DESERT TEENSVOLUNTEER COMMUNITY:541-385-8500. PROGRAM:www.highdesertmuseum. BEND SENIORCENTER: Kim, org or 541-382-4757. 541-706-6127. IEP PARTNERS: Carmelle Campbell CASCADEVIEW NURSING AND at the OregonParent Training and ALZHEIMER'SCARECENTER: Information Center, 888-505-2673. 541-382-7161. J BAR JLEARNINGCENTER:Rick CENTRAL OREGONCOUNCIL ON Buening, firstname.lastname@example.org or AGING(COCOA)AND MEALS ON 541-389-1409. WHEELS: www.councilonaging.org or 541-678-5483. JUNIPERSWIM B FITNESS CENTER: Kim, 541-706-6127. LA PINESENIOR ACTIVITY CENTER: KIDS CENTER: Rachel Kane,541-383Pat Potter, 541-536-6237. 5958, ext. 274. LONG-TERM CAREOMBUDSMAN LA PINEHIGHSCHOOL:Jeff Bockert, PROGRAM:NancyAllen, 541-312-2488. jeff.bockert©bend.k12.or.us or 541-355-8501. PILOTBUTTE REHABILITATION MEADOWLARK MANOR: Peggy CENTER: 541-382-5531. Kastberg, 541-382-7025. PRINEVILLESOROPTIMISTSENIOR MOUNTAINSTARFAMILY RELIEF CENTER:Melody,541-447-6844. NURSERY:541-322-6820. TOUCHMARK ATMT.BACHELOR NEIGHBORIMPACT: 541-548-2380, VILLAGE: 541-383-1414. ext. 115. VOLUNTEERSINACTION: OREGON STATEUNIVERSITY 541-548-7018. EXTENSIONSERVICE:54'I-548-6088, 541-447-6228 or541-475-3808. CHILDREN, YOUTH OREGON STATEUNIVERSITY AND EDUCATION MASTERGARDENERVOLUNTEER PROGRAM: http://extension. SERVICES oregonstate.edu/deschutes or 541-548-6088. ADULTBASICSKILLS DEPARTMENT (COCC):Margie Gregory, mgregory© READ TOGETHER: 541-388-7746. cocc.edu or 541-318-3788. REDMOND HIGHSCHOOL: AFS-USA: www.afsusa.org or Caitlin 541-923-4807. Krutsinger, 503-419-9514. REDMOND LEARNINGCENTER:Zach ALYCE HATCHCENTER: Andy Kizans, Sartin, 541-923-4854. 541-383-1 980. REDMOND YOUNGLIFE: BEND PARK &RECREATION 541-923-8530. DISTRICT:Kim, 541-706-6127. SCHOOL-TO-CAREERPARTNERSHIP: BIGBROTHERS BIG SISTERS OF Kent Child, 541-322-3261. CENTRAL OREGON:54 I-312-6047 SMART (STARTMAKING A READER (Bend), 541-447-3851, ext. 333 TODAY): www.getsmartoregon.org or (Prineville) or 541-325-5603 (Madras). 541-355-5600. BOY SCOUTSOF AMERICA: Paul TRILLIUM FAMILYSERVICES: Abbott, email@example.com or 503-205-0 I94. 541-382-4647. VIMA LUPWAHOMES:www. BOYS &GIRLS CLUBS OF CENTRAL lupwahomes.org or 541-420-9634. OREGON: www.bgcco.org, info@ YOUTH CHOIROF CENTRAL OREGON: bgcco.org or 541-617-2877. 541-385-0470. CAMP FIREUSA CENTRAL OREGON: campfire©bendcable.com or ANIMALS AND 541-382-4682. CHILDREN'SVISION FOUNDATION: ENVIRONMENT Julie Bibler, 541-330-3907. BEND SPAY& NEUTERPROJECT: CIRCLEOFFRIENDS:Beth, beth@ 541-6'I7-1 010. acircleoffriendsoregon.com or 541-588-6445. CAT RESCUE,ADOPTION & FOSTER TEAM (CRAFT):www.craftcats.org, DESCHUTES COUNTYSHERIFF'S 541-389-8420 or541-598-5488. OFFICE— CENTRALOREGON PARTNERSHIPSFORYOUTH: CHIMPS, INC.: www.chimps-inc.org www.deschutes.org/copy, COPY© or541-410-4122 deschutes.org or 541-388-6651. DESCHUTES LAND TRUST: FOSTERGRANDPARENTS www.deschuteslandtrust.org or PROGRAM:SteveGuzanskis, 541-330-0017. 541-678-5483. DESCHUTES NATIONALFOREST: GIRL SCOUTS: 541-389-8146. Jean Nelson-Dean, 541-383-5576.
EAST CASCADES AUDUBON SOCIETY: www.ecaudubon.org or 541-24 I-2190. THE ENVIRONMENTAL CENTER:www. envirocenter.org or 541-385-6908. EOUINEOUTREACH HORSE RESCUE OFBEND:www.equineoutreach. com or joan©equineoutreach.com or 541-4I9-3717. HEALINGREINS THERAPEUTIC RIDING CENTER: Darcy Justice, 541-382-9410. HUMANE SOCIETYOF CENTRAL OREGON: Jen, firstname.lastname@example.org or 541-382-3537. HUMANE SOCIETYOF THE OCHOCOS:541-447-7178. HUMANE SOCIETYOF REDMOND: volunteerteredmondhumane.org or 541-923-0882. JUNIPERGROUP SIERRACLUB: 541-389-9115. PRINEVILLEBLM:www.blm.gov/or/ districts/prineville/recreation/host.php or 541-416-6700. STEWARDSHIPFOR SUSTAINABLE BAGGING:Lexa McAllister, Imcallister@cocc.edu or 541-914-6676. SUNRIVERNATURECENTER& OBSERVATORY: 541-593-4442. VOLUNTEERCAMPGROUND HOST POSITIONS: Tom Mottl, 541-41 6-6859.
HEALTH AMERICANCANCERSOCIETY: Charlie Johnson, 541-434-3114. AMERICANREDCROSS: 541-749-4111. DESCHUTESCOUNTYHEALTH DEPARTMENT:Tuesday Johnson, toco.deschutes. Tuesday Johnson or.us or 541-322-7425. FRIENDSWITH FLOWERS OF OREGON: www. friendswithflowersoforegon.com or 541-480-8700. HOSPICEOF REDMONDSISTERS: www.redmondhospice. org or Volunteer Coordinator at 541-548-7483. MOUNTAINVIEWHOSPITAL:JoDee Tittle, 541-475-3882, ext. 5097. MOUNTAINVIEW HOSPITAL HOSPICE: 541-460-4030 or Tori Schultz, email@example.com or 541475-3882, ext. 5327. NATIONALALLIANCE ON MENTAL ILLNESS— CENTRAL OREGON: Eileen White, namicentraloregon@ gmail.com. NEWBERRY HOSPICE:541-536-7399. PARTNERS IN CARE:www. partnersbend.org or SarahPeterson at 541-382-5882. RELAYFORLIFE:Stefan Myers, 541-504-4920. ST. CHARLES INBENDAND ST. CHARLES INREDMOND:
541-706-6354. VOLUNTEERSIN MEDICINE: Kristi, 54 I-585-9008.
ARTS, MUSIC, CULTURE AND HERITAGE 88.9KPOV, BEND'S COMMUNITY RADIO STATION: firstname.lastname@example.org or 541-322-0863. ART COMMITTEEOF THE REDMOND FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY: Linda Barker, 541-312-1064. ARTS CENTRALSTATION: 54 I-617- l317. CASCADESTHEATRICAL COMPANY: 54I-389-0803. CENTRAL OREGONSYMPHONY ASSOCIATION: Julie, 541-383-7779. DES CHUTESHISTORICAL MUSEUM: 541-389-1813, 10a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. DESCHUTESPUBLICLIBRARY SYSTEM:541-312-1032. FRIENDS OFTHE BEND LIBRARIES: www.fobl.org or Meredith Shadrach at 54 I-617-7047. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC:Isabelle Senger, www. highdesertchambermusic.com, info© highdesertchambermusic.com or 541-306-3988. HIGH DESERTMUSEUM: 541-382-4754. LA PINEPUBLICLIBRARY:Cindylu, 54 I-317-1097. LATINOCOMMUNITY ASSOCIATION: Brad, email@example.com or 54 I-382-4366. THE NATUREOFWORDS: www.thenatureofwords.org or 54 I-330-4381. REDMOND FRIENDSOF THE LIBRARY:54 I-312-1 060. REDMONDINTERCULTURAL EXCHANGE (R.I.C.E.): Barb, bonitodia©msn.com or541-447-0732. TOWER THEATREFOUNDATION: 541-317-0700.
HUMAN SERVICES ABILITREE: volunteer©abilitree.org or 541-388-8103, ext. 217. AMNESTY INTERNATIONAL:Philip Randall, 541-388-1793. ASSISTANCELEAGUEOFBEND: 54 I-389-2075. BEND COMMUNITYCENTER: Sherry Fisher, volunteer© bendscommunitycenter.org or 541-312-2084. BETHLEHEMINN: www.bethleheminn. org or 541-322-8768. CENTERFOR COMPASSIONATE LIVING(PREVIOUSLY PEACE CENTER OF CENTRALOREGON):www. compassionatecenter.org or Beth Hansen,541-923-6677.
CENTRALOREGON VETERANS OUTREACH: covo.orgwogmail.com or 541-383-2793. DEPARTMENT OFHUMAN SERVICES/ VOLUNTEER SERVICES:Therese Helton, Therese.M.Helton@state,or.us or541-693-8988. DEPARTMENT OFHUMAN SERVICES/ VOLUNTEERSERVICESCROOK COUNTY: Valerie Dean, 541-447-3851, ext. 427. DISABLEDAMERICANVETERANS (DAV):Don Lang,541-647-1002. FAMILY KITCHEN:Cindy Tidball, firstname.lastname@example.org or 541-610-65I1. FAMILY RESOURCE CENTER: 541-389-5468. HUMAN DIGNITYCOALITION: 541-385-3320. HUNGERPREVENTION COALITION: Marie, info© hungerpreventioncoalition.org or 541-385-9227. LA PINE COMMUNITY KITCHEN: 541-536-1312. NEIGHBORIMPACT: chrisq@ neighborimpact.org or 541-548-2380, ext. 106. PEACEBRIDGES, INC., BEND: www.abridgetopeace.org or JohnC. Schwechten at 541-383-2646. PFLAGCENTRAL OREGON: www.pflagcentraloregon.org or 541-317-2334. RONALD MCDONALDHOUSE:Teresa, 541-318-4950. SAVINGGRACE:541-382-9227 or 541-504-2550. SOROPTIMISTINTERNATIONAL OF BEND:www.sibend.org, president@ sibend.org or 541-728-0820. ST. VINCENTDEPAULSOCIAL SERVICES:541-389-6643. VOLUNTEER CONNECT: www. volunteerconnectnow.org or 541-385-8977. WINNINGOVER ANGER B VIOLENCE:www.winningover.org or 541-382-1 943. WOMEN'S RESOURCECENTER OF CENTRALOREGON:541-385-0750.
HABITAT FOR HUMANITY AND THRIFT STORES
OPPORTUNITYFOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OFREDMOND: 541-548-5288. REDMOND HABITATFOR HUMANITY: Scott or Warren, 541-548-1406. REDMOND HABITAT RESTORE: Roy, 541-548- I406. SISTERSHABITAT FOR HUMANITY: 541-549- I I93. ST. VINCENTDEPAUL— LA PINE: 541-536- I956. ST. VINCENTDEPAUL— REDMOND: 541-923-5264.
GOVERNMENT, CITY AND COMMUNITY THE CITIZENREVIEWBOARD(CRB): crb.volunteer.resources©ojd.state. or.us or 888-530-8999. CITY OFBEND:Cheryl Howard, choward©ci.bend.or.us or 541-388-5505. COURT APPOINTEDSPECIAL ADVOCATE (CASA): www. casaofcentraloregon.org or 541-389-1618. DESCHUTESCOUNTY VICTIMS' ASSISTANCEPROGRAM: Diane Stecher, 541-317-3186 or 541-388-6525. DESCHUTESRIVER WOODS NEIGHBORHOOD ASSOCIATION: www.drwna.org or Barbaraat info© drwna.org or 541-382-0561. JEFFERSONCOUNTY CRIME VICTIMS' ASSISTANCE PROGRAM: Tina Farrester, 541-475-4452, ext. 4108. JEFFERSONCOUNTY VOLUNTEER SERVICES:Therese Helton, 541-4756131, ext. 208. LA PINERURAL FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT: Volunteer Coordinator, 541-536-2935. ORCHARDDISTRICT NEIGHBORHOODASSOCIATION: www.orcharddistrictneighborhood. com. SUNRIVERAREACHAMBER OF COMMERCE:541-593-8I49. VISIT BEND:www.visitbend.com or 541-382-8048.
BEND AREA HABITAT FOR HUMANITY:541-385-5387. HABITATRESTORE:DiCrocker, 541-312-6709. HUMANE SOCIETYOF CENTRAL OREGON THRIFT STORE: Ma rcy Hosket, 541-388-3448. NEAT REPEAT THRIFT SHOP: Peg, 541-447-6429. NEWBERRYHABITATFOR HUMANITY: 541-593-5005. OPPORTUNITYFOUNDATION THRIFT STORE OF BEND: 541-389-0129.
CENTRALOREGON LOCAVORE:www. centraloregonlocavore.com or Niki at email@example.com or 541-633-0674. HIGH DESERTSPECIAL OLYMPICS: 541-749-6517. OREGON ADAPTIVESPORTS: www.oregonadaptivesports.org, info©oregonadaptivesports.org or 541-306-4774. SACRED ARTOFLIVING CENTER: 541-383-41 79. TUMALO LANGLAUFCLUB:Tom Carroll, 541-385-7981.
Weekly Arts & Entertainment Inside 5$ L G A7JhlE
SUPPORT GROUPS The following list contains support group information submitted to The Bulletin. Submissions must be updated monthly for inclusion. To submit, email relevant details to
communitylife©bendbulletin.com. ABILITREEPEER GROUP FOR PERSONSAFFECTEDBYA DISABILITY: 541-388-8103, ext. 203. ABILITREE YOUNG PEER GROUP: 541388-8103 ext. 207. ADHD ADULTSUPPORTGROUP: 54I-420-3023. ADOPTIVEPARENT SUPPORT GROUP: 541-389-5446. AGE WIDEOPEN (ADULT CHILDREN SUPPORT GROUP): 541-410-4162 or www.agewideopen.com. AIDSEDUCATION FOR PREVENTION, TREATMENT,COMMUNITY RESOURCES AND SUPPORT (DESCHUTESCOUNTY HEALTH DEPARTMENT):541-322-7402. AIDSHOT LINE:800-342-AIDS. AL-ANON: 541-728-3707 or www.centraloregonal-anon.org. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS (AA):541548-0440 or www.coigaa.org. ALS SUPPORT GROUP: 541-977-7502. ALZHEIMER'SASSOCIATION: 54 I-548-7074. ALZHEIMER'SASSOCATION CAREGIVERSUPPORT GROUP: 541-330-6400. ALZHEIMER'S/DEMENTIACAREGIVER SUPPORT GROUP: 541-948-7214. AUTISMRESOURCE GROUP OF CENTRALOREGON:541-788-0339. BENDATTACHMENTPARENTING: 541-385-1787. BEND S-ANONFAMILY GROUP: 888-285-3742. BEND ZENMEDITATION GROUP: 541382-6122 or 541-382-6651. BEREAVEMENTSUPPORT GROUPS: 54 I-382-5882.
BEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP/ADULTSAND CHILDREN: 54 I-383-3910. BEYOND AFFAIRS NETWORK: A peer group for victims of infidelity, baninbend©yahoo.com. BRAININJURY SUPPORT GROUP: 541-382-9451. BRAINTUMOR SUPPORT GROUP: 541-350-7243 BREAST-FEEDINGSUPPORT GROUP: 541-385-1 787. CANCER FAMILYSUPPORT GROUP: 54 I -706-5864. CANCER INFORMATION LINE: 541-706-7743. CAREGIVERSUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-536-7399. CAREGIVERSUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-6802. CELEBRATE RECOVERY:New Hope Church, Bend, 541-480-5276; Faith Christian Center, Bend, 541-382-8274; RedmondAssembly ofGodChurch, 541-548-4555; WestsideChurch, Bend, 541-382-7504, ext. 201; Metolius Friends Community Church,541-5464974; AgapeHarvest Fellowship, La Pine, 541-536-4384. CENTRALOREGON ALZHEIMER'S/ DEMENTIACAREGIVERS SUPPORT GROUP:54I-504-0571 CENTRALOREGON AUTISM ASPERGER'SSUPPORTTEAM: 541-633-8293. CENTRALOREGON AUTISM SPECTRUM RESOURCEAND FAMILY SUPPORTGROUP:541-279-9040. CENTRALOREGON COALITION FOR ACCESS(WORKING TO CREATE ACCESSIBLE COMMUNITIES): 541-385-3320. CENTRALOREGON DEPRESSION AND ANXIETYGROUP:541-420-2759 CENTRALOREGON DISABILITY SUPPORTNETWORK:541-548-8559 or www.codsn.org. CENTRALOREGON FAMILIESWITH MULTIPLES:541-330-5832 or
VOUR DPlvlNGCAN HQVE 4 REALEFFECT
541-388-2220. CENTRALOREGON LEAGUE OF AMPUTEESSUPPORT GROUP (COLA): 541-480-7420 orwww.ourcola.org. CENTRALOREGON RIGHT TO LIFE: 541-383-1593. CHILDCAR SEAT CLINIC (PROPER INSTALLATIONINFORMATION FOR SEATANDCHILD): 541-504-5016. CHILDREN'SVISION FOUNDATION: 541-330-3907. CHRISTIANWOMEN OF HOPE (WOMEN'SCANCER SUPPORT GROUP): 541-382-1832. CLARE BRIDGEOFBEND (ALZHEIMER'S SUPPORT GROUP): 541-385-4717 or rnorton1@ brookdaleliving.com. COFFEEAND CONNECTION CANCER SUPPORT GROUP: 541-706-3754. COMPASSIONATEFRIENDS (FOR THOSE GRIEVINGTHE LOSS OF A CHILD):541-480-0667 or 541-536- I709. CREATIVITY BWELLNESSMOOD GROUP:541-647-0865. CROOKEDRIVERRANCHADULT GRIEF SUPPORT: 541-548-7483. DEFEATCANCER: 541-706-7743. DESCHUTESCOUNTY MENTAL HEALTH24-HOUR CRISIS LINE: 541-322-7500. DEPRESSIONAND BIPOLAR SUPPORT ALLIANCE: 541-549-9622 or 541-771-1620. DEPRESSIONAND BIPOLAR SUPPORT:541-480-8269 or suemiller92©gmail.com. DEPRESSIONSUPPORT GROUP: 541-617-0543. DIABETICSUPPORT GROUP: 541-598-4483. DISABILITY SUPPORT GROUP: 541-388-8103. DIVORCECARE: 541-410-4201. DOUBLETROUBLE RECOVERY: Addiction andmental illness group; 541-317-0050.
DYSTONIASUPPORT GROUP: 541-388-2577. ENCOPRESIS(SOILING): 541-5482814 or firstname.lastname@example.org. EVENINGBEREAVEMENT SUPPORT GROUP:541-460-4030 FAITHBASED RECOVERY GROUP: Drug andalcohol addictions; email@example.com. FAMILYRESOURCECENTER: 541-389-5468. GAMBLERSANONYMOUS: Redmond 541-280-7249,Bend 541-390-4365. GAMBLINGHOT LINE:800-233-8479. GLUCOSECONTROL LOW CARB DIET SUPPORTGROUP:kjdnrcd©yahoo. com or 541-504-0726. GLUTENINTOLERANCEGROUP (CELIAC): 541-389-1731. GRANDMA'SHOUSE:Supportfor pregnant teensandteen moms; 541-383-35 l5. GRANDPARENTSRAISING OUR CHILDREN'SKIDS:541-306-4939.
Auo)oumr a Hauum Ato CuMc www.centraloregonaudiology.com Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns 541.647.2884
GRIEFSHAREGRIEFRECOVERY SUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-382-I832. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP:541-3066633, 541-318-0384 or mullinski@ bendbroadband.com. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-548-7483. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUPS: Forthe bereaved; 541-771-3247. GRIEFSUPPORT GROUP: 54 I-447-2510. GRIEFSHARE(FAITH-BASED) RECOVERY CLASS: 541-389-8780. HEALINGENCOURAGEMENT FOR ABORTION-RELATEDTRAUMA (H.E.A.R.T.):541-318-1949.
DESCHUTES CHILDREN'S FOUNDATION
SATURDAY, MAY 4 , 2013- 5:30PM R IVERH O U S E CO N V E N T I O N C E N T E R F EATURIN G A L I V E P ERFOR M A N C E FROM T O D D H A A B Y A N D S OLA V I A B EER AND W I N E T A S T I N G ; SEATED D I N N E R
TO PURCHASE TICKETS OR FOR MORE INPORMATION CALL 541-388-3101 OR VISIT
Too many children die each year because of rushed and distracted driving. When you've got
PROCEEDS FROM THE ART & WINE AUCTION BENEFIT DESCHUTES CHILDREN S FOUNDATION AND ITS 28 NONPROFIT PARTNERS SERVING CENTRAL OREGON S MOST VULNERABLE CHILDREN AND FAMILIES
kids in the car, make getting them there safely your number-one priority. Slow down, stow the phone and leave yourself plenty of room before
pulling out into traffic. It'll have a lasting effect.
Drive Safely. The Way to Oo. Transportation Safety — ODOT
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SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
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By Amy Kaufman Los Angeles Times
Joe Khne/The Bulletin
Patrons of the Volcanic Theatre Pub in Bend are joining a growing trend of nontraditional viewing of television programming.
What's out there
Continued from D1 A recent report b y T h e Nielsen Company estimated that more than 5 million American households — less than 5 percent of the country's total households — watch movies, television programs and other videos exclusively through the Internet using these wirelesscapable television sets, computers and handheld devices. These viewers do not have a cable subscription nor do they use a broadcast antenna to watch programming when it airs. But while the number of these households has more than doubled since 2007, when it was only 2.01 million, their presence has yet to be truly felt in Central Oregon, said Justin Shaffer, the store manager at Standard TV and Appliance. "It's more of a supplement," he said, adding most people, especially those who are 35 to 45 years old, use these services in addition to their traditional television service that comes through a cable or satellite subscription or broadcast antenna, not as an alternative to it. Shaffer explained most of the interest he sees in Internetbased services, in addition to the video-on-demand services offeredby many cable providers, comes from people who want to use them so they can watch a television program at a time when it is convenient to them and not when it normally airs. "People can watch programming on their time," he said, "and not the cable provider's time."
Here's a rundown of the
options people havewhen it comes to watching television programs on
beforethe new episode aired. But there is one problem with all of t h i s technology: aYou have to wait," Lisa Williams said.
their own terms.
The Williamses had to wait • Traditional TV services about a year to watch the most — Almost 284 million recent season of "Weeds" on American households Netflix because its episodes watch television first had to be r eleased on programming through a DVD before the 300 milliontraditional cable service or subscriber-service could get a broadcast signal they get the rights to start streaming from an antennaconnected them over the Internet. to their television. They also had to wait about • Time-shifted TV services a week for AMC to release the — Digital videorecorders missed "Mad Men" episode and video-on-demand over i t s vi d e o-on-demand services operated bycable service. providers and certain cable A nd these waits can b e networks let people watch painful, said Micah LaVoy, an television programs after avid television watcher and they have aired. the owner of Tin Pan Theater. Because his theater shows • Online TV services "Game of Thrones," an HBO — Hulu and Netflix are the series based on George R.R. two most popular online Martin's fantasy novels, on television services. Hulu's Sunday nights, LaVoy can't 3 million paid subscribers watch the most recent episode can watch certain television of "Mad Men" until a day or programs after they have so after it has aired. LaVoy's aired on traditional TV, problem with t hi s situation while Netflix's 300 million is that his friends are able to subscribers can watch TV watch "Mad Men" when it norprograms once they've mally airs and start discussing been released onDVD. it right then and there. • Zero TV households "You have to go into black— The NielsenCompany out mode," said LaVoy, who estimates 5 million has to avoid his friends' "Mad American households watch Men" discussions until he's television programming seen the episode for fear they without using a cable will ruin the surprise. Some subscription or abroadcast of hisfriends are aware ofthis antenna. Eventhough 75 fact, he added, so if they do percent of these households talk about an episode they use have a television set, they vague terms to avoid spoilers, are knownaszero TV and the resulting discussion households becausethey "can be pretty generic." do not fit the company's LaVoy sought t o c o mbat traditional definition of a TV this problem, at least with household. "Game of Thrones," by showing its episodes live on the big screen when they air, much in Though they have cable ser- the same way that Volcanic vice and an HBO subscription, Theatre Pub shows episodes the coupledoes not subscribe of "Mad Men" and other AMC to th e S h owtime N etwork shows, such as "The Walking and cannot watch "Weeds," a Dead." People can watch these favorite drama, when it norprograms on the big screen, mally airs. They've solved this he said, and they can keep up problem by using Netflix to with their friends who are able watch the program's episodes to watch the episodes at home at home once they've been re- when they normally air. "Everybody is talking about leased on DVD. They also missed the episode what happened on a TV show of "Mad Men" that preceded the at work the next day," said April 21 show they watched at Woody Beverly, who shared a Volcanic Theatre Pub because large leather couch with four they were out of town. But be- of his friends when the Volcacause they have an on-demand- nic Theatre Pub showed "Mad service, the Williamses could Men" last week. watch the episode they missed He plans to come back Sunand be caught up with the plot day for the next episode.
Breaking the schedule According to the Nielsen report, the average adult household used these video-on-demand services and digital video recorders to watch 1.5 to 3.5 hours of television programming or videos each week. BendBroadbandspokesman Shelby Little said about a third of the cable provider's clients use a digital videorecorder to save television programs they can watch at a later date and 30 percent use video-on-demand services to watch movies, television shows or sporting events outside their scheduled air time. The Williamses fall squarely into this category of traditional television supplementers that Shaffer was talking about.
LOS ANGELES — There will probably be less pain than gain f o r P a r amount Pictures at the box office this weekend. M ichael Bay's ne w a c tion comedy, "Pain & Gain," is expected to debut with a respectable $23 million, according to those who have seen pre-release audience s urveys. That s h ould b e enough to beat "Oblivion," the Tom Cruise sci-fi flick entering its second weekend in theaters. The only other new film hitting theaters nationwide, the romantic comedy "The Big Wedding," isn't expected to fare that well. The film, featuring a star-studded ensemble cast including Diane Keaton, Katherine Heigl and Robert De Niro, will probably start off with a so-so $11 million. "Pain & Gain" stars Mark Wahlberg, Dw ayne J ohnson and Anthony Mackie as bodybuilders who try to extort money from a wealthy b usinessman. Based on a 1999 series of Miami New Times articles about similar events, the movie has not received exceptionally positive reviews. On Thursday morning, the picture had notched a 48 percentfresh rating on Rotten Tomatoes. Paramount spent a b out $26 million to produce "Pain 8 Gain" — an exceptionally low budget for Bay, the filmmaker behind the pricey "Transformers" fr a n chise. Wahlberg and Bay are set to re-team for the fourth installment in the alien robot series, which will be released by Paramount in June 2014. Both Wahlberg and Johnson have proved to be fairly
Matt Sayles/ Invision via The Associated Press
Actor Mark Wahlberg arrives at the Los Angeles Premiere of "Pain & Gain" at the TCL Theatre on Monday in Hollywood, Calif.
"Pain 8z Gain" StarS Mark Wahlberg, Dwayne Johnson and Anthony Mackie as bodybuilders who try to extort money from a wealthy businessman.
to reunite at a wedding. The movie, which also features Susan Sarandon, Amanda Seyfried and Robin Williams, has been panned by critics. The $35 million production was primarily financed by Avi Lerner's Millennium Films, t h ough d i s t ributor Lionsgate contributed less than $10 million to the budget. To prod moviegoers to r eliable b o x-office d r a w s see the film this weekend, in r ecent y e ars. T h ough Lionsgate is offering a proJohnson's February action motion: Fans who go online flick "Snitch" collected only to buy one $12 ticket for the $42 million, he has helped movie will receive another to rejuvenate flagging franfree of charge. chises such as " G.I. Joe," In limited release, Road"The Fast and the Furious" side Attractions is opening and "Journey to the Center of its drama "Mud" in 363 thethe Earth." Wahlberg, mean- aters. Th e c o m i ng-of-age while, is coming off a flop in film stars Matthew McCothe January crime thriller naughey as a fugitive who "Broken City" but had two befriendstwo teenagers who hits last year with the mas- help him escape the police. sive comedy "Ted" and Co-starring is Reese Witherthe low-budget action film spoon, who was arrested last "Contraband." weekend and charged with "The Big Wedding," a re- disorderlyconduct after her make of a 2006 French film, husband was pulled over on is about a family thrown into suspicion of driving under chaos when they are forced the influence.
The Fur IIStarting To
Fly During Our
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D6 TH E BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT
ore' orc asses o inn
TV SPOTLIGHT By Jacqueline Cutler © Zapzit
Growing up, V inny Guad agnino wo u l d n' t i nv i t e friends over to hi s f amily's modest Staten Island, N.Y., home. Now it's the backdrop for his MTV talk show, aptly named "The Show With Vinny." The cablenet was slated to run a sneak peek following the MTV Movie Awards featuring clips with Mark Wahlberg, Anthony Mackie and Ke$ha. The 11-episode talk show launches officially on Thursday with Lil Wayne. The premise has g uests coming to the family home of thequiet guy from "Jersey Shore," where Guadagnino's mom, Paola Giaimo, cooks for everyone, and Guadagnino's sisters, Antonella and Mariann Guadagnino, interrupt as he tries to talk to guests, which will include Jenny McCarthy, Redfoo, Scott Disick, Kat Graham and A$AP. The set, a well-worn couch and chair, is in what was intended to be a dining room but until the show had been Giaimo's bedroom. Crucifixes, Communion photos and maps of Sicily decorate the walls. Each of th e sisters' bedrooms is taken over by the show, one as a control room and one as a greenroom. Guadagnino's bedroom has seven shelvesof sneakers, a skyline
Tribune Media Services
"The Show With Vinny" premieres Thursday on MTV. It features Vinny Guadagnino as he hosts a talk show from his family home. of New York on a m irrored background and video games. G iaimo ha d i r o ned h e r son's T-shirt and helped him into it. She turns her attention to cooking in the cramped kitchen. "This is crazy," Guadagnino says, settling on a couch in his room, "every day with a celebrity, just catching that interaction with my mom. She's hilarious." "I never had a friend sleep over this house," Guadagnino says. "It was embarrassing. It was small, beat up. Flash forward 25 years, and now I have millions of people and the biggest celebrities in the world and millionaires." Over Guadagnino's bed are framed photos ofthe "Jersey Shore" cast, and an inscription
reads: "You changed our channel by making it important to change our channel." Show screeners were not available at this writing, but it's clearly the antithesis of a slick talk show. "It's like if 'Wayne's World' was shot in Staten Island," says SallyAnn Salsano, executiveproducer and the force behind the "Jersey Shore" cottage industry. "Vinny is famous for two
things — pinkeye and people fall in love with Vinny," she says. "You would think these kids are from central casting," Salsano says. "Wait till you see them. Mom cuts his food. This is not a put-on. You feel like you are at someone's house for dinner. We barely get the
'What are you here to pitch?' " Reflecting o n h o w sh e selected the cast of "Jersey Shore," Salsano says, "If you w ould have told m e , 'You are going to take these eight kids you found in a n i g htclub and change TV,' I would have said, 'You are smoking something.'" The day "Jersey Shore" premiered, Guadagnino was supposed to take the LSATs, and he says he still thinks about law school. "I like this more," he says. The aroma of garlic fills the house. His mom had some leftover basil, so she whips up a batch of pesto. Everyone waits for Victoria Justice on a frigid day in this lingering winter. The crew crams into a bedroom, andproducers feed lines into Guadagnino's earpiece as he tries to do his introduction. "Did you leave something out?" Giaimo asks. "I just want to be sure you don't leave anyone out. Remember, if I didn't give birth to you, you wouldn't be here right now." She reminds him to mention his sisters. Guadagnino sighs, faces a camera and says, "Welcome to 'The Show With Vinny, My Mom, My Sisters, the Dogs and Cats, and the Rest of Staten Island.'" Naturally, his mom slaps him for the sarcasm. Guadagnino tries explaining who Justice is to his mom. "She's like a god to l ittle
eena er's ame an or atin Dear Abby: I am a 13-year-old girl and my parents won't let me date. I believe I am mature for my age and won't do anything foolish. I don't know why my parents are being like this. Please give me some advice on how to persuade them. — Really Ready in DEAR New Hampshire
bling and womanizing, and my two suicide attempts. We have been trying to work things out, but I suspect that he's back to his old ways. I work part-time, but haven't been able to find a full-time job after our most recent move, so I am f i nancially dependent on him. I have two adult chilABBY Dear Really Ready: dren who don't live Although you think near me. Mostof the you are ready, your p eople I k now a r e parents will have to make the ulti- through the church, and they are all mate decision on when you enter the great supporters of my husband. "dating game." Their decision will I feel trapped, and I don't know most likely be based on whether how to fix my life at this point. — TrappedOn The East Coast you have demonstrated the beginnings of emotional maturity. Dear Trapped: You will have to do You need to have proven to them it in stages. The first should be to you can handle responsibility, carry talk with a licensed therapist who is out school assignments and chores, not associated with the church. be honest with them and keep your Next, continue looking for fullword. It w il l a lso depend upon time employment. If n e cessary, whether they know the boy in ques- start by volunteering. It will help to tion, and whether HE is responsible widen your circle of acquaintances enough to be trusted with their most and perhaps lead to a job. precious possession, which is you. Then, once you are feeling better Dear Abby: I have been married about yourself, you will be better for 27 years to a man who is a church able to decide what to do about your pastor. We have had to move every unhappy marriage. six to eight years, partly because he Dear Abby: After being diagwas repeatedly unfaithful. We have nosed with multiple sclerosis last gone through his alcoholism, gam- year, I moved 900 miles from home.
HAPPY BIRTHDAYFOR SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013: This
year you swing from one pole to the other. By Jacqueline Bigar You'll open up to new ideas, but only after initially being uncompromising. Many people will be surprised atyour rigidity, past late afternoon, as that is whenmany as you have been options will open up toyou. Makesure that Stars show the kind known to flex more you are free. Tonight: Not alone. of day you'll have i n the past. Fear of ** * * * D ynamic the unknown could CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * * P ositive b e a factor. If you ** * * You have an unusually flirtatious ** * A verage are single, someone attitude that others pick up on. You also have a way of handling a difficult loved ** S o-so who enters your one. This person listens to you, and he or * Difficult life is very serious, she will shape up quickly. A long-distance yet desirable. Ask call invigorates your imagination. Tonight: yourself if you can live with this type of Paint the town any color you want. person. If you are attached, your sweetie often makes great suggestions that LEO (Joly 23-Aug. 22) ** * Deal with family and a domestic are well thought out. GO with the flow. matter. You could have difficulty getting SAGITTARIUSjumps in with ease! around a problem that involves finances ARIES (March 21-April19) and your sweetie. Give some thought to ** * * A partner loves the extra approaching your budget differently. Get attention, and he or she gives back together with friends. Tonight: Ease the accordingly. One-on-one exchanges are tension between you and your sweetie. powerful right now. If you are single and you're interested in someone, make an VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * Return emails and make several advance. You willknow whatto sayand calls that you have been putting off. Be do. Tonight: Tryachange in routine. more open to the different possibilities TAURUS (April 20-May 20) that head your way. Understand that you ** * * F orget the thought that you'll might not be able to relax as you would have a quiet day where you can do what like,becauseyouhaveso much to do. you want. Ifyou are invitedto go on a Tonight: Entertain atyour place. day drive or an excursion of some sort, LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) accept. A change of scenery invigorates your energy and makes you more open to ** * You have a tendency to go overboard. Make more of an effort to use socializing. Tonight: The party goes on. some self-discipline. Listen to your inner GEMINI (May 21-June20) voice more often, as it attempts to guide ** * C omplete projects rather than initiate you. You could be particularly vulnerable them today. Youcould want to get some with spending right now. Keep the tags extra work done or finish somespring cleaning. Don't start any effort that could go and receipts! Tonight: Dinner out.
Shortly after the move, my dog had to be put to sleep. Because of all the stress, my M.S. flared up and I was admitted to the hospital. After my third day there I was lonely, so I went to the gift shop (the Pink Smock) and bought myself some pretty flowers and k nickknacks as apick-me-up. While Iwas paying for them, the ladies behind the counter asked me if I needed a card. I explained I was buying them for myself because I was alone. After I returned to my room, more flowers arrived. I thought my mom had sent them to me from afar. The card read:"Feel BetterSoon! From the Ladies at the Pink Smock." Abby, that has to be the most thoughtful thing a stranger has ever done for me, and I wanted to share it. I am so touched! — Rachel in Sanford, N.C. Dear Rachel: Your letter is an example of what strong medicine an act of kindness can be. I don't know which hospital the Pink Smock is in, but whoever runs it should know what an asset those caring women in the gift shop are. Kudos to them, and Ihope you are doing much better now. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P0. Box69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069
SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov. 21) ** You can say thatyou need to work or be left alone, but your magnetism won't allowthisto happen. You might want to adjust your schedule accordingly. You have a lot of energy, and you probably can do it all. Remember, others are not always so available. Tonight: Your treat.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * T ake today just for you. Run certain personal errands; perhaps even consider scheduling a massage or taking a trip to the salon. Others might choose to snooze or read. You'll enjoy the remainder of the weekend. Tonight:Someone shares hisor her delight in visiting with you.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * Use the daylight hours to the max. Many people are thrilled to have you around. Whether you're off at a ballgame or at some other happening, being surrounded by your friends makes you smile. Tonight: Make it an early night.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed. 18) ** * You might need to check in on an older relative. As you see asituation change, you might want to direct its outcome. Let those involved make their own choices. Being responsible is different from pushing your will on others. Tonight: Hook up with a friend or two.
PISCES (Fed. 19-March 20) ** * * S c hedule a vacation, or at least pick up a pamphlet or two. Discuss your dream trip with others. Make a phone call to someone at a distance who might want to be involved in this adventure. Tonight: Wherever you are, know that others are following your lead. © 2013 by King Features Syndicate
TV TODAY 5 p.m. on TCM, Movie: "Giant" — Edna Ferber's tale of a Texasranchfamilywas Jame s Dean's last film. So it's gone down in movie history as a Dean picture, even though his character — a troubled ranch hand who strikes it rich — isn't the star. That distinction belongs to the ranch's crusty owner (Rock Hudson) and his Eastern wife (Elizabeth Taylor), who spends years battling the ingrained racism and sexism of the local culture. Dennis Hopper also stars in the 1956 epic.
kids." Before she can correct him for being flippant about God, his sisters criticize his outfit, and Mom's on them. "I am m ovie-star famous now," Giaimo says. "I am getting recognized in Kohl's. I can't go anywhere." Guadagnino knows where this is heading, so he warns his mother to not bring this up with Justice, a star of Nickelodeon shows. "Whenever I go out, I have to put on my lipstick," Giaimo says. When the camera is running, Giaimo mentions the brand and the shade, hoping for freebtes. When Justice arrives, she is a good sport, eating and even t rying an i mprov skit w i t h Guadagnino. In it, he gives birth, and she's his coach. One could say you had to be there, but it is probably best to not have been. Crew and family squeeze around one another, waiting turns for the one bathroom. The family dynamic is genuine, and as Guadagnino slips into his room, seeking a few minutes of quiet, he says, "To them I am just little Vinny. Maybe on the set, I'll start to get some respect." He's taken improv classes and, like his former cast mates, hopes to use the reality show that unfolded in a beach house to launch his career. "Hopefully I can be an artist formally known as 'Jersey
7 p.m. on TNT, Movie: "The Next Three Days" — Love literally knows no bounds for the husband (Russell Crowe) of a murder suspect (Elizabeth Banks) when he decides to break her out of jail in this well-paced melodrama directed and co-written by Paul Haggis ("Crash"). The desperate spouse-on-the-outside consults an expert (Liam Neeson) in such escapes to retrieve his wife, convicted for the killing of her boss and left without hope of ever being cleared. Olivia Wilde and Daniel Stern also appear. 8 p.m. onH C), "Bet on Your Baby" — A father tries to guess how many soccer goals his little boy can make in the "Kickin' It" challenge, while a mom bets on how many toys her daughter canpickup in 90 seconds.Other challenges involve toddlers putting out a cardboard "fire" with a hose,catching a beach balland making animal sounds. Melissa Peterman hosts this new episode. 8 p.m. onH C3, "Smash" — Karen, Derek, Anaand Kyle (Katharine McPhee, Jack Davenport, Krysta Rodriguez, Andy Mientus) try to help Jimmy (Jeremy Jordan), whose out-ofcontrol behavior is threatening the future of "Hit List." Tom and Julia (Christian Borle, Debra Messing) reach a breaking point in the new episode "The Producers." Anjelica Huston and Megan Hilty also star; Kathie LeeGifford and Jesse L. Martin ("Law 8 Order") guest star.
Shore,'" Guadagnino says.
MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for3-D andIMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. t
Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42 (PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • THE BIG WEDDING (R) 1:40, 4:25, 7:35, 10:10 • THE CROODS (PG) 12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 • THE CRDDDS 3-D (PG) I:15, 3:50 • EVIL DEAD (R) 1:55, 4:50, 7:50, 10:25 • G.l. JDE: RETALIATION (PG-13) 12:15, 6:15 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION 3-D (PG-13) 3:05, 9:05 • GIRL RISING (PG-13) 2: I5, 7:30 • HOME RtjN (PG-13) 1:45, 4:45, 7:45, 10:15 • THE HOST (PG-13) I:20, 4:15, 7:20, 10:10 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) 4:50, 10:05 • JURASSIC PARK3-D (PG-13) Noon, 3, 6, 9 •THE METROPOLITANOPERA: GIULIDCESARE (no MPAA rating) 9 a.m. • OBLIVION (PG-13) 12:40, 3:40, 6:40, 7:10, 9:35, 10:05 • OBLIVION IMAX (PGI3) 1, 4, 7, 10 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 1:10, 4:10, 7:25, 10:15 • OZTHEGREATAND POWERFIjL(PG) 3:I5,9:15 • OZ THEGREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D(PG)12:05,6:05 • PAIN 5 GAIN(R) l2:50,3:55,6:55,9:50 • SCARY MOVIE(PG-13) 5 2, 4:55, 7:55, 10:20 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. '
9 p.m. onf3, "Criminal Minds" — Rossi (Joe Mantegna) and the team are in Miami seeking a killer who apparently started on animals and escalated to prostitutes. Morgan (Shemar Moore) tries to get Reid (Matthew Gray Gubler) to join the bureau's softball team to build his athletic skills. Thomas Gibson, Jeanne Tripplehorn and Kirsten Vangsness also star in "The Apprenticeship." ©Zap2it
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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 54 I-382-6347 • THE COMPANY YDUKEEP(R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:05 • EMPEROR (PG-13) 12: I5, 6:15 • GINGERAND ROSA (PG-13)I2:45,3:45,6:45,8:50 • MUD (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:30, 5:30, 8:30 • THE PLACE BEYONDTHEPINES (R) Noon, 3, 6, 9 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 11:45 a.m., 2:45, 5:45, 8:25 • TRANCE (R) 3:15, 8:40 I
McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 •THEINCREDIBLE BURT INONDERSTONE (PG-13)6 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) Noon, 3 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 9 • After 7 p.m., shows are 2f and older only. Younger than 2f mayattend screenings before 7pm. if accompaniedbya legalguardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • IT'S A DISASTER (R) 6 • ON THE ROAD (R) 3:30 • UPSTREAM COLOR (no MPAArating) 8:15 I
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541-388-4418 www.classic-coverings.com 5
WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066 Adjustable
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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 42 (PG-13) 12:45, 3:30, 6:15, 9 • THE CROODS (PG) 11:15a.m., 1:30, 3:45, 6:15, 8:30 • OBLIVION (PG-13) 11 a.m., 1:35, 4:10, 6:45, 9:20 • SCARY MOVIE(PG-13) 5 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30, 9:30
Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • 42 (PG-13) 2, 4:45, 7:30 • G.l. JDE: RETALIATION (PG-13) 3:30, 5:45, 8 • OBLIVION (PG-13) 2:30, 5, 7:45 • TRANCE (R) 3, 5:30, 7:45
iPpurk &0A 6 50.
John Day Burns Lakeview
Madras Cinema 5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • 42 (PG-13) 1:30, 4:10, 6:50, 9:40 • THE CROODS (PG) 1, 3:05, 5:15 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) 7:25, 9:40 • OBLIVION (PG-13) 1:35, 4: I5, 7, 9:35 • PAIN 5 GAIN(R) I:20,4,6:40,9:25 • SCARY MOVIE(PG-13) 5 1:20, 3:20, 5:20, 7:15, 9: I5 •
E LEVATIO N
Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • OBLIVION (UPSTAIRS — PG-l3) 1:10,4:10, 7: IO • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN (R) 1, 4, 7 • Theupstairs screening roomhaslimited accessibility.
Elevation Capital Strategies 400 SW BluA Drive Suite 101 Bend Main: 541-728-0321 www.elevationcapital.biz
For homes online WWW b e n d h O m e S . COm
SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013
ADVERTISING SECTION E
New Homes Starting at $131,990!
Delight on the Deschutes
Hayden Homes newest community, North Village, has homes are under construction now. Located in N E B en d w it h m o untain views & easy access to highway 97. North Village continues the Hayden Homes tradition o f offering signature quality homes at an exceptional value. With six w e l l-appointed home plans available, you are certain to find the one to call your own. Homes similar to p hoto shown. Directions: HWY 97 : E . o n Cooley Rd, N. on Hunters Circle. Find us on the web at www.hayden-homes.com
0 J g g g E R aa S
HAYDEN HOMES WWW.HAYDEN-HOMES.COM 541-516-1530
D rift off t o s l eep with th e sounds of t h e D eschutes River rolling below y ou r w i n dow. Wake up to a walk along the river trail. Come back later with your fly rod or mountain bike. It's all in a day's play at PointsWest T ownhomes, where m aintenance-free l i v ing makes countless adventures possible. PointsWest is located at the Seventh Mountain Resort right next to Widgi Creek Golf Course. One- and two-story floor plans start in the low $400,000s. Call Judy at 541-390-1411 or Shelly at 541-408-0086.
CASCADE SOTHEBY'SINTERNATIONAL REALTY JUDY MCCOMBS - SHELLY SWANSON, BROKERS POINTSWESTBEND.COM
I .) II
r ~i 'Lti t !'
Into Home Improvement by Nicole Werner, The Bulletin Advertising Departm ent
In its 21st year, the COBA Spring Home and Garden Show will feature vendors offering ideas to make improvements to the home from the inside out.
Browsing through magazines, watching home and garden television shows, and exploring pins others have posted on Pinterest are great ways to get new ideas to make improvements to a home. Finding the people to help you accomplish your home improvement goals is a whole other issue, however. Each spring, the Central Oregon Builders Association (COBA) hosts its annual S pring H om e an d G a r den S h ow, a n d this year, it will be held at the Deschutes C ounty Fair an d E x p o C enter i n R e d mond from Friday, May 3 through Sunday, May 5. Show hours are from noon to 6 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Saturday, and 10 a.m.to 5 p.m. on Sun-
to name a few. More than 150 vendors will be participating at the show. Beyond finding new products and services, show attendees can benefit from s peaking d i r e ctly w i t h b u s i n ess r e p resentatives, according to T er ry. From complete remodels to simply a d ding a new hot tub or even selecting new plants for the landscape, professionals will be on hand to talk w it h and answer questions. New ideas may also be garnered from these individuals. Show attendees will also have the opp ortunity t o a t t en d w o r k s hops a t n o c harge. Featured speakers include Dr . Michael Breus, once featured on The Dr. Oz Show, who w il l e x p l ain how t o g et day. quality sleep by tu r n ing your bedroom COBA is pleased to announce that the into a sanctuary. A w o r k shop on hear21st Annual Spring H ome and Garden ing and audiology will also be available. S how is f r e e fo r t h e p u b li c t o a t t e nd O n Saturday, Th e W e ekend W a r r i o r s this year — with special thanks to their H ome Improvement show w i l l b e f e a a dmission s p onsors, H a y den H o m e s, tured. They wil l a lso be giving away a Great Northern Window Company, and Traegar Grill.
"With more vendors at this year's show, people will be able to find more ways to improve their homes while working with local businesses." Milgard Windows. Also new this year is the COBA Passport program in w h ich show attendees can enter for a chance to win one of two $200 gift cards. " This is our healthiest show in y e ar s with vendor participation up by 30 percent," said Sheri Terry of C OBA S ales and Business Development. F or anyone wh o i s m a k i n g p l an s t o make changes within their home or in vestment properties, or even those just looking fo r i n s p i r ation, m or e v e ndors mean more options. " With businesses seeing an uptick i n activity, people have more options for h ow they b e autif y a n d i m p r ov e t h e i r homes," said Terry. The show will feature innovative products and home improvement professiona ls including k i t c hen m a k e over s u p plies, appliances, builders, remodelers, cookware, cabinets, windows, outdoor living products and bu i l ding m aterials
"With more vendors at this year's show, people will be able to find more ways to improve their homes while working with local businesses," said Terry. "Most of the exhibitors are local. We want people to shop locally as much as possible, and keep those dollars right here in Central Oregon." In addition to all th i ngs for home and g arden, show attendees are i n v ited t o c heck ou t t h e C e n t r a l O r e go n A u t o Show, also free to attend. Honda, Chevrolet, Cadillac, Subaru, Kia and Toyota cars, trucks and representatives will be on site at th e f a i r g r ounds. Test dr ives will be av ailable as w el l a s f i n a n cing opportunities. So, in the coming w eek, gather your ideas, organize them in a binder or your m obile device, and b r i n g t h e m t o t h e 2 1st Annual C OBA S p r in g H o m e a n d Garden Show. Then, meet with the professionals who can help turn your home into your dream home.
Photos byNicole Werner
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E2 SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9 730
RENTALS 603 - RentalAlternatives 604 - Storage Rentals 605 - RoommateWanted 616- Want To Rent 627 Vacation Rentals & Exchanges 630 - Roomsfor Rent 631 - Condominiums &Townhomes for Rent 632 - Apt./Multiplex General 634- Apt./Multiplex NEBend 636 - Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 638 - Apt./Multiplex SEBend 640 - Apt./Multiplex SW Bend 642 - Apt./Multiplex Redmond 646 - Apt./Multiplex Furnished 648- Houses for RentGeneral 650 - Housesfor Rent NEBend 652 - Housesfor Rent NWBend 654- Houses for Rent SEBend 656 - Housesfor Rent SW Bend 658 - Housesfor Rent Redmond 659 - Housesfor Rent Sunriver 660 - Housesfor Rent La Pine 661 - Housesfor Rent Prineville 662 - Houses for Rent Sisters 663 - Housesfor Rent Madras 664- Houses for RentFurnished 671 - Mobile/Mfd. for Rent 675 - RV Parking 676 -Mobile/Mfd.Space 682 - Farms, Ranches andAcreage 687 - Commercial for Rent/Lease 693 - Office/Retail Space for Rent REAL ESTATE 705- Real Estate Services 713 - Real Estate Wanted 719 - Real Estate Trades 726 - Timeshares for Sale 730 - New Listings 732 - Commercial Properties for Sale 738- Multiplexes for Sale 740 -Condominiums & Townhomes forSale 744 - Open Houses 745- Homes for Sale 746- Northwest BendHomes 747 - SouthwestBendHomes 748- Northeast BendHomes 749- Southeast BendHomes 750 - RedmondHomes 753 - Sisters Homes 755- Sunriver/La Pine Homes 756 - JeffersonCountyHomes 757 - CrookCountyHomes 762 - Homeswith Acreage 763 - Recreational Homesand Property 764- Farms andRanches 771 - Lots 773 - Acreages 775 - Manufactured/Mobile Homes 780 - Mfd. /Mobile Homeswith Land
Real Estate Services
Boise, ID Real Estate
For relocation info, call Mike Conklin, 208-941-8458 Silvercreek Realty 730
New Listings Mtn View Park j $169,000 • 1576 sq.ft. manufactured • 3 bedroom, 2 bath • .14 acre lot • MLS 201302686 Pat Palazzi, Broker 541-771-6996 •
MORRIS REAL ESTATE I d p d dyo
NE Bend j $375,000 • 2203 sq.tt. • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • 2.39 acres
• MLS 201302706
Nicolette Jones, Broker 541-241-0432 •
MORRIS REAL ESTATE I dp d l y o A
d o p od
Northwest Crossing j $310,000 • 1260 sq.tt. • 2 bedroom, 2 bath • .12 acre lot • MLS 201302512 Lester Friedman, P.C., Broker 541-330-8491 •
e MORRIS REAL ESTATE I dp d l y O H
d o p «d
Providence j $224,900 • 1786 sq.tt. • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • .18 acre lot
• MLS 201302602
Judy Meyers, Broker, GRI, CRS 541-480-1922 •
Apt./Multiplex NE Bend MORRIS REAL ESTATE
**No Application Fee **
2 bdrm, 1 bath, I dp d l y o d dop d $530 & $540 w/lease. Carports included! Redmond j $149,900 • 1475 sq.tt. FOX HOLLOW APTS. • 3 bedroom, 2 bath (541) 383-31 52 • .18 acre cul-de-sac lot
Vacation Rentals & Exchanges
Cascade Rental Management. Co.
Apt./Multiplex NW Bend
ocean front house, each walk from town, Fully furnished loft Apt on W a l l S t reet in 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Bend, with parking. All Fireplace, BBQ. $85 per night, 2 night MIN. u tilities p a id . Ca l l 541-389-2389 for appt 208-342-6999 Small clean Studio 630 Downtown area, $495 Rooms for Rent mo.; $475 dep. all utilities paid. No pets, Studios & Kitchenettes no smoking. 541- 330Furnished room, TV w/ 9769 or 541-480-7870 cable, micro & fridge. Utils & linens. New 848 owners. $145-$165/wk Houses for 541-382-1885 Rent General
New Listings Commercial/Investment Multiplexes for Sale Homes for Sale Homes for Sale Homes for Sale Properties for Sale River Rim j $263,000 Wonderful Duplex on 3149 NE Nathan - Cus 4 Spruce - Vacation 26720 Horsell - 120 pri • 1800 sq.ft. Be Your Ow n B oss! the SW side of Red- tom 4 b d r m h o me home in S u nrivers' vate acres of Central • 3 bedroom, 3 bath mond, close to shop- w/mtn views. F ort R o c k Par k . O regon Beau t y . 94402 Hwy 9 7 N, • .14 acre lot ping, nice large lot, $424,900 $369,500 $399,999 restaurant, C store, • MLS 201302544 TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn gas station & RV park each unit is 2 b e d- TEAM Birtola Garmyn Rookie Dickens, Broker, i n C h e mult. M L S room, 1 bath with a High Desert Realty High Desert Realty High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 sgle garage, new roof. ¹201301341 Great investor potenwww. BendOregon www. BendOregon www. BendOregon Priscilla Totte, broker tial. MLS¹201301089 RealEstate.com RealEstate.com RealEstate.com 541-815-6444 Fred Real Estate Group $149,500 16206 Hawks Lair 2811 NW Windham D 8 D R e alty Group Builders' own custom 63127 Desert Sage St. Gorgeous 2390 sq. ft., NW Bend 5300 sq.ft. Commercial Lot s I n LLC 541-923-8664 home w/garage & craftsman style home, w/apt/prof-off & mtn. Crooked River Ranch. MORRIS 740 shop. $349,900 views!. $619,000 Great opportunity to $330,000 REAL ESTATE TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn start a b usiness or Condo/Townhomes I d p d l y o d do p High Desert Realty High Desert Realty High Desert Realty relocate an e xisting for Sale 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 SE Bend j $409,900 business. Near reswww. BendOregon www. BendOregon www. BendOregon • 3366 sq.ft. t aurants, hotel a n d Westside Townhouse RealEstate.com RealEstate.com RealEstate.com • 4 bedroom, 3 bath golf course. Owner Come discover care• .14 acre cul-de-sac lot terms available. Busi- free Westside living 20071 Calvin - Quality Cas c ade 65970 Mariposa - Pris 2083 N W • MLS 201302530 ness Circle, Lot 82it was meant to be! c raftsmanship in a tine Tumalo acreage View - NW Bend, 1.05 acres - $25,000. as Judy Meyers, Broker, Evocative Tudo r great SE Bend loca 3 050 s q .tt. c e d ar in Grandridge. Commercial Loop, Lot charm alludes to the tion. $310,000 chalet w/views. $450,000 49 - 1.26 acres, Lot unique Alpine setting TEAM Birtola Garmyn $449,000 TEAM Birtola Garmyn 50 - 1.30 acres. Lot High Desert Realty TEAM Birtola Garmyn just a stone's throw to High Desert Realty 51 - 1.23 acres. 541-312-9449 t re n d y NW High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 $35,000 each or pur- the 541-312-9449 c o r ridor www. BendOregon www. BendOregon chase a l l 3 for Galveston RealEstate.com and adjacent Downwww. BendOregon RealEstate.com $90,000 MORRIS RealEstate.com Bend. Trails for Juniper Re a lty, town REAL ESTATE hiking & biking, parks 60679 Frontier - End ot 51863 Fordham - Gor 541-504-5393 privacy, back geous Craftsman 3 17311 Bakersfield l& p d ly O d dOp and the D eschutes road, Store & Gas River offer a full-fea- ing BLM, mtn. views. bdrm + o f f ice l o ft. 2100 sq.ft. home on .8 SW Bend j $224,900 General $389,900 acres, Sunriver area. $189,900 Pumps. Be your own tured Bend lifestyle. TEAM Birtola Garmyn • 1435 sq.ft. townhome $169,900 TEAM Birtola Garmyn Boss! General store Sunny interior spaces • 2 bedroom, 2 bath High Desert Realty TEAM Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty establishment & fuel feature ext e nsive • Convenient location 541-312-9449 High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 maple flooring, crown pumps, inventory & • MLS 201302535 BendOregon 541-312-9449 www. BendOregon equipment i n cluded m olding and 2 g a s www. RealEstate.com www. BendOregon RealEstate.com with the land & build- f ireplaces. Enjoy a RealEstate.com ings. 2 Bdrm, 1 bath romantic Juliet bal- 1 668 NW Wold Rye manufactured home cony, tiled baths, in- Views, privacy & ma 1491 NW Promontory- 17075 Oxnard - WonAwbrey Butte included in the sale. viting eat-in kitchen ture trees on 1 acre. Charmer on 1.05 Acre d erful 2 0 0 2 Bui l t Candice A n d erson, and vaulted ceilings. $359,900 lot, Owner T e rms. home on P/2 Acre. Broker 541-788-8878 An attached garage TEAM Birtola Garmyn $199,000 MORRIS $625,000 John L. Scott and quaint patio in the High Desert Realty TEAM Birtola Garmyn TEAM Birtola Garmyn REAL ESTATE Real Estate, Bend pines are added bo541-312-9449 High Desert Realty High Desert Realty d p d l y o d do p d www.johnlscott.com nuses! Well p r iced www. BendOregon 541-312-9449 541-312-9449 opportunity not to be RealEstate.com SW Redmond j www. BendOregon In beautiful Central Orwww. BendOregon missed! $22 4 ,900. $174,325 RealEstate.com egon, city of La Pine. MLS¹201302535 RealEstate.com 59774 Cheyenne - Re• 1480 sq.ft. This 9 unit motel is a David D. Gilmore, modeled 4 Bedroom $109,000 Tr a d itional • 3 bedroom, 2 bath great investment with Broker. 541-312-7271 H ome in Bend . 15 Tokatee - Perfect Sale! Country living • .25 acre lot chance to grow 8 exSunriver v ac a t ion IIColdwelBanker $164,900 • MLS 201302683 rental home w/views. but just minutes to pand. Beautiful TEAM Birtola Garmyn Morris Real Estate. Bend. New c a rpet, mountain & meadow $565,000 High Desert Realty new s t o ve , and TEAM Birtola Garmyn views. 2 of the units 744 541-312-9449 vaulted ceilings. Reare b achelor u n its High Desert Realty www. BendOregon Open Houses l ax o n y our d eck 541-312-9449 rented on a weekly or RealEstate.com overlooking your very www. BendOregon monthly rate. Owner 20561 Sun Meadow Wy private acre lot! Mike RealEstate.com is in process ot put61052 Larkspur - BeauDesirable Bend Wilson, Broker MORRIS ting in new carpet 8 Pahlisch tiful home in Larkspur or 16413 Heath - G reat 541-977-5345 REAL ESTATE linoleum. Right on the 1649sq.neighborhood Village w/rental hisIt., 3 bdrm, downtown home w/all 541-389-7910 IA p d« ly o d do p b usiest highway i n tory. $160,000 2 bath. $199,900 city services. $79,900 Hunter Properties LLC Oregon. Lots of parkTEAM Birtola Garmyn Tumalo j $775,000 Open Sat. 11-2 TEAM Birtola Garmyn ing & next to all conHigh Desert Realty • 4330 sq.ft. Gay Klein, Principal $159,500 Country LivHigh Desert Realty v eniences. A m u s t Broker, 541-771-1806 541-312-9449 ing Close to T own! • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath 541-312-9449 see for the serious inwww. BendOregon Open floor plan lends • 19.54 acres River Park Real www. BendOregon vestor. $1 , 250,000 RealEstate.com Estate Services itself to casual living. • MLS 201302710 RealEstate.com MLS 2712469. Formal living r o om Brandon Fairbanks, 1 508 NE 8t h - C o m Cascade Realty, W onderful west s i d e and spacious family Broker, SRES, 16010 Green Forestmercial property 2 541-536-1731 home with legal apartAccess from GRI, CDPE office R emodeled 4 b d r m room. ment. 3000 sf 4 bdrm, separate K nott Road t o t h e 541-383-4344 home, owner financ 738 4.5 bath, 3-car garage, spaces. $175,000. back of yard for RV ing $159 000 level yard, great loca- TEAM Birtola Garmyn Multiplexes for Sale parking. Debbie TallTEAM Birtola Garmyn High Desert Realty tion near NW Crossing. dIp Broker man, High Desert Realty 541-312-9449 FSBO - $410,000. Great Investment 541-390-0934 or 541-312-9449 www. BendOregon in Madras. Two 4-plexes, Open Sat.-Sun., 1-3 pm 541-389-7910 www. BendOregon MORRIS RealEstate.com 2 bed, 1 bath units rent- 244 NW Outlook Vista Dr Hunter Properties LLC RealEstate.com REAL ESTATE ing for S400/mo. Only Call Rick 541-647-8206 12445 NW RainbowI d p d l y o d do p« & $149,000 each. Lots of 745 Private Setting on 5 20067 B i rchwood Need to get an potential. Owner is motiWoo 732 Acres Backing Public Overlooking vated! Contact: Homes for Sale ad in ASAP? Land. $348,000 driver Park. 2 lots w/2 Bill Bellamy, Commercial/Investment You can place it homes. $449,500 TEAM Birtola Garmyn Coldwell Banker 533 N E Sh o s honeProperties for Sale High Desert Realty TEAM Birtola Garmyn online at: Madras, 541-420-7192 4bedroom Home on 2 541-312-9449 High Desert Realty L a n dscaped. www.bendbulletin.com 2 3475 Hwy 20 East - Investment Opportunity! Lots, 541-312-9449 www. BendOregon 36+ Acre Bend Cas Duplex! $166,000. NE $199,000. www. BendOregon RealEstate.com TEAM Birtola Garmyn Nursery. Redmond cade 541-385-5809 dup l e x, High Desert Realty RealEstate.com $749,000 single level 1250 sq. 1645 NE Cackler, Bend. 541-312-9449 TEAM Birtola Garmyn R emodeled 4 b d r m ft., 2 b d r m, 2 b ath www. BendOregon High Desert Realty each, gas fireplace. Tamarack Park RealEstate.com 541-312-9449 charmer. $199,900 Single car g arage, www. BendOregon landscaped,fenced TEAM Birtola Garmyn 990 NE Weist - French RealEstate.com High Desert Realty 0 Paula Mellon country style home. • 541-312-9449 541-977-4009 Just bought a new boat? Village Wie s toria. www. BendOregon Central Oregon Sell your old one in the $349,900 Realty Group, LLC RealEstate.com classitieds! Ask about our TEAM Birtola Garmyn Super Seller rates! High Desert Realty 63059 Fresca - 4 bdrm 541-385-5809 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! 541-312-9449 home on Bends' NW www. BendOregon $169,900 - 4000 sq. ft. Door-to-door selling with s ide of town. RealEstate.com COMMERCIAL $365,000 BLDG. Steel framed, fast results! It's the easiest 1 Summit View - One of TEAM Birtola Garmyn m etal s ided, w a r e way in the world to sell. High Desert Realty the most private spots house building, slab 541-312-9449 i n the resor t . The Bulletin Classified floor w/retail area, of www. BendOregon $529,500 fice, electric FA 8 HP, 541-385-5809 RealEstate.com TEAM Birtola Garmyn o verhead door f o r High Desert Realty 1915-1919 C e dar loading/shipping, pos Upscale Duplex. Now is 541-312-9449 e • Great rental history, 2 sible owner t e rms. the time to purchase www. BendOregon duplexes w/2 units ea. MLS¹201301080Call income property to RealEstate.com Nancy Popp, Broker, take advantage of in$315,000 541-815-8000 creasing rental rates People Look for Information TEAM Birtola Garmyn • g • High Desert Realty Crooked River Realty and historically low About Products and 541-312-9449 interest rates. T h is Services Every Day through $129,900 - 432 sq. ft. www. BendOregon styled duC ommercial Bld g . townhome TheBulletin C/assifieds RealEstate.com plex is located in EmPerfect for office, re- p ire Village and i s tail or s e rvice. 1/2 close to three schools, acre l o t adj o i ns parks and shopping. REAL ESTATE INVESTING 18-hole golf course in TheSmartest yyay To Secure Your Future! Each unit features 3 beautiful canyon. Of- bdrm, 2.5 baths, open by Peggi Schoning / Rea/ Estate Broker fice, reception, 1/2 Experienced in Investment Propert/es kitchen with i s land, (Licensed in the State of Oregon') bath. Great visibility & g as f ireplace a n d location on busy road. s ingle garage. L o Asphalt dri v eway. cated on a nice corTues., April 30, 2013 • 6 - 7 pm, MLS¹201300318 Call ner lot with fenced Prudential NW Properties Nancy Popp Broker, back yards and land377 SW Century Dr., Bend, OR 541-815-8000. Please RSVP - Seating is Limited. scaping. 20830 Nova Crooked River Realty Loop. $299,947. 541-788-4100 51847 Hwy 97 . 1 . 64 Gary Everett, CCIM Don't miss this free opportunity to explore or acre commercial on Principal Broker • t • add to your knowledge and potential to grow 541-480-6130 H wy i n L a Pi n e . wealth and security through real estate inJoan Steelhammer, $675,000. High Lakes vesting. Explore the tax benefits, cash flow Broker Realty & Pr o p erty and independent lifestyle real estate investing Management 541-419-3717 can bring you. 541-536-0117 Remax
• MLS 201302697 Greg Miller, P.C., Broker, CRS, GRI 541-408-1511 •
MORRIS REAL ESTATE
I dp d l y O H
d o p «d
Redmond j $300,000 • 1.38 acres • 12 R4 zoned lots
e Rented your Condo/Townhomes Property? for Rent The Bulletin Classifieds MORRIS an REAL ESTATE Furnished 1 Bdrm condo "After has Hours"Line. I d p d l y o H d o p «d © Inn of 7th Mtn, utils + Call 541-383-2371 cable & Wifi pd, deck, 24 Hours to River Canyon Estates pools, $700 + dep. No a Cel O d d . C~ j $342,000 smkg/pets. 541-979-8940 • 2550 sq.tt. 659 • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath 634 • Community pool & Houses for Rent Apt./Multiplex NE Bend tennis Sunriver • MLS 201302639 Call for Spec/als! Craig Smith, Broker Limited numbers avail. VILLAGE PROPERTIES 541-322-2417 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. Sunriver, Three Rivers, W/D hookups, patios La Pine. Great or decks. Selection. Prices range $425 - $2000/mo. MOUNTAIN GLEN, 541 -383-931 3 View our full MORRIS inventory online at Professionally REAL ESTATE managed by Norris & I/i//age-Properties.com 1-866-931 - 1 061 I d p d l y o M d o p «d Stevens, Inc. •
SAT 8c SUN
Built by RD Building & Design, this quality 1641 sq, ft, single level home is close to schools, shopping & medical facilities. This home features a great 2721 NE Rosemary Drive r oom concept, w o o d Iloors, designer carpet & Directions:Off 27thjust sourh rile and quality stainless ofMounrain Vieur High School. appliances.
JOHN TAYLOR, SILVIA KNIGHT Brokers
SAT &SUN1-4 PM
1:30PM — 3t30PM
Private 1/2 acre w/Cascade Mt. Views. Open. light plan
Close to everything wv P ~Zdt love about Bend! 2554 sf., 4 bedrooms plus bonus room, easy care 61433 Linton Loop yard, hardwood floors, Directions: CenrurJy Ddoe past lots ot t i le, f ireplace, Mt. Washington round-about, pantry, master on main, r/ghron campbell, i7'ght on Elder minutes to town. Ridge, righ( on Linron LooP.
Hosted 6 Listed byr HOLLY POLIS Pri ncipa/ Broker
4 bd/2.5 Ba, 2825 SF home. Detached g uest h o u se . 5 . 0 2 a cres, v i e w s o f C ascad e Ra n g e . M aster o n m a i n .
Sothebys INTERNATIONAL REALTY
Maple. Maple becomes I//IW.Way ro Wi/!/ams LooP
541-948-2561 LiSted byr
CINDY KIMBALL Brokerr'Owner
9ohn ILtacotf' REAL ESTAT E REDMOND Q
Hosred Saturday byy
EDIE DELAY PHncipa/ Broker
R E A L T 0
10PM — 2PM
v ahlipch home i n T h e Bridges! Great room with cozy fireplace, kitchen with stainless appliances. Large master suite with 61168 Lot 75 Sydney huge malk-in closet Big Harbor Dr, Bend g uest rooms & B o n u s Room loft area. Toyo-car Directions: From the Prrrkrvay, garage, fenced yard. Just east oxReedMarket, south on /5th d own th e s t r eet f r o m le (easr). the amazing community Street, Io communiry on ft amenities.
//osred Sunday byy GEOFF GROENER,Broker
• PP Pdd Poo •
Brand new 2162 sq. n.
flooring A wood burning insert w/stone hearth. Cherry cahinets, SS appliances, radiant floor heat, detached studIo/ guesrhouse w/neo bathroom 3051 NW Winslow, Bend a gas stove Junior suyte on Directions: Take /vtry summi c Iower level as well as a flex t urn rr¹yhr on Farewell, tur n space. Beautifully landscaped. righr on wins/ow.
SAT R SUN NOON — 4PM
w/t'ir doors K trim, redi oak
Fenced on 3 sides. REDMOND Paved Driveway. Directions: Hpuy 97 Nonh, w. on
s ' ll
Hosted 6 Listed by
Hosted 6 Listed by:
11AM — 3PM
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• City water & sewer • MLS 201302635 Darrin Kelleher, Broker The Kelleher Group 541-788-0029
End of the road on the Deschutes River. 2 homes on 2.6 acres with two 3-car garages REAL gourmet kitchen K vaulted beam ceilings. Property
unlike any other! www.tourfactory.com
Hosted 6 Listed by
Sothebys NyIRNAyIONAL III*lyy
JOHN R. GIST PrinciPn/ Broker
6"-''A-- »-"-' \
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Chaney Rd, Bend
Directions: OB Riley /o Glen Uista
$1,850,000 Cascadia Properties
THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY APRIL 27 2013 E3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
Homes for Sale
$ 179,500 L ight a n d $99,900 Smart Invest- Broken Top Golf Estate Craftsman - Lodgepole Fabulous 500 ft of Des- Great Location on corB right. T hi s h o m e ment! This condo will Sweeping so u t herly 1 blk from Pine Mdw. chutes River v i ew, ner lot i n d e sirable features up g r aded make for a great get- views of the 17th Tee, great room, GRAND g reat home 3 b e d- S W Bend. 1 999 3 kitchen, a center isaway. C l o s e to 17th Lake, and 16th mstr s u ite, f o r mer rooms, guest house Bdrm, 2 Bath, 1296 land, skylight & like d owntown and t h e Hole! The Pinehurst at model home. Coming over garage, Cas- sq. ft. Mobile only has new appliances. ever popular Old Mill Broken Top r e pre- soon! cade mtn views from an open floor plan, Large bonus r o om District. Amenities in- sents an unmatched Teri Cravens, Broker upstairs master. vaulted ceilings, spawith built-ins and wet clude pool, t e nnis benchmark for quality 541 -61 0-7927 ¹201301068 $489,000 cious kitchen, Large bar. Mike Everidge, courts and trails ac- and luxury. Fred Real Estate Group John L. Scott Real yard, C a r port with Broker 541-390-0098 c essing t h e De s - Single-level living by Crooked River Ranch Estate 541-548-1712 storage. Refrigerator, or 541-389-7910 chutes River. Grant Steven Van Sant cre- 6031 SW Tarpon, 3/2, washer/dryer inCas c a de c luded! Hunter Properties LLC L udwick, Brok e r ated b y Pac w est 1 620 s q . f t. , 5.1 4 Fabulous $32, 0 0 0 V iews. O l d wo r l d 541-633-0255 or Homes in 2006 with MLS¹ 2013 0 1996 28x30 shop/ga- Charm w/4015 sq. ft. www.johnlscott.com/te $239,900 Sta r w ood 541-389-7910 masonry wood burn- acres, rage, w e l l . MLS Main House & 1040 Neighborhood! Enjoy Hunter Properties LLC ing fireplace, ¹201204594 r esabrown Te r e sa sq.ft. shop/wine room Brown, the park-like setting hand-textured w a l ls Broker Teri Cravens, Broker Situated atop Awbrey 541-325-1096 with lots of common Affordable housing, 2 and ceilings, elegant 541-647-0910 bat h . s tone b a t h s wit h Butte on 1.06 acres, area & walking trails. b edroom, 2 John L. Scott This well maintained Great Location. MLS¹ heated floors, exten- Fred Real Estate Group this home is an "EnReal Estate, Bend 201209551 $67,449. home lives larger than sive custom wood- Cute Upgraded Home. tertainers Delight" with www.johnlscott.com John L. Scott Real its sq. footage. Large Beautiful single level 4 Bdrm, 3.5 Bath. By work and trim, clad Estate 541-548-1712 appt on l y with Great Value on 4 Bdrm home on over 1 acre. deck & exq u i site wood windows, and Home. Get ready to mountain views make Amazing Golf Views! dynamic s h owcase 3 bdrm & 2 bath, up- Danielle. granite www.johnlscott.com/d pack and move in this for great entertaining. Situated perfectly bekitchen equipped with graded bdrm Russ White, Broker hind Broken Top's first Wolf r a ng e and kitchen. Detached of- aniellesnow Danielle spacious 4 Broker home at an a fford541-279-3674 or built-in r e f rigerator. fice/studio. 2 car ga- Snow, green with approach a ble price. It i s lo541 -389-791 0 rage, la n dscaped, 541-306-1015 3-car gashot a n d fai r way Oversized John L. Scott cated at the end of a freshly painted, sparHunter Properties LLC rage, den, wine cellar, views from the Masdead-end street and Real Estate, Bend kling c l e a n and Montana stone a cwww.johnlscott.com features a main level 2517 NW LOLO DRIVE. ter Bedroom, Living, cents, entry courtyard, move-in ready. Room and Dining r ooms. master suite plus deDon't mi s s t his to build a shop. Canand private hot tub Well worth your time Good classified ads tell luxe kitchen with ss one-of-a-kind artistic to view t hi s B r and enhance this timeless dice Anderson, Broappliances, cook isthe essential facts in an home. No detail has New remodel with Ex- estate designed for ker 541-788-8878 land & pantry. There been overlooked, ev- c ellent Attention t o John L. Scott interesting Manner. Write those seeking nothis a neat parlor with ery component spe- D etail. Updates i n Real Estate, Bend from the readers view - not ing less than the best! cozy a fireplace and cially selected to cre- clude a www.johnlscott.com Classic Eur o pean the seller's. Convert the com p lete upstairs are 3 bdrms, ate a hom e of functional master touches lend an air of facts into benefits. Show Desert Skies j bath refinement! huge family room and unsurpassed quality & restructure, MLS the reader how the item will new $269,000 large la u n dry/craft liveability. ¹201204424 help them in someway. • 3110 sq.ft. flooring t h r oughout, room. The owner just E nergy-saving f e a - new granite counters, $1,175,000 • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath This installed new carpet tures abound! T op David D. Gilmore, • .13 acre lot advertising tip stainless energy Broker. and all ne w p aint. q uality f inishes i n - new 541-312-7271 • MLS 201106138 efficient a ppliances, brought to you by There is a fenced yard clude wood f ramed finely refinished cabiBColdwelBanker Jane Strell, Broker, p lus this is on e o f windows, h a rdwood Morris Real Estate. The Bulletin interior/exterior several homes that floors, high-end car- netry, hybrid gas aswill be available on pet, s l a b gr a nite paint, sist/wood bur n ing COME S E E THIS Fantastic single level this street. 21179 SE counters. The finish fireplaces in the living PROPERTY with so home. Views of the Philly A ve., B e n d. carpentry i s out- room a n d ma s t er much potential! Live in valley floor and par- $239,950. standing, as is every bedroom, and an out- t he e x isting h o me tial Cascade views. Gary Everett, CCIM facet of t his home. standing 500+ bottle while you build your MORRIS This home is move-in Principal Broker Master on main, great wine cellar. Make this dream home in CRR. REAL ESTATE ready and has lots of 541-480-6130 room, office. D on't home a prior- This property is all set storage space. Joan Steelhammer, IA p d y ly O d dOp miss this work of art! unique up for you, your famity to view today. REF reshly painted i n Broker $625,000 DUCED $649,000. ily & your horses! With D esirable Quail R u n side and out, n ew 541-41 9-371 7 Julie Burgoni, Broker Neighborhood. B u ilt a 3 stall barn, horse Neil McDaniel, Broker range, dishwasher inRemax 541-306-8927 541-350-9579 wash area, round pen, 2007, Open floor plan cluded. $16 9 ,000. Edie Delay, w/loft, 1839 sq. ft., 3 fenced & cle a r ed Fred Real Estate Group Check out the MLS ¹201301275 Principal Broker riding arena, sepa- br, 2.5 bath, gas fireclassifieds online John L. Scott Real 541-420-2950 Awbrey Ridge j place, fenced back r ated p a stures & Estate 541-548-1712 www.bendbufletin.com Hasson Company $400,000 12'X24' hay storage yard. Includes appliRealtors Updated daily • 2266 sq.ft. ances & washer/dryer, you are all set! The FSBO - $249,500. Su• 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath p roperty i s full y & centrally located. per cute home in NE Hager Mountain Es• .17 acre cul-de-sac lot fenced w/a g arden Priced to s ell. Call Bend. Nice neighbor- tates - 4 lots, $30,000 $365,000 C o ntempo-• MLS 201302270 compete w/timed drip Today! Gail Rogers, hood, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, each located in Silver rary Duplex! The base Rachel Lemas, Broker system, chicken coup, Broker 541-604-1649 1614 sq.ft., big quarLake. U n derground at Pilot Butte. Private 541-383-4359 John L. Scott beautiful pergola w/a ter lot, space for RV power and conduit for & energy efficiency. 541-896-1263 Real Estate, Bend great place for your or boat, and much phone and internet. Slate, tile & m a rble www.johnlscott.com bbq. This home has more. 541-728-0399. V iews of Hage r floors, hickory cabiso many little extras Entertaining or V acaMountain. Septic feadg nets, gas fireplaces, you need to see it. Fun cottage house on a tioning. Beau t iful sibility for s t andard Bosche o n -demand ¹201301058 wood beam, o p en buildable duplex lot system. The area is a hot water. Ceiling fans MORRIS $199,000 with City views. 900 floor plan, spacious sportsman's paradise. in great room, master John L. Scott Real s q f t ho m e wi t h REAL ESTATE k itchen, w oo d f i r e Bobbie Strome, & bo n u s roo m . Estate 541-548-1712 basement and c a ry d p d ly O d d Op d place, 4 B drm, 2 Principal Broker Jack-n-Jill style bath port. ¹201301623 Bath, deck for enterJohn L Scott Real u pstairs f o r bot h John L. Scott Real Estate 541-385-5500 Cou n try tainers delight, right bdrms. Extra parking BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Convenient Living. Quiet, close to across the street from Estate 541-548-1712 & landscaped back- Search the area's most Bend... Acreage with Big Dechutes! CALL Great Family Home. Horse Property - 7085 yard. Tony Levison, comprehensive listing of large pond, gated, all NOW! Shelley Texley, Great open floor plan Kent Lane, Culver. 39 Broker 541-977-1852 classified advertising... Acres w/37 acres of Brok e r real estate to automotive, f enced & cros s P rincipal or 541-389-7910 with spacious kitchen NUID w ate r r i g ht. 530-227-4836 merchandise to sporting f enced. Home a n d Hunter Properties LLC & lots o f w i ndows, Flood irrigated from a John L. Scott goods. Bulletin Classifieds l arge shop all o n e Large master suite Ig. pond w/gated pipe. b uilding. Gran i t e Real Estate, Bend $419,000 Sunr i ver appear every day in the with 2 closets & gen1782 s q . ft . MFD print or on line. kitchen, ins u lated www.johnlscott.com Gem! Extensive Ree rous s i ze d b e d home. 4 bdrm/2 bath, shop... Many extras. model... on a l a rge Call 541-385-5809 rooms. Huge backshop, barn & 4-stall Just too many www.johnlscott.com/s corner lot. Three full www.bendbulletin.com yard. Move in ready. 4 barn. Outside arena harona Sharon m aster suites, 3 . 5 collectibles? bdrm & 2.5 bath. Call w /attached pens . Abrams, Pri n cipal baths. Gorgeous walfor more information. Mountain & c a nyon Sdyyydd Central Oydgdd Syddd 1903 Broker, CRS, n ut f l o oring, n e w Sell them in Barbara Jac k son, views. hickory cabinets, car- Beautiful custom home. 541-280-9309 MLS¹201207831. The Bulletin Classifieds Broker 541-306-8186 John L. Scott pet & tile floors. Must All on 1 level. Lg. winJohn L. Scott $360,000 Real Estate, Bend see to believe. Call dows for l ight/bright Real Estate, Bend John L. Scott Real www.johnlscott.com today for more details. comfort. Huge master 541-385-5809 www.johnlscott.com Estate 541-548-1712 Susan Pitarro, Broker suite w/vaulted ceil541-410-8084 or ings & skylights. Cozy 541-389-7910 family room w / gas Hunter Properties LLC fireplace o pe n to kitchen. $419,500 Spa c ious MLS¹201208542 T ownhomel T o w n - $199,900 house sits o n 1 7 th John L. Scott Real f airway a t Widg i Estate 541-548-1712 C reek. 2 mast e r suites, one on main Call a Pro l evel, other on 2 n d level. Alder cabinets, Whether you need a island kitchen, fence fixed, hedges wrapped windows, oil trimmed or a house rubbed hardwood & ~ C much more. built, you'll find Mike Everidge, Broker professional help in 541-390-0098 or The Bulletin's "Call a 541-389-7910 Hunter Properties LLC Service Professional" Directory 6 0820 S c otts Fl u f f 541-385-5809 $419,000. River Rim home ready for you! This 2296 sq. ft. home Between bend & Redh as master on t h e mond Terrific location main, 3 Bdrms, plus - 4 bdrm, 1 bath in o ffice a n d bon u s 2 888y sf home o n room, hard w ood 5.75y a c res . A floors, & Hendrickson Country feel but close high quality. Shops, to t ow n a m enities. restaurants, parks all Super fireplace w/rock with i n t h i s s u p er surround fo r a m b ineighborhood. a nce, plus a L o p i www.johnlscott.com/1 Woodstove that can 2494 K athy C a b a, heat the whole house. Principal Broker, ABR Great room floor plan 541-771-1761 w/living room & John L. Scott kitchen having Real Estate, Bend wide-plank floors of www.johnlscott.com reclaimed pine. Distressed maple cabi30 year fixed APR 15 year fixed APR 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, nets in Kitchen with 1 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, 1 /2 thi c k slat e view. By owner, ideal for counters. If you like a extended family. cozy country f e el. Purchas e price$350,000,20% down,Loanamount$280,000,30yrfixed. $590,000. 541-390-0886 You've got it!! Beautiful Cascade Moun$75,900 Pride of Own- tain Views. 2 corrals, e rship! T h i s we l l pond, shared lake, 3 Jumbopurchaseprice/ualue$800 000-20%downl equity $640000loanamount Offer valid asoi dateofad,restnctiops mayapply Rates/feessub~ecttochange OnApprovedCredit. maintained condo will acres of irrigation, 2 make for a great in- stall barn. $375,000 vestment. 3 b d rms., MLS¹201205878 2.5 baths, lives larger Bobbie Strome, than sq. footage. LivPrincipal Broker i ng room with g a s John L Scott Real fireplace, wood floors. Estate 541-385-5500 Large master bdrm & MO RT GAG E CORPORATION bath w/great separa- Black Butte Ranch j tion. Susan Pitarro, $574,900 Broker 541-410-8084 • 2470 sq.ft. or 541-389-7910 • 3 bedroom, 3 bath Hunter Properties LLC • .46 acre lot
O~g OUR /VP~ 0 /G i p
".< 0+~ QeHS I.
Also inquire about other listings we have in each
neighborhood. Knowledgeable brokers are on site and at our office ready to answer your questions.
HOMES PRICED FROM
2446 NW Dorion Wy.
$579,900 OPEN SAT & SUN12-3 • LEED Platinum certified • Open and bright ,y
• Master on main level
'y pj~l¹!f"., '
Directions: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW Crossing Dr., nght on NW
2457 NW Dorion Wy. $499,900 OPEN SAT & SUN12-3 • Master on main level
• Luxurious finishes • Daylight bonus room
Directions: West on Shevlin Park Rd., left on NW Crossing 0r., right on NW Dorion Wy.
F inding the right home is hard.
Finding the right
mortgage is easy!
3.375% 3.551% 2 .625%
• MLS 201300725
Gary Rose, Broker 541-588-0687 •
$465,000 OPEN SAT & SUN12-3
• Bonus room upstairs • Energy saving features • Vaulted living room Directions: West on Skyliners Rd., right on NW Mt. Washington 0r., right on NW Clearwater Dr.
Bl'OUllC I d
1880 NW Shevlin Park Rd. j • Deluxe townhome $2gg,gpp • Bright end unit • 2 master suites
Oirections: West on Shevlln Park Rd past College Way nght on NW Pence Lane, left into parking lot. Open house sign at garage level. TERREBONNE
Jumbo3oyearfixed 3.875% APR 4.052%
925 SW T h eater D r. ¹Lot 1. N ew, r iverfront Pahlisch townhome in desirable Deschutes Landing! This
2197 NW Clearwater Dr.
Academy Mortgage Achieves ¹1 Independent Lender Ranking for Purchase Business in the United States!
ddyd SOurCe — Cdydldgyp MarketTydd
1202 Barberry Dr. • Large landscaped lot $15g gpp • Paver patio w/ pergola • Water feature, garden
Directions: From Hwy. 97, west on Lower Bridge Way, left on Morning Glory 0r., left on Barberry 0r.
luxurious home features spectacular river MORRIS and Cascade MounREAL ESTATE tain views from nearly every room. All the premium finishes that Bridge Creek j y ou'd e xpect f r o m $355,000 P ahlisch Hom e s . • 1846 sq.ft. townhome Solid surface quartz • 3 bedroom suites, 3.5 counters, u pgraded bath appliances, designer • Convenient location flooring, tile showers, • MLS 201302444 central vac, and more. Kelly Neuman, Broker Main level master. 2 541-480-2102 c overed patios f o r outdoor living. 3075 sf, 3 bedrooms, bonus, 3.5 baths. Live in the heart of it all, with MORRIS shops, theaters, conREAL ESTATE certs just steps away! I d p d d yO d d dy p I d $989,950. Edie Delay, Find exactly what Principal Broker Hasson Company you are looking for in the Realtors CLASSIFIEDS 541-420-2950
Custom home lots and acreage parcels available in many desirable locations including Awbrey Butte, Three Pines and other areas. Mountain, river and forested terrain views. Choices range from residential lots to 40 acres. Whether your dream location is in the center of urban activities or a secluded spot in the country, we can show you avariety of building sites.
Q~ CI SCAN THIS CODE to view our
complete list of open homes
Casey NMLs 189449
Jennifer NMLs 288550
You're never alone when we're doing your loan ..
541-323-21$1 www.academymortgage.com 371 SW Upper Terrace Dr., Suite 1, Bend, OR 97702 CORPORLIC.¹ CORP O M L.2421 ! I MLS ¹3113
th e g a r nergrouP Real Estate LLC •
Visit our Sales Office at
54g 383 436P
Saturday & Sunday 12-4
2762 NW Crossing Drive
E4 SATURDAY APRIL 27 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
I I '
• • •
-lI fj -1
• To be built by RD. Building & Design • Quality1862 SF home features a main level
• Views from Bachelor to Mt. Jefferson on one of the few remaining custom home sites on Awbrey Butte • Gentle slope with large old growth pines • Open and spacious • Westerly views - beautiful sunsets • Offering includes complete set of custom home plans. A must see! MLS¹201301017
• West Hills contemporary home in the pines • 3180 SF on a double lot • Contemporary floor
master & den
• Close to schools, medical facilities and shopping • Featuring a great room concept, wood floors, designer carpet & tile and quality stainless appliances • Flexibility with design & finishes depending on stage of construction.
Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS j 541-408-0406 Resort Properties Specialist
Silvia Knight, BrokeWrBR, SFR, GREEN j 541-788-4861 bendluxuryhomes@gmail. com
plan and finishes • Waterfeatures,inside and out
• Mature old growth pine trees, beautiful landscaping. Must see!
Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS j 541-408-0406 Resort Properties Specialist
• I '
• 19321 SW Brookside Way
• 4Beds,3.5baths,2794SF • Alder windows,trim, cabinetry &built-ins throughout • Slab granite countertops, stone woodburningFPw/gas starter • Cascade viewsfrom2.6 acresetting; guest quartersover garage • Beautiful landscaping;hottub, creek&swimmingpool MLS¹201303387
vacation home or
• Beautifully maintained and loaded w/upgrades • 4 bedroom, 3 baths plus den/office • Oversized double car garage w/shop area & ample storage • Near National forest, on the way to Mt. Bachelor yet so close to downtown Bend MLS¹201301399
vacation rental • Close to historic downtown and Old Mill District • Enjoy tennis, pool, hot tubs, hiking and biking trails MLS¹201301803
• Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS ( 541-408-0406 • Resort Properties Specialist
Call Shelly Swanson, Broker f 541-408-008~
+Call Deb Tebbs Group, Brokers j 541-419-4553 Deb Tebbs Group l Like us onIl
• 2860 SF, 3 bdrm, den, loft • Main floor master suite with patio • Huge lot w/gas firepit backing to common space • Call for a private showing anytime • For a full video walkthrough please visit htt://bendpropertysource.com/listings MLS¹201209235 Call Brian Ladd, Principal Broker j 541-408-3912
• 3 bedrooms/3 bath Mt. Bachelor Village • Perfect primary home,
• NW chaletstyle nestled into the hillside with spectacular mountainviews • Priv atebackyardwith sunny southern exposure
• Single level 2889 SF • 2-car attached garage • Plus 3-car and shop ... total 5 car! • Beautiful separate guest quarters above garage • Hardwood floors, alder kitchen cabinets with granite counters. • Many designer touches! MLS 201303305
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Call Myra Girod, Principal Broker j 541-815-2400 or Pam Bronson, Broker j 541-788-6767
II f ==-4.
advantage ofpassivesolar gains&wonderful CascadeMtn, views • Interior organizedaroundcentral living areathat visually connectsthe living, diningandkitchenwhile creatingtertiary exterior livingspaces • Currently underconstruction andslated to be complete in June2013 • Backs upto commonarea MLS¹201301884
• Brand new single level 3 bedroom, 3.5 baths, built by Timberline Construction 8 designed by JimTebbs Design Group •Seamlessintegrationofindoorand outdoorspace,open floor plan • Private courtyard and covered back patio w/mountain views • Energy efficient Earth Advantage • Aflex room & study allow for maximum versatility MLS¹201208865
Call Shelly Swanson, Broker j 541-408-0086
Call Shelly Swanson, Broker j 541-408-0086
• Built by Timberline Construction
and designedbyChristian Gladu DesignGroup • Situated to take advantage of western views &maximize outdoor living area andto take
• 19 acres, 16 acres irrigation, white vinyl fencing •PanormaticCascade Mtn. views
• Beautifully remodeled 2936 SF 3 bed/3 bath home - Luxurious master suite w/sitting area and fireplace, 2 walk-in closets and large bath w/radiant heated floor - Hardwood & travertine floors, chef's kitchen, 4-car garage • Huge drive-thru RV barn/shop w/guest quarters and office • MD barn, 210x140 arena, shelters & paddocks. MLS¹201301029
Call Ron Davis, Principal Broker j 541-480-3096 www.OregonRanchAndHorse.com
• Incredible great room with \ 10th fairway views • Gourmet kitchen • Exquisite custom finishes throughout • Luxurious master suite, to-die-for closet • Wonderful outdoor living area •3 bed,4bath,den/family/bonus,4683 SF MLS¹ 201303182 Listed byThe Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team, Brokers j 541-312-5151 www. TeamNormaAnd Julie.com
,yg j„".i': If
• Stunning Cascade Mountain views • Dramatic home features quality & elegance • Great room living, light & bright • Dream garage, shop, storage+ elevator
• 3 bed, 4.5 baths, family/office/hobby, 5157 SF MLS¹201207661
• Brasada Ranch
• 5400 SF on flat .75 acre!
• 5 fireplaces! • Green built, efficient solar system • Finely crafted Gary Norman built custom • Stunning finishes • Unobstructed mountain views
• Private golf property • 7525 SF w/Cascade views • Subzero & Viking appliances • Hot tub, sauna 8 elevator • Fully landscaped with stream/pond • Full golf membership included MLS¹ 201203184
Brokers j 541-312-5151 www. TeamNormaAndJulie.com
Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS l 541-408-0406 Resort Properties Specialist
Ryan Whitcomb, Broker 5414391151 ryan.whitcom @bendluxuryhomes.com Aaron Boehm, Broker 541.647-8851 aaron.bcehm @bendluxuryhomes.com
Gem in theRoughJ Three Rivers South ( $165,000
Powder Village Creampuff ~ $74,900
7 Muskrat Lane, Sunriver ~ $229,000
Listed byThe Norma DuBois and Julie Moe Team,
• 55149 Forest Lane
• 3 bed, 2 bath, 1224 SF • Very comfortable home for weekend getaways or full time living in the woods • Desirable development • Close to the Big Deschutes MLS¹201206233
r t v i i yG
56264 Solar Drive - Three Rivers/ $339,000 • Pristine home on the Big Deschutes River
• 2 BD/2 BA, 1090 SF • New furnace, windows & roof • Excellently located near SHARC • 2 decks, carport MLS¹201209274
char m ing • Great getaway place on a
,'. • 56856 Enterprise Dr. ¹DS : MLS¹201209343
pi 54 1 -923-~1376
• Cute Sunriver cabin
• Sunriver • 1 bedroom, 1 bath • Very well maintained and
, el l f
• Beautiful 9682 SF home features massive timbers, f tall ceilings, impressive stonework •Landscaped,waterfeature,pond & Cascade Mtn.views • Chef's kitchen, butler's pantry, formal dining, master suite w/sitting room • Large guest/family wing w/2 bdrms & family room • 33 acres, 28 acres irrigated, 2 barns, bunkhouse/ caretakers quarters MLS¹201206936
• Oversized remodeled dock and slip • Spectacular river views • 2 bed, 2 bath 1270 SF
Call Greg Barnwell, Broker l 541-848-7222
Call Greg Barnwell, Broker l 541-848-7222
Call Kelly Winch, Broker l 541-390-0398
Call Dan Cook PC, Broker j 541-280-5303
28 Fremont Crossing ( $439,000
16 Nine Iron Lane- Sunriver ~ $535,000
26 Poplar - Sunriver ( $550,00
56395 Fireplace Lp ~ $1,029,000
I II I
• Exceptional location, very shortdistance to SHARC and Sunriver Village • Built in 2004, 3 bedrooms, 3.5 baths (2 masters) • Open floor plan, 2215 SF • Deck with hot tub • Excellent furniture pkg. avail.
• 3 BD/3 BA, 2228 SF • Located on the 15th hole of the Woodlands Golf Course • Single level • Open great room
• Main level master • Hardwood floors
ff t " ssn.,'ui • SS Appliances
• Granite countertops • Two master suites
. • Complete Remodel " ,V+:" • Great room • Wood burning fireplace ;
• Caldera Springs —unri Sver • 3 bdrms, 4.5 baths, 3843 SF • Family room w/full wet bar • Patio with views of forest • 3 master bedroom suites
downstairs • 3-car garage, room for toys MLS¹201303169
Call Kelly Winch, Broker j 541-390-0398
Call Keith Petersen PC, Broker j 541-815-0906
Call Ken Renner, Principal Broker j 541-280-5352
Call Mike Sullivan, Principal Broker j 541-350-8616
THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY APRIL 27 2013 E5
To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809
O~ PTION I • PS SEO • Fully renovated condo offer • 8 weeks/year or trade with RCI! quality • 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath Loft fraction • Travertine floors, rock fireplace • Sleeps 6 • All new appliances • Full sized kitchen • Murphy bed offers additional • Excellent rental SEVENTH sleeping room MO O N TA IN income ASSOAT • Very comfortable w/balcony MLS¹201208552 views of forest & river * MLS¹ 201107707 Call Robin Yeakel, Broker, CRS I 541-408-0406 Resort Properties Specialist
Awbrey Park l $120,000
Possible Business Opportunity
• Three Rivers South • Approx. 1.60 acres • Bonus Mt. Bachelor view
Highly successful bar/ restaurant together with strip mall on Hwy 97. Please call for details Kelly Horton
• Well and Septic • Well maintained gravel
Call Jordan Haase, Principal BrokerI 541-420-1559
Call Kelly Horton, Broker l 541-508-9163
2980 SW Indian Circle l $129,000
Mid-Town Bend ~ $142,000
•Offe rs357'ofhigh bank "
Call Greg Yeakel, Principal BrokerI 541-408-7733
Darling Private Acreage in La Pine!l $210,000
Desert Valley GroupI 541-923-1376
Call Bobby Lockrem, Broker I 541-480-2356
Midtown Charmer l $185,000
FabulousCascade Mtn. Views! l $225,000
• Newer home on136 acreswithlots oftrees • 3bedrooms,&5 baths • Great roomwith largedining area • Den orhobbyroom • Gorgeous concrete countersthroughout • Slate entry • Master bathfeaturesdbl sinks, soaking tub, hugedesignershower
• Backyard is landscaped&fully fenced RR
• Some mountainviews
• Freshlyrepainted andmove-in ready
31 20Yellow Ribbon Call Shelly Swanson, BrokerI 541-408-0086
River Rim l $230,000
R R '% R R
• Oversized finished2-car garage •Largeopen kitchenw/updated appliancesandfreshly painted cabinets • Living room is light Ik bright with a bay window • Fully fenced backyard and landscaped front MLS¹201302410
• Buildable 2.52 acre parcel • Mature trees and dramatic views • Long Butte water hook up
fee is paid • Power to property • Great Central Tumalo location MLS¹201303350
MLS¹201303252 Call Myra Girod, Principal BrokerI 541-815-2400 or Pam Bronson, BrokerI 541-788-6767
Call Chris Sperry, Principal BrokerI 541-749-8479
Call Carol Osgood, BrokerI 541-419-0843 or
Korren Bower, BrokerI 541-504-3839 www.carolosgood.com
Fabulous Property on 1.9 Acresl $289,000
19570 Brookside Way l $339,900
• 3 bedroom, 3 bathroom • 1897 SF built in 2006 • Fenced yard w/deck & pergola 8 ER
• 3 bed, 1 bath, 1140 SF • Large fenced backyard • Great investment / • Mountain views • Close to shops, parks •Mid-town convenience MLS¹201301561
• Currently rented. GreatInvestOpp. MLS¹201303069
• Desirable singlelevel homein the Views of 0ak Tree • Spaciousopendesignsituated ona generoussizelot 7I
• Charmingtownhomein desirable area • 1374 SF, 3 bed, 2.5 baths • Open floor plan • Private fenced backyard, trex decking andlandscaped • Close to shopping, schools, and
• 5 acre homesite Deschutes River waterfront • Unobstructed Cascade Mountain views • Private well, septic tank, power installed • Seller terms available
Call Greg Barnwell, Broker I 541-848-7222
Exceptional inEstablished NENeighborhood f $169,990
I'oacl • 54653 Silver Fox Dr. ' MLS¹201209514
5 Acre Deschutes Waterfront Homesite[$127,500
• .42acre buildable lot • Views of Jefferson, easterly mountains & the City of Bend • Close to trails, parks, Deschutes River, downtown • Nicely treed lot with plenty of privacy MLS¹201302539
Beautiful Deschutes River Lot l $99,900
• 4 bed, 2.5 bath, 2420 SF • Granite tile in kitchen ' ': • Butler's pantry • Rich, dark hardwoods • Oversized 2-car garage w/extra shop space • Easyaccessto hiking/biking
2660 SESagebrush Dr, Madras • 3 bedrooms+ office, 2.5 bath • 2-car garage + 3rd bay finished storage area • 24x32 finished shop
• Cascade Mountain views! • Gas fireplace, 2-car garage
• Great outdoor living • Open floor plan • Spacious kitchen MLS¹201301241
• Spacious open kitchen MLS ¹301302955
Ready for Your Dream Homel $350,000
• 6.96 acres in PlainviewSubdivision • Live on the property while youbuild • Large 36x50shop -w/RVhookups inside & outside the 3bayshop • Well is in, septic in, power 8 other utilities installed atshop &well • Finished bayhaslaundry areaBr3/4 bath w/loft. Wood & electric heat «Q '~E,1 8t,s • Area of larger parcels with stellar
Call Jordan Haase, Principal BrokerI 541-420-1559
Call Melanie Maitre, Broker ABR, SRES, ePRO
Call Rhonda Garrison, Principal Broker I 541-279-1768
Call Joanne McKee, BrokerI 541-480-5159
541-480-4186 I melanie©melaniemaitre.com
Downtown TumaloCommercial Building ( $359,900
One-of-a-Kind Tetherow Homesitel $375,000
Pride of Ownership ~ $383,000
Luxury Townhomesl Offered from $424,750
• Remodeled and ready for occupancy • 1424 SF, 5 on site parking spots • 13,126 SF lot • Beautiful double sided river rock fireplace • Custom paver parking
• Located in the Wild Rivercommunity w/private access to the Deschutes River andforest serviceland • 2759 SF, 3+car garage&shop • Hand scribed log homebyTreehouse • Main floor masterwith en-suite bath • Large woodburningfireplacewith
Judy McCombs &Shelly Swanson,Brokers I 888-274-2317
Welcome to Beautiful Tanglewoodl $430,000
Live, Work, Play, Relax l $474,700
West Side Park-like Setting l $479,000
• Well established&desirable SE neighborhoodconvenient to shopping and LarkspurTrail • Wonderfulcol-de-sacocationand large yard • 2500+ SF,4 bedrooms+main Boor cien • Kitchen is light & spacious open to diningarea&great room,SS app 1ances, granite, hardwoodfloors • Triple tandem0/5 garage, RVparking
www.bendpropertysource.com/listings for video andadditional info,
Awbrey Glen Champion Circlel $489,900
Call Natalie Vandenborn, Broker I 541-508-9581 Nvandenborn@gmail.com
• 5 BR, 3BA, 3-Car • Immaculate home • Office at front entry • Hickory cabinets 81 floors • Master BR has2 walk-ins • Easy access to river trail • Close to neighborhood park MLS¹201303346
• Large view windows embrace the High Desert Landscapefrom many areas in the home. • Recently updated with beautiful hard wood floors, high end Europeanpellet stove & energy efficient water heater
• 1904 SF lodge style home • Upstairs loft can be studio or 3rd bedroom • Wrap-around deck to enjoy the sound of the river
Call Bryan Hilts, BrokerI 541-771-3200 firstname.lastname@example.org '
Close to shopping, dining, recreation and NW Crossing! •Upgradesabound inthis3700SFhom ewit h3m astersuites • Granite slab counters; hardwood floors; hobby/playroom off kitchen • Office with custom built-ins could be used as guest room • Large bonus room and loft area with mini kitchen • Easy care professional landscaping with 50' water feature • 3 decks, paver patio, and classic front porch • Shop area in garage and1800 SF of storage • Common area on two sides
• Huge deck w/hot tub overlookingthe mightyDeschutesRiver - Majesticbeauty!
Directions: Takethe 2nd Choctaw • 4bedroom,3bath, 2985SFhome • Gazeoutbackatamazing rockforma¹Ions of Lava IslandFals • Gourmetkitchen,granite, doubleoven stainless appliances • Riverrockwood burningfireplace, vauted
• Desirable community of Rimrock West • Community access to the Deschutes River
18734 Choctaw Road
• Home offers privacy & aconvenient location within the community
Call C.J. Neumann, Broker, CRSI 541-410-3710 Lisa Lamberto, BrokerI 541-610-9697 www.CJLisa.com
Deschutes River Frontage! $520,000
• Situated on .86 acres on one of the largest homesites in Awbrey Glen *
• 1800 SF of unfinished daylight basement • Mature landscaping MLS ¹ 201302413
Rod Hatchell, BrokerI 541-728-8812
rsal stone PPriced well below replacementcost!
Call Brian Ladd, BrokerI 541-408-3912
• Master on main • Formal dining 81 living rooms
• Original price $710,000.
Custom Log Home l $425,000
• With Fairway, mountain and river views. • Two distinct Westside communities • Offering one 8S two story floor plans • 2-4 bedroom, 2.5-4.5 baths • 1960-2956 SF
• 3 bedrooms, 2 baths
Call Judy McCombs,Broker I 541-390-1411 jmccombsbendOgmail.com
Call Peter Menefee, Principal Broker 541-598-4988
• Expansiv e,one acre homesit e • Elevated, overlooking ¹3, ¹4, ¹5 & ¹6 fairways • Fabulousmountain,water,and terrain views • Unique site offering exceptional privacy • Gatedarea-end ofcul-de-sac
Call Shelly Swanson, BrokerI 541-408-0086 Call Judy McCombs, Broker I 541-390-1411
Call Chris Sulak, Broker I 541-350-6164
Call Sue Price, Broker I 541-408-7742
Westside Charmerl $550,000
26 NW Skyliner Summit Loopl $654,900
• Beautiful 3/4 acre pinetreed lot • 3400 SF, 3-car garage •Hugebonus/familyroom • Formal living 81 dining, 3 fireplaces •Oneowner homew/lotsofextras • Wonderful decking, private backyard w/water feature • Very popular location! 1684 NW City View
Call Mary Stratton, BrokerI 541-419-6340
Superior Design for Privacyl $749,900
This Property Has It All i $849,900
Call Jodi Kearney, BrokerI 541-693-4019
Call Mary Stratton, BrokerI 541-419-6340
Broken Top Classic l $945,000
LuxurySingle Level in Broken Top l $1,150,000
• Over ooking10thfairway &green • Custom home completely remodeledin 2004-05 by MelroseConstruction • Kathy & KarolNiemiinterior plan/design with quaiity &detail - 4476SF • 5bed, 5.5bath, mainlevel master • Great roomdesign. Wonderful indoor and outdoorlivingspacious,quiet cul-de-saclocation MLS¹ 201206249
Call Shelly Swanson,BrokerI 541-408-0086
l li :
• 5 bedroom, 4 baths, 5116 sq. ft. • Overlooking Broken Top's 12th fairway and green One level with upstairs guest ' suite and private office • Privacy with southern exposure • Bonus & exercise room • 3 car garage w/shop area MLS¹ 201202864
" «~y ~
Call Shelly Swanson, BrokerI 541-408-0086
Awbrey Butte Elegancel $1,450,000 • 5712SF,0.82acresw1thful CascadeMtoviews •5enSuitebedrooms+2addl,hafbathS 12 bedsupstairs, 3dowol • 5-car garage,gearroomw/lockers,vault, dog bath,deluxemudroom I Sunny artist studiowith Frenchdoorsto
• Ex pansivedeckw/mt.views • Main levelmaster&guestroom • 4bedrooms,4.5baths, 4900SF • .52acre lot MLS¹201302131
I 2storylibraryioturret, openfloor plan, gourmet kitchen •
Call Laura Blossey, BrokerI 541-323-4809 laura.bl ossey©sothebysrealty.com
t h e terrace
• A/Vgame . room,inspi/Ingviewsfromtheofice
Call Ken Renner, Principal BrokerI 541-280-5352
Call Sandy & John Kohlmoos, BrokersI 541-480-8131 I www.bendbendhomes.com
family living • Great room, family room, theater den • Beautiful treed flat.44 acre lot • Overlooking 4th tee box MLS¹201209136
• 24" TurkishTravertine tile f oors • MexicanCanterastone firep aces/ hood • Custom wrought-iron railings &
Tuscan-Style with Mt. Views l $1,325,000
• Perfect for entertaining or casual
• Just minutes to medical, shopping, & schools • Single level, open great room — •Great for entertaining • Private setting, borders BLM • Separate entrance for home office • Formal dining/living, chef's kitchen
• 3106 SF SINGLE LEVEL • 4 bedrooms, 3.5 baths • 994 SF enclosed courtyard • Wonderful natural light • 1200+ SF garage • .5 acre lot on the 13th fairway -Rivers Edge GC • Call for your private tour!
MLS¹201203332 Call Deb Tebbs Group, BrokersI 541-419-4553 Deb Tebbs Group l Like us onBi www.debtebbsgroup.com
• Elegant & spacious
• Coveted West Side location • 4 beds, 2.5 baths, 3443 SF • Expansive great room opens to kitchen & dining room • Main level master w/deck access • Master bath includes his/ her closets 81 jetted tub
a I p
• • e •
E6 SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN Homes for Sale La Pine j $85,000 • 1680 sq.ft. manufactured
Homes for Sale
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
Homes for Sale
Sunriver/La Pine Homes Crook County Homes H omes with Acreage
Quail Crossingj $289,000
West Hills! 4 bdrm, 3.5 This chalet w /double 2 bdrm, 2 bath on 1.12 Ridge At Eagle Crest. 1 5962 Falcon Ln , 4 $69,000 - BANK Powell Butte c ustom bath, in 4040y sq.ft. garage is in perfect acres. $129,000 MLS 2 bdrm, 2 bath 1255 Bdrm frame h ome, OWNED! Spotless 2 built home o n 20 • 1745 sq.ft. Delightful W e stside condition, like brand ¹201203821 sq. ft. townhome with attc'd gar., $134,900. bdrm, 2 bath in acres, 1652 sq. ft. 3 • 4 bedroom, 2 bath • 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with Panoramic new. Featuring 1488 Call Linda Lou Daymountain views. High Lakes Realty & Prineville. MLS¹ bdrm, 2 bath, dbl. ga • .85 acre lot • New Construction Cascade & City views sq ft 3 br., 2 ba., built Wright, Broker. $157,900. MLS Property M a n age201301605 rage. $298,500. MLS • MLS 201300356 • MLS 201208685 on a spacious lot with in desk, e x panded 541-771-2585 ¹ 201301350 Pam ment 541-536-0117 Call Julie Fahlgren 201301732 541-550-0098 Christy HartmanGreg Floyd, P.C., High Desert Natural d eck, k n otty p i n e Crooked River Realty Lester, Pnncipal Bro- 16033 C a scade Pam Lester, Principal DeCourcey, Broker Broker Landscaping. 2 gas throughout, c u s tom ker, Century 21 Gold $99,500 1538 sq. ft. 3 Crooked River Realty B roker Century 2 1 home in N W Country 541-312-7263 541-390-5349 fireplaces, 1 in living gutters. This c halet 2 -Story Realty, Inc. Gold Country Realty, Redmond. Large 1705 bdrm, 2 bath, overT wo homes o n t w o room & 1 in master h as n e v e r bee n 541-504-1338 ft., 3 bdrm, 2 bath. sized garage, High commercial lots sold Inc. 541-504-1338 bedroom. Master bed- rented. E n jo y all sq. Single Story home, 3 Lakes Realty & PropKnotty alder cabinets, as one. Owner terms 52625 Huntington, Riv room has c o ffered Eagle Crest a meni SS appl i ances, bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1244 erty Man a gement Prineville. $124,900erfront property, 20.39 ceiling & slider to up- ties. Home-ID 1004 front/back land- sq.ft., with many up- 541-536-0117 acres. $525,000. High MLS¹201300807 per deck with hot tub. $240,000 MORRIS MORRIS scaped with irrigation. grades on a corner 17125 Faun Ln. Cus- Call J u li e F a h lgren Lakes Realty & Prop Master bath has deep Eagle Crest Properties REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE lot. $144,900. MLS $189,900. Jim Hinton erty Man a gement 541-550-0098 soak tub, large tiled 866-722-3370 ¹ 201302632 Pam tom finishes, 3 Bd, 2 Crooked River Realty l&o d l yO d dd p d 541-420-6229 541-536-0117 s hower & dou b l e Ba, $134,900. High Lester, Principal BroCentral Oregon Realty A listing in High Midtown Bend j Realty & PropRiver Canyon Estates sinks. Great room is Finally! 84040 Carlon Lane, Log ker, Century 21 Gold Lakes 762 land Parks at Eagle Group, LLC $315,000 light & airy with exerty Man a gement home on 2.33 acres j $349,000 Country Realty, Inc. Crest. This floor plan 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 1822 541-504-1338 • 2371 sq.ft. pansive City & Cas541-536-0117 Homes with Acreage • 2452 sq.ft. 360 degree v iews. is the ONLY one of its • 3 bedroom, 3 bath cade views. Kitchen is sq. ft. home on one • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath $229,000 High Lakes 61746 Rock View Rd. kind with multi- level • Adjacent buildable lot • Near Deschutes River efficiently laid out with 1204 C h e ryl Dr i v e. Realty & acre, fenced, and 2 Pr o perty ogoodbuyo Incredible Fort Rock Say great room plan de included Gorgeous Home on 2 granite tile counters, shops! $191 , 0 00 Trail Management View. $99,700. High signed to capture gor • MLS 201301952 newer a p p liances, a cres w i t h sh o p . • MLS 201302055 MLS¹201301092 to that unused Lakes Realty & Prop- $174,900. High Lakes 541-536-0117 Darrin Kelleher, Broker pantry & h a rdwood geous views of Smith Pam Lester, Principal Minda McKitrick, erty Man a gement Realty & item by placing it in Rock & Ochoco Mts. B roker, Century 2 1 Je f f erson f looring. Triple g a Pr o perty8829 S W Broker, GRI 541-536-0117 View Pl. Beautiful log Management rage wit h U l timate 2144 Sq Ft, 3 br., 2.5 Gold Country Realty, The Bulletin Classifieds 541-280-6148 home located in quiet floor. Wired for secu- ba., w/2 extra bonus Inc. 541-504-1338 Located on a c o rner 541-536-0117 $420, 0 0 0 area on 1 acre corner rity system. Wired for r ms. acre with a 4-car gaHome-ID 1000 A must see! $177,000. 5 41 -385-580 9 12789 SW Wheatgrass C1 lot on a paved street. stereo with speakers rage is this 3 bd/2ba 3 bdrms, 2 b a t h s, Rd. Well maintained Spacious 1,280 sq ft, o n main floor in 4 Eagle Crest Properties home. Large kitchen vaulted ceil i ngs.Smith R oc k 866-722-3370 Vi e w s, with oak, new dish1,680 sq ft, 3 bdrm, 2 2 bdrm, 2 bath has zones. 5-zone heatMORRIS MORRIS Knotty Alder cabinets, 2136 SW 35th PI, 3/2 washer just installed. ba on 1 acre. Built in new carpet & v inyl ing system. 2 levels of REAL ESTATE REAL ESTATE Beautiful f u rnished stainless steel appli- view l o t , ba m boo Home is very spa2004. Spacious living flooring on the main cedar decking plus d&~ ly O d dd p d I dp d dyO ~ d Od o d Eagle Crest home on ances. RV p arking, floors, tile, huge deck, cious with large front room downstairs & floor. Finished bonus paver patio. Plumbed o v e r- cozy, s al e Mt. Bachelor Village j River's Edge - 2912 NW in humidification sys- 11th green. Home ac l andscaping, va l u e. d eck a n d pat i o . family room upstairs. room above garage. c ommodates t h e s ized garage M L S MLS ¹201302168 New laminate wood RV area w/ hook up. $419,900 $170,000 MLS Golf Course S Dr. 2/2, tem. $610,000 MLS¹ whole family. Resort ¹201302314. Jeanne • 1194 sq.ft. condo, Holly Garner flooring t h roughout. Well main t ained 201301639. 201300307. 1404 sf condo on the side, behind the gate. S charlund Bro k e r 541-480-4208 ¹509 Landscaped front & decks to e njoy t he 541-536-1731 Bobbie Strome, e dge o f t h e go l f Each bedroom has its 541-420-7978 • 2 bedroom, 2 bath Fred Real Estate Group back yard w/ cyclone quiet summer days. Principal Broker Cascade Realty, course. own bath & separa Central Oregon Realty • Incredible Deschutes fencing. Property has Home is being sold 541-536-1731 John L Scott Real MLS¹201301376 Southwest Redmond tion of living area and Group, LLC lots of storage w/ the fully River view furnished. Estate 541-385-5500 Priscilla Tofte, broker F resh e x terior e n family room. Home-ID Make this Old Home• MLS 201301597 car garage & large $219,900 MLS 541-815-6444 Beautiful 2-Story 3 hancements and new stead located right off 2arden 992 $459,000 shed. Bonnie Savickas, 201301737 J u n iper Fred Real Estate Group bdrms, 3 baths, 1918 landscaping accents of Hwy 97 your getEagle Crest Properties FOR SALE 179,900 MLS Realty 541-504-5393 sq. ft., stainless appli- invite you home to this away retreat, original 201302119 866-722-3370 Sagewood N e ighborances, gas fireplace. custom s i ngle-level home - built in 1940, Juniper Realty, 14198 SW Nine Peaks hood! This beautiful When buying a home, City Views from the Top Landscaped with irri- s ituated on a s p a - along with original ga- 541-504-5393 Pl. CRR. Mtn views 83% of Central well maintained home gation $194 , 900. cious 0.25 acre lot! A at Eagle Crest! Beau rage an d s t o rage from this 1,960 sq ft, 3 Oregonians turn to in Sagewood has 3 MLS¹201208280 pleasant floor plan in- shed, 1 .6 3 tiful custom home at a c r es.$119,900 - Horse prop bdrm, 2 ba home on bedrooms, 3 b a ths, Jim Hinton, corporates v a u lted Home is very clean, erty w/ barn, over 5 the e n d of the 1.16acre. U p d ated office/den, large bodeodogCentral Oregon oode 19Od MORRIS 541-420-6229 ceilings, gas fireplace, cul-de-sac f e aturing yet still has its unique a cres. Fe n ce d & with new carpet & vi nus room u p stairs REAL ESTATE Central Oregon Realty i sland kitchen w i t h 2600 sq. ft of comfort traits. Possible horse cross fenced. MLS¹ nyl flooring and inte w ith C a scade M t . Call 541-385-5809 to Group, LLC tiled c o u nters & property behind home 201300986. Call Julie I& P d l yO d dd d« d able living and open rior has been freshly place your views. Fenced yard stainless steel applifloor plan. Home-ID Bro k e r, painted. 936 sq ft ga NE Bend j $192,000 Real Estate ad. Canyon Rim in Red- ances, and central air in open field. $79,900 Fahlgren, with water f e ature. 994. $429,900 541-550-0098 rage has a shop area, • 1206 sq.ft. mond - SW Canyon conditioning. The pri- MLS 201300544 Please call Tony for Widgi Creek Fairway j Eagle Crest Properties Cascade Realty, Crooked River 2 bays & 5 0 a m p • 2 bedroom, 2 bath Rim Dr. 1934 more details. Tony vate master suite pro866-722-3370 541-536-1731 p ower for a n R V . $685,000 Realty • Turn key property charmer, 3/2, 2190 sf, L evison, Broke r • 2930 sq.ft., a dual vanity 2.5 bath Separate RV covered • MLS 201204680 backs to park. Loca- vides 541-977-1852 or Pride-of-Ownership Look at: and spacious walk-in 152674 Long P r airie, storage & • 2 suites, 1 on main ca r port. tion! MLS ¹ 541-389-7910 closet. Enjoy sunset shows in this beautiful 1755 sq. ft . with ga 5th green & 6th Bendhomes.com $139,500 MLS 201302149 Hunter Properties LLC • On 3 bedroom, 2 b a t h views from the rear rage and shop on 5.2 fairway 201208272 for Complete Listings of John Furrow, Broker home. New vinyl win- acres. $145,000. High Juniper deck overlooking the • MLS 201301021 Realty, Area Real Estate for Sale 541-647-0910 bac k yard. dows, heat p u mp, Lakes Realty & Prop 541-504-5393 Garage Sales Craig Smith, Broker Fred Real Estate Group fenced new well i n 2 0 1 0, Quality amenities in541-322-2417 erty Man a gement Outstanding detail and metal roof and over- 541-536-0117 $265,000 Home with Garage Sales c onstruction of t h i s Cute, well taken care of clude hardwood floors sized MORRIS g a rage/shop. Huge 72x60 Shop i n dining a re a & home onthe NW side beautiful 4 bedroom, This home has a spaREAL ESTATE Garage Sales kitchen, tiled floors in 8996 S W P a norama MLS¹201209007 of Redmond. 4/2.5 3.5 bath, 3717 sq. ft. Rd. Custom 2,034 sq Linda Lou Day-Wright, lyO d dd d « d all baths & l a undry cious living area with with nice large loft Sage Builders home. Find them room, and more. Lo- a s e parate f a mily ft , 4 b d rm, 2 d/~ ba Broker, 541-771-2585 area. Master on main Located on the 18th New Listing - $199,900, MORRIS c ated n ea r m a j o r room. The kitchen is h ome built i n 2 0 06 Crooked River Realty level, open kitchen in 3 B d rm , 2 Bat h , hole of the Challenge REAL ESTATE shopping with easy open with appliances with Mtnviews on 1.53 that overlooks dining Course at Eagle Crest Double Garage. .27 Pinney St., 2400 The Bulletin I d d d lyO H d d d «d access to Highway 97 included. Outside is a acres. M a n y up 464 area & living room. Ac. Fenced Sprinkler Resort. Home-ID 352 sq.ft., 5 .5 4 a c r es, f or th e u l timate i n covered RV area with g raded features i n Large bdrms. 3-car Classifieds l ot, w o nderful R V Year-Round Vacation $599,900. hookups. Located on clude: Hickory cabi shop. $250,000. High convenient living and garage, fully landEagle Crest Properties parking. More Photos Home. Cozy Tollgate ideal for Bend com- a corner lot with acnets, granite counter Lakes Realty & Prop scaped, backyard is 541-385-5809 866-722-3370 www.johnlscott.com/6 home on half an acre Man a gement cess from paved Day t ops, alder t ri m & erty muters. fenced. $259,900 6 532 P e gg y Le e with room for y o ur r oad. Don't let t h is doors, hardwood & tile 541-536-0117 MLS¹201302683 MLS¹201302289 Combs, Broker Shevlin Ridge Beauty. horse. Live an active Great Family Home one get away from floors. Th e m a ster 1 6751 SW Dove R d . David D. Gilmore, D&D Realty Group 541-480-7653 Traditional Sale. West lifestyle, c l ubhouse, Never in Rental Pool you. $117,500 MLS Broker. 541-312-7271 bath has a Garden tub Log home w/ many 866-346-7868 at Eagle Crest. Ex John L. Scott side custom - Skyline swimming pool, bik201301715 with tile surround & IIColdwelBanker tended T il e E n t ry,Gentlemen Farm & Recustom feat u res. Real Es t a te, B e nd R anch Rd. 4 B d r m ing, horseshoes & Cascade Realty, Morris Real Estate. separate tile shower. G ourmet kitchen in www.johnlscott.com bath, 2 9 0 0 Sq . f t., tennis courts nearby. Carpet, Lighting, Al t irement. Cus t o m 541-536-1731 MLS $250,000 cludes cherry c a bi stainless steel, granJohnston, Bro- der Cabinetry, Room home ove r looking Looking for your next Nice home in B end. ite, cherry cabinets, Mary Darkening W i n dow Willow Creek nets, granite counters, Very clean, m ove-in 201208347 541-420-0891 w/CasJuniper Realty, Oak cabinets, island courtyard off master, ker,John Treatments in all Bed cade Mtn. views. 2892 emp/oyee? farmer's sink & stain ready... 3 bedroom, 2 L. Scott 541-504-5393 in kitchen, extra insu- huge bonus r oom. Real Estate, Place a Bulletin help rooms. Vaulted Living SF 1-level home w/inless appliances. b ath, 1512 s q . f t . Bend l ation a dded, n e w More at www.centralroom w/built-in enter door pool, 3360 SF wanted ad today and Manufactured Home. 51883 Dorrance MdwGreat room has floor www.johnlscott.com laminate f l oo r in orhome.com/featured. reach over 60,000 tainment center, Mas shop, 2nd home & to ceiling windows w/ Interior just painted, 1776 SF, manicured kitchen an d d i n ing www.johnlscott.com/1 ter suite on main, 2 readers each week. laminate flo o ring, 1.76 acres, $215,000. views of t h e m t ns 746 o ther b l dgs. 6 9 . 8 room, large open liv- 5743 Ed Green, BroYour classified ad upstairs w/bath acres w/62 acs of irs late e n t ry , t il e d Northwest Bend Homes beds Lakes Realty & ing area, cozy wood ker 541-598-5666 & loft. will also appear on kitchen, laundry and High r ig. Home has t o o P roperty Man a g e stove, heat pump A/C bendbulletin.com $217,500 bathrooms. M a s t er John L. Scott Bend OR Awbrey Glen, many features to list. ment 541-536-0117 & electric forced air which currently reHome-ID 1007 Real Estate, Bend bedroom and other 2 single story, 3 bdrms, Adjoins BLM. heat. Home has gutceives over Eagle Crest bedrooms are sepa- Location Location Loca www.johnlscott.com 2 master suites, 2.5 MLS¹201206931 ters and carport, large Properties 1.5 million page rated by a living room tion! This 2463 SF, 4 baths, 3 gas fireplace, $795,000 covered deck, chain Call The Bulletin At views every month 866-722-3370 a nd f a mily r o o m. bdrm, 3 b ath home 3-car garage, 2384 John L. Scott Real Esl ink f e nced y a r d . at no extra cost. Front and back decks. sits on 3.3 acres of 541-385-5809 sq.ft., built 1999, outtate 541-548-1712 $55,000 MLS SW Redmond Bulletin Classifieds Oversized single car land, between Bend & Place Your Ad Or E-Mail d oor l i v ing, go l f ¹201208196 Lovely home in Valley LOCATED I N THE Get Results! garage (20x24), with Redmond. P r operty course views At: www.bendbulletin.com John L. Scott Real Esview Subdivision in Call 385-5809 or H EART O F RED storage space above. has 3 acr e s of $570,000 tate 541-548-1712 SW Redmond. Home MOND - Yo u m ust place your ad on-line MLS Swalley Water and a $129,900 Spectacular Home on 541-325-1876 features 3 bedrooms at see this b e autifully 201300412. A creage. S E B e n d fenced back y a rd. NOTICE 2 baths with den and updated home on .37 bendbulletin.com Cascade Realty, This home also has All real estate adver- 4.81 acres near BLM! TURN THE PAGE spacious living room acre lot. Many up541-536-1731 2885 sq. ft. home with an incredible 2300 SF tised here in is subwith vaulted ceilings & grades, an d b r a nd For More Ads 755 ject to t h e F e deral 4 Bdrms + Den & 3 Very spacious 1994, insulated dream shop city views. Great floor new master suite, this 2 bays!! Plenty of The Bulletin F air H o using A c t , B aths, m a ster o n p lan. M aster b e d is definitely not one to Sunriver/La Pine Homes 4bdrm/2bath 1755 sq. with space for your RV's, which makes it illegal main, vaulted great ft. mfd. home on 1.27 room and master bath be missed. 4 b e dto advertise any pref- room & triple garage! NW Crossing - Lovely 4 separated from other room, 2 bath, with a 52970 Walker Way acres. Living rm, fam- t oys, h obbies a n d animals!! Inside you Barn, corrals, RV area Bdrm, 3 bath, 2800 sq ft b edrooms & 3 bd, 2 ba, ily rm, dining area & erence, limitation or ba t h . large living room, for- $179,000. and more a must see! attached garage. High home with great room, Master bedroom has mal dining, and nice utility rm. Large 2 car will enjoy vaulted ceil discrimination based on race, color, reli- www.johnlscott.com/4 master suite, loft family private deck with city kitchen!!! Outside you Lakes Realty & Propa rage. Sold as i s . ings, 2 master suites, Man a gement 65,900. MLS and an e xtra large gion, sex, handicap, 5436 K ellie C o o k, area. $497,400. views and vaulted ceil will find a pull through erty master bath with cus 541-536-0117 Open Sat & Sun, 1-4, familial status or na- Broker 541-408-0463 ¹201300535. ings. Large kitchen garage, an d e x t ra John L. Scott tom shower and gran 2361 NW Lemhi Pass Cascade Realty, tional origin, or intenwith vaulted ceilings storage bldg. A lley 56811 Besson. 3 rental i te c o unters. M L S Real Estate, Bend 541-550-0333 541-536-1731 tion to make any such and city views. Large units, great h istory. access makes mov¹201206489 preferences, l i m ita- www.johnlscott.com lot with mature trees. ing your toys around a $224,900. High Lakes 756 748 $349,900 tions or discrimination. Double car g arage breeze!! Call to see Realty & Pr o perty We will not knowingly Northeast Bend Homes with shelving, built-in this Jefferson County Homes John L. Scott Real one - of-a-kind Management Tick, Tock Estate 541-548-1712 accept any advertiscabinet. T r a ditional home today!! 541-536-0117 ing for r ea l e s tate Tick, Tock... Close to schools! Nice 3 Views, views, views in S QUEAKY CLEA N Sale. ¹201202360 $199,900 145055 Birchwood bdrm home in town which is in violation of Large 1980 sq. ft. NE MLS¹201302239. Call John L. Scott Real EsPowell Butte! $49,950. 2 bd, 1 ba, this law. All persons B end home. S p a- Johnnie for a private tate 541-548-1712 L andscaped with a ...don't let time get $475,000. Custom 840 sf, 1 acre. High fenced y a rd , RV are hereby informed c ious l i ving r o o m s howing. Priced t o away. Hire a 3479 sq.ft. 3 bdrm 2d/~ that all dwellings adw/gas FP, 3 bdrm, 2.5 Sell - $179,500 NE Redmond new con- Lakes Realty & Prop parking too! $79,900 bath. 6.81 acres, two Man a gement MLS¹201106963 professional out vertised are available bath $187,900. MLS¹ struction $ 1 7 4,900. erty Highland Realty large separate shops/ 201280332. Call Jim Single level, 1529 SF, 541-536-0117 D&D Realty Group LLC on an equal opportu541-923-2311 of The Bulletin's garages. Beautiful 866-346-7868 nity basis. The BulleHinton 541-420-6229 3 bdrm, 2 bath. Open 55515 Gross Dr. Great cook's dream kitchen. "Call A Service tin Classified Central Oregon Realty Newer and immaculate floorplan, Alder cabin- rental o r va c a tionLarge Lot with views. MLS¹201207007 Professional" Group, LLC turn key chalet. Fea etry throughout. Front home. $92,900. High Great 3 bdrm home Old Mill Area Jeanne Scharlund tures hot tub, planta landscaping w/sprin- Lakes Realty & Prop Directory today! with l a rg e fa m i ly 541-420-7978. 61436 Elkhorn St. 3/2, T wo homes o n t h e tion blinds, workplace kler system, rear yard erty Man a gement room. Needs carpet. Central Oregon Realty 1 214 s q .ft., o p e n banks of a large ca- desk, two large mas fencing. MLS 541-536-0117 converted garage into Group LLC kitchen, gas FP, short SW Bend j $449,000 nal. Unique setting ter bedrooms, one is ¹201208977 sale value. MLS • 2500 sq.ft. extra office s pace. 5 3610 Brookie, C u s with two quality single g round l evel. T h i s Jim Hinton Broker, • 3 bedroom, 3 bath ¹201209179 t om 2500 sq. ft. + Large shop and carstory homes nestled chalet in Eagle Crest 541 -420-6229 John Furrow, Broker • Widgi Creek townguest suite. $380,000 port. MLS 201302421. on the banks of a has an excellent his Central Oregon Realty home 541-647-0910 High Lakes Realty & $139,900. D&D Relarge irrigation canal t ory for high net in Group, LLC Fred Real Estate Group • MLS 201300263 Property Ma n age- alty Group LLC in NE Bend. Both are c omes t o own e r . Jackie French, Broker 866-346-7868 ment 541-536-0117 located on over one $209,000 H o m e-ID Need help fixing stuff? One of Bend's finest 541-480-2269 a cre with a par k 1005 E a g l e C rest Call A Service Professional PRICED R E D UCED! townhomes in TusTake care of across the canal for Properties find the help you need. Affordable living, great cany Pines, 3 bdrm, privacy. One 4 bed866-722-3370 www.bendbulletin.com starter or investment. In The Bulletin's print and 2.5 bath, 2 car dg your investments room home (2,424 sq. $40,000. garage. Cu s t om with the help from online Classifieds. ft.) with triple garage New construction! NE MLS¹201208170 interior finish a nd Have an item to MORRIS plus a 3 be d room Redmond $165,900 D&D Realty Group LLC beautiful c o mmon The Bulletin's home (1,840 sq. ft.) sell quick? REAL ESTATE 3 bdrm, 2.5 bath, 1466 866-346-7868 area amenities w/ "Call A Service with double garage. sq. ft. 2-story home, clubhouse and pool. If it's under Very clean, ready to Perfect for two famigas fireplace in great Professional" Directory First time offering SW Bend - 61131 Kemove into home with lies or a cash flow in- '500you can place it in room. L a ndscaped $375,000. Call lots of open space. pler St. 5/2.5+ huge vestment with good GOLDEN RETRIEVERPUPPIES, with sprinkler system 1 6060 W r ight Av e . 541-523-4434 or The Bulletin Hickory cabi n ets bonus room. Enjoy tenants. Quality conMLS¹201209172 We are three adorable, loving 208-740-4233 cell, $91,800. Triple wide Classifieds for: t hroughout hom e . the Bend River Trail! structed homes near Jim Hinton H UD home, 1+ a c . or visit puppies lookingfor acaring home. Large master suite inMLS¹ 201301015 schools and p a rks 541-420-6229 intermountain High Lakes Realty & cluding Please call right away.$500. roomy walk-in John Furrow, Broker with all city services. '10 3 lines, 7 days Central Oregon Realty P roperty Man a g e closet an d land.com m a s ter 541-647-0910 Call Gary for m ore Group, LLC Intermountain Realty, '16 - 3 lines, 14 days ment 541-536-0117 bathroom. Brand new Fred Real Estate Group details. 6 3 19 2 & Inc., 1425 CampThe Bulletin tub/shower in master 63198 W a t ercress(Private Party ads only) Newer S ingle S t o ry bell St., Baker City, home, 3 b d rm, 2 .5 Village Wiestoria j b edroom. Larg e , $598,000 To Subscribe call OR 97814 bath, office, sunroom, 541-385-5800 or go to workable kitchen with $425,000 FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck Gary Everett, CCIM Great family home in sq.ft, 60 acre, vaulted ceilings and Popular Kings Forest • 3163 sq.ft. Principal Broker Redmond's only golf 2260 can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, www.bendbulletin.com lots o f cup b oard Neighborhood - This • 3 bedroom, 3 bath 541-480-6130 community. Immacu mtn & S m ith R o ck and a tough V8 engine will get views. $269,000. MLS 144208 Birchwood s pace. $89,9 0 0 custom r e m odeled• Custom Built Joan Steelhammer, late 3 bdrm, 3 bath ¹ 201206306 Pam $129,900. 1728 SF, 3 MLS¹201302408 the job done on the ranch! 4-bedroom home is • MLS 201208464 Broker home with living & nestled in th e p i ne Deborah Benson, PC, 541-419-3717 BD, decks, 1.24 ac. D&D Realty Group LLC l arge f amily r o o m Lester, Principal BroBroker, GRI 866-346-7868 trees on over y~ acre High Lakes Realty & Remax overlooking the ker, Century 21 Gold 541-480-6448 Country Realty, Inc. in a popular neighborP roperty Man a g e View of Mt. Jefferson course an d b e a uti 541-504-1338 hood. Brazilian cherry 749 ment 541-536-0117 fully land s caped Wonderfully loc a ted wood floors with tile & Southeast Bend Homes backyard with water Nice open floor plan this 1 715 Mare Ct . 1 8 0 9 h ome with a c o m Cg QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! slate accents were feature, large deck 3 bedroom, 2 b a th sq.ft., 3 large bdrms, manding view of Mt. Modern amenities and aii the quiet utilized th r o ughout w ith a w ning, o v e r OPEN HOUSE h ome i s c l os e t o shop, Jefferson and the surthis neat home. FeaMORRIS s ized g a rage w i t h shopping and schools, 30x60 you will need.Roomto grow in your SUNDAY 12:30-1:30 rounding area. Beau$165,000. High Lakes tures custom maple REAL ESTATE room for a shop or 8-car garage/shop/ofown little paradise! Call now. nice large backyard & Pr o perty tiful well kept home kitchen, vaulted living cart. RV gated park ready for your garden Realty fice, beautiful single with spacious rooms. Management room & m ai n l evel ing. In new R i d ge plus a storage build- 541-536-0117 story 1924 sq. ft. MLS¹201206924 Add master. There is room Welcome to Paradise. view High School dist. ing. MLS¹201302396 home on large $239,000 D&D Realty to park your RV plus Secluded and gated Attention-Getting cul-de-sac lot, you will Call for a private show $115,000 Group LLC Want to impress the large decks to enjoy custom home nestled ing. love this contempo$255,000. .D&D Realty Group LLC 866-346-7868 relatives? Remodel Graphics time o utside. V e ry against soaring 150 ft. MLS¹201302656. rary home, 2 bdrm, 2 866-346-7868 c omfortable hom e rim rocks and unobWOW! Look at t hese H ighland Real t y your home with the full bath, RV parking, For an additional with elbow room and structed mountain and Panoramic views! Great help of a professional views! Cascade mtns 541-923-2311 $349,900. 21180 '3 per week open living s pace. city views. Reclaimed location 3 miles NW of from your living room. Claremont Ct., from The Bulletin's Currently a vacation wood throughout with Wide open spaces and Redmond. Views of Home has been up'10 for 4 weeks Bend off 27th St. "Call A Service rental. Call for more tuscan style high end mountain views from Smith Rock & dated with newer heat Bob 541-480-5568 chef's details. kitchen. this newer 3 bed, 2 O chocos. Cus t o m Professional" Directory p ump and al l n e w Gary Everett, CCIM www.johnlscott.com/ta Sun Meadow beautiful 4 bath on over 5 acres built 2478 sq. ft. home floors as well. Great Principal Broker maramckie T a mara bdrm 2d/~ bath, 2045 sq ft, and fenced for horses on 4.74 acres. 1800 12234 Alderwood Dr. ranch-style home with 541-480-6130 McKie, Broker Pahlisch-built 2007, lots of i n Po w el l But t e . sq. ft. shop w/RV bay. Quality 3 Bd , 1 836 lots of room to play. 541-460-9072 Joan Steelhammer, SF, 1 acr. $110,000. $172,000 storage, walk-in pantry, $309,900 H o m e-ID MLS201202726 To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com Broker John L. Scott hardwood floors/tile/car- 988 $397,000 J oh n L. High Lakes Realty & MLS¹201208213 dd or call 385-5809 541-419-3717 Real Estate, Bend Scott R ea l E s t ate Property M a n age-D&D Realty Group LLC pet, fenced, landscaped. Eagle Crest Properties Remax www.johnlscott.com $260,000. 541-306-6885 866-722-3370 541-548-1712 ment 541-536-0117 866-346-7868
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Homes with Acreage
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THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27 2013 E7 764
Farms & Ranches
Manufactured/ Mobile Homes
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13206 SW Golden Man 3 bedroom, 2 b a t h , Lake County A l falfa 9148 sq.ft. FLAT lot, Lot 21 SW Chipmunk Cascade Views in TerPrineville j $99,000 tel. Custom 2,470 sq 1716 sq ft home on Farm. Incredible 703 utilities stubbed into R d. in CRR . 5 1 6 rebonne. $192,500 • 2.04 acres S nowberry Village ¹ 6 20780 Livingood Way. ft, 3 bedroom, 2 y/2 4.45 acres. P r ivate acre a l falfa F a r m. PUE, close to West acre, community wa Breathtaking views, De- • Cascade Mountain $86,000 - 3 b e d $96,300. Brand new bath on 1.98 acres. well & l a rge shop. Producing 2000 tons Canyon Rim Park and ter installed. $74,700 schutes River Canviews rooms, 2 baths, 1566 2013 home. 3 bdrm, 2 H exagon sha p ed MLS¹201300092. of dairy quality alfalfa a ccess to t h e D r y MLS 201300800 yon, and farming val- • Crooked River views sq. ft. - Silvercrest. bath. Features great great room has lots of $299,999. Pam hay yearly. 4 pivots Canyon trail. $50,000 Juniper Realty, ley below, 5 usable • MLS 2704850 Upgrades - newer room design with very 541-504-5393 windows to enjoy the Lester, Principal Bro- provide 453 acres of includes shop. MLS¹ acres with well Ideal JJ Jones, Broker paint inside & out and large open kitchen. views. 1,600 sq ft ga ker, Century 21 Gold irrigation. 3 m o dest 201207687. Call Pam Lot 22 SW Chipmunk building site with un541-610-7318 newer carpet. Huge Walk-in pantry, lots of 541-788-3678 r age/shop with R V Country Realty, Inc. homes, 2 shops 8 2 Lester, Principal Broo bstructed view s kitchen wit h i s l and tile, Corian center isCRR. 5.19 acres, door. La n dscaped, 541-504-1338 hay storage barns. ker, Century 21 Gold Rd. MLS¹201205208 and sunny breakfast land, stainless applilevel lot, Mtn views. fruit trees 8 fenced. 7432 SW Onyx Road. Candice A n d erson, Country Realty, Inc. Gail Day 541-306-1018 area. Enclosed back ances, large master $69,000 MLS Broker 541-788-8878 541-504-1338 Central Oregon Realty $239,000 deck a n d Pr i v ate bath with soaking tub orse s e t-up a n d 201106095 Juniper Realty, H John L. Scott Group, LLC backyard. and walk-in all t i le mountain views! Be creative! Build to fit Juniper Realty, 541-504-5393 Real Estate, Bend MORRIS Call Marilyn Rohaly, shower. Designer col$84,900 MLS your new business. 541-504-5393 www.johnlscott.com Broker, 541-322-9954 ors and window cov¹ 201300988 Call Lot adjoins 18-hole RV lot grandfathered-in, CHECK YOUR AD REAL ESTATE 139716 Dorothy Lane John L. Scott Real erings. Landscaped Located on C rescent Melody Curry Ranch in Powell Butte golf course. G reat come camp or build Please check your ad ydp d l yO d* dOp d Estate, Bend and fenced with large visibility! Well t r a vCreek. This charming 541-771 -1 1 1 6. $925,000. Pride of on the first day it runs SW Geneva View Rd. your dream h ome. www.JohnLScott.com attached garage. 2 bdrm, 1 bath home Crooked River Realty eled paved road, in ownership/Borders to make sure it is cor- T errebonne. Septic/Power/ Water. L e v e l Cascade Village business a r e a at boasts 120' of creek BLM. Feed Lot, hay rect. Sometimes in$57,900 acres that will be Suntree Village ¹210 Homes N.W. LLC frontage, cov e red CCR. $39,900 Barn, Equip. Shed s tructions over t h e 1.14 Get your MLS¹201207367 easy to build on. Well $48,900 541-388-0000 MLS¹201207332 deck, wood s t ove, MLS¹201206082 Linda Lou Day- Wright, phone are misunder- treed with an abun- • 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, business new paint inside and Call Nancy Popp, Vicci Bowen stood and an e rror Broker, 541-771-2585 dance o f wil d life 1848 sq. ft. 541-815-8000 FACTORY SPECIAL out, new roof and new 541-410-9730 can occurin your ad. passing Crooked River Realty thro u gh.• 1994 Fleetwood, large New Home, 3 bdrm, kitchen Crooked River cabinets. G ROW I N G Central Oregon Realty If this happens to your $41,500 MLS¹ garage 8 shop $46,500 finished Realty Plenty of storage with $48,900, 1-acre. Moun- ad, please contact us Group, LLC 201102002 • Living room 8 family on your site. w/d hookup, covered tain views. the first day your ad Nice mtn. views. 5.64 Juniper Realty, J and M Homes 771 room with an ad in MLS¹201206664 RV parking are and appears and we will 541-504-5393 acres. Located in a 541-548-5511 • Open floor plan, lots of m inutes f ro m W i l Call Linda Lou Lots The Bulletin's be happy to fix it as cul-de-sac. $75,000Day-Wright, Broker, l amette Sk i P a ss, s oon as w e c a n . Tumalo j $275,000 • windows MLS¹2609088 "Call A Service 1 year AHS Warranty LOT MODEL 541-771-2585 clear lakes and trails. Great Mountain View Deadlines are: Week- • 5 acre parcel Call Linda Lou included LIQUIDATION Professional" Crooked River Realty $275,000. home site, short dis days 11:00 noon for • Cascade Mountain Day-Wright, Call Marilyn R ohaly, Prices Slashed Huge MLS¹ 201207074 tance to the Lakeside Broker, 541-771-2585 $ 89,900 - Y O U C A N next day, Sat. 11:00 views Directory Broker, 541-322-9954 Sawngs! 10 Year Call Kerry at S ports Center a nd Crooked River Realty a.m. for Sunday and • Flat lot with CUP SEE FOREVER from John L. Scott Real conditional warranty. 541-815-6363 87479 N Sta r Ln, Spray Park, come and Monday. t his b e autifully e l • MLS 201200062 Estate, Bend Finished on your site. Cascade Realty, 40-acre horse prop enjoy listening to the One acre. Driveway in evated 2 acre build 541 -385-5809 Cathy Del Nero, Broker www.JohnLScott.com ONLY 3 LEFT! 541-536-1731 erty. $149,900. High quiet. Avoid bank clos place. 7981 SW High ing site above the De Thank you! 541-410-5280 541-548-5511 Lakes Realty & Prop ing costs; the seller is Cone. $29,900. The Bulletin Classified schutes River canyon. 161 Acre Ranch j Snowberry Village ¹55 JandMHomes.com MLS¹201003931 offering exc e llent erty Man a gement Unsurpassed v iews $1,100,000 $52,500 541-536-0117 terms to a q u alified Call Melody Curry into the river canyon, CRR. 12770 NW Dove • Cascade Mountain • 2 bedrooms, 2 baths 541-771-1 1 1 6 buyer. Find exactly what Cascades and farm views $89.900 - Septic, Wa- Home-ID 619 $83,500 • 1296 sq. ft., 1994 SilRd 5.12 acres, Mtn Crooked River Realty land, paved road, sep views, • 3777 sq.ft. home you are looking for in the ter & 30x40 SHOP! MORRIS vercrest all utilities inEagle Crest • 3 bedroom, 4.5 bath Prineville j $69,000 tic approved. stalled. $96,500 MLS 1d/4 acre cul-de-sac • Lots of w i ndows 8 REAL ESTATE CLASSIFIEDS Properties • 1.48 acres MLS¹201207148 Call • MLS 201206445 location. Cas c ade vaulted ceilings 20120135 I d p d« lyyy H d y yp 866-722-3370 • On Crooked River Nancy Popp, Broker, Juniper Diane Lozito, Broker views! 1000 gal. sep• All appliances are inRealty, 541-815-8000 River Frontage on Little 541-548-3598 cluded t ic, CRR wate r $48,900, 1-acre. Moun- Canyon Rim 541-504-5393 775 • Cascade Mountain Crooked River Realty Riv e r . 541-306-9646 w/back-flow d e vice. tain views. • FA h eat a nd h eat- D eschutes Manufactured/ 2002 MFD home .98 views ot 16 SW S had Rd Shop concrete MLS¹201206664 pump/A/C 13601 SW Canyon Dr L 2.7 Mobile Homes •201205258 acres, Mt. Jeffer• acres w/garage/shop, floors, windows, Call Linda Lou Nicely landscaped, 1.13 acres in CRR, Mt dg water feature, fire pit, & S m ith Rock 16x10 overhead door. Day-Wright, Broker, Nicolette Jones, Broker great rear yard! Jefferson views, son Snowberry Village ¹98 541-241-0432 views. $78,500 MLS MLS¹201203418 541-771-2585 Call Marilyn R ohaly, green house. N ew OWC. $58,500 MLS REDUCED $78,000 flooring - t r avertine, 201208266 C all N a nc y Po p p , Crooked River Realty Broker, 541-322-9954 MORRIS 201106385 • 3 bedrooms, 2 baths. Juniper Realty, tile, doors lights sinks, 541-815-8000 John L. Scott Real REAL ESTATE Juniper Realty, • 1404 sq. ft. 1999 Sil541-504-5393 paint & MORE! Call Crooked River Realty Estate, Bend I d~ d ly O d dOp d What are you 541-504-5393 vercrest www.JohnLScott.com for details! $136,900 Baker City 3 Bdrm, 3 NW Bend j $495,000 • Vaulted ceilings dewww.johnlscott.com/4 5 498 SW S h a d R d . looking for? 1 6160 SW D ove R d MORRIS signer colors Bright & open 1,344 bath, 3 100+ s q . ft. 6.1 acre corner lot, • 40 acres 2 0748 V a lentine S t . 3235 Lisa McCarthy, You'll find it in REAL ESTATE semi secluded home, Mtn. views, near Des- • Tumalo Creek flows • Gas heat and A/C. El- $54,900 Cute 3 bdrm, Broker 541-419-8639 sq ft, 3 bdrm, 2 ba y dp d l yO d dOp« & on 5 acre lot w/many The Bulletin Classifieds evated corner lot home on 1.86 acre chutes river. $99,500 through property John L. Scott 2 ba t h , upd a t ed • Borders National Forpin e s . nice views Real Estate, Bend corner lot. Large loft p onderosa River Frontage on Little MLS 201205646 kitchen & bath, new 45'x24' Morton built est • Attached 2-car ga- carpet & t i le, n i ce www.johnlscott.com area with office area. Deschutes River. 6+ Juniper Realty • MLS 201209443 RV area & hook-up. insolated metal shop, 541-504-5393 rage + shop area acres with 300 ft. of 541-385-5809 front deck & Craig Long, Broker $395,000. • Front deck and rear covered Green house located riverfront on the little large back yard with Snowberry Village ¹55 16535 SW Chinook Dr 541 -480-7647 541-523-2368 patio next to t h e f e nced 51881 Fordham Drive. D eschutes Riv e r . Spotless and 2 Bdrm, 2 Bath, 1296 5 . 6 8 ac r e s, Call Marilyn R ohaly, deck. garden area. Under R eady to b u il d a t Views of Mt. Bachelor, CRR sq.ft., 1994 S i lverlike new. GATED ACREAGE views, owner Broker, 541-322-9954 ground sprinklers 8 Very secluded gated 10 C rescent Cree k . South Sister & Bro- River c rest. Lots o f w i n Cascade Village will carry. $225,000 Cy John L. Scott Real drip system through f enced acres w i t h $29,000. High Lakes ken Top. Nadine Ash, MLS 201106408 dows & vaulted ceilHomes N.W. LLC Estate, Bend out. $ 1 49,900 MLS Pro p erty Broker 541-390-4017 ings. All a ppliances 541-388-0000 2000 sq. ft. custom Realty 8 Juniper Realty www.JohnLScott.com 201302042 Management John L. Scott MORRIS included. FA heat and home, Trex decking, 541-536-0117 541-504-5393 Real Estate, Bend Juniper Realty, REAL ESTATE h eat p u mp , A/ C . Mtn. Views, 60x36 in2 0769 Valentine S t . Snowberry Village ¹70 541-504-5393 www.johnlscott.com 16685 SW Chinook Dr Nicely l a ndscaped, y dp d l y O M d y y p « d sulated Shop with at- A spectacular lot i n $55,500 This beauti$69,500 CRR. 6.9 acres, River r eat r e a r yar d . tached guest quarters, Yarrow, th e n e w er Rivers Edge Village j f ul home sits on a 1984 Crescent Cut Off • 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, views, all utilities ing reeenbelt lo t w i t h 52,500 Marilyn RoFind It in Rd., Crescent Lake, 2 s e ptics, l o a fing d evelopment in t h e $80,000 attached 2-car garage stalled, owner carry. haly, Broker shed, RV h o ok-up, East hills of Madras. • .47 acre lot forever views from the OR. This 3 bed/ 2.5 $189,000 MLS The Bulletin Classifieds! • 1248 sq. ft. 1993 Sil- wrap-around decking 541-322-9954 b ath home is o n 5 private well, plenty of Very near the new • Golf Course & eastvercrest 201008671 541-385-5809 John L. Scott acres, partially fenced room to park toys and A quatic Cente r , ern views • Large l iving r oom, 8 living room. 2 bed, 2 Real Es t a te, B e nd Juniper Realty bath, n ic e k i t chen • Easy access to Hwy w ith a 1 620 sq . f t . have animals. NO M iddle School a n d dining area 541-504-5393 Powell Butte j w/large adj o i ning www.johnlscott.com • garage. Sky l ights CC8 R's or HOA, easy COCC Campus. Add 97 Vaulted c e i lings, $169,000 laundry room & panBen d , Lot 7 to the purchase • MLS 201204299 throughout home with a ccess t o 320 Acres of p r ivate • 19.62 acres Sunny windows 780 try. Th e o v e rsized cherry cabi n ets, Redmond or Sisters. and you have unob Jerry Stone, Broker property. This could • Beautiful Cascade • FA heat 8 heat pump double garage has 541-390-9598 Mfd./Mobile Homes hickory & tile floors, One-of-a-kind p rop- structed views of the be horse property or Mountain views (A/C) $475, 0 0 0 Cascade Mts. This lot covered porches, fire- e rty. has many other uses. • Gently sloped property • Front porch and large room for 2 cars & exwith Land tra storage too. Many place and secluded MLS¹201203090. i s priced t o se l l . Property is mostly flat • MLS 201205095 back deck Real t y Home-ID master suite. A 21x24 H ighland and has some partial Carolyn Priborsky, P.C., Call Marilyn Rohaly, other features make 5 ACRES with moun1006 this a great buy. family room is ideal 541-923-2311 fencing by others. Call $26,000 Broker, 541-322-9954 tain views. 3 bdrm, 2 Broker, ABR, CRS Cascade Village for families. Plenty of Great Country home Eagle Crest Properties county to see all the John L. Scott Real MORRIS b ath, 1 62 0 h o m e , 541-383-4350 Homes N.W. LLC extras in this home. has fenced property 866-722-3370 potential this property Estate, Bend 36x40 shop, fenced, REAL ESTATE 541-388-0000 Also equipped with a h as to o f fer. H a s www.JohnLScott.com for animals. Wonderirigated, ext. sprinkler I d p d ly O d dOp« d full hook-up RV area ful location and a nice Where can you find a some views of neighCg system. $2 7 9 ,000. Shevlins Commons Just bought a new boat? People Look for Information and a l a rge shop. shop area. Ready for boring hills. 30 miles helping hand? MLS 2809225. Pam Sell your old one in the Lot j $239,000 About Products and $289,900 from Bend, 15 miles a family wanting to Lester, 541-504-1338 From contractors to MORRIS classifieds! Ask about our Services Every Daythrough • .25 acre lot MLS¹ 201204040 from Prineville reserlive on acreage and C entury 2 1 , Go l d Super Seller rates! • Cascade Mountain REAL ESTATE yard care, it's all here Call Kerry at voir if you like to fish County Realty have room to spread The Bulletin Classifieds 541-385-5809 view 541-815-6363 or boat. $2 8 9 ,000 out. MLS¹201209328 in The Bulletin's • Close to Shevlin Park Cascade Realty, MLS 20 12 0 8 143. $249,900 "Call A Service • MLS 201301093 541-536-1731 541-536-1731 DB D Realty Group LLC Professional" Directory Don Kelleher, Broker Cascade Realty, 866-346-7868 20.39 Acres j $525,000 541-480-1911 541-536-1731 • 2334 sq.ft. home Horse property with a Outstanding b u i lders • Mountain Views 32.42 Acres in Urban spectacular mountain dream lot in a quiet • 900+/- sq.ft. River Growth Bou n dary, view. Surrounded by n eighborhood an d frontage Adjacent t o The large farms and sets backs up to common • MLS 201207288 Greens, kitty corner to atop a knoll in Ma- area. This property is MORRIS Dawn Ulrickson, Broker, dras area. You can p riced to s el l a n d new Ridgeview High REAL ESTATE School. $59 9 ,000. CRS, GRI, SFR see forever! Shop has won't last long! Own y dp d l yO d dOp d 541-610-9427 MLS ¹ 20 1 2 0 3193 stalls & plenty of room ership also enjoys all Pam Lester, Principal for hay & t ack. Or of the amenities that The Highlands at BroB roker, Century 2 1 ken top, 10 a cres, bring your toys that Eagle Crest has to of Cg don't require f o od! gated, private well, Gold Country Realty, fer. Don't miss this utilities at lot, applica- Inc. 541-504-1338 W ith over 6 a c r es o ne! Home-ID 9 6 8 tion for cap-fill septic. MORRIS there's plenty of room. $59,000 Advertise your car! $535,000. MLS This custom b r ight Eagle Crest Properties REAL ESTATE Add A Picture! 866-722-3370 ¹ 201200937. Pam Reach thousands of readers! home has many upIM~ d l yO d dOp d Lester, Principal Bro- Call 541-385-5809 grades, great f l oor Grandfa 20 Acres - Cascade Mtn plan, large r ooms, $199,900 ker, Century 21 Gold The Bulletin C!assifieds views. Just 4 m i les fireplace & so much thered in RV lot. Sep Country Realty, Inc. 4 .38 Acre v i e w l o t north of Eagle Crest! more. tic, power and water 541-504-1338 $210 , 0 00 backs BLM, Cascade Privacy & Space in installed. MLS¹ MLS¹201105983 Three Rivers South j mtn 8 S m it h R o ck this custom 3192 sq. D&D Realty Group LLC 201104846 $19,950 views. Corner lot, apLinda Lou Day- Wright, ft., 4 bedroom, 3 bath 866-346-7868 • 1 acre, level lot proved for standard Broker, 541-771-2585 home. Single l evel septic. $199,000. MLS with full Mtn. views & L ocated o n o v e r 2 Crooked River Realty • Build your dream retreat ¹2809381 Pam D eschutes river i n acres, 3 bedroom, 2 orth P o w el l B u t t e• Deschutes River 8 Lester, Principal Broyour backyard. Seller bath h ome. E v e ry NAcreage 3 buildable, National Forest has a ker, Century 21 Gold is l icensed b roker. bedroom walk-in closet, double rare lots. C a scade • MLS 201208695 Country Realty, Inc. $749,000 Sarah ErMountain views. Quiet Jim Moran, Broker 541-504-1338 aker Broker sinks in master bath, area. Call Vicci Bo541-948-0997 light and airy family 503-680-6432 The Bulletin's room. Kitchen has oak wen 541-410-9730 John L. Scott "Call A Service cabinets, island and is Central Oregon Realty Real Estate, Bend the heart of this home. Group, LLC www.johnlscott.com Professional" Directory The master is spais all about meeting Ca n y on 22555 Mcardle - 20 cious, master bath 13740 S W MORRIS yourneeds. Acres. Cascade Mtn. with large shower and Drive. 1.22 acre lot. REAL ESTATE dr e a m v iews f r am e th i s h uge soaking t u b . B uild y o u r Call on one of the y dp d l yO d dOp« d b eautiful 2 0 acr e Outside is set-up for home! $ 4 7 ,500 MLS¹201105164 Property. 10 minutes livestock and has a Veteran seeking to buyP/2 professionals today! from Bends Eastside barn and double ga- C all M e lody C u r ryto 1-acre size utilityw/15 acres irrigation, rage and a new heat 541-771-1116 ready buildable lot, in or 52261 Stearns - Gor 4 stall barn 8 2 ponds. pump. From here you Crooked River Realty near Bend, from private geous acre, o wner carry, $34,000. High H ome has 3 b e d - can ride forever and 1.46 acre, flat building party. 951-255-5013 Lakes Realty & Prop rooms, 2590 sq. ft. & enjoy the beauty of lot adjoins greenbelt. 773 erty Man a gement bonus room. nature. $99,900 MLS Water/ power avail541-536-0117 Acreages $599,000 a p r ivate 201200121. able at road. oasis! Cascade Realty, 7825 SW River Road. $39,900 5 Acre corner lot. Near 5.030 acres, canyon www.johnlscott.com/7 541-536-1 731 MLS¹201207930 6924 Kathy C a ba, public land & r i ver. views, septic & power C all N a nc y Po p p , Level fo r b u i lding. on l ot. Principal Broker, ABR Powell Butte bdrm, 2.5 541-815-8000 $84,900 b ath, 1928 sq . f t . , 541-771-1761 Neighboring well. Pwr MLS¹201300989 Call Crooked River Realty 3-car garage, barn, to property. $49,900John L. Scott Kevin Pangle Linda Fisher-Berlanga Mark Long Melody Curry Real Es t ate, B end shop, with RV door. 1.62 acre flat lot with MLS¹201109114 541-771-1116. NMLS¹ 89521 NMLS¹ 210118 NMLS¹ 208965 9.33 acres irrigated. some improvements C all N a nc y Po p p , Crooked www.johnlscott.com River Realty MLS for RV use. Perfect, $359,000 541-815-8000 ¹ 2012037129 Pa m flat building site. Ad- Crooked River Realty 7965 SW River Rd in Lester, Principal Bro- joins CRR. 2.79 acres, near gree n belts. FIND IT! ker, Century 21 Gold $59,900 the Deschutes River. Country Realty, Inc. BVY ITI $49,000 MLS MLS¹201205397 541-504-1338 201009429 SELL IT! C all N a nc y Po p p , Juniper Realty, 541-815-8000 The Bulletin Classifieds Single level on 1 acre, 3 360 View / Top of Butte 541-504-5393 in Terrebonne. Home, bdrm, 2 b ath, 1716 Crooked River Realty Lot 1200 Beal Road. 40 B are r a n g e lan d . shop, mansion building sq.ft., master separa- 208 2nd Ave, Culver acres surrounded by tion, office, fenced, Fenced and only 18 site. 2% to broker. See: Level city lot. $38,200 BLM. $89,900. High Brad Haun Lisa Hawes f lower garden, R V http://bend.craigslist.org/ MLS 201203505 Lakes Realty & Prop miles from Madras. parking. $1 4 5,000. NMLS¹ 221546 NMLS¹ 404405 reo/3723860691.html T here are 2 w a t e r Juniper Realty, erty Man a gement MLS ¹ 20 1 0 07848. wells - neither of 541-504-5393 541-536-0117 3.68 Acres j Pam Lester, Principal which are being used. $1,350,000 B roker, Century 2 1 $39,900 - Lot 141 SW 5 acres adjoins public Electricity is to one of • 4760 sq.ft. Gold Country Realty, C rater L oop. 1 . 0 1 land over Deschutes them. Mostly gentle • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath Inc. 541-504-1338 River. Short walk to s lope w i t h bet t e r acre, well treed lot. • On the Deschutes river. $ 7 4 ,900 grass on the steeper MLS¹201105162 Very nice recently up- Call River MLS¹201102328 Call land. Possible owner Melody Curry dated & remodeled 2800 • MLS 201202960 Linda Lou Day-Wright terms. MLS¹ 541-771-1116 Brandon Fairbanks, sq ft. farm home on 40 Crooked Broker, 541-771-2585 201301211 $200,000. River Realty acres with Cascade Mtn Broker, SRES, Crooked River Realty John L. Scott Real Esviews. Flood irrigated, GRI, CDPE - Beautiful 1/2 tate 541-548-1712 landscaped, 2 ponds, set- $45,000 541-383-4344 acre lot located in up for horses &/or cattle. Terrebonne. Cascade Mou n tain Need to get an ad Owner Greenhouse, horse barn, 685 SEThird Street views!! Close to the terms. MLS¹ Cy hay barn 8 shop. Powell in ASAP? entrance of the 201008725. Butte area. By owner, NMLS 3182 Ranch. Great flat 6.2 Call Julie Fahlgren Bend, OR 97702 $569,000. 541-416-0941 acre lot. Flat & treed MORRIS 541-550-0098 Fax It to 541-322-7253 pcopk~ p c opk8uy Jh /vrrfd,SI/dcr,fgII 7™ for privacy. Build your 763 REAL ESTATE Crooked River Realty l& p d ly O d dyy p d The Bulletin Classifieds dream home or your Recreational Homes 8589 S W P a n orama vacation h i d eaway. & Property 3 bdrm, 2 bath, custom Road. 1.169 a c re, Enjoy the wonderful home, huge shop, close to pasture and 1325 Cheryl Dr. Pos golf course and all the ML-3213-10 mtn. views! $40,500sible owner carry, 1 amenities the Ranch $299,000 © 2013EvergreenHomeLoansisaregisteredtrade nameof EvergreenMoneysource Mortgage Cabin in forest, hunting, MLS¹201105165 Call MLS¹201203307 acre, $19,900. High has to of fer. CompanyNMLSID3182. Trade/service marksarethe property of EvergreenHome f ishing, stream, 7 5 Julie Fahlgren, Broker, Melody Curry Lakes Realty & Prop ¹201301682 $99,000 Loans.All rightsreserved.Licensedunder: OregonMortgage Lending LicenseML-3213 541-550-0098 miles. 541-480-7215 541-771-1 1 1 6. Ldydyy • IP erty Man a gement John L. Scott Real Crooked River Realty Crooked River Realty 541-536-0117 Estate 541-548-1712
e're so ocuse on oca ome oans. Purchase j First-time Home Buyer Investment Loans j Refinance
call us at541-31 8-5500
or apply online
E8 SATURDAY APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
MORRIS REAL ESTATE I'
IndependentlyOwned and Operated
l l I I ' I
Nl i I i 5i '
GATED ESTATE I $1,65P,PPP g ) ' q " ma i n hcme
DARRiNKEL LEHER • 4 bedroom, 5 bath BROKER
IIXm[ggggg+ • 25.72 acres
541-788-0029• 0 MLS 20] 302824
KWEEETEOIIE i 01,200,000 • 4925 sq,ft, JUDYME YER5, BROKER,GRI,CRS ' 3 bedroom,2.5 bath ' .88 acre lot SRES 541-480-1922 • MLS 201303030
CASCAD EMTNVIEWS j $689,900 0 2420 sq ft home
• 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath • 9.54 acres
WYNDEMERE I $529,000
SHELLY HUMMEL, BROK ER,CRS,GRI, CBMS
• MLS 201302790
• 4 bedroom 3.5 bpth • Flat .96 acre
• MLS 201303175
ml I L
GREGMILLER, • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath P .C., BR OKER, CRS, • 5.7 acres, pond GRI 541-408.1511 • MLS 20]303085
• 1920 sq.ft. townhorne • 2 bedroom, 2,5 bath • Fully furnished
302816 541 4p8.672p • MLS 201
I ' 2 4« «es
g BROKEN TOPI $355,000
MARK VALCESCHIN, • 4bedrooom,3bath PC BROKER
LII.BI]BI-43gg 0 MLS 201302984
OONE SBOROUGH I $434,000 '
3 bed«I<», 2.5 bath • Earth Advantage
' MLS 201303068
NW BENDj $434,995 • 1737 sq.ft.
NORTH WESTCROSSINGj $499,000 • 2886 sq.ft.
z, f f -lN.' K%
• 2922 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom, 3.5 bath
• Cascade Mountain views
541-588-0687 • MLS 201302923
Ujp)j~+ ' il
MICHELL ETISDEL, ABR PCBRpKF 'R • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bafh • .19acre, fenced yard 541-390-3490 • MLS 201302831 W
Q TUMALO CREE K j $135,000 JENBOWEN g ' Cabin on the creek • .83 acre
• Flpt.25 pcri. Iot
541-280-2147 • • MLS 2Q]3Q2937
541-588-0687 • MLS 201302918
01jN ' Adjoins National Forest IIEXjIIIIEjtxl@
FOR LEASE $0.957SFJMO
PONDEROUSPINESLOTS • NE Bend DARRINKELLEHER, • 5796 6948 ft BROKER
REDMOND LOTj $79,900 ARYROSE , BROKFRMBA
• Cascade Mountain views • Includes home plans
3974 sq,ff • Wired high-tech MLS 20]3Q2870 541 280 5512 BROKER
p + • $6 9 ,500 to $84,900
541.788.pp29 • • MLS 201303040
' office in old Mill Qisf(icf
AWBRE YGLEN j $599000 • 2148 sq ft contemporary
ROS EMJNYGOODWIN, • 3 B~droom, 3 bpth BROKER , CERTIFIED ' 2674 Runyon Court • EGOTIAO TR 541-706-1897 • MLS 201303244
"• '0O 9
I . CASA MARIPOSAj $3,990,000 MEGANPOWER, BROKFR GRI CQP E • 7 bedroom, 7.5 bath • • Bachelor to Jefferson views
541-610-7318 g ' MLS 2011064]2
RIVERF RONTHOMEj $1,089,000 • New 2800 sq.ft. ' 3 bedroom, 3,5 bath
• Established Car Wash • Central location • Consistent sales & profit 041-480-2966 • MLS 201206492 STEVEPAYER, BROKER , GRI
L]5ACAMPB ELL BRpKFR '
8 SISTERS I $824,000
AWBREYVILLAGE j $849,90P ODElTE ADAIR, BROKFR, STA R
• Elevated deck to dock 541419.8gpp • MLS 20]207905
' 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath • 2007 COBA lour Home
541-815.4786 • MLS 201300838
JULIABU CKIAND, BROKER ,ABR,ALHS, CRS,GR i 541 719 8444 I • MLS 201200880
4 Js, 2 = - Pl = > '=%'wNEKKomotnttwv
Af ' BROKEN TOPI $465,000
DOW NTOWN BEND j $650,000
MICHELL ETISDEL, ABR,PC,BROKER
• Great location
541-390.3490 • MLS 20]208031
BIACK BUlTE RANCH j $449,950
POINTSWESTj$529,000 KARINJOHNSON, • 3035 sq.ft. townhome • 4 bedroom, 4.5 bath BROKER
SUNRIVERj $619,500 • 2680 sq.ft. SUSANAGLI, BROKER , ABR,ALHS • I st Fp'Irwpy Woo &SRES 0 MLS 201302081 ~ 4].4 I t77g
• 2208 sq.ff. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath 54139p.4p5p • Hardwoods & built-ins • 541.3gp.4p3p MLS 20]302794 JIM & ROK ANNE CHEN[YBROKERS
• Close to the RiverTrail
541-639-6140 • MLS 20120318]
• 4 bedroorn, 3 bath • Furniture included 541-771-6996 • MLS 201208783
NE BEND I $425,000 MARGO DEGRAY, I • 2563 sq.ft.
g SE BENDj $390,900
• ' 3366 sq.ff, DY MEYR ES, BROKERGRI'CRS • 4 bed«)orn,3 bath ' RV Parking SRES 541.480-1922EA-•MLS201302530
BROKER, ABR,CRS • 3 bedroorn, 2.5 bath • 2.3 acres
541-480-7355g ' MLS 20]302287
NEBEND I $349,ppp
I GL E CREST j $387,500 SYDNE ANDERSON, BROKER , CRS, WCR, 3 bed«>(», 2.5 bpth
• 1876 sq.ft. SHELLY HUMMEL ' 3 bedroom, 3 5 bath BROKER , CRS, GRI,
SCO]THUGQN BROKER GRI '
541.'420-]111$ •MLS 201302083
541-383-4361 • MLS 20]300566
5~2 + Spg '
• 45 acre on 10th fair~ay
BROKE NTOP10WNHDMEj $369 Ppp • Broken Topgfh fpirwpy
' Two Duplexes ' Excellent rental history • Close to hospital
• P m
NORTHWEST CROSSING j$310,000 • 1260 sq.ft.
• ]388 sq.ft. townhome VIRGINIAROSS, • 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath BROK ER,ABRCRS,GRI, • Convenient location
LESTER FRIEDMAN, • 2 bed«xim, 2 bpfh P.C. BROKER ABR • ] 2 pc(e kif
CSP,EPRO, S.TA.R. , MLS 2Q]3Q25]2 541-330-8491 •
ECQBR QKER,FREVIE WS • MLS 201303356 541-480-7501
I SE BE ND ($265,000
NORTH WESTCROSSINGj $289,900
• 4 bedrppm 3 bpfh 0 Cul-d,-,ac focpfipn
• MLS 201300386
SE BEND ACREAGE j $249,000
SW BENDj $251,000 • 2080 sq.ft.
• 4 bed(pprn, 3.5 bpfh BROKER, CRS,GRI • 77 pc(e pn
141 42p517p i
54Q4] 0 4938 I • MLS 20] 205047
I 0clpse fp BLMlpnd
• 20]5 sq..
J a- .
SW BENDj $224,900 DAVIDGRMORE BROKER 541 312 7271
' ]435 sq f townhome • 2 bedroom, 2 bath • Convenient location
BRO KENTOP j $220,000
JOHNSNIPPENEBRQK ERr • Fu(nished m MBA,ABR , CRS,GRI 541-312-7273 MLS 20209307 I
' MLS 201302535
• ] 345 sq.ft. 0 0
2 bed«xim 2 bpfh Sun Fpresf fjuilt
541 4pB 1468 ™S 201300668
RIDGE ATEAGLECRESTj $219,900
NE BEND l $197,500 • 2080 sq.ft. LYNNECONNELLEY • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath CRS • Pilot Butfe & Cascade views • MLS 201302868 541-408.6720
J MATTROBINSON BROKER 541.977-5811
BROKEN TOPj $169,000 • .42-acrehome site • On the 17th green
• Home plans included
• MLS 201209583
~ SW BEND j $150,900 MARK VALCESCHINI, 3 bedr'oom, 2bath P.C.,BR OKER, CRS'g ,' ' ].18acre GRI' '
541 383 4364g ' MLS20]303197
SWBEN Dj $149,900
• 1306 sa.ft. manufactured RMKIE DICKE NS, • U dpfed, 3 bedrppm, 2 bpfh BROKER , GRI, CRS, • cj2 pcre' I • MLS 20] 30] 544
BUSINES SOPPORTUNITY j$149,000 • Tropical BeachTanninq PAULAVANVLECK, • NW Bend,nearCOCC BROKER • Established client e 541-280-777 • MLS 20] 205]45
LA PINEj $85,000
PAlTIGER AGHlY ', BROKFR
I • ]680 sq.ft, manufactured 4 bedroom, 2bath • .85acre lot MLS20] 300356
THREE RIVERSSOUTH I $8 000 BROKER
• Clpse tp Ipkes
5413504772 • MLS201206354
ON PAGE 5: StjDOICtj w The Bulletin
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Classified telephone hours: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. To place an ad call 541-385-5809
THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 210
Furniture & Appliances
Guns, Hunting & Fishing
Lost & Found
The Bulletin Offers FOUND key on Sunday Free Private Party Ads 4/21 on leather cord, EDUCATION • 3 lines - 3 days at Bend Pine Nursery Housekeeping Laborer Black Butte ,g~doq P • Private Party Only park near dog area. Part-time p o s ition, BRIGHT WOOD School District 41 • Total of items adversome hotel r esort Visit our HUGE Call to iden t i fy CORPORATION Blended Grade cleaning exp. prehome decor firm. 54 1 - 771-5861 tised must equal $200 541-382-0173. Hiring for entry level Elementary/Middle ferred. Must be able consignment store. or Less after 4 p.m. positions in all proFound rifle, near WoodSchool Teacher to work weekends. New items FOR DETAILS or to 421 ductions plants at chip Lane in LaPine. Call Application Deadline Call 541-923-356 ask arrive daily! PLACE AN AD, f Want to Buy or Rent our corporate headBrian, 541-601-3900 I.D. Schools & Training Date: May3,2013 for Dennis or Tammy 930 SE Textron, Call 541-385-5809 quarters location in • Hot Tubs & Spas • Start Date: 2013-2014 Bend 541-318-1501 Fax 541-385-5802 Old barn wood needed! Madras. Looking for A IRLINES ARE H I RUSE THE CLASSIFIEDS! School year www.redeuxbend.com Call Marge, individuals with good Beautiful almost new Trailer mounted garden ING - Train for hands Black Butte School is a 541-593-0146 large 6-person spa, K-8 rural school loa ttendance and a 14 gal, $125. Door-to-door selling with on Aviation Maintei.T. Help Desk GENERATE SOME ex- paid $6000. $2500 you sprayer, strong work ethic. 541-447-5546 Technician Wanted: $Cash paid for citement i n fast results! It's the easiest nance Career. FAA cated in Camp Sheryou r Please apply in perapproved p r ogram. man, Oregon. We are vintage costume jew- neighborhood! Plan a haul. 541-548-5667 Wanted- paying cash way in the world to sell. son at 335 NW Hess Financial aid if quali- seeking applicants for Wallowa Memorial elry. Top dollar paid for garage sale and don't 253 for Hi-fi audio & stufied - Housing avail- a full time teacher of St. M a d ras Or . Gold/Silver.l buy by the forget to advertise in Hospital dio equip. Mclntosh, The Bulletin Classified TV, Stereo & Video in a Starting wage able CALL Aviation grades 4- 8 Estate, Honest Artist classified! J BL, Marantz, D y 541-385-5809 self-contained class$10.00 per hr. BenElizabeth,541-633-7006 Institute o f M a i nteLocated in 541-385-5809. Flat screen 32" West- naco, Heathkit, Sane fit p a ckage i n 877-804-5293 room with an enrollEnterprise, OR Carver, NAD, etc. Lost Boston Terner, 6 yr nance WANTED: Tobacco ment of approximately cludes medical, Kenmore washer & dryer, inghouse, low hours, sui, (PNDC) "Sammy." Had red pipes - Briars and Call 541-261-1808 male, 10-15 students (may $200. 541-350-1201 dental and life insurcapacity, about 5 Minimum 5 years smoking accessories. large collar, 4/18 on Canal Rd Attend College Online be adjusted due to ena nce. Vision a n d rs old, with warranty, SAVE on Cable TV-In- WHEN YOU SEE THIS off SE 55th Place, in experience. Fair prices paid. *Medical, rollment). Te a c her 100%. A flac available t o $550. 541-350-1201 Microsoft Windows Call 541-390-7029 ternet-Digital PhoneRedmond. 541-815-0285 *Business, *Criminal would be expected to OO purchase. EOE/On ~ Server 2003/2008; between 10 am-3 pm. Maytag drying center, Satellite. You've Got build leadership skills *Hospitality, Justice, site pre - employLost prescription eye Windows great c o nd, $ 3 5 0. A C hoice! O ptions Mare throughout the first two P i X a t B e ljd b i j l e ti l ) ,CO m * Web. J o b Pla c e ment drug screenglasses, a t pa r king 2000/XP/Vista/ 541-350-1201 from ALL major seryears (with guidance) On a classified ad Ass i s tance. ing required. pull-out on Mt. Washing- ment 7desktop OS; Items for Free vice providers. Call us leading to the possibilgo to NEED TO CANCEL ton Dr., B end, 4 /21. Computer and Finan- ity of Head Teacher Bright Wood Corp., DNS/DHCP/Active to learn more! CALL www.bendbulletin.com YOUR AD? Please call 541-350-7273 cial Aid If Qualified. r ole in year 2-3. A 335 NW Hess St., Directory/Group FREEZER - FREE! 16 Today. 888-757-5943. to view additional Schev Au t h orized. The Bulletin Madras, OR97741. Policy; TCP/IP wired cubic f oo t up r ight Classifieds detailed job descrip(PNDC) Lost three banded gold photos of the item. Call 86 6 688-7078 has an 541-475-7799 and wireless netstyle. 541-382-2054 w edding r in g w i t h www.Centuraonline.C tion is available on our "After Hours" Line 257 261 website at www.blackworks. Excellent diamonds and rubies. om (PNDC) Call 541-383-2371 Check out the butte.k12.or.us and the benefit package. S entimental va l u e. Musical Instruments Medical Equipment 24 hrs. to cancel Livestock Truck Driver classifieds online v acancy has b e en Visit our website at Oregon Medical TrainReward. your ad! Must have CDL,2yrs exp, posted on Edzapp at www.bendbunetin.com ing PCS - Phlebotomy www.wchcd.org 541-678-0709 P ower chair with a tprogressive co., 401k, htt s://blackbutte.cloud classes begin May 6, Contact Updated daily t achments, $32 5 . Lost white gold wedtalentedk12.com/hire/I $50,000/yr, insurance 2013. Registration now Get your Linda Childers at 541-388-3789 tI NW only. 541-475-6681 Stone Lodge R etireding band in alley on ~de«.as . Op e 541-426-5313 business filled. First review of ment home is looking SW Metolius in Redmedicaltrainin .com EOE for a donation of a m ond. Rewar d . 541-343-3100 a pplications will b e Tools M ay 6, 2013. A n y bird bath and feeders a ROWI N G 541-318-6337 Manager Rare Chickering Player Look at: questions or applicafor their garden area. Now hiring Quality Piano. Solid oak conREMEMBER: If you tions can be directed Medical If interested please Bendhomes.com Assurance Manager struction. Exc. cond., have lost an animal, to: Black Butte School with an ad in call 541 - 383-2059; Surgery RN for m a n ufacturing 70+ piano rolls plus for Complete Listings of don't forget to check District, P.O. Box 150, ask for Bill. in Sisters, The Bulletin's accessories. A s king The Humane Society Area Real Estate for Sale Camp Sherman, OR Full-Time • Ni ghts company Oregon. Experience "Call A Service $2800 OBO. Call Tom in Bend 541-382-3537 97730 / 541.595.6203/ r equired. Str o ng Wallowa Memorial at 541-410-2662 476 Redmond, severeideoblackbutte.k Professional" I P ets 8 Supplies Hospital communication skills Troy-bilt 24" s n ow 541-923-0882 12.or.us Employment n eeded (oral a n d Directory blower, u s e d 3 Prineville, Opportunities Adopt a nice cat from written), a b l e to Located in times. $300. Dave 541-447-7178; HOUSEKEEPERTumalo sanctuary, Wingback chair 8 ottomanage a team of Enterprise, OR @ 541-948-2216. OR Craft Cats, DETAILER HEAD POSITION PetSmart, o r Pe t c o!man, black with flowers, $100 Budget Blinds cus3-4 employees and 541-389-8420. Full-time Full-time. Must be able Fixed, shots, ID chip, $200. 971-275-4438 maintain a constant Variable Shiftstom order certificates, 2 tested, more! Sanctuary Interior Detailerneeded to work weekends and state of control as O $70 ea.541-388-0865 275 Shifts differential open Sat/Sun 1-5, other Call The Bulletin At for Bend location. Comholidays. Experience Building Materialsg outlined in 21 CFR applies to nights 541-385-5809 Auction Sales days by a ppt. 65480 petitive pay and benefits. required. Prefer bilinAdvertise V A CATION 111 & U S P 1 0 75, and weekends. 78th, Bend. Photos, map Place Your Ad Or E-Mail gual. Please apply in SPECIALS to 3 m i lA~ply in person at 63500 REDMOND Habitat 795. Please send Prior OB 8 ER at www . craftcats.orgAt: www.bendbulletin.com lion P acific N o rth. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. person at the Best RESTORE HUGE ESTATE resume to Experience pre541-389-8420, or like us Western Ponderosa westerners! 29 daily Building Supply Resale wendyometabolic ferred. Excellent AUCTION Driver on Facebook. 212 newspapers, six Lodge, 500 Hwy 20 Quality at maintenance.com benefit package. Sun., April 28 10 a.m. Local moving com- W, Sisters, OR 97759 Antiques & states. 25-word clasAdult barn/shop cats, LOW PRICES for further informaVisit our website at at WILBUR AUCTION pany looking for exp. sified $525 for a 3-day 1242 S. Hwy 97 f ixed, s h ots, so m e tion regarding this Collectibles north of Roseburg, www.wchcd.org class A & B drivers. a d. Cal l (916) 541-548-1406 friendly, others not so Tile / Flooring Installer full-time position with Contact take exit 129. Must be clean, reli2 88-6019 o r vis i t much. No fee & free de- 1930s Morris Chr. Lions' Open to the public. benefits' p a ckage, Large collection of first able & h av e r efer- Experience necessary. Linda Childers at livery. 541-389 8420 www.pnna.com for the Full-time, local work. after 90-day review 541-426-5313 heads, feet, Recliner Pacific edition books, large e nces. Top pay & Nor t hwest Startimmediately! period. $120. 541-389-3314 collection of F enton EOE B enefits. C a l l Bil l Canidae Dog Food Daily Con n ection. Fuel & Wood Call Brian, 541-719-8889 glass, Precious Mo- 541-383-3362. All Life StagesAntiques wanted: furni(PNDC) ments, furniture, lots Buy 12 get 1 free. ture, marbles, beer All Year Dependable more. For photos 44 lbs. - $47 cans, early B/W phoTURN THE PAGE Firewood: Seasoned www.wilburauction.com Quarry Ave Hay 8 Feed tography, old hardware/ Lodgepole, Split, Del. For More Ads www.quarryfeed.com fixtures. 541-389-1578 Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Larry Hill, 541-430-2689 The Bulletin for$335. Cash, Check Cat (Gray Tabby)- Free Authentic brass/crystal or Credit Card OK. to good home, 6 yrs. chandelier 55+ crystals Bakers rack, black metal 541-420-3484. old, friendly and cute. $100. 541-241-0237 w/brass trim, cstm glass Call 541-306-9055. Kihulh@ B arbie d o l l s wit h shelves, 80x60x16, beau- Well seasoned LodgeChihuahua puppies, (2) cases/clothes $125 tiful cond, very elegant. pole Pine, $145/cord, rounds, 2 cord min, del r eally c u te ! $ 2 5 0. OBO. 541-923-7519 $900. 541-923-5089 260 Bend, Sunriver, LaPine 541-771-2606 The Bulletin reserves BOXES- Great for mov- 541-410-6792 / 382-6099 Estate Sales Sales Northwest Bend Sales Redmond Area Sa l e s Other Areas the right to publish all Donate deposit bottles/ ing/storage, $25 cash. cans to local all volun- ads from The Bulletin Call 541-318-4577. Garage Sale O NOTICE teer, non-profit rescue, to newspaper onto The Gardening Supplies Ballew Estate Sale Awbrey Butte Yard 306 3026 SW LAVA, Redhelp w/cat spay/ neuter Bulletin Internet webBuying Diamonds Remember to remove 19524 Tumalo Res. Sale, Sat. 4/27 only, & Equipment • mond off 27th, Farm Equipment your Garage Sale signs vet bills. Cans for Cats site. /Gold for Cash Rd., in Tumalo 8-1. Tools, TV's, Fri/Sat/Sun. 8-6 trailer at Ray's Food, (nails, staples, etc.) Saxon's Fine Jewelers & Machinery Fri. & Sat., 9am-4pm clothes, kids toys. Sisters thru 4/29, then after your Sale event 541-389-6655 Large Estate- Part1 1625 NW Overlook BarkTurfSoil.com HUGE Sale! 40x60 shop Servrng Central Oregon s<nce 1903 Petco Redmond (near is over! THANKS! 1959 John Deere 420 of 2 Sales! Military, full of antiques - tables, BUYING Wal-Mart) until 5/20. DoFrom The Bulletin fishing, camping, 245 crawler, brush rake, 9' chairs, beds, armoires, Downsizing Sale! FurniLionel/American Flyer PROMPT D E LIVERY nate Mon-Fri © Smith snow blade, canopy, tools, 1972 Mercedes, ture, dryer, clothes, elec- chests, display pieces, and your local utility Golf Equipment trains, accessories. 541-389-9663 Signs, 1515 NE 2nd; or companies. $3500; can be seen April 1967 Cadillac, fishing tronics, window air cond, desks, dressers, sofas 541-408-2191. at CRAFT, Tumalo any 27th. 541-312-2137 boat, lots of vintage 8 housewares.Sat.7am-1pm 8 way too many smalls time. 541-389-8420; Info: Electric Back C addy, Gravel, will Travel! antique items. See ad 1512 NW Davenport Ave. to list. Bring your truck! SerwngCentral Oregon s>nce 1903 u sed t w ice, $ 3 7 5 BUYING & SE L LING Have www.craftcats.org 316 Cinders, topsoil, fill mateon estatesales.net Fri., 7:30am-6pm (NO OBO. 541-389-9804 All gold jewelry, silver rial, etc. Excavation & Sale given by Farm- Saturday, 9-4 corner of early sales); Sat, 8-4, www.bendbullet>n.com German Shepherd AKC and gold coins, bars, septicsystems. Abbas Irrigation Equipment house Estate Sales Staats and Arizona. Titleist carry bag, $70. & HALF PRICE Sun. Puppies, great temrounds, wedding sets, cce¹7SS4O Irrigation pipes, 3" hanFurniture, collectibles, 8-2, 4780 NE 21st St. peraments, amazing Taylor RBZ irons, 4-P, class rings, sterling sil- Construction CalR541-548-6612 • ESTATE SALE• clothing, and misc. dlines, $35, $45 and BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS b loodlines. $80 0 . $375. Taylor R11 3 wood, ver, coin collect, vin292 1 day only, Sat. 9-4. $55; Pipe trailer $500; Emily, 541-647-8803 $120. Taylor R11S driver, tage watches, dental Search the area's most YARD SALE! For newspaper $275. Ping i15 irons, 3-W gold. Bill NO EARLY SALES! Fl e ming, Hesston SP swather, Sales Other Areas Sat.4/27 9am-2pm, comprehensive listing ol Labradoodies - Mini 8 plus 52', 56' & 60', $425. 541-382-9419. delivery, call the Lots 8 lots of stuff. $2000. 110 NW Vicksburg Ave. med size, several colors Cleveland 588 wedges, Circulation Dept. at Prineville 541-419-9486 650 SE Airpark Dr, Bend. (take Awbrey up hgl, turn Moving and neighbor- classified advertising... 541-504-2662 50', 54' & 5 8 ' , $ 225. Cemetery Lawn Vault 541-385-5800 qarage sale. Fri- real estate 10 automotive, nght on Vicksburg, go to hood www.alpen-ridge.com 541-388-6854 (Iv msg) Designed for 2, located ESTATE SALE To place an ad, call 325 day 4PM - 7PM and merchandise lo sporting end). Cash only. at Deschutes Memorial. 541-385-5809 Peterson Rock Saturday 9AM - 5PM. goods. Bulletin Classifieds Hay, Grain & Feed Labradors AKC, black 8 Today's cost, $1650; will or email 286 11151 SW Yates Ct., Garden yellow, ready to go Guns Hunting sell for $1450. (Never classifiedobendbulletm.com Nearly 100 yrs on same Sales Northeast Bend Powell Butte. F u rni- appear every day in the 1st quality grass hay, May11. Mom & Dad on used!) 541-771-4800 ture, tools, household print or on line. 8 Fishing 70-lb. bales, barn stored, property; Lots of ansite. 541-350-2495 or items. 541-550-9560. Ser ngCenratOregonsnce l903 541-390-1607 Coveralls Carhartt sz $250/ton. Also big bales! tiques, furniture, 100 Call 541-385-5809 1874 C Sharps 45-70 3 8-40, never w o r n Patterson Ranch, pcs. American Fosto** FREE ** MOVING SALE Fri thru www.bendbulletin.com Miniature Pinscher AKC and 50-90, (2) SKS ria, Castleton Rose $50 ea. 541-350-1201 Husqvarna s e lf-prop. Sisters, 541-549-3831 Sun., 9-4. household, puppies, red males only. Garage Sale Klt S&W M&P 22LR, 21" cut, like new, used china set, 5 sets dehunting, fishing, tools, Champion b l oodlines, USM1 carbine, 45-70 Garden Tractor Trailer 341 Place an ad in The pression glass stem4 hours, $340 firm. 17312 Canvasback Dr. jeNrngCentral Oregon since1903 vaccinated 8 w ormed. 3'x4', $75. Bulletin for your gaSPFD trap door carHorses & Equipment 541-548-8500 ware, American BrilOWW2 541-598-9176. $400. Call 541-480-0896 541-447-5546 bine, REM 81 30cal. liant Cut Glassware, rage sale and reSUPER TOP SOIL Good selection of Free R eg . Qu a rter lots of glass 8 china, ceive a Garage Sale Pam Sorenson Pet carrier Xtra Irg w/ GENERATE SOME www.hershe soilandbark.com Kit FREE! shot guns. Horse, older but good Sterling flatware, 3 water bottle, not used EXCITEMENT Screened, soil & comMOVING SALE H & H Firearms & Tack trail horse, to g ood silverplate sets, S&P $1 00. 541-350-1 201 IN YOUR post mi x ed , no KIT I NCLUDES: 541-382-9352 home. 541-923-1766. collection, Roseville, • 4 Garage 20754 South Loop Place NEIGBORHOOD. rocks/clods. High huSale Signs Pet gate/partition for teacup col l ection, • $2.00 Off Coupon To 200 rnds of factory .556 Plan a garage sale and mus level, exc. for MINIATURE DONKEYS vehicle, $60 Bend-Starwood Subdivision vintage linens 8 jewdon't forget to adverUse Toward Your flower beds, lawns, r egistered, bred f o r brass ammo, $190. 541-350-1201 elry, postcards, old Next Ad Fnday, Apnl 26 • Saturday, Apnl 27 straight confirmation 541-647-8931 tise in classified! gardens, and kitchenware 8 books, • 10 Tips For "Garage POODLE AKC Toys. 541-385-5809. s creened to p s o i l . show. 541-548-5216 (Take Hvvy 97 north about 4 miles-At the memorabilia, old diner Sale Success!" Loving, cuddly com- 500 rounds of 7.62x39 Bark. Clean fill. DeTumalo Road overpass.Follow signs to ammo, $250. GET FREE OF CREDIT liver/you items, gas light fixpanions. 541-475-3889 haul. 345 Tumalo and go about 1 mile west to the 541-480-9912 CARD DEBT N OW! tures, farm items, plus 541-548-3949. Livestock & Equipment 100 yrs of misc! Queensland Heelers AR-15 Colt .223-.556 rifle Cut payments by up PICK UP YOUR Starwood subdivision (white plastic fence), Standard & Mini, $150 GARAGE SALE KIT at Fri-Sun, 9-4 turn south and follow to South Loop Place) half. Stop creditors w/3 mags, scope. Nl B, to 8 up. 541-280-1537 Feeder Calves 400-900 1777 SW Chandler from calling. Fri. outside 8 diner SALE hours 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. $1275. 541-647-8931 Lost & Found • www.rightwayranch.wor lbs., vaccinated, del. Ave., Bend, OR 97702 Crowd Control admittance numbers 866-775-9621. contents only, Sat. 8 dpress.com avail. 541-480-1719. Bend local pays CASH!! (PNDC) Sun. home open. © 8:00 a.m., Friday FOUND 80 l b . b l ack for all firearms & Numbers issued O Handmade dining room set circa 1958; Leather Shih Tzu mix, very tiny, ammo. 541-526-0617 Highspeed Internet EV- dog in vicinity of Food Ready toworkr 8 a.m. Fri & Sat.! chair 8 ottoman-1958 by Jonathan McNab; gorgeous. $300 each. Less, Bend. He is Registered y e arling ERYWHERE By Sat- 4 loveseat-burgundy tufted; Several Ocean 541-977-0035 CASH!! wearing brown collar, Angus bulls, gentle, 7930 SW 77th, Multi-Family Sale. 2389 Leather ellite! Speeds up to oil paintings; Steuben glassware; Stuart England For Guns, Ammo & no tags. He has white good disp osition. Redmond, follow Rock Lynda Lane, Bend. 12mbps! (200x faster Siberian puppiesAKC glassware; Rosenthal dishes-two types and Reloading Supplies. Garden signs proven blood8:30-4, Fri., April than dial-up.) Starting spot in back of neck Popular, Ready now! $1000 Paragon dishes; Grill plates in Desert rose; TV 541-408-6900. lines, $1400 each, deand a little on front 26th; 9-Close, Sat., 541-306-0180 at $49.95/mo. CALL Proceeds to help armoire and TV; large ficus plant; Silverplate and livery available. April 27th. C Z 0 / U 1 2 Ga u g e NOW 8 G O F A ST! chest. He has no tail. 541-480-8096, sterling items; English oak buffet and English oak Madras restore Rock Gardens Very friendly. If you All items Half-Off Shotgun Re d head 1-888-718-2162. dropfront desk; Duncan Phyfe dining table and Attic Estates 8 think you know who Replacement-quality Saturday!! Deluxe. $550. (PNDC) two chairs; Two Lazy boy recliners; Clothing the owner is, please purebred y e arling Appraisals 541-815-9291 armoire; Lots and lots and Lots of quilting fabric; 266 Husky pressure washer, call 541-848-7813 541-350-6822 Angus heifers, Final Bernina 1010 sewing machine; treadle sewing Never fired, new KAHR never used 1800psi www.atticestatesanSales Southeast Bend Answer and Danny machine; Buffet Hutch; bookcase unit; Computer sr~Good classified ads tell compact carry 9mm, $68. 541-317-2890. dappraisals.com Boy bloodlines. Good desk; two fabric office chairs; Leather office chair; the essential facts in an SPRING PUPPIES. $500 541-771-7021 disposition. Raised in Big Moving Sale Two antique rockers; Madame Alexander dolls; *REDUCE YOUR interesting Manner. Write Estate Sale, Sat. 4/27, Frenchtons. Put de- R emington long-established herd. 9-4. 107 SE Cessna Dr 30-06 , CABLE BILL! Get an Records; Some linens; Nine original Steiff stuffed Household goods, Sat 4/27 8 Sun 4/28 posit down for Mothfrom the readers view - not $1000 ea. Del. avail. model 742 semi-auto animals circa 1945; Jumeau?? bisque doll in Princess House crystal, All-Digital Sat e llite the seller's. Convert the ers Day. $700 to 541-480-8096 Madras cabinets, some tools. 9am - 4pm Lots of stuff $500 541-771-7021 case; Two Shaving / dressing mirrors; Quilts; system installed for $800. 541-548-0747 facts into benefits. Show Books and quilting magazines; Clothing 8 shoes; 1033 SE Black Ridge Pl. Fri Sat & Su n 9 a m ICIMore Pix at Bendbulletin.o Remington Wingmaster FREE and program- the reader how the item will 358 Jewelry; 1920s child's clothing; KitchenAid M odel 8 7 0LW 2 0 ming s t a rting at 60818 Windsor Drive, help them in some way. 262 side-by-side refrigerator; Battery operated riding Farmers Column FRE E jewelry, crafts, kids gauge shotgun, $250. $ 24.99/mo. This fire engine; Magic Bullet, Blender & hot wax for Sales Northwest Bend HD/DVR upgrade for Eric toys hunting equip fFurniture & Appliances Call hands unit; Nice baby stroller; Sevylor raft; advertising tip 10X20 STORAGE new callers, SO CALL 541-639-7740 for and tools. brought to youby BUILDINGS Quilters large size boards; Two large storage 4-Family Sale, Sat 8-2. NOW (877)366-4508 pictures/details. for protecting hay, Tons of household items, MOVING SALE Sat. only cabinets; Treadmill; stained glass door; lots and A1 Washers & Dryers (PNDC) The Bulletin firewood, livestock sporting equip, furniture, 9-3. Freezer, antique lots ofother items!!!! Wanted: Collector Semmg CentalO rego jnce l903 $150 ea. Full waretc. $1496 Installed. toys & clothes, 137 NW pump organ, basketball Handled by... seeks high quality Single cemetery plot in ranty. Free Del. Also Bend's Deschutes Memo- FOUND: bike on Butler 541-617-1133. Deedy's Estate Sales Co. fishing items. Outlook Vista Dr. (from hoop, ski gear, games, wanted, used W/D's Call 541-678-5753, or rial Gardens, $800 obo. Market Road, CCB ¹173684. Mt. Washington Dr take extension ladder, more. 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves 541-280-7355 503-351-2746 541-504-8967. email@example.com Flagline to Outlook Vista) 2003 SE Fairwood Drive. www.deedysestatesales.com (paid $1100) 541-447-2784
RC CiIW ACZU g
Winchester 300 magnum Mdl 70 with 3x9 Redfield scope and 5 boxes of shells, $675
F2 SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
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Boats & Accessories
18' Larson Classic Monaco Dynasty 2004, loaded, 3 slides, die1971 Tri- hull with 165 Chev/ Mercruiser, 4.5 sel, Reduced - now Insurance • Sn o wmobiles HP outboard, dinette/ $119,000, 5 4 1-923SAVE $$$ on AUTO ( 2) 2000 A rctic C a t sleeper plus standup 8572 or 541-749-0037I canvas for camping. RV CONSIGNMENTS INSURANCE from the Z L580's EFI with n e w Shipping Dept. Fish f inder. m ajor names y o u covers, electric start w/ Eagle WANTED! Loader know and trust. No reverse, low miles, both $2400 541-382-7515. All Makes & Models! BRIGHT WOOD forms. No hassle. No excellent; with new 2009 Free Appraisals. CORPORATION obligation. Call Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, Sales, Service & Parts. Bright Wood Corpodrive off/on w/double tilt, READY F O R MY Randy's Kampers ration in Madras OrQUOTE now! CALL lots of accys. Selling due 8 Kars, 2910 S. Hwy. to m e dical r e asons. egon is seeking an 1-888-706-8256. 97, Redmond $6000 all. 541-536-8130 experienced forklift (PNDC) 541-923-1 655 driver/loader to help 18' Maxum ski boat , 2000, Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, 528 in our growing deshort track, variable inboard motor, g reat RV mand. A valid driver Loans & Mortgages exhaust valves, elec- cond, well maintained, CONSIGNMENTS license is required. $8995obo. 541-350-7755 tric s t art, r e verse, WANTED Good a t t endance BANK TURNED YOU manuals, re c o rds, We Do The Work ... and a safe driving DOWN? Private party new spare belt, cover, You Keep The Cash! will loan on real esrecord are a must. heated hand g r ips, On-site credit Starting wage DOE. tate equity. Credit, no nice, fast, $999. Call approval team, Please apply in the problem, good equity Tom, 541-385-7932, web site presence. Personnel D e partis all you need. Call We Take Trade-Ins! ment at the address Oregon Land Mort- • Yamaha 750 1999 Free Advertising. 1996 Seaswirl 20.1 Mountain Max, $1400 below. Benefits ingage 541-388-4200. BIG COUNTRY RV Cuddy, 5.0 Volvo, exc clude medical/den- LOCAL MONEyrWebuy • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 cond., full canvas, one Bend: 541-330-2495 EXT, $1000. tal/life insurance. Visecured trustdeeds & • Zieman Redmond: owner, $6500 OBO. 4-place s ion a n d Afl a c note,some hard money trailer, SOLD! 541-548-5254 541-410-0755 a vailable t o pu r loans. Call Pat Kelley All in good condition. chase. EOE/On site II I l t I I I I 1 541-382-3099 ext.13. Located in La Pine pre-employment 558 Call 541-408-6149. drug screening re20.5' 2004 Bayliner quired. Business Investments 860 Bright Wood Corp., 205 Run About, 220 335 NW Hess St., HP, V8, open bow, $ To Lend? Fast grow- Motorcycles & Accessories Madras, OR 97741. ing local business seekexc. cond with very Southwind 35.5' Triton, 541-475-7799 ing loan to grow invenlow hours, lots of 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dutory. Please call Jamie extras incl. tower, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. for info, 541-788-3400 Bimini & custom Bought new at trailer, $17,950. $132 913 Transportation 541-389-1413 asking $91,000, Garage Sales Maintenance Call 503-982-4745 1988 ATK 406, refurSpecialist 2 - Adel Garage Sales bished by American Dirt ODOT is searching for an experienced Garage Sales Bike, 1 hour running time 514
THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 F3
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE
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F4 SATURDAY, APRIL 27, 2013 • THE BULLETIN
DAILY BRI DG E C LU B
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Will Sh crtZ
32 Like saved hockey shots Cinderella 3s Gets along Storv" co-star, 36 English Channel 2008 feeder 32 Focus of middle management? 37 Advicedisdaining sort is Creator of 46 Mismatched the heroine pair? Catherine Earnshaw 43 Bearers of is It's bisected by bright red arils the Reuss River 44 They're i7 City in the shortsighted 42-Down 46 See Desert of is Caesar's thing si Neighbor Eure-et-Loir is N.Y.C. line to s2 Broadway's the Bronx "Never 26 Race space Dance" 2i Name on a s3 Shogunate London hall capital 23 Poseidon's s6 "Stuff like that" trident? 67 One of 24 Channel with reality TV's the tagline "Guidettes" "Story matters here' 66 Means of enforcing 2s 10th-century compliance European king 26 First name in 66 Asian winter celebration gossip 2s Like some 6i Credit card co.
By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services
"I've a lways wanted to b e a one heart, you bid one spade and he procrastinator," Cy the Cynic told me rebids two hearts. What do you say? in the club lounge. ANSWER: Partner promises six "So what's stopping you?" or more hearts; if he had a five-card "I start next month," Cy said. suit, h e wo u l d h a v e a mor e Cy i s r e ally a p r o crastinator descriptive second bid. Since a good already. As declarer, he won't draw trump suit exists, you have no reason trumps unless he sees no problems to show your clubs. I'd bid four whatsoever. hearts, but if your partner is inclined At four spades, South took the ace to open light hands, you might settle of diamonds and drew trumps. He led for a raise to three hearts. a heartto dummy and returned a club North dealer to his king, and West took the ace and Both sides vulnerable led another diamond. South ruffed, lost a club and ruffed the diamond NORTH return — with his last trump. When 4IK J8 he lost another club, West cashed a QAKJ diamond for down one. 0 A65 2 1E9943
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE C H0 0 S E 0 R 0C K E T T E M A I LD O V E R NA M I D I G V I C I N C A S ENA M O R OR I G S P R I NG A T H O RS S EAS ES O RE S CO L ED I T O R I 0 R N AM E N S A I D 0 N E
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PUZZLE BY DAVID STEINBERG
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For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information.
Online subscripfions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nyiimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
E B R A N R E S T T I S H I R S E R I T E G R E E K O R T 0 I L E L MO B A K E A N R O M I power G E RM A N C of leg 33 Legal extremes? 23 Chem test paper? A R N A R A 35 He plays Andy 25 Fruit named for a T O T N I T E Bernard on "The Turkish town S W E D I S H M Office" 27 Maker Df small E U R O T A M 36 Tool that's swung suits 40 Letters in a prof's 29 A pitcher may A P S E S N A email address appear in it xwordeditor Naol.com 41 City where the 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 first koala
opened 42 Term paper abbr. 45 Wild outing 47 14-time A.L. All-Star 48 Collection of
plates 50 Isn't industrious 52 Tag for some asis mdse. 53 Legend site 54 Get one's goat,
cajoling way 4 Pool
16 Low-tech calculator 17 Modeling job? 18 Drop shots, in badminton 19 Nearsighted one 20 Was into 21 Low 22 "Daniel Deronda" (1876) was her last novel 24 Regatta racer golfers' pre-shot 26 Osiris' sis routines 28 Speculate 15 It has an all-white 30 Choir section scale 31 Wielding absolute 19 They show a lot
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escape mechanism 60 Stories on stands 61 Enhances 62 Slim and trim 63 Ritual
candelabrum 64 Cutie pies
By Brad Wilber (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
THE BULLETIN• SATURDAY APRIL 27 2013 F5
TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809
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Antique 8 Classic Autos
Antique & Classic Autos
Chevy Coupe 1950 rolling chassis's $1750 ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, complete car, $ 1949; Toyota T u ndra D b l Cadillac Series 61 1950, Cab 2006, matching 2 dr. hard top, complete shell, tow Pkg, 4x4. w/spare f r ont cl i p ., Vin ¹511451. $3950, 541-382-7391 $19,988 •
@gbSUBARU. BUBARUOPBRNO COM
awning, Exc. cond! Diamond Reo Dump top. Just reduced to $28,000. 541-419-3301 Truck 19 7 4, 1 2-14 $3,750. 541-317-9319 yard box, runs good, or 541-647-8483 $6900, 541-548-6812
VW BUG 1972 rebuilt
Advertise your car! eng, new paint, tires, Add A Prcture! chrome whls, 30 mpg, Reach thousands of readers! $3800. 541-233-7272 Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds Pickups 935
Sport Utility Vehicles
MONTANA 3585 2008,
exc. cond., 3 slides, king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000.
%%%JY T Hyster H25E, runs well, 2982 Hours, $3500, call 541-749-0724
NuWa 29 7LK Hi t chHiker 2007, 3 slides,
6 3 8 9 4 2 3 6 5 8 1 7
4 8 1 3 2 7 6 5
9 7 3 6 1 5 2 4
2 6 5 8 4 9 7 3
8 4 2 5
5 3 1 9 7 6 9 4
6 8 7
3 9 1 3 9 8 1 7 7 2 1 6 8 7 3 5 8 1 5 2 6 5 4 6 9 1 9 7 2 6 8 7 5 3 1 2 1 9 4 8 3 2 3 1 4 7 3 6 9 7 4 4 2 8 5 9
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1 5 8 2
4 2 7 9 8 3 1 5 9 4
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Buick Invicta 1959! 2 door hardtop, 99.9% Toyota Highlander 2007 complete in 8 out. AWD, 3. 3L V6 DOHC Asking $16,000. 24V, 4-dr, power win541-504-3253 dows, cruise, moonroof, AM-FM radio / CD, 18 Just bought a new boato mpg town, 24 mpg hwy. Sell your old one in the Auto trans. 4 mounted classifieds! Ask about our Michelin studless snow Super Seller rates! tires. Very good cond, 541-385-5809 81,200 miles. M a i nt./ Carfax records available. Buick LeSabre 1996. This won't last long at Good condition, $ 14,800. C al l R on, 121,000 miles. 541-598-0643. Non-smoker
Nissan Sentra 2012 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank, all power. $13,500. 541-788-0427
Porsche 944 Turbo 1987
108k, white/maroon, garaged. 541-926-1412 for appt., runs & looks great, $7,000. 541-526-1412 Porsche Carrera 911 2003 convertible with hardtop. 50K miles, new factory Porsche motor 6 mos ago with 18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.
Toyota RAV4 Limited 2012, l oad e d , Chevy Malibu 2009 leather, alloys. 43k miles, loaded, Vin ¹076505 studs on rims/ $29,988 Asking $12,900.
Toyota Camryst 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592
S UB A R U . BUBABUOl BRNO COM
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354
People Lookfor Information About Products and Chrysler Sebring 2004 Services Every Daythrough 84k, beautiful dark gray/ The Bulletin ClessiBeds brown, tan leather int., $5995 541-350-5373 Toyota Corolla 2004, 4-21-13 auto., loaded, 204k Volkswagen T i guan miles. orig. owner, non SEL 2011, 4-motion, smoker, exc. c ond. 935 AWD, loaded. $6500 Prin e ville Vin ¹512879 Sport Utility Vehicles 503-358-8241 $26,888 WHEN YOU SEE THIS S UB ARU. BUBABUOPBRNOCOM Little Red Corvette1996 .3 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. ~OO conv. 350 auto. I 877-266-3821 132K, 26-34 mpg. Dlr ¹0354 $12,500 541-923-1781 On a classified ad go to Ford Explorer Limited www.bendbulletin.com 2006, RV T ow V e- • Vans to view additional hicle, Exc. Cond. Flat photos of the item. Tow, Remote Start M&G Air Tow Brake Chevy Astro System, Lights Wired Cargo Van 2001, Looking for your Breakaway s w i tch, pw, pdl, great cond., Ford Taurus wagon 2004, next employee? Roadmaster Tow business car, well very nice, pwr everything, Place a Bu!Ietin help Hitch 3M Clearguard, maint'd, regular oil 120K, FWD, good tires, wanted ad today and Always Garaged, 32k changes, $4500. $4900 obo. 541-815-9939 reach over 60,000 mi., Camel Leather Please call readers each week. Interior $17,995. 541-633-5149 Your classified ad 541-480-7837 will also appear on Vehicle? Ford 1-ton extended van, bendbulletin.com Call The Bulletin which currently re1995, 460 engine, set-up and place an ad tof or c o n tractor w i t h ceives over 1.5 mildayl shelves 8 bins, fold-down lion page views Ask about our ladder rack, tow hitch, every month at "Whee/ Deal"! 180K miles, new tranny 8 no extra cost. Bullefor private party brakes; needs catalytic tin Classifieds advertisers GMC Yukon D e n ali converter 8 new windGet Results! Call 2003, Prem i um shield. $2200. 385-5809 or place 541-220-7808 wheels, loaded. your ad on-line at Vin ¹222168. bendbulletin.com Ford Aerostar 1994 $11,988 Eddie Bauer Edition
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Ford Galaxie 500 1963, Dodge R a m 1500 2006, Mega cab, 4x4, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 loaded, leather. Vin ¹221645 radio (orig),541-419-4989 $27,888 Ford Mustang Coupe S UB A R U . 1966, original owner, V8, automatic, great 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. shape, $9000 OBO. 877-266-3821 530-515-8199 Dlr ¹0354
f S UBAR U .
Chevy Tahoe 1999, 4x4, most options, new tires, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 159K miles, $3750. Call 541-233-8944 Dlr ¹0354
Fully Loaded, Mint Condition! Runs Excellent! $3000. 541-350-1201
32' touring coach, left kitchen, rear lounge, many extras, beautiful Peterbilt 359 p o table c ond. inside 8 o u t , water t ruck, 1 9 90, 5hp $32,900 OBO, Prinev- 3200 gal. tank, N hoses, ille. 541-447-5502 days p ump, 4 - 3 camlocks, $ 2 5,000. & 541-447-1641 eves. 541-820-3724
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Automobi l e s
I The Bulletin I
G K E AT I
6 3 4 2 9 8 1 7
Autom o b iles •
PROJECT CARS: Chevy 2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8
2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, door panels w/flowers 8 hummingbirds, white soft top & hard
p o wer
6 8 7 3
HOW TO PLAY: Sudoku High Fives consists of five regular Sudoku grids sharing one set of 3-by-3 boxes. Each row, column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition. The numbers in any shared set of 3-by-3 boxes apply to each of the individual Sudokus.
Trucks & Heavy Equipment
3 9 4 7
Piper A rcher 1 9 80, based in Madras, always hangared since new. New annual, auto pilot, IFR, one piece Carri-Lite Luxury 2009 by Carriage, 4 slides, windshield. Fastest Archer around. 1750 toinverter, satellite sys, t i me. $68,500. FAST66 Ranchero! fireplace, 2 flat screen tal $7500 invested, 541-475-6947, ask for TVs. $54,950 sell for $4500! Rob Berg. 541-480-3923 Call 541.382.9835
Laredo 2009 30' with 2 slides, TV, A/C, table 8 c h a irs, s a t ellite,
5 2 1 6
6 3 2 8 1 9
9 3 7 4 2 5 6 8 1
5 6 1 2 9 4 5
5 7 6 2
Sport Utility Vehicles
Ford Ranchero 1979
with 351 Cleveland modified engine. Body is in excellent condition, $2500 obo.
LEGAL NOTICE Notice of Application for Allocation of Conserved Water CW-70
Lumina Van 1 99 5 , Dodge Durango Jeep Patriot 2 0 08 X LNT c o nd., w e l l Limited 20 04, 4x 4 , 4x4, 60k mi., single cared for. $2000 obo. owner, 5-spd, 30 mpg, 541-382-9835. Loaded, leather, 3rd new tires, exc. cond. row seat. $11,900 541-604-0862 Dodge R a m 2500 Vin ¹142655. Nissan Quest 2000, 2006, 4x4, d sl, t ow $9,988 541-420-4677 7-passenger mini pkg, bed liner. van, red, new tires & Vin ¹716973 S UB A R U . license, decent $17,788 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. cond., lowprice of 877-266-3821 $2495.Check this f j@ S U B A R U . Dlr ¹0354 one out. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 541-318-9999 Toyota FJ Crui s e r 877-266-3821 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, Dlr ¹0354 engine, power everylow low miles, very thing, new paint, 54K Ford F-150 2009 clean. • Auto m o biles original m i les, runs Supercrew FX4 4X4 Vin ¹074880 great, excellent condi¹C77945 • $27,988 $27,488 tton in & out. Asking
requests 100% of the conserved water be protected i n s tream On 8/11/2011, Gref rom the P O D o n (4) P195/60R-15 Optimo Creek gory Mohnen, P.O. Whychus Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th H727 tires on wheels, Box 2230, Sisters OR, (River Mile 23.5) to wheel, 1 s lide, AC, $400. 541-706-9347 filed Appl i c ation the mouth of W hyTV,full awning, excelC W-70 under O R S chus Creek. lent shape, $23,900. 932 537.470. The Appli541-350-8629 Antique & cant proposed to con- Any party may proClassic Autos s erve water by r e - v ide w r itten c o m RV placing approximately ments directly related CONSIGNMENTS 6,450 feet of convey- to CW-70 within 20 WANTED a nce s ystem w i t h days of the last date We Do The Work ... HDPE pipe, eliminat- of newspaper publicaYou Keep The Cash! $8,500. 541-480-3179 1921 Model T ing water losses. t ion, May 4 , 2 0 1 3. Ford Expedition XLT On-site credit S UB A R U . Comments should be Delivery Truck 2004, 4x4, low miles, approval team, This project involved s ent to A C W P r o Restored 8 Runs AulnSnurce clean. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. web site presence. 4.0 acres served by g ram, W ate r R e 877-266-3821 Vin ¹B41370 We Take Trade-Ins! $9000. 541-598-3750 BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. the Hurtley Lateral. sources Department, Dlr ¹0354 aaaoregonautosource.com $9,988 Free Advertising. 541-389-8963 owner, exc. c o n d. The project resulted in 725 Summer Street BIG COUNTRY RV 101k miles, new tires, the conservation of NE, Suite A, Salem, +©S U B ARU. Bend: 541-330-2495 loaded, sunroof. 0.02 cfs of water from O R 97301. Com GMC 1966, too many Find It in Redmond: $7900. 541-706-1897 Whychus Creek unments may be faxed extras to list, reduced to 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. The Bulletin Classifieds! 541-548-5254 ANTIQUE 877-266-3821 der Certificate 74135 t o 503-986-0903 o r $7500 obo. Serious buy1921 Model T ~ Oo 541-385-5809 with a priority date of e-mailed ACW-quesers only. 541-536-0123 Dlr ¹0354 Delivery Truck MOrePitat Belldbuleti!I,CO m 1895. The Applicant tions©wrd.state.or.us Restored 8 Runs The Bulletin Ford F-150 XL 20 07, 0 $9000. To Subscribe call very clean, low miles. 541-389-8963 Vin ¹B50639 541-385-5800 or go to $11,588 www.bendbulletin.com 1988 T - BIRD S p o rt coupe, 34,400 orig. 4 @ S U B A R U. miles, A/C, PW, PL, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. new t i res, b r akes, 877-266-3821 hoses, belts and exhausts. Tan with tan Dlr ¹0354 interior. I mmaculate! Aircraft, Parts GMC V2 ton 1971, Only $ 5295. C a l l da y s G MC Sierra S L T & Service 5 41-322-4843 e v e s $19,700! Original low 2006 - 1500 Crew 541-383-5043 mile, exceptional, 3rd Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. owner. 951-699-7171 cond., 82 k m i les, Chevrolet Cameo $19,900. Pickup, 1957, 541-408-0763 disassembled, frame powder coated, new front sheet metal, cab 1/3 interest in Columbia restored. $9995 firm. 400, $150,000 located Little Red Corvette Call for more info, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, I nternational I S u nriver. H o u rly 541-306-9958 (cell) Fla t 113K, 2nd owner, gaBed Pickup 1963, 1 rental rate (based upon r aged, b o t h top s . ton dually, 4 s pd. approval) $775. Also: $11,900. 541-389-7596 S21 hangar avail. for trans., great MPG, s ale, o r l e as e O could be exc. wood ,A $15/day or $325/mo. hauler, runs great, -"'" W&skggg 541-948-2963 new brakes, $1950. +Qgj Dyrt -
Automotive Parts, Service & Accessories
Chevy C-20 Pickup - ~ A S ag 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; Isuzu 1981diesel auto 4-spd, 396, model Oldsmobile Alero 2004, pickup, good tires, CST /all options, orig. classic 4-dr in showroom good motor & transowner, $19,950, condition, leather, chrome mission bad rear end 541-923-6049 wheels, 1 owner, low 1/3 interest i n w e l l$350. 541-220-6330. miles. $7500. equipped IFR Beech Bo- Chevy 1955 PROJECT 541-382-2452 nanza A36, new 10-550/ car. 2 door wgn, 350 prop, located KBDN. small block wAVeiand $65,000. 541-419-9510 dual quad tunnel ram with 450 Holleys. T-10 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Weld Prostar wheels, N issan Pickup 1 9 91 extra rolling chassis + 2WD/4Cyl Auto. Runs extras. $6500 for all. Plymouth B a r racuda great. Extras. $3700. 541-389-7669. 1966, original car! 300 541-316-1367 j='';,'. ~ hp, 360 V8, center- KQMDre Pix at Bendbulletift.ct 1/5th interest in 1973 lines, 541-593-2597
Cessna 150 LLC
150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent perlormance 8 affordabie flying! $6,500. 541-382-6752
Executive Hangar at Bend Airport (KBDN)
60' wide x 50' deep, w/55' wide x 17' high bifold dr. Natural gas heat, offc, bathroom. Adjacent to Frontage Rd; great visibility for aviation business. Financing available. 541-948-2126 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
Chevy Wagon 1957, 4-dr., complete, $7,000 OBO, trades. Please call
solid Features inc!ud e counters, 4-dr rface sur micro, Irid g, e, convection m' t/e, bui!t-in washer/dr ramic tile floor TU DUD sate!!ite dish, air leveling, storage ass-through king size bed da' tray, an - A!! Ior only $149,000 541-000-000
<pgetAI Ad runs until it sells or up to 12 months (whichever comes first!)
2004 Corvette Convertibie
Coupe, 350, auto with 132miles, gets 26-24 mpg Add lots more description and interesting facts for $91 Look how much un a girl could have fn »weet car Iike thjsI
Includes up to 40 words of text, 2" in length, with border, full color photo, bold italics headline and price. • Daily publication in The Bulletin, read by over 76,000 subscribers.
Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC,
Plymouth Fury am/fm/cd. $7000 obo. 541-389-6998 sports coupe 541-680-9965 /390-1285 Chrysler 300 C o upe 1969, 318 eng!ne, 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, Automatic, Super Titan 2 0 0 7 4x4 auto. trans, ps, air, Off-Road, beautiful frame on rebuild, re- rare an d s u per inside and out, mepainted original blue, nice! Newer paint original blue interior, and interior. Must tallic black/charcoal original hub caps, exc. see t o b e l ieve. leather, loaded, 69k chrome, asking $9000 A sking mi., $19,995 obo. $82 5 0 541-410-6183. or make offer. 541-410-0818 541-385-9350
• Weekly publication in Central Oregon Marketplace — DELIVERED to over
31,000 non-subscriber households • Weekly publication in The Central Oregon Nickel Ads - 15,000 distribution throughout Central and Eastern Oregon
* A $290 value based on an ad with the same extra features, publishing 28-ad days in the above publications. Private party merchandise ads only, excludes pets, real estate, rentals, and garage sale categories.
F6 SATURDAY APRIL 27 2013 • THE BULLETIN
To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809
Fill up your schedule. Not your tank.
With Symmetrical All-Wheel Drive and 36 MPG,' you can do a lot more in the 2013 Subaru lmpreza while making fewer trips to the pump. N-
A ll New 2 0 1 3 S ubar u X V C ro s s t r e k 2 .0i Limited C V T Standard Model. All Weather Floor Mats. Body Side Molding Kit
2013 S u b a r u Out b a c k 2 .5 i P remium C V T
2013 S u b a r u Im p r e z a 2 .0 i 5MT
All-Weather Package: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors. Rear Seat Back Protector. Rear Bumper Cover. Cargo Net - Rear - Outback. Auto-Dim Mirror/Ccomp/Homelink All Weather Floor Mats.
Auto-Dim Mirror/Comp/Homelink, Bumper Applique 5 Door, Cargo Tray 5D, All Weather Floor Mats, Seat Back Protector
S UBA R U .
C onf i d e n c e i n
M o t io n
Automatic MSRP $25,624. VIN: GC4DH862131. Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included.
MSRP $28,185. VIN:CC2D3281427. Title, lic. 8. doc, and dealer installed options not included.
Sale Price •
Sale Price 0
1 at this Price
2013 S u b a r u Fore s t e r 2 .5 X T P remium 4 A T
Power Moonroof. Auto-Dimming Mirror, Rear Vision Camera, Roof Rails. Front Bumper Underguard. Rear Bumper Cover. 7 Passenger
Auto Dim Mirror/Compass w/Homelink
Automatic MSRP $35,729. VIN: D4400115. Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included. This vehicle has an additional charge of $599 for DuraShield that is not included in the sale price. DTD-04
S UBA R U
2013 S u b a r u Leg a c y 2 .5 i P remium C V T All-Weather Package: Heated Front Seats, Windshield Wiper De-lcer, Heated Side Mirrors, Auto-Dimming Mirror/Compass/ Homelink, All Weather Floor Mats, Rear Bumper Applique, Cargo Tray
Automatic MSRP $29,067. VIN: DH407964 Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included. DIM-01
1 at this Price
Subaru Certified Pre-Owned
GPS Navigation w/LCD Touchscreen, XM Satellite Radio and XM NavTraffic, HD Radio. Cargo Tray - Black. STI Short Throw Shifter. STI Shift Knob 6MT. SPT Catback Exh - STI 4-DR. Dim Mirror/Comp w/Homelink
6 Speed Manual
MSRP $24,588. VIN: OD3013408. Title, lic, & doc, and dealer installed options not included. DAD-02
MSRP $41,497. VIN: XDL009199. Title, lic. 8. doc. and dealer installed options not included. DWW-10
Sale Price 0
7-YEAR, 100,000-MILEPOWERTRAIN WARRANTY Every Certified Pre-Owned Subaru offers: • 7-year/100,000-mile Powertrain Coverage • $0 deductible
2 013 S u b a r u L e g a c y 2 .5i Pr e m i u m Sedan
2 012 S u b a r u F oreste r 2 . 5 X T Turbo
All Weather Pacl<age. CVT Transmission, Low, Low Mileage
Automatic, Moonroof, Alloy Wheels, Low, Low Miles!
2013 S u b a r u I mprez a W R X STI L i m i t ed 6 M T
1 at this Price 0
2013 S u b a r u Trib e c a 3 .6 R L imited 5A T
MSRP $19,747. VIN: 7DG851864. Title, lic. 8. doc, and dealer installed options not included. DLA-01
• Factory-backed coverage • 152-point safety inspection
• CARFAX® Vehicle History Report • 24/7 roadside assistance
2 012 S u b a r u I mprez a 2 . 0 i Wagon
2 013 S u b a r u O utbac k 2 . 5 i Premiu m
Traction control, Air Conditioning, Dual Air Bags, Side Air Bags, FLR Head Curtain Air Bags, Daytime Running Lights, Rear Spoiler
Keyless Entry. Low Low Miles
4WEZ V3X' OF BEND
ADMISSION FREE PARKING SHOW HOURS: Oregou ~e t-T u b
anf cla1' •
FRIDAY 12-6 SATURDAY 10-6 SUNDAY 10-5
MAY 3, 4 5 5• 2013 FOR SHOW INFORMATION VISIT:
w E 4-
Live Wolf kitchen in our showroom
Builders and Designers 1" Choice Committed to your total satisfaction • We beat any local price — guaranteed
• Next day delivery available • Fast, professional installation available IR S g • Central Oregon's largest live appliance display
Along Hwy 97 north Bend
Salesperson demos live Dacor kitchenin our showroom
Salesperson demos live Thermador kitchenin our showroom % W
Bend •67836 Paramount Drive • 541-388-0088 www.standardtvandappliance.com 2 • 2013 Central Oregon Builders Association Home 8Garden Show
A' ". ~
marter ecurit 3:29 PM s gg i PM
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'rd O Q)COOL SCHED T ARGETTEMEOr 'lJ
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(866) 262-7093 www.abbajay.com SE C U R I T Y
PO BOX 279 Sisters, OR 97759
8, M O N I T O R IN G
License ¹'s 184567 pOWered by W
A L A R M ,C O M
© 2012 Atarm.com. Att rights reserved. id 291388
2013 Central Oregon Builders Association Home & Garden Show™ •3
. e eomet o t e 2 I 1 Browsing through magazines, watching home and I'
garden television shows, and exploring p in s oth ers
have posted on Pinterest are great ways to get new
i deas to m a k e i m p r o v e m e nt s t o a h o m e . F i n d i n g
ki re li~ fe
the people to help you accomplish your home improvement goals is a whole other issue, however. Each spring, The C e ntral Oregon B uilders
Association (COBA) hosts its annual Spring Home and Garden Show, and this year, it will be held at the Deschutes County Fair and E xpo Center in Redmond from Friday,May 3 through Sunday, May 5. Show hours are from noon to 6 p.m. on Friday, 10 a.m. to 6p.m. on Saturday, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on •
Sunday. COBA is pleased to announce that the Zlst Annual Spring Home and Garden Show is freefor the public
to attend this year — with special thanks to their admission sponsors, Hayden Homes, Great Northern
Window Company, and Milgard Windows. Also new this year is the COBA Passport program in which show at tendees can enter for a ch a nce to
win one of two $Z00 gift cards. "This is our healthiest show in years with vendor participation up by 30 percent," said Sheri Terry of COBA Sales and Business Development. For anyone who is making plans to make changes
Official Guide • Published Saturday, April 27, 2013
within their home or investment properties, or even
those just looking for i n spiration, more vendors
at bt cc or
at in O. tu OI
mean more options. " With b u s i n esses seeing a n
u p t i c k i n ac t i v i t y ,
people have more optionsforhow they beautify and
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,z<< ~.. I !~l,< 4 • 2013 Central Oregon Builders AssociationHome 8 Garden Show
Home 1d rs
lg 1e rs 1e at in
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