Page 1

Serving Central Oregon since1903 $1.50

SUNDAY April 28,2013

ex mon,iseems,is eermon

'220 IN COUPONS INSIDE

EVENT LISTINGS• C1, C6

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Jod creation —who actually does it best: startups,

BUSINESS• E1

small businesses or big corporations?E1

IN D.C.

PluS —Bright spot in Oregon's jobs picture: software.B6

Tree inequality

— How greenyour neighborhood is may indicate how much

green you earn.A3

EconomicanalysisAs the wars wind down, the

recovery slows down.A6

• With immigration troubles behindhim, a Redmondsenior gets backon the track

NFL commentary —Grad-

A snapshot of Oregon obbyists, and whom they lobby By Andrew Clevenger

ing every team in the draft.D1

The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — The halls of Congress and the vast array of federal agencies can make Washington a difficult place to navigate, which is why many visitors turn to professionals to help their voices be heard. "Like a safari guide, we bring the clients here and put them in front of the right person to tell their story at exactly the right time," said lobbyist Jay Sullivan, who splits his time between Portland and Washington. It's a multibillion-dollar industry, with thousands of registered lobbyists converging on Washington every year. According to an analysis by the Center for Responsive Politics, the total amount spent on lobbying has more than doubled between 1998 and 2012, from $1.45 billion to 833 billion. O ver the same period,the number of lobbyists has grown by almost 20 percent, from 10,408 to 12,389. See Lobbying/A7

3-D printing —What it is, and how it's reshaping manufacturing.E1

ln worldnews —Oneof theBoston bombing suspects

had been wiretapped. Also, joking it up at the White House Correspondents' Dinner.A2

t y4

And a Wed exclusiveFor 50 years, Margot Woelk

kept a secret, even from her husband. At 95, she revealed it: She was Hitler's food taster.

benddulletin.com/extras

EDITOR'5CHOICE

Are there LI.S. allies left in Syria?

Roh Kerr i The Bulletin

Guillermo De La Torre leads the opening corner in the1,500-meter race during a meet in Prineville last week. The Redmond crosscountry and track runner is expected to compete at the district meet next month — then graduation, then college. Just a year ago, life wasn't so normal for "Memo."

By Mark Moricai • The Bulletin REDMOND-

uillermo "Memo" De La Torre and his parents sit By Ben Hubbard New York Times News Service

CAIRO — In Syria's largest city, Aleppo, rebels aligned with al-Qaida control the power plant, run the bakeries and head a court that applies Islamic law. Elsewhere, they have seized government oil fields, put employees back to work and now profit from the crude they produce. Across Syria, rebelheld areas are dotted with Islamic courts staffed by lawyers and clerics, and • Map: The by fighting

rebels' arms brigades led

pipeline,AS by extremists. Even the Supreme Military Council, the umbrella rebel organization whose formation the West had hoped would sideline radical groups, is stocked with commanders who want to infuse Islamic law into a future government. Nowhere in rebel-controlled Syria is there a secular fighting force to

speak of. This is what President Barack Obama confronts as he considers how to respond to growing evidence that Syria has used chemical weapons, crossing a red line he had set. More than two years of war has radicalized the armed opposition, leaving few groups with both a political vision the U.S. shares and the military might to push it forward. SeeSyria/A8

around the kitchen table in their modest home, the aroma of tilapia cooking on the backyard grill wafting through the house. After years apart, the family is finally back together. They plan to cherish these next few months before Memo, 18 and the second ofthree sons,heads offto college. A senior cross-country and track runner at Redmond High School, Memo was apart from his mother for much of the last three years. And he missed nearly his entire junior year while he spent eight months in Mexico trying to obtain legal U.S. residency status.

Memo and his father, Felipe De La Torre, are now U.S. citizens, and his mother, Guillermina De La Torre, is a U.S. resident with a green card,authorizing her to live and work in this country on a permanent basis. They all smile with pride about this, because they know how hard they fought for it. Memo's experience is not unlike that of thousands of others who were born in Mexico but came to the United States at a

young age. Born in Veracruz, Mexico, Memo grew up in Ciudad del Carmen on the Gulf of Mexico near the Yucatan Peninsula. Felipe De La Torre, Mexican-born, traveled back and forth between the U.S. and Mexico as a migrant worker, legally, with a worker's permit. Felipe, now 47,brought Memo and Guillermina with him to Redmond in 2003, when Memo was 8. (Memo's older brother, Felipe, 21, was born in Texas, so he is a U.S. citizen, and his younger brother, Jair, 7, was born in Redmond.) SeeRunner/A4

The boarwar moves north By Erica Goode New York Times News Service

EAST LANSING, Mich. — At first he thought it was the big-antlered buck he had hoped to bag someday. But the closer Steve Davenport got, the more unfamiliar the looming dark mass in the cornfield behind his house seemed. At 15feet, he sawthe long, bristled snout. Then he saw the hoof. "It just kept looking

m ore and more likeapig," he recalled. "I had never heard of anything like that. I was just kind of in shock." Because wild pigs just aren't found in Michigan. Or Ohio. Or Oregon. SeePigs/A5

After airportdelays,lessonsonfailing infrastructure By Ashley Halsey lll The Washington Post.

WASHINGTON — It was a quasi-disasterfor people who fly and easy pickings for television crews working the surly airport crowds who seethed as thousands of flights were delayed for hours on end. By the weekend, however,

TODAY'S WEATHER Mostly sunny High 67, Low 40

Page B6

into ending sequestration. But the more relevant questions are how close the coun-

try's infrastructure is to actual collapse — and whether the public cares. On Monday, across town from the U.S. Capitol, a group of experts on the way things work (and the reasons they don't) will gather for their annual gnashing of teeth. SeeInfrastructure/A6

INDEX

The Bulletin

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

Business/Stocks E1-6 CommunityLife Cf-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 D1-6 Calendar B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts Classified G 1 - 6L ocal/State B f - 6 O pinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C7

Vol. 110, No. 118, 46 pages,

the heads of all those angry passengersrested on pillows at their intended destinations. Wall Street showed no

as it could. And therein lies a lesson: Americans want better infrastructure, but they will muddle along just

great concern that com- ANALYSIS fine in the 21st century merce had been put at risk. The aviation system still worked despite cuts intended to save $200 million. It just didn't work as well

when they don't get it. It will be lost on those who pick over the week's news on the Sunday talk shows, debating winners and losers. Some

will say sequestration gave the White House no choice but to furlough 1,500 air traffic controllers each day. Others will say the administration opted to mess up the aviation system as

a ploy to pressure Republicans

AnIndependent Newspaper

7 sections

: IIIII o

88 267 02330


A2 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

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Brot er was wireta e

RICIIl Ie't'tel'S —An ex-martial arts instructor made ricin and put the poison in letters to President BarackObamaand others, the FBI charged Saturday, daysafter dropping similar chargesagainst an Elvis impersonator who insisted he had been framed. The arrest of

41-year-old JamesEverett Dutschke early Saturday capped aweek The Associated Press say Tamerlan and his brother, W ASHINGTON — Russian D zh ohkar, d e tonated t w o a uthorities secretly recorded a h o memade bombs near the t elephone conversation in 2011 f i n ish line of the Boston Marain which one of the Bosthon, killing three and ton bombing suspects injuring more than 260. vaguely discussed jihad Tamerlan wa s k i l l ed withhismother, officials in a p o l ice shootout said Saturday, days afand Dzhohkar is under ter the U.S. government arrest. finally received details T a merlan In the past week, Rusabout the call. Tsarnaev sian authorities turned In another conversaover to the United States t ion, the mother of now-dead i nformation it had on Tamerb ombing suspect Tamerlan l an and his mother, Zubeidat T sarnaev was recorded talking T sarnaeva. The Tsarnaevs are t o someone in southern Russia e t hnic Chechens who emigratw ho is under FBI investigation e dfrom southern Russia to the i n an unrelated case, officials B oston area over the past 11 satd. years. The conversations are sigEven if the FBI had received nificant because, had they been t h e information from the Rusr evealed earlier, they might s i a n wiretaps earlier, it's not h ave been enough evidence for c l e ar that the government could t he FBI to initiate a more thor- h ave prevented the attack. ough investigation of the TsarIn early 2011, the Russian naev family. FSB internal security service A s it was, Russian authori- i ntercepted a co n v ersation t ies told the FBI only that they b et ween Tamerlan and h i s h ad concerns that Tamerlan mother vaguely discussing jia nd his mother were religious h ad, according to U.S. officials e xtremists. With no additional w ho spoke on condition of anoi nformation, the FBI conducted n y m ity because they were not a limited inquiry and closed the au thorized to discuss the invescase in June 2011. tig ation with reporters. Two years later, authorities The two discussed the possi-

bility of Tamerlan going to Palestine, but he told his mother he didn't speak the language there, according to the officials, who reviewed the information Russia shared with the U.S. In a s econd call, Zubeidat Tsarnaeva spoke with a man in the Caucasus region of Russia who was under FBI investigation. Jacqueline Maguire, a spokeswoman for the FBI's Washington Field Office, where that investigation was based, declined to comment. There was no information in the conversation that suggested a plot inside the United States, officials said. It was not immediately clear why Russian authorities didn't share more information at the time. It is not unusual for countries, including the U.S., to be cagey with foreign authorities about what intelligence is being collected. Nobody was available to discuss the matter early Sunday at FSB offices in Moscow. Z ubeidat Tsarnaeva h a s denied that she or her sons were involved in t e rrorism. She has said she believed her sons have been framed by U.S. authorities.

in which investigators initially zeroed in on a rival of Dutschke's, then decided they had the wrong man. The hunt for a suspect revealed

tie after small-town tie betweenthetwo men andthe 80-year-old county judge who, along with Obama and IJ.S. Sen. Roger Wicker of Mississippi, was among the targets of the letters. Dutschke's house,

business andvehicles in Tupelo weresearched earlier in the week often by crews in hazardous materials suits and he had been under surveillance. He faces up to life in prison, if convicted.

NOrth KOrea —North Korea announced Saturday that an American detained for nearly six months is being tried in the Supreme

Court on charges of plotting to overthrow the government, a crime that could draw the death penalty if he is convicted. The case involving Kenneth Bae, who has been in North Korean custody since early

November, further complicates already fraught relations between Pyongyang and Washington following weeks of heightened rhetoric

and tensions. North Koreaaccuses Bae,described as atour operator, of seeking to overthrow North Korea's leadership. Possidle 9/11 dedris —A rusted piece of airplane landing gear discovered wedgedbetween amosque andanapartment building and believed to be from one of the hijacked planes that destroyed the nearby World Trade Center on Sept. 11, 2001, has been confirmed

as coming from the type of Boeing jet used in theattacks. Police said Saturday that detectives had been in contact with officials at

Chicago-based BoeingCo.who confirmed the wreckagewasfrom a Boeing 767. Police havesaid the landing gear had aclearly visible Boeing identification number.

Immigrant money —Immigrants from Mexico are benefiting from a financial transformation propelled by new technology and increased competition that has driven down the average cost of send-

ing money to Mexico by nearly 80 percent since1999. Thedrop in fees saved Mexican immigrants about $12 billion over the decade that ended in 2010. The cost of sending money to other countries has also

declined sharply, though not by quite asmuch. Thebenefits are farreaching, development experts say, providing a powerful meansto

ADMINISTRATION Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool...........541-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black ..................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa.........................541-383-0337

chip away at poverty in other countries and expanding the hard-won

earnings of immigrants in the United States.

WHITE HOUSE CORRESPONDENTS' DINNER

RIISSIa SallotlOIIS —Just two weeks after the Obamaadministration imposed sanctions on about two dozenRussians accused of human rights violations, Russian officials organized a very public "so what?" on Saturday, gathering officials on the list and assuring

DEPARTMENT HEADS

them in televised meetings that condemnation by the U.S.govern-

Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541-385-5805 Finance Holly West...........541-383-0321

ment would not hurt their careers. The jocular tone of the meetings suggested, in fact, that it might help. Behind Saturday's extravagant

Human Resources Traci Donaca ......................

foreign assets are frozen. But it is unclear howmany other nameswill

show of indifference, however, is adeepvein of anxiety. The18 Russians whose nameshave beenmadepublic (others are classified) are not high-ranking officials or people who stand to lose much if their be added or how many other countries will adopt measures similar to the LI.S. government's "Magnitsky list."

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Ooran..........541-383-0360 City DeskJosephDitzler.....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

BangladeSh reSCuerS —Police in Bangladesh took six people into custody in connection with the collapse of a shoddily-construct-

ed building that killed at least 348 people, as rescueworkers admitted Saturday that voices of survivors are getting weaker after four days of being pinned under the increasingly unstable rubble. Still, in a boost

for the rescuers, 29 survivors were pulled out Saturday, said army spokesman Shahinul Islam. — From wire reports

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Carolyn Kaster /The Associated Press

First lady Michelle Obama and late-night television

1777 S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend, OR9770Z Periodicals postage paid at Bend,OR.

Postmast er:Send addresschangestoThe Bulletin circulationdepartment,PO.Box6020, Bend, OR 97708 The Bulletin retains ownership andcopyright protection of all staff -preparednewscopy,advertisingcopy and news or ad illustrations. Theymay not be reproducedwithout explicit pnor approval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlouery.org

POWERBALL The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

D3g23 g48 g 54pss 6 The estimated jackpot is now $165 million.

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Saturday night are:

O »O>sO »Oss O »0 4e The estimated jackpot is now $13.8 million.

spondents' Association dinner to pokefun at himself

host and comedian Conan O'Brien gesture to his tie Saturday at the White House Correspondents'Asso-

and some of his political adversaries, asking if it was still possible to be brought down a peg after 4t/a years

ciation Dinner at theWashington Hilton Hotel.

as commander-in-chief.

The annual banquet not far from the White House attracted the usual assortment of stars from Holly-

picture of himself golfing on amock magazinecover of "Senior Leisure." Henoted his recent 2-for-22

At the dinner, President Barack Obama joked about

a radical second-term shakeup, shifting from "strapping young Muslim Socialist" to retiree golfer and sporting bangs like first lady Michelle's.

W Quality Services 4

basketball shooting performance at the White House Easter Egg hunt.

W Competitive Prices 4

The president closed by noting the nation's recent tragedies in Massachusetts andTexas, praising

W Prompt Results! 4

Americans of all stripes from first responders to local

Obama usedthis year's annual White House Correcp(

Pl((g<ggg{gi'AL

Obama entered to rap music but then showed a

woodandbeyond.SeveralCabinetmembers,governors and members of Congresswere present.

s p % 4/>

journalists for serving the public good. l~ s (/

• l I:-I

Taliban to begin spring offensive

All Bulletin payments areaccepted at the

drop box alCityHall. Checkpayments may be converted lo an electronic funds transfer. The Bulletin, USPS ¹552-520, is published daily by WesternCommunications Inc.,

VOtili g~TCIl'%i'

The Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan — A NATO plane crash in southern Afghanistan killed four international troops on Saturday, the same day the Taliban announced itsspring offensive and said it will target military and diplomatic sites with suicide bombers and infiltrate enemy forces to conduct deadly insider attacks. April already has been the d eadliest month so far t h i s year across the country where A fghan security forces are increasingly taking the lead on the battlefield of the more than 11-year-old war. The Afghan Defense Ministry said its security forces were prepared for the Taliban's new campaign, which was to start today. "The Afghan National Army is ready to neutralize the offensive," the ministry said. Insurgents have escalated attacks to gain power and influence ahead of next year's presidential election and the planned withdrawal of most U.S. and other foreign combat troops by the end of 2014. U.S.backed effortsto try to reconcile the Islamic militant movement with the Afghan government are gaining little traction.

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SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Sunday, April 28, the f f 8th day of 20f 3. There are 247 days left in the year.

CULTURE HAPPENINGS Flight delayS —The problemmay besolvedby this evening, when the U.S. air traffic system is expected

to resume normal operations, after lawmakers rushed a bill through Congress allowing the FAA to withdraw furloughs of air traffic controllers.A1

HISTORY Highlight:In f788, Maryland became the seventh state to ratify the U.S. Constitution. In1758, the fifth president,

James Monroe, wasborn in Westmoreland County, Va.

In1789,rebelling crew members of the British ship HMS Bounty led by Fletcher Christian

Though Arbor Day has come and gone, let's take a look at some new data about where trees are planted, and where they aren't. Whether pleasure or irritant, trees turn out to be a telling barometer of income inequality. Our nation's capital is a case study.

Tree-cover rating Lower-income neighborhoods in Washington, D.C., are more likely to have

~

Percentage of population 80%

L o w ~ M o derate ~ Heavy

low tree-cover ratings. Most upperincome areas haveheavy tree cover. The "rating" is a theoretical measure reflecting the current tree canopy and the remaining plantable area. Low is less than 50

percent; high is more than 67percent.

0

Tree-cover rating

y, RIH

set Capt. William Bligh and f8 sailors adrift in a launch in the South Pacific. (Bligh and most

following the Potomac River. In the northwest quadrant of the city and

40%

into the Virginia and western Maryland suburbs, trees are abundant and the land well-planted. To the east, the tree canopy is much sparser, and

0%

M e d ium-income Upper-income

(Jk>'P f L & ~ ~~ ~ t.4

$205,750

Ma~ryland

In1918, Gavrilo Princip, the

Z4iM

desert town of Tikrit. In 1945, Italian dictator Benito Mussolini and his mistress,

$36,250

moted by the New York-based Ms. Foundation, was held in an attempt to boost the selfesteem of girls by having them

visit a parent's place of work. (The event was later expanded to include sons.) Ten years ago:OnSaddam's 66th birthday, delegates from

inside and outside lraq agreed to hold a nation-building meet-

ing and fashion a temporary, post-Saddamgovernment.The Soyuz spacecapsule carrying a U.S.-Russian spacecrew docked with the international space station.

Five years ago:In a defiant appearance at the National Press Club in Washington,

Barack Obama's longtime pastor, the Rev. Jeremiah Wright, said criticism surrounding his

fiery sermons was anattack on black churches, and herejected those who'd labeled him

unpatriotic. One year ago:Syria derided United Nations Secretary-Gen-

eral Ban Ki-moon asbiased and called his comments "outrageous" after he blamed the

regime for widespreadceasefire violations.

BIRTHDAYS Pulitzer Prize-winning author Harper Lee is 87. Former

Secretary of State JamesBaker III is 83. Actress-singer AnnMargret is 72. Actress Marcia

Strassman is 65.Actor Paul Guilfoyle is 64. "Tonight Show" host Jay Leno is 63. Actress

Mary McDonnell is 60. Actress Simbi Khali is 42. Actress Bridget Moynahan is 42. Actor

Chris Young is42. RapperBig Gipp is 40. Actor Jorge Garcia is 40. Actress Elisabeth Rohm

is 40. Actress PenelopeCruz is 39. Actor Nate Richert is 35. Actress Jessica Alba is 32.

Actress Aleisha Allen is 22.

— From wirereports

'' 9

' +> •

important. They saythey often get pushback from people like southwest Washington resident Doris Gudger, 6f, who worry about whether the city will help maintain the trees. "To me, the trees create more problems than

when they weren't there," saysGudger,who suffers from allergies. Other fears are moremundane:Theleaveswould be a pain to rake. Shadewould draw drug dealers. And, asGudgersaid, soon would follow affluent gentrifiers and higher taxes, pushing out older residents like herself.

Washington, D.C., hasoften been praised for its urban forest, boosted by trees on the federally owned Mall. But only 36 percent of the overall

I-ES

canopy remains, a decreasefrom 50 percent in1950. Thedecline is due in large part to development. Thecity and nonprofit groups havebeen

Sources: University of Vermont Spatial Analysis Laboratory; USDA Forest Service; Casey Trees; Sandia National Laboratories; Montgomery, Pnnce George's and Fairfax counties; satellite imagery via Googie Earth Pro.

The Washington Poet

trying to plant at least 8,600 trees a year in an effort to increase the

canopy to 40 percent in the next two decades. — The Washington Post

Virginia Woolf?" was named best play.

Daughters to Work Day," pro-

j

), yp

Median househo/d income:

before took effect. Gen. Dwight

vail in Vietnam." In 1988, a flight attendant was killed and more than 60 people injured when part of the roof of an Aloha Airlines Boeing 737 tore off during a flight from Hilo to Honolulu. In1993, the first"Take Our

and along streets near their homes,experts say. "By and large, in areaswhere people havemoredisposable income, you'll see greenerareas and abetter understanding of what trees and greenery provide," said Mark Buscaino, executive director of Casey

Many people areunaware of the benefits of trees — like mitigating air pollution, reducing mental stress, saving energy by shading homesand slowing stormwater. Urban foresters find that before hoisting their shovels to plant in un-

48'/

in San Francisco the year

Congress the U.S. "would pre-

is also affected by suchfactors as the education level of residents andthe number of renters versus owners. Moreaffluent, educated homeowners

derserved areas, they must frequently persuade residents that trees are

'Virginia

by Italian partisans as they attempted to flee the country. In1952, war with Japan officially ended as a treaty signed

William Westmoreland told

well-planted neighborhoods. The density of tree canopy in neighborhoods

So whynot plant more?

$78,523

Clara Petacci, were executed

Army, the sameday General

go ~

Median househo/d income:

Saddam Hussein wasborn in the village of al-Oja near the

In 1967, heavyweight boxing champion Muhammad Ali refused to be inducted into the

40 percent of residents live in placeswith fewer trees and moreempty spaces. Meanwhile, 80 percent of residents in upper-incomeareas live in

canopy for more than adecade.

Ferdinand of Austria and the archduke's wife, Sophie, died in prison of tuberculosis. In1937, former Iraqi president

Gen. Matthew Ridgway. In 1963, at Broadway's Tony Awards, "Who's Afraid of

In the lower-income areas of Washington — which has one of the highest levels of income inequality among the nation's cities — nearly

Trees, a nonprofit that has been working to restore Washington's tree

assassin of ArchdukeFranz

D. Eisenhower resigned as Supreme Allied commander in Europe; hewas succeededby

there is far more openland.

are often more likely to advocate for trees to be planted in public parks

Niedian household income:

of the menwith him managed to reach Timor in 47days.)

As the map shows, a clear fault line has emerged in Washington, D.C.,

60%

" 20%

Low-income

What the treeratings mean

DISCOVERIES

Monkeys,humpbacks show signs otculture By Michael Baiter

the other two groups got bitter pink corn. Over three months, Until fairly recently, many the monkeys easily learned to s cientists thought only h u - entirely avoid the bitter food. mans had culture, but that idea Four months later, after 27 is being crushed by an avababy monkeys had been born lanche of recent research with and were old enough to eat animals. Two new studies in solid food, the monkeys were monkeys and whales take the again offered pink and blue work further, showing how corn, although this time neinew cultural traditions can be ther had the bitter taste. Durformed and how conformity ing the next two months, both might help a species survive adults and i nfant m onkeys and prosper. The findings may strongly preferredthe same also help researchers distincolor as before — even though guish the differences between both trays were now edible. animal and human cultures. In the second study, a difResearchers differ on how to ferent research team led by define culture, but most agree St. Andrews marine biologist it involves a collective adop- Luke Rendell, the researchers tion and transmission of one or studied a tradition, invented by more behaviors among a group. humpback whales themselves, Humans' ability to create and involving a f i shing method transmit new cultural trends c alled bubble-feeding: T h e has helped ourspecies domi- whales blow bubbles around nate Earth, in large partbecause schools of fish, confusing the each new generation can ben- fish and herding them together, efit from the experiences of the and then charge into the bubprevious one. Researchers have bles and gobble up their prey. found that similar, albeit much In 1980, one whale was obsimpler, cultural transmission served to have invented a new takes place in animals, includ- twist on this technique, striking fish, insects, meerkats, birds, ing the water surface several monkeys and apes. times with its tail before blowIn humans, once a new fad ing the bubbles, a strategy now arises, everyone starts doing called lobtail feeding. it, and in the latest issue of SciObservers had the impresence, two back-to-back papers sion that lobtail feeding was find this to be true among ani- spreading, but there was no mals, too. Two international solid evidence. So the team teams ledby researchers atthe analyzed a 27-year database University of St. Andrews in on whale behavior. It entered Scotlandreport new evidence 73,790 sighting records into for the strength of cultural the computer, involving 653 conformity in two very differ- whales that had been spotent species suspectedto exhibit ted at least 20 times. Over cultural behavior: vervet mon- the years, lobtail feeding had keys and humpback whales. spreadto37percent ofthepopIn the first study, a research ulation, and up to 87 percent of group led by psychologist An- the whales that adopted the drew Whiten tried to induce technique appeared to have conformity in four groups of done so by being in close assowild monkeys, 109 animals in ciation with another whale. total, living in a private game Outsideresearchers say the reserve in South Africa. The two studies serve as a milestone: team gaveeach group two plas- "Their back-to-back publication tic trays filled with corn; the marks the moment where we corn was dyed blue in one tray can finally move on to discuss and pink in the other. One set of the implications of culture in corn was soaked in bitter aloe animals" rather than whether leaves and made distasteful to culture is present or absent, says the monkeys. In two groups, the Carel van Schaik, a primatoloblue corn was made bitter, while gist at the University of Zurich. ScienceNOW

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

INTERVIEW: A TWITTER HISTORIAN

Adapting history into140 characters By David Beard Michael Beschloss has written nine books — and in the past six m o nths, more than 1,000 tweets. For a h i storian accustomed to quiet pursuits and tweedy acceptance, his Twitter account,@beschlossDC, has become an unexpected source of popular and critical approbation. He has used Twittertotransmithistoricalrecording snippets, quotes, d ocuments and — m o s t successfully — era-specific photographs that dignify a newish platform of communication. Unlike many other academics, he has embraced social media to democratize the delicious elements of our nation's past. By lunchtime Thursday, the 57-year-old Washington, D.C., resident had been on-air for hours with NBC News for the dedication of the George W. Bush presidential library in Dallas. He also had sent nine tweets to his more than 24,800 followers, noting that Bush and John F. Kennedy were the only presidents since Ulysses S. Grant to have had both p a rents a l ive w hen i naugurated. A n d

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Things have finally returned to normal for the De La Torres, who settled in Redmond 10 years ago. Pictured at their Redmond home is Guillermo "Memo" De La Torre, 18, with his father, Felipe; mother, Guillermina; and brother Jair,7.

lu

-4

Rob Kerr The Bulletin

Beschloss passed along

Runner Continued from A1 Guillermina, born in Mexico and now 48, could stay in the U.S. for only six months at a time — the duration of a tourist visa — before returning to Mexico. She traveled between the two countries for 10 years, but for the last three she had to stay in Mexico. Determined to secure legal residency for his wife and middle son, Felipe arranged an appointment for them at the U.S. Consulate in Ciudad Juarez, Mexico, in November 2011. Memo figured that after a week or so he would be back home in Redmond. But a week turned into eight months. He missed most of t h e s chool year, as well as the 2012 track and field season. "We got there, and I went through the process, and they denied me," Memo recalls. "I asked them, 'What am I going to do about school?' They said, 'I'm sorry, but we can't let you go.' I had to stay there."

"It was heartbreaking to begin with. You go there and you're optimistic, 'Oh, I'm going to come back as a resident, I can finally apply for a job and get a (driver's) license, and go to college ... finally have the rights any American would.' I go there, and it's just, 'You can't come back,' and all my dreams just shattered." — Guillermo De La Torre, about his time in Mexico

mocking me," Memo recalls, laughing. "They said I sounded like a Spaniard."

Becoming a citizen

Memo finally got another appointment at the consulate in Juarez in April 2012, and he was eventually granted legal U.S. residency. He returned to Redmond in June, just in time forsummer school. "I thought I was going to be a 'super senior,' but thanks to the help of my counselor I can actually graduate this year," says Memo, who has been accepted at Oregon State University. He plans to head to Corvallis this fall and is considering a major In Mexico in marketing. After a harrowing week at Memo became an official what he describes as a run- U.S. citizen within a month d own hotel in Juarez — a after his return. Because his n otoriously violent cit y o n father had become a citizen in the M e x i co-Texas b o r der 2009, and Memo was still a mi— Memo traveled south with nor last year when he applied his mother and Jair to l i ve f or citizenship, Memo w a s in Veracruz, while his father approved. and older brother remained in Guillermina De L a T orre Redmond. did not return to Redmond un"The first week (in Juarez) til December of last year. "I felt really bad, because was pretty t ough, because it was kind of scary," Memo I wasn't here for birthdays, says. "It was ... crazy. It was Christmases and Thanksgivheartbreaking to begin with. ings," Guillermina says in her You go there and you're opti- native Spanish as Memo transmistic, 'Oh, I'm going to come lates. "Three years is a long back as a resident, I can finally time to not experience all those apply for a job and get a (driv- moments. Those are three

pected to compete for the Panthers at their upcoming district meet next month. "He is a phenomenal young man," says Redmond High track coach Scott Brown. "I have witnessed his desire for excellence and a work ethic to match. He will do any workout needed to improve. He will compete when others have

24 Apl'

Michael Beschloss geescftfossDC

The Washington Post

to followers a rare image of Harry S. Truman during the construction of his p residential library. A n d he related that Lyndon B. Johnson,eager for visitors to his library, once requested an announcement be made at the nearby Texas Longhorns stadium t h at the LB J Library bathrooms were open. "Worked," Beschloss added. During a break from his broadcast duties, Beschloss chatted about his accidental entry onto Twitter last October — and his discoveries since. "During one of the presidential debates, I was on PBS with Christina Bellantoni ('PBS NewsHour's' political editor) and I was using a search engine to find out what people were

Here ex-President Bush 41 a then-President Clinton watch parachute team at Bush 41 Library opening, 1997: pic twitter com/p2dAtR5bB7 tit Hide photo + Reply ts Retweet *Fayorite -' More

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Screen grab from Michael Beschloss' Twitter feed /The Washington Post

Michael Beschloss offers historical information on his Twitter feed, including photos, like this one from the opening of George H.W. Bush's presidential library in1997. saying " Beschloss recalled "She said, 'Why don't you just go on Twitter?'" He agreed, tentatively. "I really thought I would start doing this and discover this was something I wasn't doing very well, and I would slink back to my books. It completely surprised me." "He was a natural," Bellantoni said. "The photos — that's exactly how you should use Twitter. Taking your expertise and adapting it for the medium." Beschloss long had wanted to put more images and sounds in his work, but his books, which often run more than 300 pages, were limited to only a dozen pages or so of photographs in the middle. For his two LBJ books and a Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis book, he relied on a trove of audiotapes — material he has yet to tap. "No one else really did history this way," he said of incorporating multimedia details on Twitter. "I thought, 'If I were going to do this, this had better be a mirror of my own interests.'"

the trove of rarely seen images he brought to the masses. (The number 140 was chosen because it refers to the maximum number of characters allowed in a tweet.) His workflowhasn't changed much, he said, noting similarities between adding a fact on a notecard or saving it electronically via Twitter. But the feedback from Twitter — from friends or casual online followers such as Mia Farrow and Morgan Fairchild — is immediate. It's a sharp contrast to the yearlong wait between writing and getting a book published and into the hands of a reader. The big question: Has tweeting given him cool points with his two sons, one a college freshman, the other a h i gh school sophomore? That would be a no. "My kids don't do Twitter for some reason," Beschloss said. "They do Facebook."

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given up. "I have no doubt that he will succeed in whatever endeavor he embarks upon. Memo has been a greatteammate and leader on our teams and in our school. As a young Hispanic male, he is a shining example for his community." A proud father, Felipe De La Torre says that Memo has "the blood of a leader." Indeed, Memo seems poised and mature beyond his 18 years. "He likes school and it will be easy for him to go to university and graduate," Felipe says. "He has a very bright future ahead of him." Earlier this month, a group of U.S. senators introduced the Border S ecurity, E conomic Opportunity and Immigration Modernization Act, which w o ul d d r a m atically remake the U.S. immigration system, ushering in new visa

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skilled workers, requiring a er's) license, and go to college years gone, and now (Memo) is tough new focus on border ... finally have the rights any about to leave (for college)." security, instituting a new reAmerican would.' I go there, But for now they are toquirement for all employers to and it's just, 'You can't come gether, and Felipe, currently check the legal status of their back,' and all my dreams just employed asa trucker,is over- workers, and installing a path shattered." come with joy as he sits at the to citizenship for an estimated Memo and his parents say kitchen table and looks at his 11 million immigrants who are the delay was due to required wife and son. in the country illegally. "I battled so hard for her. documents that perhaps were I n determining wh o c a n lost in the mail. Immigration I felt a great moment of tricome to this country, the U.S. law is extremely complex, and umph," Felipe says, through immigration system w o uld the failure to dot an "i" or cross Memo's translation, of when shift from emphasizing fama "t" anywhere in the process G uillermina o b t ained h e r ily ties to U.S. citizens or percan make for a lengthy stay in green card. "When you get manent residents to putting Mexico for those trying to ob- something easy, you take it for a much greater focus on imtain legal U.S. residency. granted. When you battle so migrants' skills o r e m ployWhile it w a s a d e press- hard for something, you see ment opportunities. Deportees ing situation, Memo says he how precious it is." would have the opportunity to used the opportunity to visit come back to the U.S. if their members of h i s e x t ended 'He will compete when spouses or children are in the family, learn more about his others have given up' country. Mexican heritage and brush Things have returned to norHow this new l egislation up on his Spanish language mal for the De La Torre family, would affect families who face skills, which had weakened and Memo, who maintains a the same struggles as the De after years of living in Central part-time job at t h e A r by's La Torres is still unknown. Oregon. sandwich shop in Redmond, But for Felipe, one thing is "I would hang out with my is getting back into prime run- certain: "Finally," he says, "we are a c ousins' friends, an d t h e y ning shape. He ran the 1,500 made funof my accent because meters in a respectable 4 min- family." I had a Spanish accent, not a utes, 40.10 seconds, at a track — Reporter: 541-383-0318, Mexican accent,so they were meet last week, and he is exmmoricaIC<bendbulletin.com

.

• • I


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S of these farmers as felons." Boris, the wild boar Davenport shot behind his house, played a prominent role. His huge head and bristled hide were displayed at legislative hearings on a bill that would have nullified the ban, substituting regulations for fencing and health checks on penned -e-

wild boars. (The bill died.) .

The issue has been complicatedhereby a state-issued description of the physical characteristics of Russianboar. Just as different breeds of dogs have a common ancestor, all pigs are descended from the wild boar, and all fall under the species Sus scrofa. But biologists say generations of selective breeding have resulted in domestic pigs that look very different from theirancestors. The differences, Rusz said, are as clear as those between a pit bull and a poodle. "It's simple," he said. "Russian boar — global t r ack record of destruction, property damage, bankruptcy and spreading disease. Porky Pig on the farm — none." But five lawsuits filed by game ranches and small pig farmers have challenged the Michigan invasive species order, in most cases putting forward some version of the argument that a pig behind a fence is by definition a domestic pig. Meanwhile, the M i chigan Department of N atural Resources is suing a shooting preserve, Renegade Ranch, for keeping wild boar after the ban went into force last spring. Ron McKendrick, the owner of the 300-acre ranch, said that wild boar were cheaper for hunters than the deer and bison he stocks and made up 80 to 85 percent of his business, money he would lose if the ban holds. McKendrick argues that he should not be penalized for the actions of irresponsible ranch owners who have inadequate fencing. But Mayer, who consulted with Michigan officials on the ban, said that in battles against invasivespecies,some people are bound to lose out. "Unfortunately, this law, which is for the greater good, is going to

Photos by Sean Proctor/ New York Times News Service

The mounted head of "Boris," a Russian wild boar that Steve Davenport shot in a cornfield near his house in Michigan.

'A national explosion ofpigs' In1990, fewer than 2 million wild pigs inhabited 20 states,

according to JohnMayer,the manager of the environmental science group at the Savannah River National Laboratory in Aiken, S.C., who tracked the state populations. That number has now risen

Jeff Ahrndt, Meho Hukarevic Jr. and David Wurth hunt for wild boar at the Renegade Ranch Hunting Preserve in Michigan. It's just one state where feral swine shouldn't be, and one that allows hunters to shoot them year-round. But even that hasn't been enough to limit the invasive species.

to 6 million, with sightings in 47states andestablished populations in 38 — "a national explosion of pigs," as Mayer put it.

Pigs Continued from A1 ln Southern states like Texas, backyard encounters with feralswine have become routine. The pigs — ill-tempered eating machines weighing 200 pounds or more — roam city streets, collide with cars, root up cemeteries and provide plot lines for reality TV shows like "Hog Hunters." But the pig wars are moving north. In Michigan, New Hampshire, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon and Pennsylvania — states where not long ago the only pigs were of the "Charlotte's Web" variety — state officials are scrambling to deal with an invasion of roamingbehemoths that rototill fields, dig up lawns, decimate wetlands, kill livestock, spread diseaseslikepseudo-rabies and, occasionally, attack humans. The swine are thought to have spreadlargely afterescap-

alone, amounting in 2007 to $300 perpig.The Agriculture Department is so concerned that it has requested an additional $20 million in 2014 for its Wildlife Services program to address the issue. There is wide agreement that the pigs are undesirable — like the Asian carp that is threatening to invade the Great Lakes,

Michigan's invasion, he went to bars to eavesdrop on hunters who might have spotted the porcine invaders. At least in Michigan, Rusz said, the pigs appear to be winning — their numbers are estimated at 3,000 to 5,000 and

growing. Wild pigs are virtual

Houdinis, able to dig or climb over almost any barrier; pig but far bigger, meaner and experts are fond of saying that mounted on four legs. But ef- "if a fence won't hold water, it forts to eradicate or at least con- won't hold a wild pig." tainthem have been hampered Allowing hunters to shoot by the lack of a national policy t hem in t h e w i l d a l l y e ar to deal with invasive species as round, as Michigan and other a whole, the slowness of states states do, is not in itself enough to recognize the problem and to limit the population, Rusz the bickering between agen- said. So trapping is an imporcies about who is responsible t ant component of wild p i g for dealing with them. control, as are bans on owning "As a nation, we have not or breeding the animals. thought through this invasive B ut state b ans l i k e a n species problem, and we just invasivespecies order issued have disaster after disaster by Michigan in 2011, which proafter disaster, " said Patrick hibited ownership of Russian Rusz, the director of wildlife wild boar and other feral swine, services at the Michigan Wild- have been opposed by shooting ing from private shooting pre- life Conservancy. Rusz, who preserves and other businesses serves and during illegal trans- travels around the state edu- with a stake in keeping them. "The c onundrum i s t h a t port by hunters across state cating farmers about the menlines. Experts on invasive spe- ace posed by the wild pigs and you've got one of the world's cies estimate they are respon- encouraging them to set traps hundred worst invasive anisible for more than $1.5 billion on their land, is so avid a hog- mals, and at the same time in annual agricultural damage hater that in the early stages of you've got a highly desirable

game species," said John Mayer, the manager of the environmental science group at the Savannah River National Laboratory in Aiken, S.C. "It's a real Jekyll and Hyde type situation with wild pigs." In the United States, "the pig bomb went off after 1990," Mayer said, when Northern s tates began h o lding h o g hunts, which had long been popular in S outhern states. Among other reasons, the pork is tasty, hunters say. In Texas and Florida, most feral swine are descendants ofdomestic pigs released into the wild or

hybrids. Michigan's wild pigs came primarilyfrom escaped Russian wild boars imported from Canada for hunting on private game ranches. Political battles over how best to control the pigs can become vicious. In Pennsylvania, the State Game Commission was scheduled to take a final vote this month on a regulation to prohibit private shooting preserves from owning feral swine. The regulation, said Cal DuBrock, the director of the State Bureau of Wildlife Management, was intended to keep the trickle of wild pigs

from turning into a deluge. " All o f o u r counterparts across the nation have said, 'Nip it in the bud, otherwise it will get away from you,'" DuBrock said. But state lawmakers, prodded by shooting preserve owners and some hunters, are on

the verge of passing legislation redefining the term "wild animal" to exclude wild boar kept behind a fence, effectively removing them from the commission's purview. In Michigan, the bruises still hurt from a fierce clash over the state ban that pitted farmers (afraid for their crops) and pork producers (worried about disease) against the owners of about 60private game ranches that offered wild boar hunts

and a few small pig farmers who kept the boars. The fight grew so heatedthat at one point, rock musician Ted Nugent, who owns a game ranch near Jackson, jumped into the fray, as did a conservative commentator based in Arizona, Mike Adams, who claimed that the ban meant M ichigan r egulators would be "kicking in the doors of all these farmers, shooting the pigs and then arresting all

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A6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

AlVALYSIS:CUTS AND THE ECONOMY

In D.C.,temporary means als,econom win ownintan em forever; consider helium

The Washington Post With the focus on flight delays, somewhat ignored by the powers that be was this report Friday: The U .S. economy grew less than forecast in the first quarter as a drop in defense spending outweighed the biggest increase in consumer spending in two years. Gross domestic p r o duct rose at a 2.5 percent annual rate, lower than forecast, partially because of a decline in military spending tied to the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan — a whopping 11.5 percent annualized decline. The declinecomes on the heels of an even bigger plunge in defense spending at the end of last year that brought economic growth to a standstill. Taken together, the two quarters represent the steepest declines in military outlays since the Korean War, according to JPMorgan Chase economist Michael Feroli.

economic growth this year,

delaying projections for eco-

nomic liftoff to 2014. "The longer-running story has not changed, as the econo my remains mired i n t h e pattern of slow and uneven growth seen since the end of the Great Recession," said Richard Moody, chiefeconomist at Regions Bank. Consider just the past year of the recovery. Last spring, the economy was treading water before the pace of growth picked up to more than 3 percent at an annual rate over the summer. But hopes for a sustainable recovery dissipated by the end of the year when economic growth stalled. The bounce-back this year has been weaker than expected by many analysts, who have already begun warning that any momentum that had built up ha s l i kely a lready cooled. Economists forecast the growth rate during the second quarter will be an anemic Sequester cuts I to 2 percent. The GDP report amounts Even the good news in the to a caution about the loom- GDP report came tempered ing consequences of federal with caveats: The biggest single spending cuts known as the driver of growth during the first sequester. The cuts officially quarter was a surge in business began in March but could take inventories, contributing about months — or even years — to one percentage point of growth. fully digest. The Congressio- But economist Ben Herzon of nal Budget Office estimates Macroeconomic Advisers notthe sequester will shave nearly ed that most of that stockpiling half a percentage point from was done in January.

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Candi Goidman, of Georgia, joined a group outside Atlanta Internationai Airport last week, protesting the president and the FAA over flight delays.

Infrastructure Continued from A1 They are think-tank analysts and former U.S.transp ortation s e cretaries, a n d they will ask themselves why severalyears of dire forecasts have not piercedthe general public's awareness or created a sense of alarm that things are falling apart. T he t h in k ta n k s h a v e churned outpiles of research that connect dollar signs in the billions and trillions to all manner of consequences.Itboils down a simple fact and equally simple math: post-World War II America is wearing out. It will cost a lot of money to fix. T hings people count o n — lights that come on, toilets that flush, fully stocked stores — may become less reliable. Things that drive people mad traffic congestion, high prices, flight delays — are likely to become worse. For the experts who will meet Monday, the resolution of the past week's airport delay saga provides a teachable moment. To the transportation experts, Congress' quick fix — to shift $253 million, mostly from the Federal Aviation Administration's airport i m p rovement funds, to put furloughed air traffic controllers back to work — was a classic example of shortsighted thinking. A report by the American Society of Civil Engineers estimated that the United States should instead invest more than $7 bil-

lion a year in 29 large hub airports over five years. Failure to invest, the study concluded, would result in just the sort of delays that passengers experienced last week. "The federal g overnment has largely failed to maintain a system of aviation facilities, the electrical grid, sewer and water systems, and interstate highways that once was the envy of the world," Rep. Earl Blumenauer, D-Ore., said at a trans-

FAA uPdate —The Federal Aviation Administration said Saturday it has

suspendedallemployee furloughs and that traffic

facilities will begin returning to regular staffing levels this evening. The furloughs — which started to hit air traffic controllers this past week, causing flight delays that left thousands of travelers frustrated and furious — were fallout from the

$85 billion in automaticacross-the-board spending

Meanwhile, defense spending has been a drag on growth for the past two years. More than a decade after the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, America officially ended the war in Iraq and killed al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden. President Barack Obama also announced in 2011 a timeline for withdrawing from Afghanistan.

government spending. That also means the Pentagon's $500 billion in budget cutsrequired by the sequester could hold back GDP growth for years to come. "If you're looking at earnings of defense companies, you're not going to see a hit on that for a while as a result of sequestration," said Todd Harrison, a senior fellow in Shift in foreign policy defense budget studies at the That shift in foreign policy Center for Strategic and Budis still trickling through the getary Assessments. real economy. Compensation Virginia-based ManTech Infor military and civilian em- ternational is a prime example ployees working in d efense of the effect of wartime spendhave fallen every quarter since ing reductions. The contractor 2012. Majorcontractors such depended heavily on battleas Lockheed Martin have laid field work and has seen signifioff or bought out hundreds of cant financial declines. Its 2012 employees, including top ex- profit of $95 million was down ecutives, and consolidated fa- nearly 30 percent from 2011. cilities in recent years. Now the company is also Defense procurement hit its facing cuts from sequestration. height in 2008 at nearly $400 In an earnings call in February, billion for the year, and it has as the deadline for implemenfallen steadily since. Last year, tation loomed, top executives contract awards dropped 15 highlighted the uncertainty of percent below the peak, after its impact on their bottom line. "Nobody has a crystal ball adjusting for inflation. But many of those contracts on what's going to happen are for complex weapons and with sequestration," Chief Fimachinery that can take years nancial Officer Kevin Phillips to build. The GDP report does said. "We're taking a consernot count them as govern- vative view based on the unment purchases until they are certainty.... Does it cover the actually delivered. In o ther worst-case scenario? There's words, much of the slowdown no ability to tell right now." in contract awards is only now — Bloomberg News showing up as a decline in contributed to this report.

Backing off entitlements, GOP fo cusesontaxcode The Washington Post With another fight over the national debt brewing this summer, congressional Republicans are de-emphasizing their demand for politically painful cuts to retirement programs and focusing on a more popular prize: a thorough rewrite of the U.S. tax code. Reining in spending on Social Security and Medicare remains an important policy goal for the GOP. But House leaders last week launched a series of meetings aimed at persuading rank-and-file lawmakers that tax reform is both wise policy and good politics and should be their top priority heading into talks with D emocratsover the need to raise the federal debt limit. The move comes weeks after P r esident B a r ack Obama responded to GOP demands to cut expensive federal retirement benefits by offering to shrink Social Security c o st-of-living adjustments and raise Medicare premiums. The proposals, included in the president's budget request, outraged seniors, and some fear embracing them would be political suicide. There is no such ambivalence about simplifying the

tax code and lowering the top rate, which jumped from 35 percentto 39.6 percent as partof a year-end budget deaL

"(Republicans) will u nite around tax reform," said House Majority Whip Kevin McCarthy, R-Calif., who hosted the first "listening session" on the issue Thursday in his Capitol office. "The window is now." House Ways and M eans Committee Chairman Dave Camp, R-Mich., led the session, offering polling and focus-group data showing that votersare hungry for simpler, fairer tax laws. Camp has already started drafting legislation that would wipe out the current welter of exemptions and deductions and replace them with sharply lower rates. The House strategy also holds some appeal in the Senate, where key Republicans say it may offer a more palatable alternativeto negotiating a budget deal directly with Obama. Camp said he has spoken to Treasury Secretary Jack Lew about tax reform. Still, most Democrats dismiss it as a fantasy in these polarized times, saying such complex legislation could never be finished before Washington enters 2014 campaign mode, much less by September, when lawmakers will likely need to pass a bill to raise the debt limit or risk default.

By David A. Fahrenthoid

The program at the center of this debate has its origins after President Ronald Rea- World War I, in a kind of arms gan tried to get rid of it. So race that sounds ridiculous did President Bill Clinton. now. In Europe, countries such This October, their wish is as Germany were building sturfinally set to come true. dy, if slow, inflatable airships. T he F ederal H e l i um The U.S. military was worried Program — leftover from about a blimp gap. So Congress the age of zeppelins and ordered a stockpile of helium to a n infamous symbol o f help American dirigibles catch Washington's inability to up. It was assumed to be a temcut what it no longer needs porary arrangement. — will be terminated. "As soon as private compaUnless it isn't. nies produce (helium), the govOn Friday, in fact, the ernment will, perhaps, withHouse voted to keep it alive. draw?" asked Rep. Don Colton, "Many people don't be- R-Utah, in the House debate. lieve that the federal gov- "That is correct," said Rep. ernment should be in the he- Fritz Lanham, D-Texas. lium business. And I would That was in 1925. agree," Rep. Doc Hastings, Private c ompanies h a ve R-Wash., said on the House learned to produce helium. But floor Thursday. But at that the U.S. government still has very moment, Hastings was itsown reserve:a giant porous urging his colleagues to rock formation under the Texkeep the government in the as Panhandle, whose crannies helium business for a little hold enough helium to fill 33 while longer. "We must rec- billion party balloons. ognize the realities of our The reservesellsoffportions current situation," he said. of its helium every year, acThe problem is that the counting for about 42 percent private sector has not done of the U.S. supply of the unrewhat some politicians had fined gas. The program, with predicted it would — step 52 employees, pays for itself into a role that government with proceedsfrom the sales. was giving up. The federal In 1996, Congress passed helium program sells vast a law requiring the reserve to amounts of the gas to U.S. sell off helium until it had paid c ompanies that use it i n off a more than $1 billion debt everything from party bal- to other agencies. Then its time loons to MRI machines. would be up. If the government stops, Time is up. The debt will no one else is ready. There be paid off soon, although the are fears of shortages. program has about five years' So Congress faces an worth of helium in the ground. awkward task. In a time of And that looks less like a vicausterity, it may reach back tory and more like a disaster. "All of a sudden, you basicalinto the past and undo a rare victory for downsizing ly take away 40 percent of the supply" of helium, said Moses government. Today, the program is an- Chan, a professor at Pennsylother reminder that, in the vania State University and a world of the federal budget, de factospokesman for scienthe dead are never really tists who use helium in their gone. Even when programs research. The gas is valuable are cut, their constituencies in labs because it is stable at remain. very low temperatures."That "This sort of feels like would just be chaos." In recent the longest-running battle weeks, Congress has heard a since the Trojan War," said chorus of such worries. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. Wydenhas written a Senate bill, similar to the one Hastings wrote in the House, to extend the helium program beyond October and then eventually shut it down. Visit usin May fo errific prices on Mayta as well as REBATES and financing offers! HIGH DESERT BANK The Washington Post

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SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A 7

Lobbying Continued from A1 Heath Heikkila, a lobbyist with the Portland law firm Ball Janik LLP, specializes in natural resources issues, and his clients include the Oregon-based American Forest Resources Council and the National Forest Homeowners. "All politics is local, so you start with your delegation, regardless of whether

they are chair of (a) powerful committee or on a relevant committee or not," he said. In the Oregon delegation, Democratic Sen. Ron Wydenchairsthe Senate Energy and Natural Resources Committee, and Rep. Peter DeFazio, D-Springfield, is a member of the House Natural Resources Committee. In addition to connecting his clients to members of Congress, Heikkila cultivates relationships with Hill staffers and employees at federal agencies, as do most lobbyists. "I think that the medium we're trading in, in this line of work, is information," he said. If your information is dependable and helps staffers get their job done, "that's how you develop and maintain those relationships long term." Sullivan, an Oregon nativewhose clients includethe Eastern Oregon Resource Counties Association, said he also fosters relationships with c ommittee staffers. When working on timber issues, part of the effort is to explain it to members who might not appreciate the fact that a portion of revenues from federalforests go to fund rural schools, but that doesn't mean that he personally does the explaining. "In my experience, the very best lobbyists on any given issue are the people on the ground, whether it's a county commissioner or a mill owner," he said. "The best voice is a local voice. You just put them in the right position to tell their story." Overthepastfewdecades, the business has evolved, so that there are fewer opportunities to interact with

members of Congress away from their offices, or at receptions, fundraisers and other events, he said. But the perception that lobbyists wine and dine members with expensive meals lin-

gers, he said.

"The misconceptions ( exist) t ha t t h e lo b b yi ng community i s v e r y much wrapped in with the members and is all about fundraising," he said. In today's polarized political climate, candidates can raiselarge sums of money on a single issue, which reduces the impact of campaign donations from lobbyists, he said. Additionally, unleashed by the U.S. Supreme Court's Citizens United decision, i ndependent groups a r e spending record amounts of cash on elections, further dilutingthe potential impact of donations from individuals or even an entire industry. As a recentreport from the Center for Public Integrity noted, Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., collected the highestpercentage of campaign donations from lobbyists in 2012, with $223,035 representing 10.3 percent of

IN FOCUS: NEW MONEY

Loddying in America

min

Spending on lobbying has more than doubled from

1998 ($1.45 billion) to 2008, ($3.3 billion), and has held steady since. 3 38

$3.68

$3 38

New measures to foil counterfeiters will enhance

Heading for wallets A new $100 bill, redesigned to help thwart counterfeiters, will be issued Oct. 8. Thedesign was originally revealed in 2010.

the security of the bill, which is currently the '08 '09 '10 '11 '12

TOP 10LOBBYING SPENDERS, 2008-12 U.S. Chamber of Commerce...... $9678 General Electric..... $2848 Medical Association . $2818 American Hospital Association....... . $2358 Pharmaceutical Research 8 Manufacturers ofAmerica..... . . . $2338 AARP...... . . . . . . $2238 National Association of Realtors..... .. . $2208 Blue Cross/Blue Shield . $2038 Northrop Grumman• . $1898 ExxonMobil...... . $1828 Source: Center for Responsive Politics Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

his total haul. No other member receivedmore than 5 percent of his or her campaign donations from lobbyists. Only one member of Oregon's delegation — Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River — ranked among the100members andcandidates for federal office who received the most donations from lobbyists during the 2012 election cyde, accordingto the Center for Responsive Politics' analysis. With $121,986 in contributions, Walden ranked 51st, between former Sens. Olympia Snowe, R-Maine, and Dick Lugar, R-lnd. In 2010, when he was on the ballot, Wyden ranked 32nd, with $165,603 in contributions. During that election cycle, Walden ranked 98th, with $84,789. "You could actually go to my disclosures and see that I don't write a whole lot of personal checks to members," said Heikkila. "Money has its place in politics, and, yes, you want to support members who support (your clients)," but it would be wrong to think a few thousand dollars in campaign contributions would cause a member to vote a certain way. Instead, a large part of lobbyists' worth comes from their relationships in Washington, which is why so many former staffers and agency employees become lobbyists. H eikkila worked fo r t h e National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, and Portland-based lobbyist Josh Kardon, whose clients include the National Alliance of Forest Owners, Friends of the Columbia Gorge, the National Parks Conservation A sso c iation and Central Oregon's Antone Ranch, served as Wyden's chief of staff for nearly two decades. L ike H e i k k i la , Ka r d o n doesn't see his value as a lobbyist as a function of his ability to steer funds towards a candidate's campaign coffers. "Understanding the i ntersection of policy, press and politics is an asset I bring to folks who need to interact with the administration" and Congress, he said. "I help (clients) think through how a c o m m ittee thinks, how a member thinks, how discussions are likely to take place, how the process works, and how to get the most out oftheirresources." — Reporter: 202-662-7456, aclevenger@bertdbufletin.com

largest denomination in circulation. By Martin Crutsinger The Associated Press

The Federal Reserve will begin circulating a redesigned $100 bill this fall, more thantwo years after its initial target. The Fed has set a new target date ofOct. 8.The redesigned note incorporates added securityfeatures,such as a blue, 3D security ribbon and a disappearing Liberty Bell in an inkwell. The features are designed to thwart counterfeiters. The revamped bill had been expected to go into circulation in February 2011. But in December 2010, officials announced an indefinite delay. They said they needed more time to fix production issues that left unwanted creases in many of the notes. "We made numerous process changes to address the c reasing issue and w e a r e back in full production," said Dawn Haley, a spokeswoman for the Bureau of Engraving and Printing.

Haley said those changes included modifying the paper feeder on the printing presses to accommodate variations in the paper associated with the 3-D security ribbon. The blue securityribbon is composed of thousands of tiny lenses. Those lenses magnify the objects underneath them to make them appear to be moving in the opposite direction from the way the bill is being moved. Benjamin Franklin's portrait will remain on the $100 bill, the highest value denomination in general circulation. It is also the most frequent target of counterfeiters. The $100 bill is the last note to undergo an extensive redesign aimed at t h w arting counterfeiters with ever-more s ophisticated copying m a chines. The redesigns began in 2003 when the government added splashes of color to the $20 bill. That makeover was followed by redesigns for the

$50, $10 and $5 bills. The $1

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Melina Yingling © 2013 MCT

bill isn't getting a makeover. An extensive public education effort is planned for businesses and consumers around the worldto raise awareness about the new design and provide information on how to use the new security features.

On the Wed — More about the redesigned $100

is at www.newmoney.gov

Affluent seniorspaymorefor MedicareunderObamaplan By William E. Gibson Sun Sentinel (Fla.)

WASHINGTON — Should well-to-do senior citizens pay more for Medicare? With little fanfare, that's been happening since 2007. Single recipients who make more than $85,000 and couples who make more than $170,000 a year now pay $146.90 a month — $42 more than the basic premium for doctor care. Those at the high-

est range — singles making morethan $214,000 and couples making morethan $428,000-

are paying $335.70 a month. Something similar is true for Part D, which covers prescription drugs. Higher-income patients are paying an extra cost ranging from $11.60 to $66.60 a month. Today, only 5 p ercent of Medicare recipients pay that surcharge for doctor care and 3 percent for drug coverage. But President Barack Obama

and many in Congress are proposing to expand that number — to oneofevery four ofthose covered, by 2035. The president's budget plan would accomplish that by adding more income brackets and then freezing them so they don't rise with inflation. If approved by Congress — and it's not clear if or when that might happen — that would graduallysqueeze more and more middle-class households as their incomes rise, health care analysts said last week. "They are saying this hits wealthier people. We think that it's really reaching down into the middle class and some people who can't really afford

to pay higher premiums, given all their other out-of-pocket health-care costs," said Diane Lifsey, senior legislative representative for the National

Committee to Preserve Social Securityand Medicare. Obama is proposing other charges as well, regardless of income. Patients who receive home health care would face $100 co-pays for every 60-day period of service unless they came from a hospital. New Medicareenrolleeswould pay an additional $ 25-per-year deductible for Part B, which covers doctor care, in 2017 and again in 2019 and 2021. And those who hold many Medigap insurance policies, which cover costsnot paid by Medicare, would face a s urcharge of

roughly $35 a month.

Obama is proposing to make higher-income patients pay more — known as "means testing" — as part of a compromise with Republicans that also would include raising taxes on the wealthy. His $3.8 trillion budget for next fiscal year also calls for trimming Social Security cost-of-living raises by changing the way inflation is figured. Administration officials say their proposals would spare those who can least afford higher costs. The Medicare plans have

b een overshadowed by t h e president's Social S ecurity p roposal, bu t A A R P a n d other advocates are sounding alarms about what they consider another attempt to shift costs onto the elderly As they learn more about these plans, some recipients say they oppose hikes in outof-pocket costs, even if they mostly target the wealthy. "If you contributed to Medicare, whether you are rich or poor or whatever, when you become eligible for benefits you should get them," said Bette Jolly, 70, of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

Syria Continued from A1 Among the most extreme is the notorious Al Nusra Front,

the Qaida-aligned force declared a terrorist organization by the U.S. But other groups also share aspects of its Islamist

ideology in varying degrees. "Some of the more extremist opposition is very scary from an American perspective, and that presents us with all sorts of problems," said Ari Ratner, a fellow at the Truman National Security Project and former Middle East adviser for the State Department. "We have no illusions about the prospect of engaging with (President Bashar Assad's) regime — it must still go — but we are also very reticent to support the m ore hard-line rebels." Syrian officials recognize the United States is worried that it has few natural allies in the armed opposition and have tried to exploit that with a public campaign to convince, or frighten, Washington into staying out of the fight. At every turn they promote the notion that the alternative to Assad is an extremist Islamic state. The Islamist character of the opposition reflects the main constituency of the rebellion, which has been led since its start by Syria's Sunni Muslim majority, mostly in conservative, marginalized areas. The descent into brutal civil war has hardened sectarian differences andthe failure of more mainstream rebel groups to secure regular arms supplies has allowed Islamists to fill the void and win supporters.

Where are the reformers? The religious agenda of the combatants sets them apart from many civilian activists, protesters and aid workers who hoped the uprising would create a civil, democratic Syria. When the armed rebellion began, defectors from the government's staunchly secular army formed the vanguard. The rebel movement has since grown to include fighters with a wide range of views, including jihadis seeking to establish an Islamic emirate, political Islamists inspired by the Muslim Brotherhood and others who want an Islamic legal code. "My sense is that there are

no seculars," said Elizabeth O'Bagy, of the Institute for the Study of War, who has made numerous trips to Syria in recent months to interview rebel commanders. Of most concern to the United States is the Nusra Front, whose leader recently confirmed that the group cooperated with al-Qaida in Iraq and

pledged fealty to al-Qaida's top leader, Ayman al-zawahri, Osama bin Laden's longtime deputy. Nusra has claimed responsibility for a number of suicide bombings and is the group ofchoice for the foreign jihadis pouring into Syria. Another prominent group, Ahrar al-Sham, shares much of Nusra's extremist ideology but is mostly made up of Syrians. The two groups are most active in the north and east and are widely respected among other rebels for their fighting abilities and their ample arsenal, much of it given by sympathetic donors in the gulf. And both helped lead campaigns to seize military bases, dams on the Euphrates River and the provincial capital of Raqqa province in March, the only regional capital entirely held by rebel forces. The Nusra Front's hand is felt most strongly in Aleppo, where the group has set up camp in a former children's hospital and has worked with other rebel groups to establish a Shariah Commission in the eye hospital next door to govern the city's rebel-held neighborhoods. The commission runs a police force and an Islamic court that adjudicates disputes and hands down sentences that have included lashings, though not amputations or executions as Shariah courts in other countries have done. Nusra fighters also control the power plant and distribute flour to keep the city's baker-

ies running.

Respect for the hard-liners While many residents initially fearedthem, some have come to respect them for providing basicservices and working to fill the city's security vacuum. Secular a ctivists, h owever, have chafed attheir presence. At times, Nusra fighters have clashed with other rebels who reject their ideology. In the oil-rich provinces of

An armspipeline to Syrian retIels With help from the CIA,Arab governments and Turkey havesharply increased their military aid to Syria's opposition fighters in recent months, expanding a secret airlift of arms and equipment for the uprising, according to recent air traffic data and interviews by The New York Times. The airlift, which began on a small scale in early 2012 and continued intermittently, has grown this year to include more than160 military cargo flights by

Jordanian, Saudi andQatari military-style cargo planes landing at EsenbogaAirport near Ankara, and, to a lesser degree, at other Turkish and Jordanian airports. The involvement of the CIA in the arms shipments — albeit mostly in a consultative role, American officials say — has shown that the United States is already more willing to help its Arab allies support the lethal side of the civil war.

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Deir al-Zour and Hasaka, Nusra fighters have seized government oil fields, putting some under the control of tribal militias and running others themselves. "They are the strongest military force in the area," said the commander of aHasaka rebel brigade reached via Skype. "We can't deny it." But most o f i t s f i g hters joined the group for the weapons, he said, not the ideology, and that some left after discov-

ering the al-Qaida connection. " Most of th e y outh w h o joined them did so to topple the regime, not because they wanted to join al-Qaida," he said, speaking on the condition of anonymity for fear of retaliation. As extremists rose in the rebel ranks, the United States sought to limit their influence, first by designating Nusra a t errorist o r ganization, a n d later by pushing for the for-

New York Times News Service

mation of a Supreme Military Council that is linked to the main exile opposition group, the Syrian National Coalition. A lthough headed b y a n army defector, Gen. Salim Idris, the council has taken in the leaders of many overtly I slamist battalions. Still, a spokesman for th e c ouncil, Louay Mekdad, said its members reflected Syrian society and that it had no ties to Nusra or other radical groups. "The

character of the Syrian people is Islamic, but it is stupid to think that Syria will turn into Afghanistan," he said. "That's just an excuse for those who don't want to help Syria." The Obama a d m inistration has said it needs more conclusive information before it acts on the reported use of chemical weapons. It remains unclear whether such action would translate to increased supportforthe rebels.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

www.bendbulletin.com/local

BEND PARK & RECREATION DISTRICTBOARD RACE

I

LILYRAFF

McCAULOU ri

Inmates do time with music visited the Deer Ridge Correctional Institution recently, to write about a new entrepreneurship course offered there. That story will appear in tomorrow's newspaper. During my visit, the prison's director of education, Cody Yeager, lamented in passing that she'd been trying to learn to play guitar for years, with little success. Her problem, she said, was a lack of time. Time is the one thing that the inmates she works with have plenty of. And some of them use it to master a musical instrument. Joe Umphery, 30, has been in prison for the last five years. Three

t

29M on isamongtopissues By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Six candidates are vying for seats on the Bend Park & Recreation District board this May, and they citea variety of reasons for seeking election. The board will oversee projects paid for with the $29 million bond that voters narrowly approved in November, and some candidates said they want to be involved in this work. One candidate said he was

concerned that park officials and others involved in planning the future of Mirror Pond had ignored the option of removing the dam that created the pond. A couple of candidates said the park district should do more to respond to complaints by the United Senior Citizens of Bend, a nonprofit group that helped pay for the senior center a decade ago and now wants the money returned because its mem-

bers say the park district changed the focus of the senior center. Four positions are up for election on the five-person board, and two of the races are uncontested. Two candidates, Gregory Delgado and Gary Robertson, will appear on the ballot but they are not actively campaigning.The two men decided not to seek election after it was too late to officially withdraw from the race. Delgado filed to run

May 21election

— The Senateadvanced

the election is at www. bendbulletin.com/ election2013

a bill Thursday that

next month. The controfor position 3, which Scott Asla is also seeking. Robertson filed to run for seat 5, for which Craig Chenoweth and Justin Gottlieb are actively campaigning. SeePark/B5

year'?'" Shortly after he arrived at the prison, Insley met with an administrator to suggest teaching private music lessons. SeeInmates/B5

versial Marketplace Fairness Act would allow states to collect sales

tax on online transactions within their bor-

ders. Needing 60 votes to invoke cloture, the

procedural vote passed Democrats and 25Republicans voted against the measure, while 48

"On my first cycle, I was like, 'oh my God, this is a bunch of kids, I can't be treating them like this.' But eventually you come to understand its importance in the training." — Marine Staff Sgt. Pete Skaggs

Democrats and 15Republicans voted for it.

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Advancethe Marketplace Fairness Act

Mer/r/ey (0) .................. N I/I/yden (D) ..........,...,...N See Week/B2

MAY 21 ELECTION Events Another spring elec-

tion is just ahead. The May 21 ballot carries contests extremely

close to home,from school boards to parks

and recreation directors to water districts. Bond

measures andtax levies for new school buildings,

fire equipment andemergency 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. Are you planJoe Kline / The Bulletin

Drill Instructor Staff Sergeant Pete Skaggs gets Marine Corps recruit Fabian Haramillo-Riveria, of Klamath Falls, second from right, to raise the volume of his response during a preview of boot camp Saturday outside the Armed Forces Recruiting Office in Bend.

play guitar. A self-describeddrug addict, Siehien has been in prison for four years. When he first arrived, he said, he had no interest in music. "Everything I thought I had was gone," he said. "I was really angry." Eventually, another inmate, John Fine, talked Siehien into joining the band. "It turns out he's really easy to get along with," Siehien said of Fine. That's not always the case. Siehien doesn't get along with the drummer, Doug Marchman, for example. "The other 197 hours of the week, I don't talk to the guy," Siehien said. But the two have to join together to keep the band in rhythm, so they're working on getting along. Siehien acknowledges that this is an important lesson, and, if mastered, it could prevent him from being reincarcerated later. Marchman, 48, started playing the drums at Snake River Correctional Institution, in Ontario, three years ago. Another drummer was released from prison and a band needed someone tostep in. "I had fiddled in a basic drum circle in Eugene and knew I could keep a beat," he said. He still can't read music but he has become more proficient in "playing along" with a tune. "It's so therapeutic," he said. "I get to hit things with a stick." John Fine, 45, has been playing the guitar for 20 years and writing songs for 30. He's in two different prison bands, including one that plays mostly original music. "When I'm here, I'm free," he said, standing in the music room. "I'm in a different world." Matt Insley, 31, has a bachelor's degree in piano performance and another in music theory. He knows how to play about 15 instruments and he tutors other inmates. "I basically grew up in a house where, instead of giving toys," he said, "my parents asked, 'What instrument do you want to learn this

would impose anonline sales tax, setting it up for a vote on passage

by a 63-30 margin. Five

and started teaching himself to play. "It took me a month to learn how to play one little simple tune," he said. N ow, he practices alone forthree hours a day, seven days a week. He takes classes in music theory, which he said is surprisingly similar to math. And he spends another two hours each week playing in a prison band called The Unusual Suspects. Friday morning, the band held its weekly rehearsal. The group performed some original songs, as well as afew classicrock and country hits. It's a time that the inmates look forward to all week. "We turn a week's worth of pain into 90 minutes of music," said Jim Siehien, 44. The music room is a drab, windowless square. One corner of the room is enclosed by a chain link fence, to store electric guitars, a keyboard, an electronic drum set, a few amps and a sound board. The room is kept locked until certain times, when only certain inmates are allowed to enter. "It's pretty privileged," Siehien said. "You're looking at the good bad Siehien took up the bass at age 16, when his friends were learning to

WASHINGTON

Coverage leading up to

years ago, he picked up the guitar

guys."

WASHINGTON WEEK

arine recrui s e a aseo oo cam By Scott Hammers

depot at Parris Island, South CaroThe Bulletin lina, glowered at the group. You Just after noon o n S aturday, want to be Marines? You think you Staff Sgt. P ete Skaggs strode can be Marines'? across the parking lot behind the To every question, the 27 recruits Shopko on Bend's north side, jerk- — "poolees" in Marines jargoned open the door of a van and be- responded with a shouted "aye sir" or "yes sir," though apparently not gan shouting. "Get out of the van and run right loudly or forcefully enough for the now!" he screamed, eyes bulging. drill instructor. "Run, run, run!" "OPEN YOUR DAM N FA CE!" A dozen new Marine Corps re- he snarled,spreading his arms cruits tumbled out of the van and wide. raced across the pavement, one of Drawn from across Central and them losing a shoe in the process. Eastern Oregon, this year's poolSkaggs repeatedthe process with ees will be shipping out for boot a second vanload of recruits, and camp at various points between strolled, slowly, to face the huddle May and October. As Oregon resiof teenagers in the far corner of the dents, they'll go through the proparking lot. cess at the San Diego recruit depot, Skaggs, a Mountain View High where they'll undergo 12 weeks of S chool graduate and a d r ill i n - grueling training beginning with structor at the Marine recruiting several days much like they expe-

rienced on Saturday. Skaggs, back home in Bend to visit his parents, said most poolees never get a preview of the boot camp experience. In cooperation with the local Marine recruiting office, he o rganized Saturday's event to give them some idea what to expect upon their arrival.

Under Skaggs' eye, the poolees spent their Saturday learning how to position their feet and hands while standing, pivot their feet, march and address a drill instructor. Even though Skaggs experienced the same thing as a poolee 11 years ago, the shouting and theatrics associated with the process didn't come naturally to him when he graduated from drill instructor school two years ago. SeeRecruits/B2

ning an event? Please submit your notice to bulletin@bendbulletin.

com, or by conventional mail to RO. Box 6020, Bend OR 97708-6020.

To qualify for pub-

lication in The Bulletin calendar, the event must

be open to thegeneral public by freeadmission. Fundraising events do

not qualify, nor do strictly partisan gatherings. Key dates • Tuesday: Last dayto registerto 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

DraWn gLInin1913 leadStOfine Of 25 Compiled by Don Hoiness from archived copies of The Bulletin at the Des Chutes Historical Museum.

100 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 27, 1913

Gun drawn in saloon Friday night a homesteader named A.D. Chandler got gay in Glenn Eyre's

YESTERDAY saloon with a .44 revolver, and as a result contributed $25 to the city treasury, after Chief Roberts "pulled" him. It appears that Chandler was getting rather boisterous and about midnight, Eyre, warning him to quiet down, pushed him away from the bar. Thereupon Chandler drew his big gun and covered Eyre with

it, crying out "I'll shoot you." A Burns freighter who was standing next to him jumped onthe homesteader and got the weapon away from him. Roberts was nearby and immediately arrested Chandler. Recorder Ellis fined him $25 the next morning.

Advertisement: Less bowel trouble in Bend Bend people have found

out that a single dose of simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as compounded in Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis remedy, relieves constipation, sour stomach or gas on the stomach instantly. This simple mixture antisepticizes the digestive organs and draws off the impurities and it is surprising how quickly it helps. The Patterson Drug Co. SeeYesterday/B3

to the election is at www.bendbulletin.com/ election2013

Well shot! reader photos • We want to see your best photos of Pole Pedal Paddle training for

another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors

section. Submit your best work at www. bendbulletin.com/

wellshot/ppptraining, and we'll pick the best for publication.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

E VENT

AL E N D A R

Email events at least 10 days before publication date to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at tvvttvtt.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412. STEP INTOSPRING FASHION SHOW:A fashion 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 and showmanperforms a one-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.

TODAY "O. HENRY ...A COLLECTION OF JOOKALORUM":Sunriver Stars Community Theater presents a collection of O. Henry stories; $5; 2 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 & Sullivan classic musical about pirates and young lovers; $15, $10 students and ages younger than 18; 2 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-419-5558 or www.beattickets. OI'g.

"SHOOTING STAR":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.; 541-312-1033 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. FOODIE CRAWL:Progressive dinner in 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; 4-8 p.m., ending at BCC from 7-10 p.m.; Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069 or www. thefoodiecrawl.org. JUDY COLLINS:The folk artist performs, with Ari Hest; $36$50.50 plus fees; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-3170700 or www.towertheatre.org.

Recruits Continued from B1 "On my first cycle, I was like, 'oh my God, this is a bunch of kids, I can't be treating them like this,'" he said. "But eventually you come to understand its importance in the training." Staff Sgt. Attila Gyori, the head of the Marine recruiting office in Bend, said Saturday's simulated boot camp was a goodopportunity forpoolees to better understand what they'll be up against from here forward. From the first visit to the recruiting office through boot camp and even afterward, becoming and being a Marine is a constantprocess of weeding out those who aren't prepared for the next step, he said. The shouting, the punishing the group for the failures of one individual, and even the language — recruits do not refer to themselves as I or me, but as "this recruit" — is all part of the effort to get the poolees to view themselves as a small piece of a larger team, Gyori said "What he's trying to do right now is turn 'em into one mass, one unit," he said.

Week Continued from B1

On Tuesday, theHouseeasily passed two technical updates to U.S. Code, one that updates

language on national observances and patriotic ceremony and another that moves all the governing language about the National Park Service into the

Submitted photo

Bend Experimental Art Theatre presents "Pirates of Penzance, Jr." at Central Oregon Community College's Pinckney Center for the Arts.

MONDAY COWBOY JUNKIES: TheCanadian 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; 541-317-0700 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, ruthh©uoregon.edu or http://osher. uoregon.edu. MAKING ALIFE ON THE "LAST

Once the poolees had largely mastered standing in orderly rows and answering questions, Skaggs turnedto briefing them on the basics of marching. The unnatural gait and need to follow the lead of the marcher in front of them left a handful of poolees doing what Gyori called "the Frankenstein," an awkward, stiff-legged walk where their legs and ar ms swing forward together. Dissatisfied with the sound of his poolees' heels against

votes.

While mostpoolees knocked out eight to 20 pullups with relative ease, one struggled, dangling from the bar unable to lift himself a single time. "That's pathetic," Skaggs sneered, and suggested he m ight consider joining t h e Army instead. "Air Force'd

U.S. HOUSEVOTES • Updates to U.S. Code walden (R)...................Y Blumenauer (D)........... Y Bonamici (D)................Y OeFazio (D)...................Y Schrader(D) ...,....,...,.Y On Wednesday, the Senate

unanimously approved Sylvia Mathews Burwell to be the direc-

who resigned in January 2012 to become Obama's chief of staff. Lew was later confirmed to serve

as Secretary of the Treasury. The Senate confirmed Burwell by a 96-0 vote.

U.S. SENATEVOTE • Approve Sylvia Mathews Burwell as director of the Office of ManagementandBudget

Mer/r/ey (D) ..................Y Nlyden (D)....................Y — Andrew Clevengec The Bulletin

Obama nominated the West Virginia native to replace Jack Lew,

BRIEFING

Suspect in OSP shooting in critical condition A man shot by anOregon State Police trooper during apursuit

the resident had spotted a man in-

side his homeandcalled to report a burglary. Themanwasgone bythe

him at least one time. The man was treated at the scene, then taken to St. Charles Bend by helicopter.

north of Madras Friday is in critical condition at St. Charles Bend, ac-

vided by the resident, OSP troopers

Turner, 35, wasnot injured and has beenplaced onpaid leave pending an investigation of the

cording to anOSPnews release. Police are notyet identifying the man pending notification ofhis

spotted the suspect vehicle and

shooting. He has been with OSP

began a pursuit.

since1999 and isassigned in the

The trooper ended the pursuit after about five minutes and lost sight of the vehicle, but the vehicle

patrol services division of the Bend

family, but said he is 56 years old, was armed at the time of the shootingand was wanted on an out-ofstate warrant. A little less than three hours

time deputies arrived, but with the help of a vehicle description pro-

was later spotted abandoned afew miles north off Dogwood Lane. Officers from various law

enforcementagenci esbegana

prior to the shooting, Jefferson

search for the man. Just after 5

County Sheriff's deputies had been sent to a home on Fern Lane where

p.m., trooper MikeTurner located and confronted the man, and shot

awareness of sexual assault; free; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7412.

WEDNESDAY "IT'S IN THEBAG"LECTURE SERIES:Michael Giamellaro presents the lecture "Science: Out of the Classroom and Into the Real World"; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSUCascades Campus, Cascades Hall, 2600 N.W. CollegeWay, Bend;541322-3100, info©osucasades.edu or www.osucascades. edu/lunchtimelectures. "BRIDGINGCULTURES: MUSLIM JOURNEYS":Kick-off reception with presentation by Kambiz Ghanea Bassiri on "Muslim Journeys and the Making of American History"; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m., presentation at4:30 p.m.;

THURSDAY FRIDAY CINCO DEMAYO CELEBRATION: With a Mexican buffet, silent SPRING BAZAAR:A community auction, live music and marketplace with many homemade entertainment and raffle; sponsored products; free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; by Sisters Hispanic Coalition; $20, Christmas Valley Community Hall, $10 ages12 and under; 6-9 p.m.; Christmas Tree Road; 541-480FivePine Lodge & Conference 1261. 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 simultaneously; recommended

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probably take you!"

Later, at a far lower volume, Skaggs asked the poolee who had failed the pullup test when he was due to ship out to boot camp. Late June, the young the pavement, Skaggs sprang man said, and Skaggs encourto life. aged him to spend the next "It's like you're stomping a two months working hard to butterfly!" he barked. "You've improve his strength. gotta be vicious, like you're Gyori said though some of stomping Osama bin Laden's his recruits struggled on Satdead head!" urday, running into each other Poolees were put through or turning left when they ought the Initial Strength Test, a com- to turn right, it was nothing he bination of pullups, crunches hadn't seen during his own and a 1'/~ mile run used by the boot camp experience. AfMarine Corps to ensure new ter their first few days at boot recruits are sufficiently fit to camp later this year, nearly all begin their training. To be al- of them should be well on their lowed to enter boot camp, male way to becoming Marines. "If you could see the transrecruits must complete tvvo pullups, 44 crunches within formation from day one to day two minutes, and the run in 30, you'd be blown away," he less than 13 minutes and 30 said. seconds, with slightly relaxed — Reporter: 541-383-0387, standardsforfemale recruits. shammersC<bendbulleti n.com

same section. tor of the Office of Management Both measures were approved and Budget. President Barack without objection by 409-0

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 lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. "ROLLON, 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 THE NIGHT: An international event to promote

for ages 5-10; $12, $8 children12 and younger, plus fees; 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. "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. "WAIT WAIT...DON'T TELL ME!LIVE":A live screening of the National Public Radio news quiz hosted by Peter Sagal, with scorekeeper Carl Kasell;$22;8 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX,680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347 or www. fathomevents.com. LAST COMICSTANDING: Final round of the comedy competition; $15;8 p.m.;Liquid Lounge,70 N.W . Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999 or www.lastcomicstandingbend. com. TONY FURTADO BAND: The Portland indie rock band performs with Kenny White; $15 at the door; 8 pm, doors open at 7 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-8 I5-9122. VAMPIRATES:The Nevada-based rock act performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. facebook.com/thehornedhand.

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office. The Tri-County Major Crimes Team is investigating the shooting. An OSPspokesman said itis unlikely any additional information will

be releasedregarding the incident unless approvedbythe Jefferson County District Attorney's Office. — From staff reports

I

.

a

'

I


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

School shooter seeksnew sentence The Associated Press PORTLAND — I t ' s been nearly 15 years since an Oregon teen fatally shot his parents and embarked on a dead-

ly high school shooting spree. Now Kip Kinkel's lawyer is asking a state judge to toss out his nearly 112-year sentence, based on a ruling last summer by the U.S. Supreme Court that dealt with mandatory life in prison without parole for juveniles. Kinkel was just 15 when he killed two fellow students at Thurston High School in Springfield and wounded 25 others in May 1998. He earlier shot and killed his parents at home. The Oregonian reports that Kinkel agreed to accept a plea deal toserve 25 years for the

fatal shootings. However, a judge sentenced him in November 1999 to 111 years and eight months without the possibility of parole, factoring in time for a t tempted murder counts. In a petition filed March 27, Kinkel's lawyer seeks a new sentencing hearing.Oregon's a ttorney general m ust r e spond by next month. State Justice Department spokeswoman Ellen Klem declined comment. The high court ruled 5-4 in Miller v. Alabama that the mandatory true life sentences for two 14-year-old boys tried as adults and convicted of murder — violated the Eighth Amendment's ban on c ruel and unusual punishment. The court left open the pos-

sibility that minors under age 18 still could be sentenced to life without parole, but only if the sentencing judge makes a finding that the penalty is appropriate, weighing the defendant's character and details of the crime. More than 2,000 juveniles are serving mandatory life sentences without parole inthe United States, according to the Juvenile Law Center, a public interest law firm for children based in Philadelphia. In Oregon, seven inmates sentenced as j uveniles are serving life in prison without parole.Three others are like Kinkel, juveniles who were tried as adults and sentenced to 80 years or more, according to state corrections records. In Kinkel's petition, attor-

AROUND THE STATE Explosive device —The Morrow County Sheriff's Office says an explosive device wasfound on aroad in the Eastern Oregon city of Boardman. Theagency said Saturday that the device would have

ney Andy Simrin argues that the nearly 112-year prison term is longer than the life expectancy of any human. He

probably caused injuries if it had detonated. Instead, the Oregon State Police bomb squad used a robot to disable it.

urges a Marion County judge

Emergency landing —A pilot made anemergency landing just

to throw out Kinkel's sentence and order a new sentencing

north of Salem on Saturday. A spokesman for Marion County Fire

District No.1 says firefighters responding to reports of a possibly downed plane discovered anundamagedyellow airplane sitting in a

hearing. " He pleaded guilty a n d didn't try to evade responsibility for what he had done and asked for a lawful sentence," Simrin wrote in the petition. Kinkel had filed a challenge to his sentence in federal court in 2011, saying he was mentally ill at the time of the shootings and the trial court should not have accepted his guilty plea without first ordering a mental health exam. That's now on hold, pending the outcome of the state petition, The Oregonian reported.

field. Pilot James Oveross told fire crews the plane had engine problems while flying from Mulino to Independence, so he decided to land in the field. The pilot was the only person aboard the plane. He was not hurt. — From wire reports

i

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OSU fraternity suspendedafter conduct violations The Associated Press CORVALLIS — Or e g on State University has suspended the Kappa Sigma fraternity for two years because of student-conduct violations. University spokesman Steve Clark declined to specify why the action was taken, other than to say it involved "repeat

activities outside of the boundaries of the code of student conduct." It's the first time Oregon Statehas suspended a fraternity in more than a decade. The house will continue to operate as a fraternity, but the suspension prevents Kappa Sigma from using resources

and facilities and participating in Greek life activities that are available to r ecognized houses. Kappa Sigma president Billy Anderson told the GazetteTimes that th e s u spension resulted from an incident that happened on St. Patrick's Day weekend in 2012.

Police reports reviewed by the Gazette Times show the police investigated a third-degree assaultthere on March 18, 2012. Corvallis police records alsoshow that officers made 20 calls on the fraternity in 2012. Nine of the incidents were serious enough to require a report.

00 Any Hummmgbxrd Feeder

Yesterday Continued from B1

75 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 27, 1938

Coogan receivership is extended by court Judge Emmett Wilson today continued until May 2 the receivership over the $4 million fortune of Jackie Coogan, former child film star, whose mother claims Coogan, now 23, is not entitled "to a cent." At the same time, Judge Wilson granted Mrs. Bernstein permission to amend a deposition to the effect that Jackie had been "a bad, bad

boy."

Coogan, meanwhile, prepared to leave tomorrow for New York to appear in the radio broadcast, "We, the People." Betty Grable, Coogan's actress wife who has been supporting her young penniless millionaire husband from her film earnings, revealed today that Mrs. Bernstein had tried to halt their marriage by telling her that Coogan was a

pauper. Miss Grable said that soon after she and Jackie became engaged, Mrs. Bernstein telephoned Miss Grable's mother and said "If Betty thinks she is marrying a rich boy, she is mistaken. He hasn't a cent. He's a pauper." "As if that makes any difference,"said Miss Grable, who has been supporting her husband on her $500 a week movie earnings. "We are in love and that's all that matters." "She thought that Jack's not havingany money would make me give him up. Well, it didn't, and it never will."

Shirley Temple, 9, almost in millionaire brackets Shirley Temple, almost a millionaire on her ninth birthday, was given the day off today so she would have plenty of time to open her hundreds of presents and to be host at two parties. Shirley will report at 20th Century Fox studio today, but not for work on her next picture, "Lucky Penny." On the studio lot she will be host to the children of all Hollywood n ewspapermen. More t h a n 300 invitations were sent out. Presents for Shirley have been arriving at her studio for days. They came from every state in the union and from many foreign countries. The presents are of particular significance to studio officials. The interest displayed in Shirley's birthday by her admirers means that she still retains the p opularity t h at has made her H ollywood's

leading star. At this afternoon's party for the children of newspapermen there will be no pictures, no publicity. Studio officials said that that was an annual custom inaccordance with their wishes and those of Shirley's parents. There will be games and refreshments. Shirley reportedly earns $5,000 a week in the movies

and possibly as much again by endorsing dolls, breakfast food and o ther i tems. Every cent of her salary for the five years she has been in the movies has gone into a trust fund, her parents said. Her father supports the family from his salary as a bank

manager. Mrs. Temple is paid b y Shirley's studio as h er manager. Shirley was three and a half years old when she made her first picture, one in which Charles Farrell was the star. Farrell is now trying a screen comeback in Shirley's latest picture, "Lucky Penny." Her work never calls for Shirley to be before the cameras more than three and one half hours a day. Shirley will begin a t our of the United States in a few weeks. She will make no appearances at which admission will be charged, her mother sald. "We a lready have m o re money than we need," Mrs. Temple said. "On this kind of a trip all of Shirley's admirers will get an opportunity to see her."

50 YEARS AGO For the week ending April 27, 1963

Plans made for 'Railroad ride to yesterday' A train of at least 28 cars with s om e 1 ,300 p ersons, most of them from Portland a board, wil l m ov e u p t h e Deschutes gorge Sunday in a "Railroad ride to yesterday." The train will leave Portland at 8 a.m. Sunday, and reach Madras at 2 p.m. From M adras, th e l a r g e g r o u p will be taken on a tour to the Round Butte Dam. All a v a i lable T r a i lways buses in the area will t ake the group, most of whom are train fans, on a short trip to the viewpoint overlooking the area of dam construction in the Deschutes gorge west of Madras. The return trip to Portland from Madras will be at 3:30

p.m. This will be the fifth trip of

the railroad fans up the gorge, and sponsors hope to develop these "journeys to yesterday" via rail as a national attraction in time, and as an outstanding tourist lure. Charles E. Hayden is president of the "railroad fan line,"

which owns two old steam locomotives and six wooden passenger cars. The group h opes to o p erate th e o l d equipment in a run into the Coast Range this summer. A part o f t h e e x cursion train will i n clude two centrally located baggage cars where doors will be kept open and a snack bar maintained through the day. A continental breakfast will be served on the train after it pulls out of Portland. There will be a photographers car. On the trip up and down the gorge, the railroad fans will hear the story of the epochal battle of the Hill and Harriman systems in the rugged canyon in 1909-1911 in the race to Bend. Also related will be the early story of the gorge, with mention of the explorationof fur seekers more than 100 years ago. Some members of the Geological Society of the Oregon Country will b e aboard, to touch on the spectacular geological story of the area. There will be a stop near Lockit, deep in the gorge, for rock collecting and picture taking.

25 YEARS AGO

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wins from Roger Daley, who swept the discus, pole vault and high jump. Duane Petrie was a double winner taking the 1,500 and 3,000 meters. Hoffert took the 200 meters, tied for first in the 100 and ran on the mile relay. Redmond's David Daniels took both the triple jump and

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For the week ending April 27, 1988

Hensley, Stanton dust dual-meet field Adam Hensley of Mountain View and Brooks Stanton of Redmond had days to treasure at an IMC track meet on the Panthers home track. Hensly established a new school record in the 110-meter high hurdles, helped the Cougars 400meter relay team snap another school mark, won the 300 hurdles and ran a leg for the mile relay to help Mountain View to a 102-42 team victory. Stanton raced to victory in the 100 and 400 meter races, then anchored the winning mile relay team as Redmond's girls claimed a 71-56 victory. Mountain View is the def ending I M C b o y s ' t e a m champion, while the Panthers won the conference girls title in 1987. Both squads are expected to make strong bids to retain their crowns at next month's district meet. Laurie Nelson was another triple winner fo r t h e P a nthers, sweeping both hurdle races and joining Stanton on the first-place relay squad. Mountain View was paced by B.J. Eidson, who won both the long jump and the high jump. Hensley, a senior, joined Jared Thompson, Jordy Wick and Brandon Hoffert in setting the new 400 meter relay mark at 43.12 seconds. He then cleared the hurdles in 14.75 for another record. The cougars also got three

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G O R D O N i P H IL L I PS ATTORNEY AT LAW I F A M I LY LAW SPECIALIST

D ESC H U T E S

VETERINARY C LINIC


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

BITUARIES DEATH NoTIcEs Roy Barr Nov. 22, 1946 - Apr. 21, 2013

Brian D. Mace, of Bend Jan. 21, 1930 - Mar. 23, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: Brian's urn will be joined together with the urn of his deceased wife, Eleanor, in a double inurnment ceremony at Woodlawn Cemetery in Santa Monica, California. Contributions may be made to:

Humane Society of Central Oregon 6'l170 SE 27th Street Bend, Oregon 97702 www.hsco.org

Robert "Bob" D. Kuneth, of Tucson June 7, 1932 - April 21, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home (541) 382-0903 www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are planned at this time. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care 2075 NE Wyatt Court Bend, Oregon 97701 www.partnersbend.org

Robert Glendon Bridgeford Dec. 1, 1943- April11, 2013 Former Executive D i r ect or of t he Por tl a n d Children's M u seum, R o bert (Bob) Bridgeford, died A pril 11 at h om e i n C e n t ral O r e go n f o l l o w in g a decline in health related to chronic illness. For t he p ast de cade Bob l ived in Sisters with wi f e, Annie Painter, w here h e Beb Brid0eford continued leadership wor k a s p r e sident of the Deschutes Wat ershed C o u ncil a n d r e turned to graduate school, b ecoming a t h e r a pist a t Deschutes County M e n t al Health. During his more than 25 years as Executive Di rect or of t h e C h i l dren's M u seum, t h e or g a n i z ation f lourished and g rew f r o m t he b e l oved l i t t l e b r i c k building (a f o r mer n u r ses r esidence fo r O H S U ) o n Lair Hill Park, to a nationally r e c ognized, r e g ional t reasure t h a t i n cl u d e d ground b r eaking e x h i b its and i n n ovative p r o g r amm ing. A l w a y s b a se d o n childhood d e v e l opmental r esearch, f a m i l ie s l o v e d t he PLEASE T O UC H e x hibits. A seasonal favorite was the Ten Best and Ten W orst T o y s e x h i b it , a l ways judged by childhood development sp e c i a lists. I nnovation i n c l u ded o u t r each a s w e l l w i t h t h e popular Homes on the Go f eaturing an auth e n t i c Chinese J u n k , an A i r s tream Trailer and a f u l l y furnished Yurt. B ob w a s a n av i d 'c a r guy,' a Jaguar show judge with t w o E - t y p e J a g uars meticulously restored and many show awards. B ob i s s u r v i ved b y h i s w ife, A n ni e Pai nte r B ridgeford, S i s t ers, O R ; daughters, Kristen Bridgef ord of P o r tland, OR a n d A llison B aerin o f S u n n y v ale, C A ; si s t er , M ar y B ridgeford Cooper in M i l ton-Freewater, O R ; an d nieces, Kate Cooper, Portland, OR , a n d E l i z abeth Cooper from Boise, ID. The family r equests that any contributions be made i n Bob's m e m or y t o t h e Deschutes Land Trust.

Joyce Morris

FEATURED OBITUARY

Dec. 1, 1937- March 23, 2013

aw er ranton een e mmmunist n ea avis

Roy Barr, age 66 of Redm ond p a s se d a w a y i n Portland on April 21, 2013. He was born to Bird and M argaret ( B a chard) B a r r in Portland, on N ovember 22, 1946. He married Anna Steiner on September 21, 1971 in Eugene, and w o r ked as a f irefighter du r i n g his w orking years. I n h i s r e t irement he spent a lo t o f time as a gy m s u p ervisor and study h al l t e acher at Willamette High School. H e i s s u r v i ve d b y h i s wife, Anna; sons, David of A lbany, B r ia n ( M i s ty ) o f E ugene, and Jason o f E u gene; and 9 grandchildren. Memorial co n t r i b utions c an b e m a d e i n Roy ' s n ame t o t h e C e n t e r f o r Hematological M a l i g n ancies at OHSU Knight Canc er I n s t itut e b y cal l i n g 503-494-7071.

J oyce A n n M o r r i s , 7 5 , beloved and widely known i n t h e E d m o n ds, W a s h ington area, as well as the Pacific No r t h w es t an d Alaska Conferences of the United Methodist Church. S he w a s b orn in Bend, OR, to W ill iam a n d By William Yardley New York Times News Service Beatrice Spencer. Leo Branton Jr., a California She i s lawyer whose moving closing survived argument in a racially and poby h er litically charged murder trial husband Joyce Morris of 55 in 1972 helped persuade an all-white jury to acquit a black y ears, Alan M o r ri s of E d monds; her three children, communist, the activist and Kelli K e e ne , O c e anside, academic Angela Davis, died C A, E l i zabeth M o r r i s o f on April 19 in Los Angeles. He Redmond, OR, and Ronald was 91. M orris o f Se a t t le , W A . His death was confirmed She is also survived by her by Howard Moore Jr., anbrothers, Raymond Spenother lawyer who represented cer of Bend, OR, and Richard Spencer of Lo s A l t os, Davis. Branton, a black veteran of CA; and a l a rge extended World War II who served in a family. segregated Army unit,repreA private interment w a s h eld at t h e T a h om a N a - sented prominent black perAugust 5, 1939 - April 23, 2013 t ional Cemetery i n K e n t , formers, including Nat King A p ub l i c Cole and Dorothy Dandridge, J ames M. Mat hi e s en W ashington. M emorial service an d r e passed away April 23, 2013 ception w i l l b e h e l d o n argued cases on behalf of the i n Yuma, Arizona. Son to Black Panthers and the ComMarty and Violet Mathiesen, May 4, 2013, at I:30 p.m. at munist Party, and filed nuJames was United M e thodist C h u r ch merous cases alleging police in Edmonds, Washington. b orn a n d abuse. But the case with which Please sh ar e m e m o r i es raised i n with t he fami l y at he was most closely associated Oakland, www.beckfuneralhome.com was that of Davis. Califor"Friends of mine said we nia. couldn't get a fair trial here in Growing Santa Clara County," Branton up he was a ctive i n told jurors in his final remarks, DeMolay. on June I, 1972, in a courtroom Sept. 14, 1927 - April 21, 2013 He l oved in San Jose, Calif. "They said sailing Lloyd M o or e o f T e r r eb- that we could not get 12 white James and onne, OR passed away at people who would be fair to a Mathiesen spending the age of 85. He was born summers in K er r o b e rt , Sask . , black woman charged with a t Pinecrest. H e gr a d u - C anada t o N o r m a n a n d the crimes that are charged in this case." ated fro m U . C . B e r k eley Edith Davis,a 28-year-old former with a gr aduate degree in Moore. W hile h e instructor at the University of physics. H e w o r k e d as a c ivilian fo r t h e N av y a n d was a California, Los Angeles, was Department of D e fense at young accused of murder, kidnapthe U.S. Naval Radiologic hild, h i s p ing and conspiracy in t h e cal lab i n S a n F r a n cisco. family 1970 death of a state judge who He left the lab to help form moved was shot with one of several a company, Quantimetrix, b ack to weapons she had bought. The which wa s l a ter a c quired t he U S A . by Finnegan C o r p oration. He s p e nt year before, Davis had lost Lloyd Moore James was instrumental in m ost of her teachingjob after she exthe d e v elopment o f th e h is y o u t h pressed supportfor the Comm ass spectrometer, a m a i n t h e W i l l a m in a a r e a , munist Party. After the chargc hine used i n c r i m e l a b s then later moved to Salem. es werefiled,she became a fuaround the world. H e was in th e U .S. A r m y gitive, one of the FBI's 10 most James met the love of his and s t a t i oned i n Fai r - wanted. She said the weapons l ife, Joy, i n 1 9 5 7 i n C o - banks, Alaska. loma, California and t h ey He married Shirley Cross had been stolen from her. Her flight had been an imwere married in February, in 1948, and they were toportant part of the prosecu1 961. H e i s s u r v i ved b y gether over 64 years. They Joy, his wife of 52 years; h ad tw o c h i l d r en , L a r r y tion's case. But Branton, who their son, James; daughter, a nd Janet. At th e t im e o f had argued numerous cases J ackie; s o n -in-law. V o n ; h is retirement h e w a s a of police abuse in the 1950s, d aughter-in-law, T a m a r a ; driver for W i mer L o gging urged jurors to view her beand f o u r gr a n d c h ildren, C o. They m o ved t o C e n - havior in the context of cenGarrett, Shannon, Lindsey tral Oregon 22 years ago. turies of slavery, racism and and James. In 1977 James Survivors i n c l u d e hi s abuse against blacks. and Joy moved their famwife, Shirley; son, Larry of At one point he showed juily to Bend, Oregon. T h ey Portland; gr anddaughters, L isa o f M i lw a u k i e a n d rors a drawing of Davis bound purchased a camera store in chains. Then he removed and operated it for several Julie of Salt L ak e C i ty ; a brother, Earl of Salem; and the drawing to reveal another years. Living in Bend gave Jim and his family the opsister, D a r l en e S h a c k el- showing her freed. p ortunity t o en j o y th e f ord o f Te r r e b onne. H e "Pull away these chains," o ut-of-door s i n cl ud i n g w as p r edeceased b y h i s he said, "as I have pulled away c ross country s k i in g a n d daughter, Janet. that piece of paper." hiking. H e l o v ed to cook A private burial was held Some jurors cried, and afand passed that passion on at Belcrest Memorial Park, ter she was acquitted, so did t o his ch ildren. T h e l a s t Salem Oregon. Please sign Davis. She also hugged the f ive y e ar s o f h i s r e t i r e - our online guestbook jurors. ment he and Joy moved to www.redmondmemorial.com "Angela Davis Found Not Yuma, Arizona where they e njoyed w a r m w ea t h e r , Guilty by White Jury on All g olfing a n d a g r o u p o f Charges," said a headline in DEATHS amazing fr i e n d s and The New York Times on June neighbors. 5, 1972. James was a h a n d yman ELSEWHERE Decades later, Branton said w ho could fix o r b u il d a l the case stood out to him not m ost anything. T h i s w a s just because of the verdict or e vident early on w h e n h e Deaths of note from around the world: the distinctiveness of his fitried to make rocket fuel in Ruth Lucas, 92: First Afrinal appeal, but also because j unior h ig h an d b l e w o u t all the windows in the scican American woman in the of the defense's preparations. e nce lab. H e h a d a m i s - Air Force to be promoted to chievous side to him and a colonel and who at the time of c reative mind. H e a l w a y s her retirement was the highWhere Buyers said you should be able to est-ranking African American And Sellers Meet count your good friends on woman in the Air Force. one hand. He had so many — From wire reports friends t h a t h e co u l d n t count them on both. Once y ou were hi s f r i e nd, y o u were his friend for life. James has left many stories and memories and will FUNERALs j BURIALs ~ CREMATIQN j PRE-pLANNING ~ CEMETERY b e m i s sed b y ev e r y o n e MAUSOLEUM j COLUMBARIUM i MONUMENTS j AIRHEARSE who knew him.

James M. Mathiesen

Lloyd LaVerne Moore

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During jury selection, defense lawyers hired psychologists to help them determine who in the jury pool might favor their arguments, an uncommon practice at the time, he said.They also hired experts who undermined the reliability of e yewitness accounts, which were important to the prosecution. CharlesOgletree,a Harvard law professor and d efense lawyer who met Davis in 1970 when she was being detained before trial and he was an undergraduate at S t anford, said in an i nterview Friday that Branton had emphasized to the jury "who she was as a person." "He didn't want her convicted because of her race or her politics," he said. Branton was born on Feb. 17, 1922, in Pine Bluff, Ark., the oldest of five children. He received a bachelor's degree from Tennessee State University in 1942 before serving in the Army. He earned his law degree at Northwestern University in 1948 and soon moved to California. In 1952, Branton represented 14 members of the Californ ia Communist Party w h o were accused of advocating the overthrow of the government through force. They were

convicted in lower courts, but the convictions were vacated by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1957. His survivors include three sons, Leo Branton III, Tony Nicholas and Paul Nicholas; a brother; a sister; and five grandchildren. Geraldine Pate Nicholas, his wife of more than 50 years, died in 2006. Branton began representing Nat King Cole in 1958 and eventually helped him secure ownership of his master recordings from Capitol Records, said Moore, his fellow lawyer in the Davis case. Many years l ater, Branton represented the estate of Jimi Hendrix until he and others were sued by members of the Hendrix family. The suit was dropped in 1995. M oore said he f i rst m et Branton when t hey r e presented different clients in civil rights cases in Mississippi in the 1960s. Branton was already well known for his work in Hollywood and before the Supreme Court. "Leo was good in his seat and on his feet," Moore said. "He could perform in a courtroom in a trial, and then he could write an excellent brief. Then he could do transactional work. Many lawyers can do one but not the others."

Robert Wheeler Hendershott December 9, 1918 — toNovember 4, 2012 — In Loving NlemoryRobert Wheeler Hendershott was born December 9, 1918, in Bend, Oregon, and died on November 4, 2012, in Seattle at age 93, after a short but courageous battle with bladder cancer. Bob was the son of Gustav and Mathilda Berg of Bend. After the early passing of his birth mother, his father gave up Bob for adoption by Dr. Roy Hendershott 8 Mrs. Ethel Hendershott of Bend. Bob grew up in the family home on Newport Drive in Bend.

Bob graduated from Bend Senior High School in 1937, where he was student body president, an all-state football player and twice the Oregon state champion in the pole vault. He attended the University of Oregon, where he played football and pole vaulted, was president of the Sigma Chi fraternity and graduated in 1941 with a degree in health and physical education. After service in the U.S. Navy in World War II, Bob earned a Masters Degree in education from the University of Washington in 1950. Bob married his lifelong sweetheart, Margaret Fuller - who was born in Bend three days after Bob - on July 10, 1942. They were married for 65 years. They were the parents of sons, Robert (1943) and Jon (1946). Margaret (2007) and Robert (2011) preceded Bob in passing. Bob is survived by son, Jon of Mountain View, California; by daughter-in-law, Connie Hendershott of B rier; by granddaughters, Kristen Yarbrough of Olympia, Washington, and Megan Rudikoff (Roger) of Stanwood, Washington; greatgrandchildren, Kayla, Alexxa, Izaiah, Zackary and Kailey; and by numerous nieces and nephews, and grandnieces and grandnephews. While serving during World War II as an observation plane pilot in the South Pacific aboard the light cruiser, U.S.S. Santa Fe, Bob was awarded the Navy's Distinguished Flying Cross, the Air Medal and later in life a Purple Heart. After the war, Bob taught physical education at Klamath Union High School in Klamath Falls from 1946-54, where he also coached football and track. He led the football team to the state quarterfinals in 1948. He was inducted into the Bend High athletic and school halls of fame and the Klamath Union High athletic hall of fame. In 1955, Bob joined the physical education staff at the University of Washington, where he taught until his retirement in 1981. While at the UW, he served as an assistant coach in both track and swimming. Bob also retired from the U.S. Naval Reserve with the rank of Commander. Besides holding a limitless love for his family, Bob shared a great love for the Hawaiian islands with his wife, Margaret. Their yearly trip to "the islands" was among his greatest joys. He also enjoyed watching college football, especially the annual Oregon-Washington game, plus professional baseball games and collegiate and international-level track and field. He also loved attending soccer, baseball and softball games played by his great grandchildren. And he enjoyed rounds of golf with other retired UW professors, as well as sharing Naval experiences with fellow members of the U.S. Cruiser Sailor's Association. Bob's ashes will be inurned on Saturday, May 4 at 12:00 p.m., in the family plot at Pilot Butte Cemetery. Attendees are welcome to wear Hawaiian clothes in recognition of Bob & Margaret's love for the islands. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made in Bob's name to a charity of the giver's choice. Please sign our online guest book at www.niswonger-reynolds.com.


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Park

POSITION 1 Foster Fell

Position1

Occupation:

i

Age:65

Daniel Fishkin said he is r unning for election to t h e park board for the same reason his family moved to Bend in 2008: quality of life. "I think parks and rec is the foundation and the cornerstone for a lot of that," Fishkin said. Fishkin has experience serving on the park board. Other board members appointed Fishkin to fill a vacancy in January, after former board member Dallas Brown resigned in order to take an extended trip through South and Central America. Fishkin said his experience as a corporate lawyer makes him a good candidate for the board. "I can combine my love of the outdoors with my business background and experience to help run what is really a business, but which is vital to the quality of our life in town," Fishkin said. "I think it's very, very important that the bond measure now b e e x ecuted properly in terms of what the voters approved ... so we are delivering on t h e p r omises that the people who voted for the bond measure and those facilities are counting on." Foster Fell said he is running for election to the park board because he is concerned the district is not adequately

Occupation: Respiratory care practitioner

Education: Bachelor's degree in biology

formerly a technology transfer coordinator for the U.S. Public Health Service; Trustee.

Schoon born

Education:Bachelor's degree

bachelor's degree in soil science from OregonState University, associate's degree

master's degree in public

in political science from the University of Montana,

in Respiratory Therapy from Mt. Hood Community College

administration from George Washington University, six

Experience:Organized a community garden in Burns,

studying management at the University of California, Irvine

post-graduate semesters Experience:Chair, Fort

Ky. Park Board,198131, regular participant in Friday Mitchell, 1999; member of the Bend Peace Vigil, which collects Park & Recreation budget survival items andmoney committee, 2001-2003, for Central OregonVeterans member of the Bend Park 8 Outreach, member of Central Recreation District board, Oregon Health Care for All,

volunteer for Trap FreeOregon and an advocate for effective, sustainable, cost-effective

Canada goosepopulation management. Daniel Fishkin Family: Married,

Education: Bachelor's

Fishkin

degree in theater, Brooklyn College; master's of fine arts in theater, City University of New York; juris doctor, Brooklyn Law School

Experience:Memberof the Bend Park 8 Recreation District budget committee 2008-2011; member of the Deschutes County Sheriff's

Search andRescueteam 2010-present

POSITION 3 Scott Asla Age:55

Family: Married, three children

Occupation: OwnsS8 S Auto Parts in La Pine

Position 3

POSITION 5 Craig Chenoweth Age:38 Family:Married, two children

Coordinator for the city of Bend;

teenage son Occupation: Attorney

2003-present.

Occupation: Development Services

Age:60

sions. For example, Fell said a questionnaire the district helped pay for about residents' views on Mirror Pond did not address the option of returning the pond to a free-flowing river. "It only referred to dam removal obliquely," Fell said. "I feel that one of the main factors in a s uccessful project is to restore health to the watershed, and I think the Mirror Pond impoundment is so damaging in so many ways to habitat." Fell said he was also disappointed the district did not participate in mediation with the United Senior Citizens of Bend. Scott Asla is running unopposed for asecond term, al-

Education:Studied business

though Gregory Delgado will

psychology at Portland State

also appear on the ballot for position 3. Asla is seeking election because he is passionate about the district's programs and wants to oversee implementation of the bond measure during another four-year term, according to his statement in the voter's pamphlet. "My background in owning and operating a small business in Central Oregon as well as my service on other local boards, give me a unique insight to the challenges and opportunities that exist in Bend," Asla wrote. Asla owns S & S Auto Parts in La Pine.

University Experience:Member of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District budget committee 2003-2004; board member of the Bend Park & Recreation District board,

Ted Schoenborn is also running unopposed for his third elected term on t h e b oard. Schoenborn has served on the board since he was appointed to finish a departing member's term in 2003. In a statement in the voter's pamphlet, Schoenborn said he has fulfilled several promises from his first campaign: that the district would acquire park land when it became available, continue to develop neighborhood parks, develop new athletic fields and partner with other groups for fundraising and activities to improve quality of life. "Responsible budgeting has made this possible," Schoenborn wrote.

Retired,

from Portland State University,

organized town halls on statewide tax measures 30 and

engaging the public in deci-

Position 4

Inmates

Bendparkdoardcandidates

Continued from B1 A look at the candidates:

administration, marketing and

appointed to a2002-2003 term and elected in 2008.

POSITION 4 Ted Schoenborn Age:Unavailable

Family:Married, two children, two grandchildren table that could help to further foster partnerships between parks and rec and some of the other agencies in the community, which would allow park and rec to be at the table for vital decisions that are being made," Chenoweth said. Chenoweth said he sought the advice of city attorneys on whether he could serve on the park board while working for the city. On the attorneys' advice, Chenoweth said he would be careful not to be involved in city decisions on park district

Chenoweth

previously worked on public

BS

involvement for light rail

projects at Metro regional government and asa

Continued from B1 "To me, it's not an escape," he said of music. "To me, it's about maintaining normality. While certain things have changed about my life, music is ... a constant." Prison employees like Yeager hope to expand the music program. With more instruments and more practice space,they said,more inmates could participate. Yeager is looking for a community volunteer to t each voice lessons and help lead a prison choir. B randi C a r l ile's L o o k ing Out Foundation recently awarded a $500 grant to the prison, to start a music library. Yeager hasdreams of Carlile visiting the prison to see the music program firsthand, and to perform a set with The Unusual Suspects. Last week, in honor of their new benefactor, the band covered Carlile's hit song, "The Story." Angie Ptomey, the prison's test administrator and computer lab coordinator, belted out the vocals. Withthe help of a little reverb, her voice could have passedforCarlile's. Ptomeyplays rhythm guitar and is the only prison employee in The Unusual Suspects. Her job is partly to keep tabs on the songs and lyrics that the band chooses to play. She also acts as a mediator when

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin

Inmate Matt Insley, left, and prison staffer Angie Ptomey rehearse with The Unusual Suspects, the Deer Ridge Correctional Institution's band. inmates argue with one another. And she brings something else to the band, too: A success story that inmates can relate to. "In 2001, I ended up in prison for two-and-a-half years," she said. Someone mailed her a chord chart, so she picked up a guitar and started teaching herself to play. Today, she credits music as a major part of her rehabilitation. "A lot of people don't believe

in a higher power," she said. "But you can be very spiritual through art and music. It helps just to be able to release some of the turmoil ... because we all have trauma in our lives." For Ptomey, the band is the realization of a long-held dream. When people ask if

she's in a band, she can now

sayyes. "They say, 'Where do you

play?' And I say, 'Actually, in prison,'" she said with a laugh. The Unusual Suspects have their next performance on June 14, at the education program's graduation ceremony. In a practice session last week, they played a rollicking version of Johnny Cash's "Folsom Prison Blues." Yeager, who was there as a spectator, suggested tweaking the lyrics to "far from Deer Ridge prison." "We talked about that," Insley said, trailing off before he added: "It hits a little too close to home." — Lily Raff McCaulouis a columnist for The Bulletin. 541617-7836, IraffC~bendbulletin.com

transportation research

specialistforthe City of Portland.

Education:Bachelor's degree

OSHER LIFELONG LEARNING INSTITUTE

in political science, University

of Oregon Experience:Served as staff member andadvisor to a variety of committees, boards and councils including the

City of Bend, Metro regional government and City of Portland. Justin Gottlieb Age:36

The Osher Lifelong Learning Institute of the University of Oregon (OLLI-UO) invites you to join us in celebrating ten years in Central Oregon with an Open House and Presentation:

Family: Divorced

Cascadia: The Earthquake in Your Future?

Occupation: Civic activist

and grassroots Gottlieb organizer with Working America, clerk at K-

Market 2008-2010, previously owned Gottlieb Strategic Marketing in Portland

Education:Bachelor's degree in sociology from Trinity College, master's degree in public administration from Portland State University

Speaker: Don Webber, Emergency Services Manager, Deschutes County Sheriff's Office Tuesday, April 30 2:00 — 4:00 p.m.

LEARN MORE 800-824-2714 • 541-728-0685

Bend Senior Center 1600 SE Reed Market Road

http://osher.uoregon.edu

Hatfield School of Government Experience:Constituent

EO/AA/ADA institution committed to cultural diversity. © 2013 University of Oregon.

service representative for

former U.S. Sen.Gordon Smith, 1999-2000, marketing intern for TriMet, 2001.

III ' LI -

I

Er'X +A CE¹TER i'

i

:

I

'

i

i

i

i

planning applications. As for

park board votes that relate to the city, "I'd have to recuse myself if there was any conflict of interest," Chenoweth said. J ustin Gottlieb s ai d h i s qualifications for a position on the board include a master's degree in public administration and familiarity with the park district. Position 5 "I've been watching this Craig Chenoweth said his government for the last two family's participation in parks years," Gottlieb said. The park programs ispart ofthe reason district is g enerally operathe is seeking election to the ing well, Gottlieb said, but he park board. is concerned about how the "Once my kids started doing district has responded to the the park and rec programs, I public on a couple of issues. think it heightened my aware- Gottlieb said the park district ness of what parks and rec re- did not adequately respond to ally did and the services that people who wanted a skatethey provided from A to Z," board park at the new Miller's Chenoweth said. Landing Park to be completed His 7 -year-old d a ughter this summer along the Deshas participated in a variety chutes River near Colorado of programs. Chenoweth said Avenue. Gottlieb said the dishe also has the government trict should also have better and planning experience to in- communicated with the Unitcrease coordinationbetween ed Senior Citizens of Bend. "I'm attempting to bring (a) the park district and other local government agencies, and new voice to the table," Gotto help the park district work tlieb said. "One of the things with Oregon State University I've been campaigning on is Cascades Campus as the in- having office hours sometimes stitution expands into a four- beforeboard meetings." year college. — Reporter: 541-617-7829, "I bring experience to the hborrud@bendbulletin.com

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com TheBulletin

I

IIL ADMISSION SPONSORS

If tAYDEN ADMISSI01V FREE PARKING SHOW HOURS: -~

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CR5

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The Bulletin Serv>ng Central Oregon since 1903

tandard •

MAY3,48r 5 • 2013 FOR SHOW INFORMATION VISIT:

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FRIDAY 12-6 SATURDAY 10-6 SUNDAY 10-5


B6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

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

ge

• •

Today:1 Mostly sunny.

Tonight: Mostly cloudy, slight chance of rain.

5 x

x

CHANNE

LOW

Kxoz.com

67

40

As t oria 55/46

Seasideo

57/46

River

HjgsboroPortland x67/47

Tigamook•

L

McMinnville 62/46

Lincoln City 55/46

Biggs

Sa n dy

,

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Maupin

68/44

Svu

Corvallls

70/46

C

56/46

5 6/45 ~

6slm

Eugene•

6 3/38

Cottage

Paul ina

76/49

60/38

Valeo

HamP10 62/38

• Fort Rock 65/39

62/36

57/31

64/40

Juntura

• Burns Riley

59/46

66/39

Port Orford

• 5 ll4s

77/45

• Beach 57/48

+

74i/dd

Rome

• 86'

75/43

Paisley

Chiloquin

MedfOrd

Partly cloudy skies will be the rule across the entire region today.

Yesterday's state extremes

66/40

Frenchgle

70/36

rants ~ Pass

0

66/40

Silver l.ake

62/35

74/47

Jordan Valley

Christmas Valley

Chemult

75/49

73/42

65/39

Roseburg

EAST

Nyssa

• Brothers 64/37

La Pineed/37

• Bandon

Unity

76/50

67/ 4 0

L Crescento • Crescent Lake

60/46 •

Baker City

iiie

67/di

Oa k ridge

Coos Bay

Medford

71/40

68/35

• 79/47

• Klamath

• Brookings

FallS esaz

66/50

• 29'La

Fields•

• Lakeview

McDermitt

74/46

7i/39

Pine

75/38

f

Quebec 63/4

• 4.88 w

an Francisco 69/50

Houston Hobby, Texas

Salt Lake

Vegas

77/50

~ 'Ii l

w

• BCV52

+

100/69

Tijuana

sx~

Oklahoma CitY

79/52

V+ + + + + ~ ~ ++++ L++++

Pgl

75/55 '

5~

t+

Anchorage 40/25

W n g ton, D.C.

Nashvig'e -.; ~1

xv

'3x

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+++

+ Atlanta 3

Ifrnmjdghapf ' 7g/gg + : : + m+ + 6 9L++++

• DallasI — +h 82/59'

NeMlean

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Chihuahua: x v ev+ v + x 84/52 ++ t +v + x

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Little Rock'

80

HAWAI I

( ox

Kansas City

Ye6/5e1

71/58

~ CD

56/42

Rapid City

ii

73/46 i

Halifax 55/39 o ortland

wxx

Bismarck 66/38

Billlngs

Port 6

Death Valley, Calif. • 12 0 Fraser, Colo.

Honolulu ~ 87/72

508 'lxi

.64/45

• 108'

showers.

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

HIGH LOW

59 28

55 26

63 37

73 39

6/67

• Miami 81/74

x + ++ + + + + x + + +

gos

Monterretf; 77/64ot + x 4 M a zatlan 81/68 • 7Q5 x+~

a Paz 9S/60 Juneau

42/24

CONDITIONS ;4+ 6 ++ 9

FRONTS

O 'ALA S K A

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....5:38 a.m...... 6:53 p.m. Venus......6:25 a.m...... 8:48 p.m. Mars.......5:56 a.m...... 7:50 p.m. Jupiter......801 am.....ll;15pm. Satum......742 p m...... 6:18 a.m. Uranus.....4:57 a.m...... 5:28 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 72/41 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhi gh........82m2004 Monthtodate..........0.30" Record low......... 13 in 1970 Average month todate... 0.70" Average high.............. 59 Year to date............ 2.57" Average low .............. 32 Average year to date..... 4.05" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.17 Record 24 hours ...0.26in1962 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

OREGON CITIES Yesterday Sunday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

PLANET WATCH

WATER REPORT

M onday Bend,westoiHwy97.....Low Sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,easto/Hwy.97......Low LaPine...............................Low Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as

Astoria ........54/41/0.01 ....55/46/sh.....53/44/sh Baker City......75/30/0.00....68/42/pc.....63/29/pc Brookings......55/44/0.00....66/50/pc.....68/46/pc Burns..........77/34/0.00....69/38/pc.....65/28/pc Eugene........78/43/0.00....70/44/pc.....63/40/sh Klamath Falls .. 76/33/000 ....69/37/s ... 64/32/s Lakeview.......77/32/0.00 ...71/39/pc.....67/33/pc La Pine........75/29/0.00....64/37/pc.....58/28/pc Medford.......86/45/0.00.....79/47/s.....71/41/pc Newport.......52/45/0.00.....55/44/c.....53/42/sh North Bend......55/45/NA....58/46/pc.....56/44/sh Ontario........82/42/0.00....76/49/pc.....74/41/pc Pendleton......73/49/0.00....70/48/pc.....64/35/pc Portland .......73/45/0.00.....67/47/c.....61/43/sh Prinevige.......70/34/0.00....64/42/pc...... 61/31/ Redmond.......75/33/0.00....68/40/pc.....60/27/pc Roseburg.......82/48/0.00.....74/47/c.....66/42/sh Salem ....... 73/44/0 00 ..69/46/c ...62/42/sh Sisters.........79/36/0.00....65/40/pc.....57/29/pc The Dages......78/44/0.00....68/48/pc...... 61/38/

Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 51,758...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 188,476..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 74,310...... 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 33,062...... 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 148,269..... 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 n. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,190 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 10 L OW DI U M HI G H Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 82.4 0 2 4 6 8 10 D eschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . . 89 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,834 Crooked RiverAbove Prineville Res..... . . . . 177 Crooked RiverBelow Prinevige Res..... . . . . 226 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 62.6 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 82.4 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

IPOLLEN COUNT

Qy MED Q~ IU

g% g

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m (in the 48 contiguous states):

Cold

•++++

o 4 4 4 4 3 d 4

*** * *

* *

: 38 ~ +

xo o x

x 3 x

W ar m Stationary Showers T-storms Rain

Flurries Snow

Ic e

Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday Yesterday Sunday Monday 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 ......82/54/0 00..84/62/pc. 86/61/pc Grandlapids....71/42/0.00..65/50/pc. 71/54/pc RapidCity.......79/37/000..65/42/pc. 72/43/pc Savannah.......78/52/000... 76/63/r...76/60/t Akron ..........71/42/000...63/50/r. 68/53/sh GreenBay.......67/49/0.00..68/46/pc...59/50/t Reno...........84/49/0.00... 84/51/s .. 84/51/s Seattle......... 56/52/trace .. 59/43/sh. 56/40/sh Albany..........66/33/000..74/46/pc. 71/44/sh Greensboro......67/55/0.00...62/55/r. 61/56/sh Richmond.......72/49/0.00... 71/53/c...66/55/t SiouxFalls.......76/30/0.00 ..79/49/pc. 72/53/pc Albuquerque.....76/49/000...79/52/s.. 83/55/s Harnsburg.......69/36/000...70/50/c. 64/53/sh Rochester, NY....68/36/000 .. 71/55/pc.67/50/sh Spokane........66/50/000 ..63/44/pc. 56/31/sh Anchorage ......41/29/0 00...40/25/s.. 39/29/c Hartford,CT.....67/38/0.00..71/44/pc. 71/46/sh Sacramento......88/50/0.00...91/60/s .. 91/58/s Springfield, MO ..54/48/0.18..70I51/pc.. 78/56/s Atlanta .........75/58/0.00...70/59/t...74/57/t Helena..........72/39/0.00..65/40/pc. 60/32/sh St. Louis.........54/50/025 ..66/52/pc. 80/57/pc Tampa..........87/69/000 ..87/66/pc. 84/66/pc Atlantic City.....64/37/0.00..61/48/pc. 59/51/sh Honolulu........82/69/0.00...87/72/s.. 85/71/s Salt Lake City....75/45/000 ..77/50/pc.. 78/48/s Tucson..........91/56/000...94/62/s.. 96/63/s Austin..........81/69/000..81/60/pc. 83/63lpc Houston ........82/66/0.10..81/63/pc. 81/64/pcSan Antonio.....83/70/0.00...80/62/t...81/64/t Tulsa...........57/52/0.08 ..77/56/pc.. 83/60/s Baltimore .......69/39/000...71/56/c. 63/54/sh Huntsville.......75/55/0.08... 74/56/t...74/54/t SanDiego.......68/60/0.00... 68/60/s.. 69/59/s Washington,DC.73/49/0.00... 71/54/c. 64/55/sh Bigings.........77/49/000...66/43/c. 73/36/sh Indianapolis.....62/43/0.00... 65/53/t. 73/54/pc SanFrancisco....61/49/000...71/50/s .. 75/52/s Wichita.........66/49/002 ..81/56/pc. 82/59/pc Birmingham.....79/61/000... 72/58/t...76/58/t Jackson,MS.... 82/62/000. 75/58/t. 80/5$pc SanJose........73/51/000 .. 85/52/s 86/54/s Yakima.........79/50/000 68/43lc. 64/35/pc Bismarck........81/39/000..66/38/pc.70/44/sh Jacksonvile......80/58/000...80/65/t...78/63/t SantaFe........73/33/000 ..73/44/pc.76/48/pc Yuma..........l00/63/000 ..100/67/s. 101/69/s Boise...........78/47/000..73/46/pc. 72/35/sh Juneau..........39/32/0.15... 42/24/r .. 44/16/s INTERNATIONAL Boston..........56/42/000...66/47/s.70/47/pc Kansas City......55/48/0.09 ..74/54/pc. 81/60/pc Bndgeport,CT....63/44/000 ..67/46/pc. 65/47/sh Lansing.........69/41/0.00..63/51/pc .. 71/54/c Amsterdam......52/37/000 52/41/pc 50/40/sh Mecca..........99/81/000 .100/84/s101/77/pc Buffalo.........70/39/0.00...68/52/c. 66/49/sh LasVegas.......91/63/0.00...94/70/s .. 98/70/s Athens..........91/72/0.00 ..74/59/pc.. 80/62/s Mexico City .....82/52/0.00... 76/54/t...77/53/t Burlington,VT....63/32/000..72/49/pc. 69/48/sh Lexington.......58/53/000...65/54/t. 71/54/sh Auckland........68/63/000... 70/59/c .. 71/58/c Montreal........59/37/000 ..68/50/pc. 66/52/pc Caribou,ME.....62/30/000...65/37/s. 67/41/pc Lincoln..........71/37/000 ..80/52/pc. 80/56/pc Baghdad........89/62/000... 96/76/s. 99/73/pc Moscow........59/41/046 ..49/32/sh .. 55/42/s Charleston, SC...76/54/001 ...72/63/r...74/60/t Little Rock.......73/55/1.00..75/55/pc.. 80/58ls Bangkok........99/84/006..101/78/t. 97/79/sh Nairob/.........77/61/000... 72/59/t...73/60/t Charlotte........64/56/016...64/56/r...67/56/t LosAngeles......66/57/000...71/5is.. 68/58/s Beiyng..........75/48/000..88/55/pc.. 87/51/s Nassau.........82/73/000..80/70/pc.sl/71/pc Chattanooga.....59/53/092...6556/t...72/54/t Louisville........60/53/000...67/54lt. 74/54/pc Beirut..........86/64/000...85/74/s ..87/72ls New Delh/......100/81/000 104/84/pc105/84/pc Cheyenne.......68/33/000 ..71/41/pc.. 72/44/s MadisonWl.....65/47/000..72/49/pc. 73/54/sh Berlin...........48/41/000...51/47/c.61/43/pc Osaka..........64/48/000..64/60/pc. 71/48/sh Chicago...... 68/43/000 ..54/49/pc. 72/55/sh Memphis....... 74/54/0.11... 72/54/t. 79/57/pc Bogota .........68/41/063...66/54/t...68/50/t Oslo............52/30/000..48/36/sh. 48/32/sh Cincinnati.......64/38/0.00... 67/55/t. 73/53/sh Miami..........83/73/0.00... 81/74/s.81/75/pc Budapest........79/57/000..76/53/pc. 80/6upc Ottawa.........$5/36/000... 72/52/s. 64/52/sh Cleveland.......69/39/000... 63/50/t. 64/51/sh Milwaukee......62/47/0.00 ..59/47/pc. 63/51/sh BuenosAires.....75/63/000..75/56/sh. 74/58/pc Paris............54/43/000...55/33/c. 56/35/pc ColoradoSpnngs.73/37/000..72/43/pc.. 74/43/s Minneapolis.....75/43/000... 76/50/t. 70/53/pc CaboSan Lucas ..90/68/0.00..90/63/pc.. 88/61/s Riode Janeiro....84/64/0.00...75I64ls. 77/64lpc Columbia,MO...52/47/024..68/51/pc.. 80/59/s Nashvige........61/5U210... 73/55/t. 77/56/sh Cairo...........88/61/000..96/64/pc 9563/pc Rome...........66/52/000..67/60/pc.. 77/63/c Columbia,SC....68/58/0.03... 69/59/r...73/57/t New Orleans.....84/68/0.00... 78/64/t...81/64/t Calgary.........63/46/000 ..55/37/pc.45/25/sh Santiago........70/41/000..69/60/pc. 72/59/pc Columbus, GA....83/58/0.00... 77/6vt...76/58/t NewYork.......71/48/0.00..66/5vpc. 62/5vsh Cancun.........84/75/000..84/76/pc. 85/77lsh Sao Paulo.......75/61/000 ..72I57/pc. 76/61/pc Columbus OH....72/40/000...64/55lt. 71/53/sh Newark NJ......70/43/000..73/50/pc. 68/5vsh Dublin..........52/36/000..50/38/sh. 53/36/pc Sapporo ........45/43/022 ..48/37/sh. 45/39/sh Concord,NH.....67/29/0.00... 71/42/s. 73/39/pc Norfolk, VA......67/49/0.00... 7U53lc...66/59/t Edinburgh.......52/37/000 ..46/37/sh. 49/34/sh Seoul...........64/41/000 61/48/sh. .. 64/42/sh Corpus Christi....85/73/0.00... 77/67/t...78/68/t OklahomaCity...67/52/0.00 ..80/56/pc .. 83I59/s Geneva.........5567/1 52..52/44/sh. 53/48/sh Shangha/........81/57/000..71/52/pc...76/49/r DallasFtWorth...74/63/000..82/59/pc.. 86/59/s Omaha.........68/44/000..80/52/pc. 79/57/pc Harare..........72/48/000... 70/47/s ..72/49ls Singapore.......91/77/016... 89/80/t...87/80/t Dayton .........68/42/000... 65/54/t .. 72/52/c Orlando.........85/66/0 00 ..86/67/pc...85/66/t Hong Kong......77/72/000..79/75/pc. 78/69/pc Stockholm.......54/30/000 ..56/37/pc.. 55/38/c Denver..........73/40/000..76/51/pc. 80/45/s Palm Springs....102/62/0.00..103/70/s. 103/67/s Istanbul.........75/55/0.00... 69/56/s ..74/58ls Sydney..........79/57/0.00... 79/61/s .. 80/60/c Des Moines......69/44/000..76/55/pc. 77/58/pc Peoria ..........62/45/0.00 ..69/52/pc. 76/58/pc lerusalem.......84/68/0.00... 87/68/s .. 89/69/s Taipei...........73/64/0.00... 80/72/s. 83/60/pc Detroit..........67/38/000... 56/50/t. 62/50/sh Philadelphia.....69/47/0.00 ..72/51/pc. 67/52/sh Johannesburg....73/46/000...69/48/s .. 70/47/5 Tel Aviv.........97/68/000...97/70/s .. 97/72/s Duluth..........67/35/000... 69/40/t. 44/41/sh Phoenix.........97/67/0.00..100/69/s. 101/70/s Lima...........68/63/000..73/66/pc. 74/65/pc Tokyo...........68/50/000..67/5Npc.. 68/48/c El Paso..........85/53/000 ..88/65/pc.90/65/pc Pittsburgh.......73/36/000... 63/51/r. 68/51/sh Lisbon,,,,, .,,,,6U50/0 00,, 62/47/s 61/44/pc Toronto.........63/43/000 66/48/sh 57/52/sh Fairbanks........28/20/000 ..34/17/pc. 40/21/sn Portland,ME.....57/34/000... 56/42/s. 61/41/pc London.........52/37/010..57/37/sh.55/35/sh Vancouver.......55/50/000..52/45/sh. 55/41/sh Fargo...........73/40/000..65/37/pc. 67/48lsh Providence......59/38/000...68/43/s. 70/45/pc Madrid .........57/43/050..58/40/pc. 51/38/sh Vienna..........77/63/000..79/56ls..h 75I55/c Flagstaff........70/29/0.00... 70/32/s .. 73/36/s Raleigh.........72/53/0.00... 6755li...66/57/t Manila..........97/73/1.32... 93/81/t. 94/78/pc Warsaw.........68/50/000 ..53/42/sh .. 68/52/c

Software is a bright spot HAKING TH E E A R TH g in Oregon's jobs picture S ONECONTINENTBTATIME '

By Mike Rogoway

ever. Most of the software jobs The Oregonian "It just seems like are in the Portland area, nearPORTLAND — Oregon there's a lot of energy ly three-quarters are held by doesn't grow many big softmen, and most software workware companies. But software surrounding that tiny ers are relatively young. employment i s e x p loding little sector." E fforts a r e u n d e r w a y here. to d i versify t h e i n d u stry, A new analysis by the Ore- — Amy Vander Vliet, economist g eographically a s w e l l a s gon Employment Department demographically. finds that software jobs are Bend, Eugene and Medford growing at a double-digit per- ware publishing jobs, which all hold regular startup events, centage rate, even as the rest has fluctuated in the years and in the Portland area sevof thestate's economy remains since the dot-com bust. But e ral organizations work t o sluggish. those routine reports don't tell interest girls i n t e chnology A lthough s o f tware j o b s the whole story. and train women for software represent a tiny fraction of the For her report, Vander Vliet careers. total work force — just 0.8 per- performed an additional analMoreover,the software ecocent — Oregon has the third- ysis, looking for jobs in "cus- system remains so small that highest concentration of soft- tom software" — tools often it's not having a major impact ware developersof any state, produced by startups. There, on Oregon's broader economy. "It would take a lot more according to the employment she uncovered rapid growth department. among an emerging sector of than an industry that's eightF urther, th e s e ctor a p - software companies. tenths of a percent with high pears set for a good deal more Such custom software jobs wages," Vander Vliet said. growth in the near term. Ma- have grown b y 7 4 p ercent In neighbor states Washjor Bay Area companies such since the start of 2007, accord- ington and California, though, as Salesforce.com and eBay ing to Vander Vliet's findings, breakout tech companies have are establishing major out- and numbered about 3,300 created an image of a modern, posts in the metro area, and statewide by the end of last attractive economy. That, in POrtland StartttPS SuCh aS Jan- year. turn, has helped fuel fufther rain, Puppet Labs and Urban That jibes with an analysis business success. Airship are adding staff after Vander Vliet performed with The same thing could hapa surge last winter in invest- The Oregonian lastyear, which pen in Oregon, Vander Vliet ment capital. found Oregon startkfps are a said, albeit on a smaller scale, "It just seems like there's a small but rapidly growing part if today's Portland startups lot of energy surrounding that of the state's economy. someday b e c om e r o b u st tiny little sector," said Amy W ith a v erage w ages a t corporations. "The more powerful impact Vander Vliet, the state econo- $80,000 or $90,000 annually, mist who performed the new it's also among the most 1LLcra- might be the reputation we analysis. tive sectors in Oregon. might get,n she said, "if two or Oregon's monthly employThe benefits of this growth three of these companies are ment report breaks ottt soft- aren't evenly distributed, how- successful."

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IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > Milestones, C2

Travel, C3-5 Puzzles, C6

© www.bendbulletin.com/community

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

SPOTLIGHT

Wine, dinnerevent helps foundation The Deschutes

Children's Foundation Art 8 Wine Auction will take place May 4 at the

Riverhouse Convention Center. Proceeds from the event will benefit the foundation, which provides rent-free office

and classroom space for 28 local nonprofits at four campuses. Cost for the event is

$100 per person and reservations are recommended. The attendees

will receive tastings of

wine, beer and spirits

and appetizers followed by a seated dinner. Todd Haaby and Sola Via will provide live music. The auction will include art, wine, vacations and

e

I • r •

• •

more. Contact: Jacob Fain, 541-388-3101.

Lidrary seeks local artwork The Friends of the Bend Libraries Art Com-

mittee is seeking entries for its newest exhibition, "Anticipation," which

will run May1-Aug. 5 at the Downtown Bend Public Library.

Paintings, collages, photographs, drawings or any medium that can hang on awall must keep with the theme

— images of whatever the artist is eagerly awaiting or wishing for, which could include a

season, a visit to a place or an event that evokes

an image. Artists may submit two pieces from 3 to 6 p.m. Tuesday in the

Hutchinson Room of the Downtown Bend Public Library (601 N.W. Wall

St., Bend). Along with following the theme, the artwork must be

16-by-20 inches (outer frame dimensions) or larger, wired for hanging (no sawtooth hangers)

Photo illustration by Althea BorckiThe Bulletin; Thinkstock image

and valued at less than $1,000. Artist agree-

ments can befilled out

ByMegan Kehoea The Bulletin

at the time of entry. Participation in the exhibition is free, although the Friends of the Bend Libraries

ith the latest run of warm spring weather, the

would appreciate a10

temptation to skip out on

percent donation if a

piece sells, according to organizers.

work early and pop down to a local

Artwork can be picked up at 4 to 6 p.m.

brewery is a battle fought by many a

Aug. 5.

Contact: Denise, 541389-9846.

Adopt a Night at Bethlehem Inn The Bethlehem Inn,

Central Oregon's emergency shelter for adults and children, is asking

the community to participate in Adopt a Night,

a program thatallows the community to sup-

Central Oregonian. But this May, beer-loving locals may just cave in to the temptation of playing hooky, as the month is packed full of free beer-related community events that will no doubt leave a pile of unfinished work in its wake.

"Central Oregon has really carved out a niche for itself as a beer paradise," said Tina Walker Davis, community relations coordinator with the Deschutes Public Library system. "We're known for our beer, and the community has really shown an interest in it." The Deschutes Public Library is hosting a month-long series of events celebrating local brew culture. With 14 events sprinkled throughout the month of May, "Know Beer" will allow locals to get a dose of education while trying some local brews. This marks the first time the library has offered beer-related programs as part of its monthlong series. "I wouldn't be surprised if we get a bigger than normal turnout," Walker Davis said. "So m any peoplelove beer here, and even ifyou're not abeer lover these events give people an opportunity to come and learn something new." Many of the events will be held at local breweries,where locals can catch a behindthe-scenes glimpse of what makes the brewing

facilities of Silver Moon Brewing, Phat Matt's Brewing Company, Worthy Brewing Co., and The Ale Apothecary tick. In addition, talks will be held byseveral professional brewers about topics such as sour style beers, beer glassware, and beer's contribution to sustainable ranching in Central Oregon. Tony DeBone, Deschutes County Commissioner as well as a home brewer of six years, will kick off the month's festivities by hosting a talk about the basics of home brewing at 2 p.m. May 5 at the La Pine Public Library. DeBone, who has taught a continuing education home brewing class through Central Oregon Community College, says he hopes to impart to attendees just how simple the brewing process can be, and how easily it can turn into a

lifelong hobby. "There's an interesting statement that says making beer is just combining ingredients and pursuing fermentation," DeBone said. "It's similar to baking a loaf of bread." SeeBeer/C6

port the shelter. Those

interested canadopta family wing, a roomor a single resident for $24

I

a night. Every night, 75 homeless adults and children come to the

Bethlehem Inn for shelter, food and support. Donations from the

Adopt a Night program will help provide three

meals a day, awarm bed, showers, and services residents need to return to self-suffi-

ciency. The lnn relies on donations to offer these

services. For information, contact Kim Fischbach at 541-322-8768, ext. 21

or kim©bethleheminn .Ol'g.

To learn more: www .bethleheminn.org. Donations can be mailed to Bethlehem Inn, P.O. Box 8540, Bend, OR, 97708. — From staff reports

Cycling in the tropics ofSt. Croix • History and nature collide along a 12-mile bicycle tour ofoneof the U.S.Virgin Islands By Bob Downing Akron Beacon Journal

FREDERIKSTED, St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands — Sandy Point is one of the prettiest beaches in the Caribbean. It is also home to endangered sea turtles that come ashore from March to June to lay eggs in the powdery white sand on the island's southwest corner. In fact, the refuge has been called a maternity ward for sea turtles.

It was a recent stop on a 12-mile bicycle tour of western St. Croix, a tropical American territory with Danish roots and hundreds of historic old sugar cane plantations. The Sandy Point National Wildlife Refuge is the principal nesting beach for leatherback turtles in the northern Caribbean. It is also one of the moststudied turtle populations in the world. The refuge also gets hawks-

bill turtles, another endangered species, plus the green turtle, a threatened species. Loggerhead turtles are sometime visitors. The preserve, established in 1984,covers 383 acres.Itoffers two miles of continuous sand (the longest beach in the Virgin Islands), deep water access and no nearbyoffshorereefs.Itis ideal for sea turtles. The refuge is closed during peak turtl e-breeding season from late April to August. It is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. weekends and on cruise ship-docking days the rest of the year. It gets about 11,000 visitors a year. SeeSt. Croix/C4

Bob Downing /Akron Beacon Journali Mcclatchy-Tribune News Service

Sandy Point on the island of St. Croix in the U.S. Virgin Islands is the main nesting beach in the northern Caribbean for leatherneck sea turtles. The refuge ls closed April through August each year.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 20'I3

M j QESTONE~

Formsforengagemeni weddinganniversaryorbirtitdayannouncementsareavailabieatTheBugetin i777SWChandlerAve.,send orby emailing milestones@bendbulletin.com. Forms andphotos must be submitted within one month of the celebration. Contact: 541-383-0358.

ENGAGEMENTS

College wait lists prolong the angst By Susan Snyder

s«i C/o

ThePhiladelphiainquirer

P HILADELPHIA — T h e high school senior was wait listed at Villanova University, her No. 1 pick. So she sent the admissions office a white sneaker with the letter V painted in blue and a note: "I've already got one foot in the door. Help me get the other foot in as well." Such gimmicks, though creative, rarely make a difference in the decision-mak-

ing, officials say.

I

Chrissy Crager and Josh Christofferson

Crager — Christofferson

nursing school at BSU and is asensory motor coach for Brain Balance Achievement Center. The future groom is the son of Leslie Christofferson and the late Jim Christofferson, of Idaho Falls. Josh is a 2003 g raduate of S k y l in e H i g h School in Idaho Falls and a 2009 graduate of Boise State University, where he earned a bachelor's degree in construction management. He works

Chrissy Crager and Josh Christofferson, both of Boise, Idaho, plan to marry July 5 in Featherville, Idaho. T he future b r ide i s t h e daughter of Bill and K athy C rager, of Bend. She i s a 2004 graduate of Mountain View High School and a 2009 graduate of Boise State University, where she earned a bachelor's degree i n e x e r- as a project manager for Gale cise science. She is attending Manufacturing Company.

Chelsea Now and Tim Tetzloff

Now — Tetzloff

she studied generalscience. She is a medical student. Chelsea Now and Tim TetzlT he future groom i s t h e off, both of Bend, plan to marry son of Tom and Jan Tetzloff, June 30atShevlin Park in Bend. of Bend. He is a 2002 graduT he future b r ide i s t h e ate of Beaumont High School daughter of Marilyn Now and in Beaumont, Calif., a 2006 the late Steve Now, of Bend. graduate of Willamette UniShe isa 2000 graduate ofA tlee versity and a 2010 graduate of High School in M echanics- University of Oregon, where ville, Va. and a 2010 graduate he studiedgeneral science. He of University of Oregon, where is a medical student.

ANNIVERSARY

Sue (Byam) and Lee Wenndorf

Wenndorf

land and Mike of Vancouver, Wash; and two grandchildren, Lee and S u e ( B yam) Caleb and Ben, of Bend. Wenndorf, of Bend, will celMr. Wenndorf worked for ebrate their 5 0t h w e dding t he State of Oregon in t h e anniversary at t h e O r egon Employment D i vision u n til Coast. his retirement in 1994. Mrs. The couple were married W enndorf worked for W i l April 27, 1963, in Istanbul, Tur- lamette Industries until her key. They met in Paris while retirement in 1995. They both in the U.S. foreign service and enjoy travel, the Oregon Coast honeymooned on the Isle of and the Great Northwest. Rhoades in Greece. They have They have lived in Bend for two children, Robert of Port- 33 years.

But the tactic underscores the often intense emotion around the next stage of the admission process: the wait-

ing game. While students across the nation are weighing offers from schools along with financial aid, some students have the c omplication of not having been accepted at their top school — but also not having been rejected. If a college has spots left after admitted students decide whether to enroll, it will go to the wait list. Colleges typically move to the lists in early May, after the May I deadline for admitted students to respond. The process can continue through June as colleges craft their classes. "I really do see the wait list as the final touches to a class," said Eric Furda, dean of admissions at the University of Pennsylvania, an Ivy League school which last year offered 87 students admission off its active wait list of 1,200. Some wait-listed students bake cookies, record YouTube videos, fly across the country to hound admissions offices, circulate petitions, make collages with school memorabilia, a n d cr e a te board games in an effort to tip the scale. "We heard last week from a younger sibling who said please take my brother off the wait list. It was very cute," said Janet Lavin Rapelye, dean of admission at Princeton University, one of the nation's most selective schools. But she added: "Please to the viewers out there do not get a younger sibling to write a letter right now." And as for the cookies'? "We appreciatethe cookies, and we eat them, but I don't think it makes any difference in the process," said Rapelye, whose school took no students off its wait list last year. To boost their chances, students should send a wellcrafted letter expressing why they want to stay on the wait list, admissions officials said. "This should be a l etter they write, not a letter the parent writes or a n ybody else," Rapelye said. It wouldn't hurt to say they intend to come if admitted and note schools that have admitted them, some deans said. Students also should send new information about awards or appointments and keep grades up. And they

Akira Suwa/Phdadelphia lnquirer/McClatchytrnbune News Service

Thousands of high-school seniors across the country have landed on wait lists at some of the most prestigious colleges. Here, Masterman School seniors Nicholas Solomon, from left, Eleanor Carpenter and Fabliha Khurshan talk to a reporter in Philadelphia. on the list but draw from it to fill their own needs. "We look to see do we have Tips for boosting your enough engineers.... Did the wait list chances: orchestra enroll the students 1. Write a letter to the they want? Do we need to look admissions office, for a particular talent in an emphasizing new area?" Rapelye recounted. achievements and strong Princeton, one of the nation's desire to attend the eight Ivy League universities, college. has just charted its most selec2. Study hard. Third- and tive season ever. It accepted fourth-quarter grades 7.29 percent or about 1,930 of could have animpact. its applicants, with the hope of drawing a class of 1,290. 3. Stay involved in clubs By design, Princeton admitand activities. ted fewer students because so 4. Request an interview. many accepted offer of admis5. Get a sense ofyour sion last year that the univerchances. Find out if sitybecame over-enrolled.As your college ranks its a result, the wait list sat unadmission list and if so, touched, Rapelye said. where you fall. As of April 15, Rapelye said Source: College Board she did not know if the result would be similar this year. Princeton o f fered w a i t-list should email the admissions spots to 1,395 students, about officerfortheirarea. half of whom usually agree to "Not daily, no t h o u rly. stay on. That's just overkill," said Jim That may seem like a lot, she Bock, vice president and dean said, but by the end of the proof admissions at Swarthmore cess, only a handful may fill College. "And don't stalk us the niches needed to round out on Facebook." the class. An email once a week is Bock, Swarthmore's dean, better, said Bock, whose col- said a third of the 800 or 900 lege admitted eight wait-list students offered spots on the students last year. wait list each year agree to be The size of the wait list on it. "It can take me a month to varies atschools across the region,as does the history of fill 12 spots," Bock said. their use. Rapelye said she would have The University of D elaan idea of wait-list needs the ware accepts more than 50 first week of May. "The challenge is we don't percent off its list. Others take far fewer. know yet who is going to ac"If we have spots, it's not cept us, so we're waiting as very many," said Jess Lord, well," she said. dean of admission and finanFor students, the waiting can cial aid at Haverford College. be tough. Over the last five years, the Eleanor Carpenter, 17, of school has taken between Philadelphia, is a bit bitter. " You work your b utt o f f zero and 13 students off the wait list. on al l t h ese a pplications," That m e an s st u d ents said Carpenter, a Masterman should not wait, but sendtheir School student. "You write a deposit to another school that ton of essays. You pour your has acceptedthem, Lord said. soul into whatever.... And in That way, they have secured a spot even if that wait-list call never comes. Once colleges go to their lists, there's no telling how a student will fare. Some coll e g es tend not to rank those

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I'N E S

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the end when you get six rejections/wait lists in a row, it's a reallydepressing experience." Swarthmore's decision to wait-list her was particularly difficult because her brother goesthere. To add to her angst, Swarthmore requires applicants to mail aresponse card to remain on the list. She put hers out for the mail, but it blew away, and she found it in the family garden a week later. "So I got really mad again," she said. But having been accepted to Penn and other top schools, she, too, is moving on. She sent her deposit to the University of Chicago, which would have been her first choice if it were not so far away. She would c onsider Swarthmore if t h e call came. Fabliha Khurshan, 18, also a Masterman student, sent her deposit to the University of Pennsylvania after she was wait-listed at her top choice, Haverford. B I really want to go to a small school," said Khurshan, who grew up near Penn in Philadelphia and loves that school, too. While she still hopes for H averford, sh e i s n' t b a k ing cookies for the staff: "I don't want to beg, hands and knees." At Villanova, admissions officials advise wait-list students to be p atient. Sending the sneakerwas"entertaining,"but probably not the kind of thing that's going to tip the scale, said Stephen Merritt, dean of enrollment management. Yet, the sneaker remains in the admission office years later, long after the studentwho was admitted by the way and graduated in 2007 — has walked on. "We're all human," he said. "These things can't help but make you feel good about the student."

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Too many children die each year because of rushed and distracted driving. When you've got 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 Wey t o O o . Transportation Safety — ODOT

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SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

THE GEMS OF SAN JUAN

as reasan savor innersin uero ico By Phil Vettel Chicago Tribune

SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico — This island offers so many visual t r eats — gorgeous beaches, rugged hills, beautiful churches and majestic historic forts — that dining becomes a virtual afterthought. A hunk of meat or fish, some sides of mo-

y

fongo (fried mashed plantains) and mamposteao (rice and beans with other goodies), a stiff rum drink and you're good

to go, right? Well, yes, that'll do nicely much of the time. And if you get a chance to attend a pig roast (which draws locals and tourists alike to drink beer, listen to music and feast on lechon

Confit salmon with quinoa, plantain, herb pesto okra and a pimento vinaigrette served at 1919 restaurant.

asado, or whole-roasted pig), by all means do so. You'll have to leave the city for the mountains (mine took place at a water'sedge park just outside of town, but my host assured me that everything beyond the city limits is "the mountains"), but it's worth the trip. There's no shortage of restaurants in the city, of course, but the sometimes frustrating thing about dining here is that many/most restaurants cater to the tourist trade, which they

Photos courtesy Nancy Stone / Chicago Tribune/ McClatchy-Tribune News Service

The Althausen family, from Reno, Nev., prepares for a meal at Cafeteria Mallorca. Cruise ships dock nearby, so the place can get full of tourists. The menu embraces a wide range of goodies: lamb meatballs, coconut shrimp in guava sauce, shellfish paella and veal brains in dark butter. Most main coursesare in the upper $30s. The food is international, but every dish bears hints of local ingredients. Service is leisurely, but who's in a hurry in a museum? 299 De Diego Ave., San Juan, 787522-6444.

L

J P.r~"

identify (probably with cause) as unadventurous. Seasonings can be mild to the point of blandness; local products can be forsakenforthe presumed cachet of, say, Pacific Ocean seafood. But there is excellent, locally focused dining to be had in San Juan, if you know where to look. On a gloriously long weekend here, when the temps back home were in the singledigit range, I found a few places so exciting I'd return even if the weather weren'tas glorious as it so often is. A few random observations: As with most tourist-heavy, hot-weather destinations, servicecan be iffy.The people are always friendly, no question, but a certain laid-back "island time" lethargy is part of the dealhere.Ifyou're accustomed to highly attentive and efficient service, you might want to recalibrate your e x pectations. You'll enjoy the pace if you give it a chance. Sauteed veal brains are a thing here. Don't be afraid. If you can handle sweetbreads, you'll be OK with brains. Swordfish is rarely a bad choice in San Juan; they get in good product. Beef is rarely a smart choice. Sure, they fly in good steaks, but did you really cross X number of time zones to cut into a steak that might have been on the same plane you took? Here's a short list of worthwhile restaurants, all within easy cab or bus rides of each other:

Cafeteria Mallorca Start your day off right at this cafeteria/bakery in the heart of Old San Juan, the narrowstreetneighborhood where the cruiseships dock. A mallorca

Cafeteria Mellorca is a bakery in the heart of Old San Juan that serves a pastry called a mallorca, covered in powdered sugar. The fillings vary, including ham and cheese. is a sweet, filled pastry (about $3 or so) dusted with powdered sugar, even when the filling is ham and cheese, which is one of several variations. Grab a seat at the counter, pull a couple

with Middle Eastern seasonings and chips made from mustard greens. Main courses will run as high as $35, but most are less than $25. Service was, hands down, the best I experiof paper napkins from a vintage enced on the island. Coca-Cola dispenser and preMounted plaques on the bar pare to get messy. The pastries walls attest to the restaurant's are yummy, warmed to order, various Wine Spectatorawards, but that confectioners' sugar and among theexcellent cockgets everywhere. Get here be- tails is the Global Warming, forethe cruise ships dock and a sort of margarita bearing a the place will be full of locals; largesphericalice cube made arrive closer to lunchtime and with three hot chilies; the drink you'll see a lot of cameras. 300 has a modest spice level at first, San Francisco St., San Juan but as the ice melts, the heat 787-724-4607. level rises. Here's a situation in which nursing your drink can Marmalade have serious consequences. A 9-year-old absolute gem 317 Fortaleza St., San Juan, in Old San Juan. The simple 787-724-3969. e xterior provides n o h i n t s to M armalade's undulating, Laurel Kitchen Art Bar contemporary interior, which Mario Pagan's newest reseasily could be mistaken for taurant (he also has Chayote a nightclub were it not for the and Lemongrass, both highly considerately moderate music regarded) is inside the Puerto level and the joyful, locally fo- Rican Museum of Art in the cused cooking by chef/owner Santurce district. So the likeliPeter Schintler, an Iowa farm hood is that you'll visit at lunchboy now pushing local produce time (same menu, lunch or dinin the Caribbean. Affinity is ner), in which case abandon too mild a word to describe the sleek dining room in favor Schintler's way with vegeta- of outdoor balcony dining. bles; in addition to stellar ceviche and pork belly over black bean puree, he offers an entire Weekly vegetarian menu, with such Arts 5 treats as baby kale salad using Entertainment a garlic and mustard-seed vinInside M A GAZINE aigrette, and raw cauliflower

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The Condado V anderbilt hotel is so new it doesn't have rooms available yet. But when the property was ready, the owners opened the spiffy 1919 restaurant anyway. "We'd already been on the island for eight months," said executive chef Jose Cuevas. "So we decided toopen and get the buzz around." The restaurant certainly is buzz-worthy. Sun-drenched by

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night) belies its inch-long size. 1055 Ashford Ave., San Juan, 787-724-1919.

place, and they haven't stopped raving about it. Chef and owner Jose Enrique is a food-fanatic superstar here, and that was before Food 8 Wine magazine named him one of America's Best New Chefs of 2013. There are disadvantages to dining here. The restaurant doesn't day(you can see the ocean from accept reservations, and if you the dining room) and dark and arrive after 6 p.m., you pretty Pikayo sultry by night, the restaurant much can count on a two-hour Chef Wilo Benet (if you fol- projects a sultry and intimate wait for a table. Check the wall low cooking-competition remood, aided (or hampered, board for the day's menu, but ality TV, you've probably run depending on your mood) by expect main courses to be in the acrossthename) isalegendary sometimes overlyformal ser- upper $20s for the most part. chef in Puerto Rico. His impres- vice. As with Pikayo, you're in Happily, the bar offers terrific siveresume includes work at luxury territory; entrees will cocktails, or you can leave your Le Bernardin in New York, range from $34 to $48. cellphone number at the desk and he cooked at the governor's Cuevas is a born-and-raised and stroll to one of several nearmansion here in San Juan. The Puerto Rican, but his cooking by restaurants to pass the time. guy even has his own wine la- career took him to several top- The dining room is filled with bel (Dobleu). Pikayo is Benet's notch restaurants in New York young locals, and it's noisy. flagship restaurant (he has oth- (Blue Hill, Alain Ducasse) and And the neighborhood is ers), first opened 22 years ago elsewhere before he returned dicey enough that the restauand re-established in 2009 in home. Though he insists "we're rant staffers will insist on callthe Conrad San Juan, a luxury not trying to do Puerto Rican ing a cab for your return trip beachfront h o tel-with-casino food whatsoever; we leave that (depending on your hotel, the at the edge of San Juan's tony to the grandmas," local vegeta- distance is walkable). But the Condado neighborhood. The bles and in-house vinaigrettes food inspires poetry. Next time dining room is gorgeous and are the stars of Cuevas' plates. for sure. 176 Calle Duffant, San white-tablecloth elegant, and He offers,for instance, a Juan, 787-725-3518. there'sa deep and impressive "taste of tuna" in which pristine list of largely Old World wines slicesof raw tuna are draped along with an ambitious cock- over respective piles of moztail list. You'll pay resort prices zarella and caviar, pine nuts — entrees here run from $36 and capers, and octopus and to $45 — but maybe you'll get preserved lemon, and you'll relucky on the slots on your way member the accompaniments out. long after y ou've forgotten The c o o k in g ge n erally about the tuna. You'll r emember Cuevas' is quite good, but the menu was designed with tourists in picture-perfect p r esentations mind, so you have to peruse too. Somewhere in the dining carefully to find local flavor. room is a coqui, a native frog The prix-fixe tasting menu whose distinct chirp (more like ($65), for instance, offers main a screech, and it goes on all course choices of filet mignon in port wine sauce and shrimp with chorizo — good stuff, but not exactly the pot at the end 541-548-2066 of the locavore rainbow. Seafood dishes, notably swordfish Adjustable

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

St. Croix

Lost bagsat airlineshave decreased,but is it true?

Continued from C1 Typically, between 18 and 55 female turtles will come ashore at Sandy Point to lay

eggs in a given year. Since 1981, 342 leatherback turtles have been tagged with microchips by refuge staffers and partnering conservation groups and volunteers. That includes AAG322, who was tagged in 1981 and is still a regular visitor. The female turtles return every two to three years from the North Atlantic to the beach where they were hatched to lay eggs. The leatherback is the largest sea turtle, 4 to 8 feet long and weighing 500 to 2,000 pounds. It is also the deepest diving, most migratory and widest-ranging sea turtle on the globe. Each female can produce 8 to 11 clutches of eggs per season. Each clutch contains 50 to 80 eggs that are the size of billiard balls. The eggs are buried in sand and will hatch in about 60 days. The hatchlings are 2'/2 inches long. Adult males never leave the water and wait offshore near nesting sites to copulate randomly with females. In 2009, a record year, 202 females produced more than 1,100 nests in the refuge with at least 37,000 hatchling turtles. That is a big jump from the early 1980s when perhaps 2,000 hatchlings emerged at Sandy Point. The biggest threats have

By Tom Parsons

bags.

The number of lost bags has declinedin recent years, according to the recently released Airline Quality Rating 2012 report compiled by Purdue and Wichita State universities. In 2007, the airlines lost seven bags for every 1,000 passengers and in 2012 they lost three bags per 1,000 passengers, statistics collected by the U.S. Department of Transportation show. That may sound like quite an improvement, but I don't think it i s w hen you con-

We are checking far fewer bags per person than we did before the airlines started charging. Today it is rare to see someone board a plane without a rollingbagbecause everyone wants to avoid the fees.The number of lostbags has dropped because airlines don't handle as many. To get an accurate picture of lost-baggage trends, the government should t r a ck the number of bags lost per the actual number of bags checked, because the current

sider how many passengers way of tracking per passenPhotos courtesy Bob Downing /Akron Beacon Journal / McCtatchy-Trtbune News Service

Estate Butler Bay, on the northwest corner of St. Croix, U.S. Virgin Islands, is an old sugar cane plantation. It is a stop on the 72-mile St. Croix Heritage Trail and was once home to the leader of an 1848 slave uprising.

checked bags in 2007 compared to today. In 2008, United Airlines

ger doesn't tell us anything. We don't know how many

bags, with o t her a i r lines quickly following suit. Today, with the exceptions of JetBlue and Southwest, every airlinecharges to check

a whole lot less than back in 2007, when everyone was getting tw o f r e e c hecked bags. Today, they will cost you $120 round trip.

passengers are checking began charging for checked bags today, but it has to be

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been poaching and sand

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erosion that exposes the un-

hatched eggs. Today the beach is p r otected, and nests threatened by erosion are relocated by a U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service overnight beach patrol from April through mid-July. About one-third of turtle nests get relocated. T ypically, each nest w i l l produce 60 to 70 hatchlings, after 60 days in th e sand. They instinctively leave the nest at night and head for the lightest horizon to find the water line, and then swim in a frenzy to the open sea. They can become disoriented by bright lights ashore. The refuge volunteers do what they can to assist the h atchlings getting t o t h e ocean. There are also nocturnal turtle watches that are open to the public. The Sandy Point b each has even had its Hollywood m oment. In th e f i l m " T h e Shawshank Re d e mption," Red (Morgan Freeman) walks along a Mexican beach. The scene was actually shot at Sandy Point. Much of the film, which also starred Tim Robbins, was shot in and around Mansfield, Ohio.

bags. Spirit even charges $100 at the gate for carry-on

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8 St. Patrick's Catholic Church in Frederiksted on St. Croix is made of cut limestone with a mortar made

Fort Frederik dates to1760 and was built by the Danish in Frederiksted on the west coast of St. Croix, now part of the U.S. Virgin Islands.

the 1848 slave uprising on St. Croix. Buddhoe, whose given name was Moses Gottlieb, was not a slave but a free black man working at the estate. An 1847 reform from DenOther stops along the way mark's King Christian VIII Another stop on the bike ordered that slave babies born tour, run b y F r eedom City after July 28, 1847, would be Cycles, was the ruins of Estate free, but slavery would not be Butler Bay, a sugar cane plan- abolished for 12 years. tation, on the island's northThe slaves on St. Croix were west coast. It's not far from angry. Meetings were held and pretty beaches and had a tree Buddhoe was a key figure. filled with iguanas sunning On July 3, 1848, about 8,000 themselves. slaves marched on FrederikThe one-time p l antation steddemanding theirfreedom. is off the Northwest Coastal They destroyed several estates. Road (Route 63) and about 2t/~ The governor, Peter von Scholmiles north of sleepy Frederik- ten, decreed the immediate sted with its 3,700 residents on emancipation of all slaves in the island's northwest coast. the Danish West Indies. BudThe stone ruins of the old dhoe was deported and told he factory date t o 1 787. The would be executed if he ever stonework is flanked by giant returned. baobab trees that came from The bike tour also passed Africa with slaves that worked Fort Frederik in Frederiksted the sugar cane. Above Estate (the structure dates to 1760) Butler Bay on the hillside are and a Catholic church, St. the stone remains of an old Patrick's. It is made of cut limewindmill that once powered a stone with a mortar made of second plantation. conch and molasses. Butler Bay is one of 15 stops St. Croix was one of the richalongthe 72-mile St. Croix Her- est sugar islands in the West itage Trail. The site is managed Indies from 1760 to 1820 when by the St. Croix Landmarks production was high and sugar Society, a grass-roots group, prices were stable. and public access is limited. In 1803, St. Croix's popuEstate Butler Bay was also lation was 30,000, of whom reportedly the home of Gen26,500 were slaves who planteral Buddhoe, the leader of ed, harvested and processed

sugar cane on nearly 220 plantations. Most were 75 to 750 acres. The ruins of about 50 plantations remain, although public access is limited.

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of conch and molasses. in the Caribbean. At its center is Fort Christiansvaern. It was completed by the Danes in 1749 to protect the island from pirates, privateers,invaders and slave uprisings. English is the language, the dollar is the currency but Crucians drive on the left, not the right. Buck Island Reef National Monument off the north coast is the island's No. I tourist attraction. It is one of the premier diving-snorkeling spots in the Caribbean and gets 50,000 visitors a year. For Buck Island information, call 340-773-1460 or visit w ww.nps.gov/buis. For S t . Croix tourist information, call 800-372-USVI, or see www .visitusvi.com.

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Island information St. Croix is the largest and least developed of the U.S. Virgin Islands. St. Thomas and St. John are the other two islands, 40 miles to the northeast. St. Croix covers84 square miles and has about 52,000 residents. The western part of the island is a rain forest; the eastern end is rocky and arid. The island is celebrated for its laid-back attitude and its funky beach bars. It's hard not to like a place where the average hightemperature is 82 degrees andthe water temperature is 80 degrees. Its western shore is known for sterling sunsets. There are more than 50 dive sites. It is also a rum-

making island. In 1493, Christopher Columbus landed at Salt River on the north-central coast. He was greeted with spears and arrows from the native Caribs. It is now a historic site. Colorful Christiansted on the north coast is one of the largest cities. It features a historic district with more than 100 buildings that date to the 18th and 19th centuries, one of the best-preservedtowns

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uns ine,rusic o in an sea ionsin exico • Cabo Pulmo is a village on thecoast with a bond to the aquatic life and ecosystemnearby By Elisabeth Eaves New York Times News Service

Something big zoomed by in my peripheral vision. I whipped around for a better look, but whatever it was had disappeared into the permanent twilight of the underwater world. Was it a gigantic grouper? A small whale? Either was possible, 30 feet below thesurface of the Sea of Cortez, which separates the Baja California peninsula Photosby Joe Ray iNew York Times News Service from the Mexican mainland. Teeming with marine life, the Cabo Pulmo National Marine Park is the pride of the local village, Cabo Pulmo, Mexico, but many fear a But the shape and high veproposed resort development could threaten both. locity of the apparition were strange. I couldn't place it until another one appeared, then nificant change from the trend another, and soon more than in the absence of the project." a dozen, twisting and turning The organizations Wildaround us seven divers, comcoast and the Mexican Center I ing eye-to-eye close before for Environmental Law have - = -'=-« ™- ' speeding away: sea lions. said they will continue to put =. 'W+ I should have figured it out up a fight. Not all environ' +il;g~ ~ 'r . ; J,.Nifrtvre'i (tt. sooner; I knew we were divmentalists think the project ing near a colony of the pinwould be a disaster, though. nipeds. But while I'd seen any Patrick Moore, a founding number of sea lions above the v member of Greenpeace, is a water line, lolling in the sun part-time resident of C abo or awkwardly dragging their Pulmo, having bought properblubbery bodies from rock to ty here in 1999. He said he berock, I hadn't imagined them lieved that a big resort could, transformed into these svelte in theory, be done right. "I think most people would underwater m i ssiles, each A.. ~~ one larger, stronger and faster accept a sustainable develthan a human. opment," he s a id, a dding, a "It would b r in g e conomic I wa s s c uba d i v ing i n Mexico in the Cabo Pulmo benefits." National Marine Park, a 27.5Some localsare not so sure. "What they're doing could square-mile ecosystem with an unusual history and an The hills above the village of Cabo Pulmo on the Baja California peninsula in Mexico are arid and put alotmore pressure on the uncertain future. At least 226 riddled with cacti and bushes, but a short walk over the dusty terrain reveals the Sea of Cortez. reef," said Cole Barrymore, fish species live in the park, an owner of C abo Pulmo and it is home to the only livBeach Resort, one of the olding hard coral reef in the Sea refugees from Canada, the In the '70s and '80s, though, ing with Mexico's Ministry of est hotels in town. "If the large of Cortez. But environmentalUnited States and mainland o verfishing d ecimated t h e the Environment and Natural resort goes ahead and the naists fear that a major resort de- Mexico who spend some of region's sea life. Local people Resources to begin an entional park doesn't enforce velopment could significantly the year here. Even as nearby lobbied to protect the area, vironmental impact assessnew rules on numbers of divalter this delicate fringe of parts of the peninsula have and in 1995 the Mexican gov- ment. The project was called ers, it's not going to be diving Baja, both above ground and changed exponentiallyover ernment made Cabo Pulmo a (with u n i ntentional i r o ny) like it used to be." "Los Pericues," after an indigunderwater. the last decade, bringing bignational park, banning fishNature vs. tourism Though I had been visiting box stores and an expanding ing. This turned out to be a enous group made extinct by the region for 15 years, I'd nev- network of paved roads, powhuge environmentalsuccess: Spanish colonization. It may be, though, that naer been scuba diving in this er lines and cellphone towers, between 1999 and 2009, the The plan includes two golf ture itself keeps industrialspot. I was finally motivated Cabo Pulmo has remained fish population grew by 463 courses, a marina with 300 scale tourism at bay. to take the plunge because of sleepily off the grid. percent, according to a study moorings, 3,450 hotel rooms After arriving in Cabo Pulthe threat of impending damSolar power and generafrom the Scripps Institution of and 6,650 residential units. mo I had to wait three days age. Today Cabo Pulmo retors provide electricity. WaOceanography — the biggest Spread over 14.5 square miles, to dive because of the high mains hard to reach and full ter comes from a well or is such increase ever measured the project would take such winds that affect the area of sea life, but in a few years, trucked in. I counted one groin any marine reserve in the precautionsas erecting a defour months of every year the reverse could be true. cery store,five restaurants world. It was also an econom- salination plant and building — the same months that MexUnder water, a c u r r ent and three dive shops that ic success, as one-time fisher- away from sand dunes to limit carried us past the sea lion were regularly open. men became dive, snorkel and interfering with nesting sea wwwlA'gateBeacliMotel!com~ colony, and as we began to Also known as the Gulf of kayak guides. turtles. The ministry issued a ~ 'r V . Private, vintage,oceanfront getaway ascend, sunbeams lighted up California, the Sea of Cortez report saying that the project Development proposals schools of tropical fish: seris a62,000-square-mile finger would only "marginally" afNewpo~r't OR geant majors in their jailhouse of water with a distinguished C onsternation about t h e fect the marine and terrestrial 1-.$00+ 755-5674 stripes, Moorish idols trailing list of admirers. The ocean reef surfaced again in the late ecosystems, andthat Los Pericues "does not represent a sigscimitar fins, giant hawkfish explorer Jacques Cousteau 2000s, when a Spanish decovered with squiggly Keith called it "the world's aquarveloper announced plans to Haring lines. Back on the sur- ium." In 2005, UNESCO debuild a complex with 30,000 face, a green turtle, one of an clared 244 islands and coastal hotel rooms less than 7 miles endangered species, circled areas in the Sea of Cortez, innorth of the park. The company's vision for Cancun-style our small motorboat. cluding Cabo Pulmo, a World Heritage Site. sprawl was the opposite of the A rustic resort In 1940 John Steinbeck low-key eco-tourism that has After diving I retreated to traveled the length of the sea taken hold in Cabo Pulmo. the village of Cabo Pulmo, with the marine biologist EdConservationists noted that another unusual ecosystem. ward F. Ricketts and penned construction runoff can kill "The Log From the Sea of Perched on the edge of the coral reefs, as can too many reef, this dot on the Tropic Cortez," a blend of science, clumsy divers. A c o alition of Cancer lies just 60 miles philosophy and travelogue. Of led by Mexican environmenfrom the megaresorts of Los Cabo Pulmo Steinbeck wrote: tal organizations protested; " Clinging t o t h e c o r a l , President Felipe Calderon reCabos, but feels like a world apart. It is accessible only via growing on it, burrowing into sponded by canceling permits a dirt road that runs along the it, was a teeming fauna. Every for the megaresort in June southeasternshore ofthe pen- piece of the soft material bro2012. insula, where you're as likely ken off skittered and pulsed And that was supposed to to encounter cows and rattlewith life — little crabs and be that. Just two months later, snakes as other cars. When I worms and snails. One small though, another Spanish deasked for a key to my bungapiece of coral might conceal veloper resurrected plans for low at the Cabo Pulmo Beach 30 or 40 species, and the colors a resort in the same spot, filResort, I was told they didn't on thereef were electric.The use them. sharp-spined urchins gave us Find Your Dream Home The town has perhaps 250 trouble immediately, for sevresidents, including l o cals eral of us, on putting our feet In Real Estate from one-time fishing and down injudiciously, drove the TheBulletin ranching families as well as spines into our toes."

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A sea lion glides under water near the village of Cabo Pulmo, Mexico. ico's northern neighbors take their winter vacations. In the summer, the air is still and underwater visibility can extend to a spectacular 100 feet, but temperatures on land climb into the 90s. Two days after diving with the sea lions I went out to a different part of the park. From the motorboat, I w a t ched mother-and-child humpback whales breach the surface and slide back into the deep. After I tumbled off the gunwale and began my descent, a school of c ownose rays, a near-threatened species, soared by overhead. Blue and black angelfish, yellow butterflyfish and speckled puffer fish patrolled their respective patches of coral, while a moray eel glared from beneath a rock. For now, at least, the reefwas teeming. •

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Dozens of events celebrating local craft beer are scheduled May 20-27, including beer tastings, live music, and beer-related discussions. Visit www.centraloregonbeerweek.com for a full list of events and

locations.

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THE ART OFHOME BREWING

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Homebrewer Tony DeBone will talk about brewing

Local ranchers Rob Rastovich and Bob Borlen

your own beer in 5-gallon batches using supplies talk about their collaborative partnership that uses available locally and will provide an introduction to beer water to water fields and beermash to feed extract brewing vs. all grain. cows.

CIN IT;

Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.

PRINT YOUR ANSWER IN THE CIRCLES BELOW

DIFFICULTY RATING: *** *

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• 2 p.m. May 5, La Pine Public Library, 164251st St. • 6 p.m. May 9, East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road, Suite170

BREWERY TOUR:SILVER MOON

*

When it opened in 2000, Silver Moon had a staff JUMBLE SOLUTION IS ON C3

SUDOKU SOLUTION IS ON C3

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The story goes that Noah Webster, the dictionary compiler, climbed to a mountaintop where a guru resided. "Great guru," he said, "I have two questions." "Proceed," said the guru. "What is the meaning of l i f e?" Webster asked. "That is tough," the guru said. "I m ust think a b out i t . W h a t' s t h e second question?" "What is the meaning of lift?" I can't define a brilliant play, but I know one when I see one. Against today's slam, West found a trump l ead. D eclarer w o n i n dum m y , finessed with the queen of hearts, cashed the ace of spades and led a diamond. West took the ace and led a second trump, and South had only 11 obvious tricks: five trumps, two ruffs in dummy, two hearts, a diamond and

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house-style format. Show upany time between 3 and 5 p.m. for your tour of10 Barrel's 50-barrel • 3 to 5 p.m. May24, 10 Barrel Brewing Facility, 6297018th St., Bend

TALK ANDTASTING WITH BONEYARD BEER Join Boneyard brewmaster TonyLawrenceas he talks about his approach to brewing in the boneyard, wheremuchoftheequipmentusedwas given a second life after being pulled from its use elsewhere. Lawrencewill talk beer and provide a tasting of Boneyard's finest.

• 6 p.m. May 29, Downtown BendPublic Library

manager andfaculty member in the Department of Food ScienceandTechnology at Oregon State

TALK ANDTASTING WITH SUNRIVERBREWING

University. •6 p.m. May13, GoodLife BrewingCompany, 70 S.W. Century Drive, ¹100-464, Bend • 12 p.m. May14, Redmond Public Library

talk about the brewery's approach to beermaking at the Sunriver Area Library. • 5 p.m. May 30, Sunriver Area Public Library,

Sunriver Brewing Company's new brewmaster will

56855 Venture Lane

BREWERYTOUR: THEALE APOTHECARY A rare opportunity to tour one of Bend's newer

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the Q-7 of spades and a trump, and South had a losing heart, a losing

A SOUR INVESTIGATION Delve into U.S.and Belgian Flanders style sour beers with Jeff Clawson, pilot plant/brewery

EAST 4K J10 9 9 K54

Tour10 Barrel's brewing facility in an open brewhouse in east Bend.

Deschutes Ave.

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South soldiered on. He ruffed a spade, went to the queen of diamonds and ruffed a spade. He next took the ace of hearts and ruffed a heart in

FrancisSchool,700 N.W. Bond St.,Bend

Central Oregon became a craft beer mecca, and he brings along afew of Worthy's brews for

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a spade.

Worthy Brewing CEO Chris Hodge explores how

with Phat Matt's Brewing Company, for a tasting and discussion about Phat Matt's beer. Space is limited; registration is required. Register online or call 541-312-1032. •6 p.m. May 8,Redm ond PublicLibrary,827 S.W .

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tours and QBA. • 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. May23, McMenamins Old St.

KNOW BEER:PHAT MATT'S TASTING Join Greg Anderson, vice president of operations rO

School now house abrewery in what was once

EXPLORINGTHE CENTRAL OREGON BEERSGAPE

601 N.W. Wall St.

brilliancy.

The old halls and grounds of the St. Francis the basement lunchroom of the former Catholic school. Brewer Mike White will be on hand for

• 6 p.m. May 8, Downtown BendPublic Library,

I would say a so-called "backwash squeeze" meets the definition of a

BREWERY OPEN HOUSE:MCMENAMINS OLD ST.FRANCIS SCHOOL

Taproom (24 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend)

tasting.

would be high.

Register online or call 541-312-1032. Cedar St.

• 5:30 p.m. May 7, Silver Moon Brewing 8

Tribune MediaServices

Brewing Company,covers the basics of making beer. Space is limited; registration is required.

winning beers such as Snake Bite Porter and Dark Side Stout. Founder and owner Tyler Reichert will

approaches theart of craft beer brewing.

By FRANK STEWART

Zach Beckwith, head brewer at Three Creeks

• Noon May 22, Sisters Public Library, 110 N.

a behind-the-scenes look at how Silver Moon

Brilliancy defined

BEER101 WITHTHREE GREEKS BREWING

of one. Today it has astaff of10 and brews awardtake you on atour of the brewery and give you

DAILY BRIDGE CLUB

• 2 p.m. May18, East Bend Public Library

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breweries. The number of attendees on this tour is capped at12. Registration is required. Register online or call 541-312-1034. • 1:30 p.m. May14, Downtown Bend Public Library

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BREWERY TOUR:WORTHY BREWING A chance to tour Bend's newest brewery, including the hop gardens. • 5 p.m. May15, Worthy Brewing, 495 N.E.

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Opening lead — 4 3

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"Craft beer isn'tjust about drinking for Continued from C1 All events in th e " K now the sake of drinking Beer" series (see schedule) alcohol. It's about are free and open to those 21 enjoying the craft of years old and above. A few require pre-registration due to space limitations, and those interested in attending those e vents can register at w w w .deschuteslibrary.org/eventsl know beer.aspx. But there's more than just library events on tap. Central Oregon Beer Week, an eight-day festival of live music, local brewery appreciation and, of course, beer tasting, will take place May 20-27 around the High Desert. This is the second year of Central Oregon Beer Week, which is a not-forprofit venture spearheaded by localWeb developer and beer blogger Jon Abernathy. R We have 20 breweries and counting, great venues and a whole culture around craft beer here in Central Oregon," Abernathy said. "When you look around the country, so many other cities and towns have beer weeks. It seemed like a natural step that we

it."

— Jon Abernathy, beer blogger

should have one in Central Oregon given our vibrant beer culture." Abernathy said there will be more events this year than last,and more breweries have signed up this year to participate in the celebration. Central Oregon Beer Week is being sponsored by Worthy Brewing Co., Sunriver Resort and Deschutes Brewery a m ong other contributors. Many of the festivities will take place at Broken Top Bottle Shop and Crow's Feet Commons in Bend throughout the week, and will featurelocalbrewers pouring free samples of their specialty brews. As part of the festivities, Mt. Bachelor will host its third annual BrewSki event May 25-26, which will feature

beer tastings, barbecue, and live music by M osley Wotta on Saturday and the Moon Mountain Ramblers on Sunday. A beer stein with tasting tokens will cost visitors $10 at the event, and additional tokens will be $2 each. Most of the other beer tastings and events during Central Oregon Beer Week will be free. Beer Week's grand finale bash will take place May 26 at The Sunriver Resort, where event attendeescan sip suds in the resort's brand new beer garden set to open sometime in May. Abernathy says he hopes the annual event will grow and evolve to include more beer education events in the future. "Craft beer isn't just about drinking for the sake of drinking alcohol," Abernathy said. "It's about enjoying the craft of it." For a full list of Central Oregon Beer Week Events, visit www.centraloregonbeerweek .com. — Reporter: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

American hasyet to revealsourceof glitch

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oldest breweries. Join in for a behind-the-scenes lookat BBC's brewing facility, which pipes fresh

beer directly from the tanks to the taps.

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Nearly a week after a computer glitch grounded hundreds of itsplanes, AmericanAirlineshas yet to disclose the exact cause of the problem that frustrated passengersstuck in crowded terminals across the country. American's chief executive, Tom Horton, would say in a video apology only that uwe had a software issue that impacted both our primary and backup systems."

But as airline computer systems become more interactive and complicated, computer experts warn that outages may become more common if airlines do not test their systems. M We are pushing the limits of human capabilities with these things," said Bill Curtis, senior vice president and chief scientist at Cast, a software analysis and measurement company in New York. "What's happening is these systems have gotten

larger than any single person

or single team can handle." American's computer outage, which lasted two to three hours Tuesday, will probably force the airline to move with caution when it begins its merger with US Airways, said Farokh Bastani,a computer science professor at the University of Texas at Dallas. Once the merger is approved, US Airways plans to transfer its reservations data to American's computer system, officials from both airlines said.


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT

u exercisesa in versa ii on TV SPOTLIGHT

(Swoosie Kurtz, left) is skeptical of Vince's (Louis Mustillo) thoughtfulness on "Mike & Molly," a CBS sitcom on Mondays.

By Susan King Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Swoosie Kurtz, who plays Melissa McCarthy's outrageous mother, Joyce, on the hit CBS sitcom "Mike 8c Molly," got her first lesson in the fickleness of show business more than 50 years ago in a production of Thornton Wilder's "The Skin of Our Teeth" at H o l lywood H i gh School. "We were backstage after the performance getting ready to meet our families when I was told there was a man who wants to see you, Eddie Foy III," said Kurtz, relaxing on a red sofa that matches her hair in her dressingroom at Warner Bros. "He was a famous casting director," she related. "He said, 'I thought you were wonderful in the play. I want to put you on "The Donna Reed Show."' It was a big deal. I had to get my SAG card. I had to get out of school to shoot it." Kurtz, 68, worked for one day playing a friend of Mary

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"(Joyce) is inappropriate in the best possible way. She just tickles my sexual funny bone. She has no filter.... She's so different from anybody I ever played." — Swoosie Kurtz

(Shelley Fabares) in a party sequence and another scene talking to Mary on the phone. She recalled the anticipation the family felt waiting for the show to air. "We had everybody sitting around the TV sets — all the relatives across the country," Kurtz said smiling. But most of her debut ended up on the cut-

"And the Band Played On," and as a regular on several series, most notably the 1991-96 NBC drama "Sisters," for which she earned an Emmy nomination. For three seasons she's been having fun playing Joyce on "Mike k. Molly." "It'sbeen veryliberating," she said. "She is inappropriate in the best possible way. She just tickles my sexual funny bone. She has no filter. She just says stuff because that's what she feels.She's so diff erent from anybody I ever played." Kurtz was named after the Swoose — part swan / part goose — the nickname for the B-17D Flying Fortress airplane her father, the highly decorated Air Force Col. Frank A llen Kurtz, piloted during World War II. Her father died in 1996 and her mother, Margo, 97, lives with her. Being a military brat, Kurtz and her parents were constantly moving. "I was almost crip-

Joyce

ting-room floor. She was just a blink-and-you'll-miss in the party scene. "And the phone call — all you hear is my voice," she recalled wistfully. Kurtz picked herself up from that initial disappointment to become one ofthe most versa-

tile actresses working regularly in theater, film and television. "She's smart, she's funny and she's immensely talented," McCarthy said via email about Kurtz. "She really has no limitations." Kurtz, who studied drama at USC and the London Academy of Music and Dramatic Art, firstconquered the New York stage in the 1970s working with such noted playwrights as Wendy Wasserstein("Uncommon Women and Others") and Christopher Durang ("A History of the American Film") and winning Tony Awards for Lanford Wilson's "Fifth of July" in 1981 and six years later for John Guare's "The House of Blue Leaves." "She plays this aptly named

character named Bananas, who is literally insane," said Michael Brandman, executive producer of the "American Playhouse" presentation of " Th e H ouse of Blue Leaves" for PBS. "The transiti ons she makes are so sudden, profound and so believable because of how committed she is to her craft. I watched the show again over the course of the last couple of days, and it is one of the most stunning performances on stage I have seen." Though Kurtz has appeared in several f i lms, i n cluding 1988's "Dangerous Liaisons" and its1999 contemporary remake "Cruel Intentions," she has found a real showcase for her versatility on television, including movies,such as 1993's

Da expectstou ta swit teens Dear Abby: As a father of two teenage daughters, I have a question about couples living together. Do relationships that start this way have a higher failure rate than those that don't? What should be considered when a young girl has the "living together" q u e stion DEAR presented to her by ABBY a young man? And most important, what can I as a father do to help my daughters make an intelligent decision about this, other than

enough the importance of your girls being independent, self-supporting and completing their education before they decide to do this. Dear Abby:My husband and I are hoping you could shed some light on the practice of throwing rice at a wedding. We were not o n ly wondering when and howthe practice started, but also do people still throw rice today at weddings? We had heard that

rose petals are notoriously slippery; and even bubbles can stain a gown. Instead, you might distribute colored flags or streamers for guests to wave.... It beats assigning someone the nearly impossible task of trying to recover grains and seeds from grass and flower beds." This is why I recommend that instead of tossing anything, you shower the happy couple with good wishes. Dear Abby: My husband and I have three daughters, identical tripguests had stopped doing so to help lets. We, like many parents of muljust "load my shotgun" (LOL)? protect wildlife (especially birds). tiples, are tired of questions and unAs always, thank you for broad- Have you found this to be true? If so, solicited comments from strangers ening my wisdom horizon and giv- what do we throw now? concerning IVF — which we did not — Empty-HandedIn Wisconsin use, hence "identical" — or anything ing me examples of solid advice from which both my and my famiDear Empty-Handed:Rice-throw- else triplet-related. I don't think ly's life have been enriched. ing is an ancient tradition that may peoplerealize how rude they are be— Longtime Fan In Ohio date back to ancient Rome and ing. Abby, would you please discuss Dear Longtime Fan: It depends Egypt or even earlier. It was a ritual baby etiquette with the world? upon whether the couple living to- having to do with fertility — many — Multiple Mom In Oklahoma getherare engaged to be married grains of rice equating to having Dear Multiple Mom: I d entical and their level of education. From many children. In some countries, triplets are unusual, and what the what I've read, the higher the level the couple is pelted with dates, rai- questioners are doing is exhibiting of education, the more stable the sins or even eggs, according to Ask natural curiosity. While I agree that couple will be. If the question is pre- Yahoo. asking how your daughters were sentedto your daughters, ideallyyou According to Emily Post: "All conceived is inappropriate, a polite will have gotten to know the young the traditional materials have their way to respond would be to say, man, and the relationship will have drawbacks: Rice can be dangerous "They were conceived with love." — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com developed beyond the casual stage. for birds if ingested; birdseed can However, I cannot stress strongly sprout weeds in unwanted places; orP0. Box 69440,Los Angeles, CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY,

YOURHOROSCOPE

APRIL 28, 2013:This yearyou become more security-oriented. You are in touch with what is important. Communication flourishes from summer on. Youalso might buy a newcar or just spend a bit too much money Starsshowthekind ingeneral. Ifyou of day you'll have are single, you ** * * * D ynamic meet people with ** * * P ositive e a se after spring ** * A verage — you've got ** S o-so what it takes! If * Difficult you are attached, you will value your significant other much more. You recognize the gift that this person shares with you. SAGITTARIUShelps you out.

ARIES (March21-April19) ** * * I f you feel pressured by someone, it is only because he or she wants your attention. You might have a strong, intuitive ideathat needs to be explored. You can make time for both. Incorporate more of your humor into your interactions. Tonight: Your imagination leads the way.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You'll want to head in a new direction. You also need to be more responsive to a loved one. Perhaps you can figure out a way to do both. Worry about your finances tomorrow rather than marring a close-to-perfect day. Tonight: Add a little more romance to the moment.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * D efer to others, and know full well that their choices will be interesting if nothing else. A partner could be unusually demanding, butyourgood humor and willingness to pitch in will take the edge

By Jacqueline Bigar

off. A friend adds a distraction to your day. Tonight: Where the party is.

time by indulging others, that's fine. If you are trying to impress someone, you can be sure that there will be a backfire of some sort. Stop and consider the motive behind your actions. Tonight: If you want to splurge, splurge on dinner.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

** * * R arely are there periods where ** * * You see how much you could get you can do no wrong, but this is one of donewhen you move from completing one them. Sit back and consider your options project to starting another. Share some of more carefully. The timing is such thatyou might want to act sooner rather than later. whatyou are doing with a loved one. Not The results could surprise you. Tonight: only will you enjoythe satisfaction at the end of the day, butyou also will have a fun Whatever makes you smile. time. Tonight: Nap, then decide. CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan.19) ** Everyone needs some time away LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * * Y ou are playful. Others delight from family and friends. Just be honest aboutyour needs,and don'tcam ouflage in having a fun adventure with you. Your imagination keeps changing the moment. them. You could be surprised at how Note that everyone adores the social beast well others understand. Build more confidence within your immediate circle, in you. You are able to relax, no matter and it will be returned. Tonight: Not to be whatyou decide to do. Tonight: Out late. found.

CANCER (June 21-July22)

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

Stay close to home, yet give a loved AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.10)

** * one the attention he or she needs. Youwill bounce back from a period of confusion. Unexpected developments could happen if you decide to buy a lottery ticket. Make any gambling plans for later today. Tonight: Make it easy.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct.22)

** * * F riends will knock on your door, if you don't find them first. The result will be a wonderful day of laughter and fun. No one is trying to changeyou— youcanbe yourself with this group. A romance could go to the next level. Tonight: You know whatyou want to do.

** * * Y o u can mixerrands and fun. Be PISCES (Fed.19-March20) ** * Pressure builds, and you know aware of your limits. Keep adiscussion whatyou would like to do. The tension about a vacation to yourself until you are comes from the expectation that you must clear about the details. A partner might be surprised by your plans, so be ready to visit with an older relative or friend before you can enjoy some free time. Know that answer his or her questions. Tonight: Let you can do both, as long as you plan the fun begin. carefully. Tonight: Till the wee hours.

SCORPIO (Oct.23-Nov. 21) ** *

If you are just trying to havegood a

©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

plingly shy," she said. Then she discovered acting at Hollywood High. "You find out when you become another person that is the way you can connect with people," she said. "I said, 'Oh, my God, I can make people laugh. I can make them cry.' I realized I could be more comfortable, more relaxed and communicate with a w h o le room of people — and now

a huge audience of people — than I could ever do one to one."

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-0 and IMAXmovies. • Movie times aresubject to changeafter press time. I

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42(PG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 • THE BIGWEDDINGiR) 1:40, 4:25, 7:35, 10:10 • THE CROODS (PG) 12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 • THE CROODS3-D (PG)I: I5,3:50 • EVIL DEAD (Rl 1:55, 4:50, 7:50, 10:25 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION(PG- l3) 12:15, 6:15 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION3-0 (PG- I3) 3:05, 9:05 • GIRL RISING(PG-13) 1:30, 7:15 • HOME RUN (PG-13) 1:45, 4:45, 7:45, 10:15 • THE HOST (PG-13) 1:20, 4:15, 7:20, 10:10 • IDENTITY THIEF(R) 4:35, 9:45 • JURASSICPARK3-0 (PG-13) Noon,3,6,9 • OBLIVION (PG-13)12:40, 3:40, 6:40, 7 fl0, 9:35, 10:05 • OBLIVION IMAX (PG- I3) 1, 4, 7, 10 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 1:10, 4:10, 7:25, 10:15 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL lPG)3:I5,9:15 • OZTHE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-0(PG)12:05,6:05 • PAIN & GAIN(R)l2:50,3:55,6:55,9:50 • SCARY MOVIE (PG5 I3) 2,4:55, 7:55, 10:20 • Accessibility devicesareavailable forsome movies. f

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • THE COMPANY YOUKEEP(R) 12:45, 3:45, 6:30 • EMPEROR (PG-13) 12:15, 6:15 • GINGERAND ROSA(PG-13) I: I5,4:15,7: I5 • MUBiPG-13) 12:30, 3:30, 6:15 • THE PLACE BEYOND THEPINES (R) Noon, 3, 6 • SILVER LININGSPLAYBOOK(R) 1, 4, 6:45 • TRANCE (R) 3:15 r

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TV TODAY 10 a.m. on TBS,nMLB Basedall" — Two AL East rivals clash today in the Bronx, where Travis Hafner and the NewYork Yankees close out a four-game series against Jose Bautista and the Toronto Blue Jays. Injuries and free agent defections have robbed the Bombers of much of their thunder, but veteran pickups in spring have buoyed them. TheJays, who came into the season with high hopes after winter wheeling anddealing,have had problems on the mound and atbat. Sp.m. onESPN,nMLB Basedall" — Two postseason hopefuls collide tonight at Comerica Park, where the Detroit Tigers conclude a three-game interleague series against the Atlanta Braves. The Tigers are coming off a World Series loss to the San Francisco Giants but hope Prince Fielder and Miguel Cabrera can get them back there. The Braves, who as the wild card fell to the Cardinals in a one-game playoff in 2012, hope to win the NLEast outright with offseason additions Justin and B.J. Upton in tow. 7 p.m. onH C), "America's FunniestHome Videos" — This new episode pays tribute to the military with clips featuring a soldier's surprise homecoming — complete with marriage proposal — and a Marine with a strange way of cutting his wedding cake. There's also an amusingdog montage,and host Tom Bergeron plays a gameof "Who's Makin' That Racket?" 0 p.m. on H, "Call the Midwife" — In this new episode, with the introduction of a baby show, the midwives will be more involved than ever at the summer fete, especially Trixie (Helen George), who's responsible for securing a celebrity judge. At the antenatal clinic, Jenny (Jessica Raine) meets Nora (Sharon Small), an impoverished mother of eight who is distraught that she may soon haveanother. Jenny's attempts to reassure her fall on deaf ears, and Nora takes matters into her own hands. 9p.m. onl3, "The Good Wife" — It's election night, and Zach (Graham Phillips) claims he's witnessed vote tampering, forcing Alicia, Will and Diane (Julianna Margulies, Josh Charles, Christine Baranski) into court for a series of emergency proceedings. Cary (Matt Czuchry) gets an offer of help starting his own firm. Alicia finally must face her conflicted feelings in the season finale, "What's in the Box?" New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg guest stars as himself. ©Zap2tt

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McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • THEINCREDIBLE BURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13)6 • JACK THE GIANT SLAYER(PG-13) Noon,3 • SIDEEFFECTS(R) 9 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before 7pm. if accompanied by a legal guardian. f

lES SCHNIB

SiSlllRi VAEIIi PROMISE

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • IT'SA DISASTER(R) 4 • ON THE ROAD(R) 1:30 • UPSTREAM COLOR(no MPAArating) 6 I

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 54 I -548-8777 • 42(PG-13) 12:45, 3:30, 6: I5, 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)1:30,4: I5,7 • G.l. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) 2:45, 5, 7:15 • OBLIVION(PG-13) 1:45, 4:30, 7 • TRANCE (R) 2:15, 4:30, 6:45 r/

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Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • 42(PG-13) 1:30, 4: IO,6:50 • THE CROODS (PG) 1,3:05, 5:15 • G.I. JOE:RETALIATION(PG-13) 7:25 • OBLIVION(PG-13) 1:35, 4:15, 7 • PAIN & GAIN (R) I:20,4, 6:40 • SCARY MOVIE (PG5 I3) 1:20, 3:20, 5:20, 7:15 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.Main St., 541-416-1014 • OBLIVION(UPSTAIRS — PG-13) 1:10,4:10, 7:10 • OLYMPUSHASFALLEN(R) 1, 4, 7 • The upstairs screeninroom g haslimited accessibility.

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C8

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL

QUEsTIQN: I found a lump in my breast? What do I do? ANswER: If you find a lump in your breast contact your primary care physician or OB/GYN, who will order tests such as a mammogram, an ultrasound or a biopsy. I'na M When the resultsare received the course VanAmburg, of treatment is discussed and you may be referred to a Surgeon. You should choose a physician specializing in breast care, who can educate you on the many options and treatments available to you. If you have breast cancer you have a choice in the speciali sts you see.The treatment of breast cancer is advancing and changing continuously so choose physicians who are well educated, interested in breast cancer and compassionate to your individual situation. Ideally your surgeon will develop a treatment plan in conjunction with the St. Charles Breast Cancer Center and you. You should thoroughly understand your options before proceeding with definitive treatment. YOUR HEALTH • YOUR CHOICE • OUR EXPERTISE

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QvgsTtoN: What goes on during a routine dental exam? ANswER: The dentist in the course of a routine

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He may also use a probe to check the depth of the depression between the teeth and the gum. If he discovers pockets that are unusually deep, that could be a sign of the beginning of gum disease. He will check your bite to make sure the teeth are meeting properly. He also will examine all the soft tissue inside your mouth to look for any discoloration that might indicate a problem that could need not only dental, but other medical attention. Oral cancer is a condition you'd want to address as soon as possible. A dentist also is sometimes able to recognize the symptoms of a systemic disease like diabetes because of signs he sees in the mouth. If you've been putting off a visit to the dentist, now's the time to make an appointment.

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QvzsTtoN: I am 47 years old and two months ago I skipped my period, and last week I had hot flashes for three days last month. Otherwise my periods are normal. Is menopause starting? ANswER: In the late to mid-forties, it is Mary Huntsman, not unusual for women to be gin to have M.D. changes in their cycles. By that I mean, their cycle begin to vary month to month. Sometimes longer, sometimes shorter. Flow can also vary. Other symptoms such as hot flashes, moodiness, fatigue, anxiety, and sleeplessness can come and go. Although true menopauseiswhen there are no periods for one year, many women find the most challenging time the years of transition before periods actually completely stop. A lifestyle approach during the Pre-Menopause years has proven success in minimizing these troublesome symptoms, and can often lead to overall better health, both physically and mentally.

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QUEsTioN:I've been to several doctors and no-one seems to be able to find the problem. I am constantly fatigued, gaining weight and frequent headaches. Help me I've tried everything!

ANswFR: Fatigue is the most common presenting symptom in meclicine today. Naturopathic physician T h e re can be many causes including thyroid hypo function, adrenal dysfunction, Candidiasis, and toxicity. Toxicity is a major problem, and an accumulation of toxins can come from pollutants, drugs, alcohol, smoking, food additives, but also from normal metabolism and intestinal build up of unhealthy bacteria within your own body. Our bodies remove toxins naturally through 3 steps, 2 steps via the liver, and the 3rd, excretion via the kidneys and intestines. This process can be assisted with a liver and intestinal cleanse. Think of it like changing the oil and fuel filter in your car. Call our offlce today to schedule a consult to find the right detox for you. April is Detox/cleanse month. Call us or check out our website for more details.

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QUvsTtoN: I am u nhappy with how my neck is aging and sagging, But I don't want plastic surgery. Is there an alternative? A NswER: More and m or e me n a n d women a r e c h o o sing a l t e rnative p rocedures t o p l a stic s u rgery f o r Dr. Elizabeth McEIIigotf ND l o o k t ng y e a r s y o u n g e r. W h e t h e r t he choice is m ade f ro m a p u r e l y financial viewpoint, or the desire for a healthier, m ore n a t u ra l l o o k , a l t e r native m e t h od s a r e definitely growing in p o p ularity. Alternative face and neck liftscan save more than 50%-75% of the costs involved with plastic surgery, the average cost for neck lifts being $1,500. Adding to the savings, the health r i sk s i n v olved w i t h p l a stic s u rgery, anesthesia and recoverytime, are the main factors in clients choosing alternate procedures. Face and neck lifts can be p e rformed w i t hout anesthesia, cosmetic injections, and without"down time". One procedure performed in lessthan an hour gives results that can last for years. B e f ore and after photos can be seen on our website.

• Quit smoking Wear 100% UV protective sunglasses Control high blood pressure ' Curb sugar intake ' Control cholesterol level ' Maintain ideal body weight ' Control cardiovascular disease • Improve nutrition and take a ' Exercise regularly multivitamin a day Reduceyourintakeofred m eat, especially char grilled red meat Take Omega-3 or fish oil supplements daily By following these guidelines, you not only may reduce your risk of developing macular degeneration, but you may also be able to stabilize or slow the etfects of vision loss if you have already been diagnosed with the disease. And remember most of these recommendations are anti-cancer and anti-aging as well.

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QvgsTtoN: I have struggled with pain for years. Some doctors have said I have fibromyalgia, while others are not sure. I've been to all kinds of doctors, chiropractors, and physical therapy. Is there anything I can do that might help me? ANswER: Yes! There are multiple reasons why you are still having chronic pain. At Healing Bridge Allison Suran P h ysical Tllerapy, in addltton to tmplementing treatments to decrease your specific pain, we focus on the following 3 pillars of education and training.

First is education. Understanding the mechanisms in your brain that contribute to your pain experience does improve your pain levels and activity tolerance. Next is stress management. A healthy body needs regular opportunities to pause and relax to resume balance. However, too often we are expected to go, Go, GO! This can create a constant state of tension which can heighten the pain messages in the brain as well as your pain sensitivity. Finally, there's exercise. Expectations for movement, activity and yes, exercise, should be much difTerent for the chronic pain population. Coaching to progressively create tolerance to gentle activities takes skill and supervision to be successful.

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Scoreboard, D2 Sports in brief, D3

Golf, D3

NBA, D3 NHL, D3

Motor sports, D4 Prep sports, D6

MLB, D4

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

COLLEGE FOOTBALL

O» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

NFL COMMENTARY

PREP TRACK & FIELD: SUMMIT INVITATIONAL

ra in

Oregon holds spring game EUGENE — Marcus Mariota threw for 169 yards and two touch-

ever team in te rat

downs and theOregon offense looked aspotent as ever in the Ducks' first

spring gameunder new coach Mark Helfrich. Bralon Addison had eight catches for136

yards, Mariota completed13 of15 passesand the White team defeated the Green team 65-10

Saturday.

W08 Rcl oog, >Toozrr

Oregon went strictly

By Charean Williams

Fort Worth Star-Telegram

t'

with an offense (white) vs. defense (green) formatbecauseofnagging injuries piling up. The scoring system

NFC East Dallas (Grade, C): 1(31) TravisFrederick,c,Wisconsin; 2 (47)Gavin Escobar,te, SanDiegoState;3 (74)Terrance Williams,wr,Baylor; 3(80)J.J. Wilcox,db, Georgia Southern; 4(114) BWWebb,db,Wiliam 8 Mary; 5(151)JosephRandle, rb,OklahomaState; 6(185) DevonteHolloman, Ib,SouthCarolina

heavily favored the offense, admitted Helfrich, the former offensive coordinator who took over

in mid-January when Chip Kelly left for the Philadelphia Eagles.

«'tsysrygy-

$'

"Coach just apolo-

gized to the defense for that," said Addison, a

sophomore receiver who has drawn praise from coachesandteammates for his performances

Photos by Joe Knne /The Bulletin

Thomas Cain, of Burns, lands in the water pit as Ridgeview's Jayden Goeman leaps toward it from a hurdle during the boys and girls combined 2,000-meter steeplechase on Saturday at Summit High School.

in practice this spring.

"Those guys havebeen tearing us upall spring so they kind of know it was just the scoring

New York Giants (B):

system." Still, the offenses put

up nine touchdowns and 802 yards against a defense that essentially knew what was coming.

The offense under Mariota looked to be in midseason form. The tempo was fast, the

scores camequickly and the sophomore looked as comfortable asever directing the team to three TDs on four drives.

"Today was achance

to go out there with the offense and show what

we've beendoing and how we've progressed," said Mariota, who last

year in the spring game was competing with Bryan Bennettforthe starting job. "It was a lot

of fun today." — The Associated Press

GOLF

Local doing well at C.O. Shootout A Central Oregonian has made his wayto the top of first net flight Saturday after the sec-

ond round of the Central Oregon Shootout. The vast majority of

the more than 300golfers at the three-day am-

ateur team tournament being staged at Aspen Lakes Golf Course in Sisters, Black Butte

Ranch's Big Meadows course, and EagleCrest Resort's Resort Course in Redmond arefrom outside of Central Or-

egon. Prineville's Les Bryan

The Cowboys were the most hotly debated team after the first round. Did they get enough in a trade with the 49ers?Did they reach to take Frederick? They rebounded nicely by taking the best available the rest of the way, but Monte Kiffin's defense didn't get much help. They missed out on the top safeties, and depth along the defensive line remains a concern.

• With districts just a fewweeksaway, Redmond's boys and Summit's girlsget invitational victories onSaturday Bulletin staff report Three weeks remain before the Class 5A Special District I t r ack and field championships, and the Redmond High boys are hitting their stride. On Saturday, the Panthers continued their rise, racking up 125 points en route to a first-place finish at the 12team Summit Invitational at Summit High, besting the second-place Storm's 116 points. "It's a bi g c o n f idence b ooster," Redmond coach Scott Brown said. "Our

guys keep winning by a bigger margin. We scored 78 against Mountain View (March 20), 81 against Bend (April 10),

83 against Summit (April 17) and 87 against Crook County (April 24). Hopefully we can continue that pattern next week against Ridgeview." Kyle Tinnell led the way for the Pant hers, setting a personal best in t h e triple jump by more than a foot with a

:- ) .4ii

Inside • More coverage of Saturday's prep sports events, 06 leap of 41 feet, 4'/4 inches. Tinnell also took second in the 100-meter dash with a PR time of 11.29 seconds. Cody Simpson won the pole vault by clearing 14 feet, Conor Smith was first in the 2,000-meter steeplechase, and Gabriel Giacci took third in the shot put and discus. "We had a lot of events where we had a lot of points," Brown said, adding that Redmond was without several throwers who missed the meet due to other obligations. "Even though those throwers weren't there, we had some other kids step up and have huge PRs in their events, and kind of pick up where they left off. It was a total team effort." See Invitational /D5

GIRLS PREP TENNIS final after two long days of tennis." The Storm rolled past 2012 state run-

ner-up Ashland (6-2) and Wilson (8-0) in pool play on Friday before topping Ridgeview (8-0) and the Bowmen on Saturday. Lindsey Brodeck (6-3, 6-2), Ariel Steele (6-1, 4-6, 10-4) and Brenna Roy (6-

3, 6-2) all won singles matches against

Sherwood in the championship match. Summit's top two doubles teams — Haley Younger and Kelsey Collis, and Kacie Evans and Lauren Handley — also added

The Giants filled some huge needs without reaching. Their top needs were offensive tackle and defensive end, and they got Pugh and Moore in the first three rounds. No one drafts pass rushers better than Jerry Reese. Moore, who had 26.5 sacks in three seasons, and DT Hankins were great value picks. They even got a young quarterback to groom behind Eli Manning, 32.

Philadelphia (C): 1(4) Lane Johnson, ot, Oklahoma;2 (35) ZachErtz, te, Stantord; 3 (67)Bennie Logan,dt, LSU;4(98) Matt Barkley,qb,Southern Cal; 5(136)Earl Wotff, db, N.C.State;7 (212)JoeKruger, de,Utah;7(218) JordanPoyer, db,OregonState; 7(239)-x David King, db, Oklahoma .

Summit'sKaely Gordon and Redmond's Tefna Mitchell-Hoegh battle to the finish of the girls 800-meter run on Saturday at Summit High School. Gordon won the race

Summit wins dual tourney in Sunriver Bulletin staff report SUNRIVER — Summit is still the team to beat in Class 5A girls tennis. The reigning state champion Storm finished the Class 5A Dual Championships at Sunriver Resort with a 4-0 match record,including a 5-3 victory over Sherwood in the tournament final. "I am very proud of our players' efforts throughout the entire weekend," said Summit coach Ryan Cruz, whose squad won the 12-team event that included the top four teams from last year's state tournament. "They showed toughness and determination to get themselves into the

1(19) JustinPugh,ot, Syracuse;2(49)Johnathan Hankins,dt, OhioState;3 (81)Damontre Moore, de, TexasABM;4(110) RyanNassib, qb,Syracuse;5 (152)CooperTaylor,db, Richmond;7(225) Eric Herman, g,Ohio;7 (253)-x MichaelCox,rb,UMass.

victories. Ridgeviewplaced fourth in the championship bracket, falling to Crescent Valley of Corvallis 7-1 in the third-place match. In Saturday's silver bracket, Bend High went 1-1, topping Pendleton 5-3 in the morning before losing to Ashland 53. Mountain View won both its matches in the bronze bracket Saturday, besting Wilson 6-2 and Lebanon 4-4 on sets. Redmond finished the second day of the tournament with an 0-2 record in the bronze bracket, dropping its first match to Lebanon 4-4 on games and its second match to Wilson 5-3.

The Eagles got better as a football team, but they did not come out with an improved secondary. Unless it makes a trade or gets some veteran secondary players released after June 1, Philadelphia better be able to score, because teams are going to throw all over the Eagles. Barkley doesn't seem to fit Chip Kelly's offense, but he joins four other QBs the Eagles will take to

training camp. Washington (C): 2(51)DavidAmerson,db, N.C.State; 3(85)Jordan Reed,te, Florida;4(119) Philip Thom as, db, Fresno State; 5(154) ChrisThompson,rb,Florida State; 5(162)BrandonJenkins, Ib, FloridaState; 6(191) BacarriRambo,db, Georgia;7 (228)JawanJamison, rb, Rutgers

The Redskins didn't have a first-rounder, having surrendered it, along with their 2014 first-rounder, to the Rams for RG3. SeeDraft /D5

and his partner, David

Garwood of Bingen,

HORSE RACING: THE KENTUCKY DERBY

Wash., shot a 65 in the second-round best ball

at Eagle Crest to post a

Contenderscomplete last big workout before RLlnfor the Roses

two-round total of 122 and take a three-stroke lead.

Bryan is the only local leader in any of the tournament's six flights.

Eugene duoJohn and Jack Pennington took division after firing a 68 ss

Walczaklead the second net division, and Duane

Nance of Alohaand Darryl Nance of Bellevue, Wash., lead the third net dlvlslon. The three-day tourna-

trxa; "

".'. l

. +%W +

mentconcludestoday with a Chapmanevent. Each flight plays a dif-

ferent course eachday. For results, seeD2. — Bulletin staff report

The 139thKentucky Derby

LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Trainer Chad Brown had reason to feel encouraged after the way Normandy Invasion covered Churchill Downs on Saturday in the final big workout leading into the Kentucky Derby. The horse clocked 59 seconds over five furlongs to top Derby hopefuls on a busy day, followed by Mylute and Black Onyx. Todd Pletcher came away feeling good about the quality efforts turned in by the five horses he's training including favorites Verrazano and Revolutionary, leading his high-quantity contingent. Whether Normandy Invasion can snag attention from some of his morepublicized competitors over the next

•When:Saturday,May4,1p.m.•TV:NBC

The Associated Press

a commanding sevenstroke lead in the gross Saturday. Gresham's Dan Turin andRandy

By Gary Graves

Reed Palmer/The Associated Press vie Churchill Downs

Kentucky Derby hopeful Normandy Invasion, under Javier Herrara, works out at Churchill Downs, Saturday in Louisville, Ky.

week remains to be seen. But he, Mylute and Black Onyx offered proof that horses in the second tier of the Road to the Kentucky Derby standings might be just as strong as those on top. In the case of Normandy Invasion, Brown sees a horse showing that he's

capable of challenging expected favorites Orb and Verrazano. Tied with Frac Daddy in 14th place with 44 points in the Road to the Kentucky Derby standings, the horse's comfort with Churchill Downs has become evident with two good workouts this week by himself. See Derby/D5


D2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 20'I3

COREBOARD Miami 3, Milwaukee0

CENTRALOREGON SHOOTOUT Gholston,de,MichiganState. April 26-27 127 Atlanta,MafficiahGoodwin, de,Clemson. 128. SanFrancisco, QuintonPaton, wr,Louisiana Saturday, BestBall; Friday, Monday Two-Person Scramble Tech. Baseball: NorthMarionat Madras,4 p.m.; Elmiraat 129. Baltimore,JohnSimon,Ib, OhioState. At AspenLakes (Sisters), Black Butte Ranch Srsters,4:30p.mJCulver at Regis, 4:30 p.m.;Bend April 30:Milwaukeeat Miami,4or 5 p.m. 130. x-Baltimore,KyleJuszczyk, rb, Harvard. Big Meadow,EagleCrest Resort Course at CrookCounly, 4:30p.m.;LaPine atSweet Home, x-Tuesday, 131. x-SanFrancisco, MarcusLatimore, rb,South (Redmond) 4:30 p.m.;Ridgeviewat Summit, 4:30 p.m.;Moun- x-Thursday,May2 Miamiat Milwaukee,TBA x-Saturday, May 4: Mi l w aukee a t M ia mi , TB A Carolina. Top five after secondround tain View atRedmond, 4:30p.m. New York 3,Boston0 132. x-Detroit,DevinTaylor, de,South Carolina. Gross — 1, JohnPennington/JackPennington, Softball: Madras at North Marion/St. Paul,4:30p.m.; 133. x-Atlanta,LevineToilolo, te,Stanford. 128. 2, RogerEichhorn/DonOrreff, 135. 3 (tie), Sisters atElmira,4:30p.m.; Culverat Regis, 4.30 Saturday,April 20:NewYork85, Boston 78 Tuesday, April 23:NewYork 87,Boston 71 Fifth Round RobertKumpula/MattDuvall, 137;SteveWood/Bryan p.m.; SweetHomeatI.aPine,4:30p.m. Friday, Apri l 26 New Y ork 90, Boston 76 134. Kansas C i t y, Sa n ders C om m in gs, db, G eo rgi a . Schlafke,137;5,G Boys golf: Redmond,Summit, Ridgeview,Mountain April28: NewYorkat Boston,10a.m. 135. Jacksonvile,DenardRobinson, rb,Michigan. View,Sisters, CrookCountyatAubreyGlennCoun- Today, x-Wednesday, MayI: Bostonat NewYork, TBA 136. PhiladelphiaEarl , Wolff, db, NC.State. try ClubInvitational, noon 137. Seattle (fromDetroit), JesseWiliams,dt, Girls golf: LaPine,Ridgevrew, Sisters, CrookCounty, x-Friday,May3. NewYorkat Boston, TBA x-Sunday, May 5: B os ton at Ne w Y ork, T B A Alabama. Madrasat Quail Run,11a.m. Indiana 2, Atlanta 1 138. Seattle (fromOakland), TharoldSimon,db, Sunday,April 21:Indiana107,Atlanta90 LSU. Tuesday Wednesday, April 24:Indiana113, Atlanta98 139. Indianapolis (from Cleveland), Montori Baseball: LaSalleatMadras, 4p.m. Saturday,April 27:Atlanta90,Indiana69 Hughes, dt, UT-Martin. Softball: Madras at LaSalle, 4.30 p.m. Monday,April 29:IndianaatAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. 140 Arizona,StepfanTaylor, rb,Stanford. Track: Crook County, Gilchrist at Summit,330 p m 141. New YorkJets, OdayAboushi, ot, Virginia. Boys tennis: CrookCountyat Ridgeview,4 p.m.; Wednesday,May1: AtlantaatIndiana, TBA 142.Tennessee,Lavar Edwards,de, LSU. Mountain View at Summit, 4 p.m.; Bend at x-Fnday,May3: IndianaatAtlanta, TBA x-Sunday, May 5: At l a nta at Indi a na, TB A 1 43 Bu ff a lo,JonathanMeeks,db,Clemson. Redmond,4p.m.; Madrasat Stayton,4 p.m. Chicago 3, Brookl y n1 144. New O rle ans, K enn yStils, wr,Okahoma. Girls tennis: Summit at MountainView, 4 p.m.; 145. San Diego,SteveWiliams, db,California. Ridgeviewat CrookCounty, 4 p.m.; Redm ond at Saturday,April 20:Brooklyn106, Chicago89 Monday,April 22 Chicago90, Brooklyn 82 146. Denver(from Miamithrough GreenBay), Bend, 4p.m.;StaytonatMadras, 4p.m. Thursday,April 25:Chicago79,Brooklyn 76 QuanterasSmith, de,WesternKentucky. Boys golf: LaPineatTokatee, TBD Saturday, Apri l 27: Chi c ago142, Brookl y n134, 30T 147. Tampa Bay,StevenMeans,de,Buffalo. Boys lacrosse: Harneyat Bend,6 p.mzSisters at Monday,April 29.Chicagoat Brooklyn, 4p.m. 148. Carolina,A.J. Klein, Ib,lowaState. Summit, 8p.m. x-Thursday,May2: BrooklynatChicago,TBA 149 St.Louis,BrandonMcGee,db, Miami. x-Saturday,May4 ChicagoatBrooklyn, TBA 150. Pittsburgh,TerryHawthorne,db,fflinois. Wednesday WESTERN C O NF E RE NC E 151. Dallas,JosephRandle, rb,OklahomaState. Baseball: Bend atCrookCounty,4.30 p.m.; RidOklahomaCity 3, Houston 0 152. NewYork Giants, CooperTaylor, db,Richgeview atSummit, 4:30p.m..; MountainViewat mond. Redmond4:30p.m.; SistersatJunction City, 4:30 Sunday,April 21.OklahomaCity120, I-louston91 PGA Tou Wednesday, Apri l 24: Okl a homa Ci t y105, Houston 153. Atlanta(fromChicago), StanslyMaponga, de, p.m.; Culver atCentral Linn, 2 p.m.; LaPineat 102 TCU. Zurich Classic Elmira,4'30 m p 154. Washington,Chris Thompson,rb, Florida Saturday Softball: CrookCounty atBend (DH), 3p.m.,Summrt Saturday,April27: OklahomaCity104, Houston101 At TPC Louisian at Ridgeview (DH), 3p.m.; Redmond at Mountain Monday,April 29: OklahomaCity at Houston,6:30 State. p.m. 155. Minnesota,Jeff Locke,p,UCLA. Avondale, La. View (DH), 3p.m.;JunctionCity at Sisters,4:30 x-Wednesday, Ma y1: Houston at Ok l a homa C ity, 5 or 156. Crnci n nati Ta , n ner H a w k in son, g, K a ns as . Purse: $6.6 million p.m.; Culver atCentral Linn, 2 pm.; I.a Pineat 6:30pm. 157. SanFrancisco (from Indianapolis), Quinton Yardage:7,425; Pa r:72 Elmira,4:30p.m. x-Friday, May 3: O kl a hom a C i t y at Hou s t o n, TB A Dial, dt,Alabam a. Third Round Track: Ridgeview atRedmond, 3p.m.; Mountain View x-Sunday, May 5. H ou s ton at O kl a hom a C t i y, TB A 158. Seattle,LukeWrffson, te, Rice. a-amateur atBend,3:30p.m.;Madrasand Molaff aatLaSalle, San Antonio 3, L.A. Lakers 0 159. Green Bay, MicahHyde,db, lowa. LucasGlover 65 67 70—202 TBA Sunday,April 21:SanAntonio 91,L.A. Lakers79 160. St.Louis(fromHouston), ZacStacy,rb, Van- Ky eStanley 72-67-65—204 Girls golf: Ridgeview, CrookCountyat EagleCrest,1 Wednesday,April 24: SanAntonio 102,L.A. Lakers derbi t. JimmyWalker 67-71-66—204 p.mJ Mountain ViewatQuail Valley,TBD 91 161. Denver, TavarresKing, wr,Georgia. Billy Horschel 67-71-66 —204 Friday, Apri l 26: San An t o ni o 120, L.A. Lakers 89 162. Washi n gton (from New En g l a nd), Brandon D.A. Poi n ts 66 68-70—204 Thursday Today,April 28:SanAntonioatLA. Lakers, 4p.m. Jenkins,Ib, FloridaState 68-72-65—205 Baseball: MadrasatGladstone,5 p.m. KevinStadler x-Tuesday, April 30:L.A.Lakersat SanAntonio, 5 or 163. Chicago (fromAtlanta), JordanMils, ot,LouiHenrikNorlander 71-70-65—206 Softball: Gladstone atMadras, 4:30p.m. 6:30 p.m. sianaTech. 64-76-66 —206 Boys golf: Class5ASpecial District1 tournamentat RickyBarnes x-Thursday, May 2: Sa n A ntoni o at LA. Lakers, TB A 164. Miami (from San Franci s co through Cl e ve73-66-67 —206 EaglePointGolf Club,11a.m..; Sisters,LaPineat KenLooper x -Saturday, May 4: L.A. La k ers at Sa n A ntoni o , TB A 65-68-73—206 l a nd), Mike Gi f fi s l e e, rb, Fl o ri d a. Boo We e k l e y GlazeMeadow, TBD Golden State 2, Denver1 165. Detroit (fromBaltimorethroughSeattle), Sam KenDuke 70-69-68—207 Girls golf: Class5ASpecial District I tournamentat April 20:Denver97, Golden State 95 Martin, p,AppalachianState. 68-70-69—207 HarrisEnglish EaglePointGolf Club,11amcSisters at Tokatee Saturday, Tuesday, Apri 23: Gol d en S t a t e 131, De n ver117 69-69-69—207 166. x-MiamiCal , ebSturgis, k,Florida. NickWatney Memorial,TBD Friday, Apri l 26: Gol d en S t a te110, De nver108 167. x-Green Bay, Josh Boyd, de, Mi s si s si p pi 67-71-69—207 Luke Guthri e Track: CulveratEast LinninLebanon,4 p.m. 67-70-70—207 State. BobbyGa tes Boys tennis: Redm ondat Ridgeview,4 p.mzMoun- Today,April 28:Denverat Golden State, 6:30p.m. T uesday, Apri l 30 Gol d en S tat e at D e nver, 5 or 6 p.m . 68-69-70—207 168. x-Baltimore,RickyWagner, g,Wisconsin. Justin Rose tain View atBend,4p.m.; Summit atCrookCounty, x-Thursday, May2 Denverat Gol d en S t a te, TB A 71-70-67—208 Sixth Round RodPam pling 4p. m.;EstacadaatMadras,4p.m. x-Saturday, May 4: G ol d en S tate at D en ver, TB A 70-71-67 —208 169. Jacksonvi l e, Josh E v ans, db, Fl o ri d a. Jason Duf n e r Girls tennis: Bend at Mountain View, 4 p.m.; L.A. Clippers 2, Memphis2 70-70-68—208 170. Kansas City, Eric Kush, c, California(Pa.) D.H.Lee Ridgeview at Redmond, 4 p.mc Crook County at Saturday,Apri l 20: L.A. Cl i p pers112, Mem phi s 91 73-67-68—208 171. Detroit,CoreyFuller, wr,Virginia Tech. PeterTom asulo Summit, 4p.m.;MadrasatEstacada,4 p.m. Monday,April 22:L.A.Clippers93, Memphis 91 71-69-68—208 172.Oakland,NickKasa,te, Colorado. DavidHearn Thursday, Apri l 25 Mem phi s 94, LA Cl i p pers 82 70-69-69—208 173. Denver (from Phi a del p hi a through C l e vel a nd, Richard H.Lee Friday Saturday,Aprrl 27:Memphis104, L.A Clippers83 67-72-69—208 San FranciscoandGreenBay), Vinston Painter, ot, StephenAmes Baseball: CrookCountyat Bend,430 p.mzSummit Tuesday, April 30: Memphi s at L.A. Cl i p pers, 7:30 67-72-69—208 VirginiaTech. Chris Kirk at Ridgeview4:30 p.m.; Redm ond at Mountain p.m. 71-67-70—208 174. Arizona,RyanSwope,wr,TexasA8M. JohnPeterson View,4.30p.m.;JunctionCily atSisters, 4:30p.m.; F riday, May 3: L.A. Cl i p pers at Me m phi s , TB A 175. Clevel a nd, Jamoris Slaughter, db, Notre Nicolas Col s aerts 70-68-70—208 CountryChristianatCulver,4:30 p.mJElmiraat La x-Sunday,May5: Memphis at L.A Clippers,TBA Dame. Jerry Kelly 70-67-71—208 Pine,4:30p.m. 176. Houston (fromTennesseethrough Minnesota, EmieEis 67-69-72—208 Softball: Bend atCrookCounty, 4:30p.m.;Ridgeview Saturday' s Summari e s ArizonaandOakland), DavrdQuessenberry, ot, San MorganHofmann 66-69-73—208 at Summit4:30 , p.m.; MountainViewat Redmond, Jose State. Luke Li s t 71-70-68—209 430pm.; SistersatJunction City,430p.m.;Coun177. Buffal o Dusti , n Hopki n s, k, Fl o ri d a St a t e . Retief Goosen 71-70-68—209 try ChristianatCulver,4:30 p.m.;Elmiraat LaPine, BIIIIS142, NetS134 (3 OT) 178. NewYorkJets, WrffiamCampbell, g, Mich> - FabianGomez 71-70-68—209 4.30 p.m. gan. RobertoCastro 71-70-68—209 Track: Sisters, LaPine, Gilchrist at Sisters Rotary BROOKLYN (134) 179. San Di e go, T ourek W i l i a ms, Ib, FIU. Andrew S v o boda 70-70-69—209 Invite, 2 p.mzRidgeviewat LaPineTwilght, TBD; Wallace5-95-917,Evans5-75-1215, I.opez9-20 180 SanFrancisco(fromMiami), NickMoody, Ib, BrandtJobe 70-70-69—209 MountainViewat DeanNice Invitational in Gresh- 7-9 26, Williams11-255-732, Johnson 10-20 1-2 RyanPalmer 70-70-69—209 am, 2:15pm.; BendatRobAllenInvite inLebanon, 22, Blatche5-73-313, Watson3-83-39, Humphries FloridaState. 181. Oakland (fromTampa Bay), Latavius Murray, Jeff Overton 73-68-69—210 4:30 p.mJ Summit, RedmondatNrke/Jesuit Relays, 0-0 0-0 0,Stackhouse0-00-0 0, Brooks0-1 0-00. Aaron Wa t k i n s 71-69-70—210 2:30 p.m.;MadrasatStaytonTwilght, TBA rb, UCF. Totals 48-97 29-45134. 1 82. Carol i n a, Kenj o n B a r ner, rb, Or e g on . Sean O' H ai r 70-70-70—210 Boys golf: Class5ASpecial District1 tournament at CHICAGO (142) 183. NewOrleans, Rufus Johnson, Ib, Tarleton DerekErnst 73-67-70—210 EaglePoint Gof Club,11a m. Deng7-191-115,Boozer10-161-2 21,Noah7BubbaWatson 73-65-72—210 Girls golf: Class5ASpecial District1 tournamentat 18 1-415, Hinrich 7-122-3 18, Butler 6-8 3-5 16, State Steve LeB run 70-68-72—210 EaglePoint GolfClub,11a.m. 184. Oakland(fromSt. LouisthroughHouston), Mohammed 4-71-3 9 Robinson 14-23 3-3 34 BeM ychal Ri v era, te, T e n ne ss ee . Doug LaBel l e 0 70-67-73—210 Boys lacrosse: Sistersat Harney,5:30 p.m., Hood linelli 0 1 4-4 4,Gibson3-54-410. Totals 68-109 Jeff Maggert 70 67 73 210 185 Dallas,DeVonteHolloman, Ib,South Carolina RiverValleyat Summit, 8 p.m. 20-29 142. BrianDavis 68-69-73—210 186. Pittsburgh,Justin Brown,wr, Oklahoma. Brooklyn 26 29 29 27 10 6 7 — 134 George Mc N ei f f 74-67-70—211 187. Arizona(from NewYorkGiants), AndreEllingSaturday Chicago 25 33 18 35 10 6 15 — 142 H unter Ha a s 72-69-70—211 ton, rb, Cl e m son . Track: Gichrrst atPLS1ATrackClassic at Porland BrendanSteele 70-71 70—211 188. Chicago,Cornelius Washington, de,Georgra. Christian,11a.m. Hawks 90, Pacers 69 73-67-71—211 189. Tampa Bay (from Minnesota), MikeJames, StevenBowdrtch Girls tennis: MountainView,Sisters at BlackButte Stuart Appl e by 70-70-71 —211 rb, Miami. Tourname nt, 10a.m. INDIANA (69) Matt Every 68-72-71 —211 190. Ci n ci n nati Rex , B urk he ad, rb, Ne bra s k a. Boys lacrosse: RexPutnamat Mountain View,1 George 4-117 816,West7-144-418, Hrbbert3-8 RickieFowler 67-73-71 211 191.Washington,Bacarri Rambo,db,Georgia. p.m.;HoodRiverValey atBend, 2p.m. 2-4 8, Hill 1-81-2 3,Stephenson1-71-24, Green472-67-72—211 192. IndianapolisJohn , Boyett, db, Oregon. JoeySnyderffl 12 0-010,THansbrough1-34-4 6,Pendergraph 0-5 68-71-72—211 193. Green Bay,NatePalmer, b, 0inois State ChadCampbel 0-00, Augustin0-51-11,Young0-1 0-00,0 Johnson PREP SPORTS 68-70-73—211 194. Seattle,SpencerWare, rb, LSU. GaryWoodland 0-41-31, Mahinmi1-20-02, B.Hansbrough0-1 0-0 67-71 73 211 195. Houston, AlanBonner, wr,Jacksonville State. Matt Jones 0.Totals 22-81 21-28 69. 70-71-71—212 196. Minnesota(fromDenverthrough Philadelphia GregChalmers Track & field ATLANTA (90) 68-73-71 —212 andTamp aBay), Jeff Baca,g, UCLA. TrevorImmelman Saturday's results Smith 6-132-5 14, Horford 12-202-4 26, Petro 68-72-72—212 197. Ci n ci n nati (from New E ng land), Cobi Ha m i l J.J. Henry Boys 3-4 0-0 6, Teague 4-15 5-7 13, Harris 2-114-5 8, ton, wr,Arkansas. 69-71 72 212 Scott Brown I.Johnson 3-71-2 7, Korver2-50-16, Toffiver 2-4172-68-72—212 I98. Houston(from Atlanta throughSt. Louis), MichaelLetzig Summit Invitational 27, Mack0-10-00,Jenkins0-00-00,Jones0-1 0-0 ChrisJones,db, Bowling Green. 68-71-73—212 JasonKokrak At Bend 0, Scott 1-11-23. Totals 35-8216-2890. 68-71-73—212 199. Detroi(from t SanFranciscothrough Baltimore TommyGainey Team scores — Redmond 125, Summit 116, Indiana 14 16 19 20 — 69 and Seattle),TheoRiddick, rb,Notre Dame. 68-71-73 212 JasonBohn Mountain View99, Central Linn 95, La Pine79.5, Atlanta 27 27 21 15 — 90 72-68-73—213 200. Baltimore,KapronLewis-Moore, de,Notre DavrdToms Hood RiverValley 72.5, Ridgeview35, Sisters 31, 68-71-74—213 Dame. GrahamDeLaet Burns22,Ashland15,WestAlbany11,Glendalel. 68-70-75—213 201. x-Houston, Ryan G ri f fin, te, UC onn. Chris Di M arco 400-meter relay —1,LaPine(Desrosiers, Kim- Grizzlies104, Clippers 83 70-71-73 214 202. x-Tennessee,Khalid Wooten,db,Nevada. LeeWiliams mel, Swayze,Wilson), 4345. 2, Central Linn, 43.49. 71-69-74—214 203. x-Baltimore,RyanJensen, c,ColoradoState- JonasBlrxt L.A. CLIPPERS (83) 3, HoodRiver Valley, 43.66.1,500 — 1, Al dritt, 72-68-74—214 Pueblo. Colt Knost Butler 0-40-00, Griffin 7-135-519,Jordan1-3 0Sum, 4:07.41. 2,Bowlin, Sum,4.20.41. 3, Sjogren, a-Guan Ti a nl a ng 72-69-77 —218 204. x-KansasCity, BradenWilson, rb, Kansas 02, Paul7-134-519, Bi f fups0-60-00, Crawford 4Sum, 4:22.38.3,000 — 1, Thornton,MV,9:14.62. State. 2,Jones,Sum,9:16.53.3,Martrn,Sum,9:30.34.100 11 2-212,Hoffins2-41-1 5,Barnes3-8 0-0 6,Odom 205. xOakland,StacyMcGee, dt, Oklahoma. — 1, Rodriguez,HRV11.22. 2, Tinnell, R, 11.29. 3, 2-40-05, Bedsoe3-83-49,Turiaf2-30-04, Green 206. x-Pittsburgh, VinceWiliams, Ib, FloridaState. 1-1 0-0 2.Totals 32-78 15-17 83. Lacoste,WA,11.31. 400 —1, Desrosiers, LP,49.10. Seventh Round MEMPHIS(104) 2,Wilson,Sum,51.62 3,Wol fenden,MV,52.09. 207 Kansas Ci t y, Mi keCatapano,Ib, Princeton. Prince7-120-015, Randolph 11-17 2-424,Gasol 110h — I, LaCoste, CL,15.22; 2, Wilcox, MV,15.82. 208. Jacksonvile,JeremyHarris, db,NewMexrco 3, Taylor,RV,16.45.800— 1, Hinz,Sum,1:56.03 2, 9 14 6 7 24,Conley5 13 3 4 15,Allen 3 8 4 5 10, State. Bayless0-40-0 0, Pondexter 3-73-5 10,Arthur 1-1 Maton, Sum,1:56.72.3,Wyff ie,MV,1:57.34.200 209. Oakland, Brice Butler, wr,SanDiegoState. 0-12-22, Leuerg-0 I, Desrosiers,LP,22.01 2, Rodriguez,HRV,22.36. 3, 2-24, Davis0-00-00, Wroten 210. Jacksonvil e(fromPhrladelphia), Dem etrrus 0-00-00. Totals 39-7722-29104. LaCoste,CL,22.92. 300h—1, LaCoste, CL,40.52. 0-00, Daye McCray, db, Ap pal achianState. 25 2 2 20 16 — 83 2,K.Johnson,R,40.70.3,Wilcox,MV,41.78.1,600 L.A. Clippers 211. Detroit,MichaelWiliams,te, Alabama. 33 13 25 33 — 104 relay — I, MountainView(Wolfenden, Wylie, Mc- Memphis 212. Philadelphia(fromCleveland), JoeKruger, Bride ,Webb),3:29.22.2,Redmond,3:34.44.3,Ridde, Utah. geview3:36.11.2K steeplechase 1, Smith, R, Thunder 104, Rockets 101 213. Minnesota (fromArizona), MichaelMauti, Ib, 736962,Goeman,RV,7:41.58 3,Kirtley,R,747.60. PennState. 3K steeplechase — 1, KanzigSis, , 11:31.62.2, OKLAHOMA CITY (104) 214. Minnesota (from Bufalo throughSeattle), TarCarter,R,11:55.25. 3,Rist, CL,12.08.15. Durant13-3011-13 41, Ibaka7-14 3-317, Perkins vis Bond,g,North Carolina. HJ 1, Quattlebum,R, 6-04. 2, Menefee, Sum, 1-3 0-0 2,Jackson3-66-614, Sefolosha1-70-03, 215. NewYorkJets, Tomm y Bohanon, rb, Wake 6-04. 3,Ronhaar, RV,6-00. Discus — I, Walker,Cl, Fisher3-62-29,Martin3-114-412,Col ison2-92-2 Forest. 145-03.2, Barajas,HRV,141-09. 3, Giacci, R,140-03. 6,Liggins0-10-00.Totals33-87 28-30104. 216. Green Bay(fromTennesseethroughSanFranPV 1,Simpson,R,14 00 2,Ju.Petz,LP,13 063, HOUSTON (101) cisco), C J.Johnson, wr, GrandValley State. Vaughan ,A,13-00.Shot— I,Walker,CL,50-07.2, Harden922101530, Parsons8122 321, Asik 217. Cl e vel and (fromMiami), ArmontyBryant, de, Fults, HRV, 48-04. 3,Giacci, R,46-03. Javelin — 1, 1-1 3-45, Beverley3-100-06, Lin1-6 0-0 2, Garcia EastCentral. Nonnemacher, 8,166-04. 2,Aylward,Sum,151-02. 3, 7130018, Delfino 3102 211, TJones2 3014, 218. Philadelphia(fromTampa Bay), JordanPoyer, Blackbum,8,151-00. TJ —1, Tinneff,R,41-04.75. Brooks2-60-04. Totals 36-8317-25101. db, Oregon State. 2, Swayze,LP,41-02.25. 3, Meyr, CL,40-02.25. LJ Oklahoma City 39 2 7 14 24 — 104 219. Arizona(from Carolina fhroughOakland), D.C. —1, Desrosiers,LP,22-07.25. 2, Webber, HRV , 20- Houston 19 30 27 25 — 101 Jefferson,te,Rutgers. 09. 3, Meyr,CL,20-04.50 220. Seattle(fromNewOr eans), RyanSeymour, g, Vanderbilt. FOOTBALL Girls 221. San Diego,BradSorenson,qb, UtahState. 222. Buffalo(fromSt. Louis), Chris Gragg,te, Ar Summit Invitational NFL kansas. At Summit 223. Pittsburgh,NickWiliams, db,Samford. NATIONALFOOTBALLLEAGUE Team score s — Summit244,Ridgeview 92.5, 224. Green Bay(from Dallas through Miami), Kevin 2013 NFLDraft Selections MountainView78.5, HoodRiver Valley 52.5, Burns D orsey, wr,Maryand. At New York 50, Sisters49,Redmond44, LaPine 25.5, Paisley13, 225. New York Giants, Eric Herman, g,Ohio. Saturday Ashland10,Glendale3, Central Linn1. 226. NewEngland (fromChicago throughTampa (x-compensatoryselection) 400 relay — 1, Summit (Buzzas,Meagher, Bay), Mrchael Buchanan,de,fflinois. Fourth Round Singer ,Thomas),49.82.2,Ridgeview,50.87.3,Hood 227. Cleveland (fromCincinnati throughSanFran98. Philadelphia(fromJacksonvile), MattBarkley, RiverValley,51.13.1,500 — 1,Gindlesperger,Sum, cisco),GarrettGilkey,ot, CharonState. 456 28.2,Su,Sum,5 0292.3, Nelson,Sum,50584. qb, SouthernCal 228 Washington,JawanJamison,rb, Rutgers. 99.KansasCity,NrcoJohnson,Ib,Al abama. 3,000 — I, HadleySchoderbek,Sum,11:14.28. 2, 229. Minnesota (from Minnesotathrough New 100. Tampa Bay (from Oakland), AkeemSpence, S. Hassell, MV,11:30.38. 3,Barbour,HRV,11:59.06. Engl and andTampaBay), Everrett Dawkins, dt, Florida dt, fflinois. 100 — 1,Ochsner,R,12.44 2, Buzzas, Sum,12.56. 101.Jacksonville(fromPhiladelphia), AceSanders, State 3, Thomas,Sum,12.82. 400 — 1, Gunderson, 8, 230. IndianapolisKerw , ynnWiliams, rb,UtahState 59.67. 2,Schlosser,HRV ,61.1. 3, Brown,Sum,61.36. wr, SouthCarolina. 231. Seattle,TyPoweff, Ib,Harding. 102. NewEngland(fromDetroit through Minne100h —1, Kinney,Sum,16.31. 2, Boen,LP,17.16. 232. Green Bay,SamBarrington, Ib, SouthFlorida. sota), Josh Bo yce, wr, T C U . 3,Famsworth,MV,17.47 3,Haken,Sis,17.47 800 233. Oakland (from Houston), DavidBass, dt, Mis103. Arizona,AlexOkafor, Ib,Texas. — I, Gordon,Sum,2:19.06. 2, Mitcheff-Hoegh,R, 104. Miami(fromCleveland), Jelani Jenkins, Ib, souri Western. 2:19.34. 3,Falk, Sis, 2.22.41.200 —1, Ochsner, R, 234. Denver, Zac Dysert, qb,Miami(Ohio). Florida. 25 5. 2,Thomas,Sum,26.12. 3, Buzzas, Sum,26.35. 235. NewEngland,SteveBeauhamais,Ib,Rutgers. 105. BuffaloDuke , Wiliams, db, Nevada. 300h— I,Steen,RV,47.30.2,Kinney,Sum,48.33. 236. Chicago (fromAtlanta), MarquessWilson, wr, 106. Miami(fromNewYork Jetsthrough New Or3, Hignell-Stark,Sum,48.64. 1,600 relay — 1, Washington State. DionSims,te, MichiganState. Summi(Brown, t Meagher, Kinney,Buzzas), 4:05.31. leans), 237. San Francrsco, B.J. Daniels, qb, South 107. Tenne ssee,BrianSchwenke, c, California. 2, Redmond, 4:10.36. 3, HoodRiver Valley, 4:14.61. Florida. 108 Carolina,EdmundKugbila, g,ValdostaState. 2K Steepl echase — I,Walker,Sum,7:35.02.2, 238. Baltimore, AaronMeffete, wr,Elon. 109.GreenBay(fromNewOrleansthrough Miami), Comett,Sum,8:36.40. 3, Winer,CL,8:51.89. DavidBakhtiari, ot,Colorado. 239. x-Phiadelphia,DavidKing,db,Okahoma. HJ —1, Robertson,8, 5-2. 3, Danek,Sum,5-0. 240. x-Ci n ci n nati Rei , dFragel, ot, OhioState. 110. NewYorkGiants (fromSanDiegothrough 3, Cochran,Sum,4-10. Discus — I, Hidalgo, RV, Arizona),RyanNassib, qb,Syracuse. 241. x-SeattleJared , Smith, g, NewHampshire. 108-02. 2,Smith,8,103-09.3,A.Roshak,MV,99-05. 111. Pittsburgh(from MiamithroughCleveland), 242. x-Seattle, MichaelBowie, ot, Northeastern Shot 1,A.Roshak,MV,40-04.2,Harter,Sum,33- Shamarko Thomas, db,Syracuse. State(Okla.). 03.5.3, Smith, 8,31-11PV —1,Sidor, Sum,11-6. 112. Oakland (fromTampa Bay), TylerWilson, qb, 243. x-Atlanta,KemelIshmael, db, UCF. 2, Holland,RV,9-0. 3, Peterson,HRV , 9-0. Javelin Arkansas. 244. x-Atlanta,ZekeMota, db, NotreDame. 1, Mingus,Sum,114-04 2, Edwars, Sum,108113. St. Loui s , BarrettJones, c, Al a bam a . 245. x-Detroit,BrandonHepburn, Ib, FloridaA&M. 05. 3,Needham,Sum,107-07. LJ—1, Brown,Sum, 114. Dallas, 8W.Webb, db,Wiliam 8 Mary 246. x-SanFrancisco, Carter Bykowski,ot, lowa 16-08.5. 2, Place,MV,16-02.5. 3, Falk, Sis,15-07. 115. Pittsburgh,LandryJones,qb, Oklahoma. State TJ —1, Colahan,P,32-02. 2, Haigler,LP,32-01. 3, 116. Arizona (from NewYorkGiants), EarlWafford, 247. x-Baltimore,MarcAnthony, db,California. Danek,Sum,31-11.5 248. x-Tenne ssee,DaimionStaford, db,Nebraska. g, James Madison. 117. Chicago,KhaseemGreene, Ib, Rutgers. 249. x-Atlanta,SeanRenfree,qb,Duke. 118. CincinnatiSean , Porter, b, TexasA&M. 250. x-Miami,DonJones,db,ArkansasState. BASKETBALL 119. Washington, Phillip Thomas,db, Fresno 251. x-Cincinnati, T J. Johnson,c,South Carolina. State. 252. x-San Francisco, Marcus Cooper, db,Rutgers. NBA 120. Minnesota,GeraldHodges, Ib, PennState. 253. x-New YorkGiants, MichaelCox,rb, UMass. NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 121. Indianapolis,KhaledHolmes, c,SouthemCal. 254. x-lndianapolis,JusticeCunningham,te,South All Times PDT Carolina. 122. Green Bay, J.C Treter, ot,Comeff. 123. Seattle,ChrisHarper,wr, KansasState. FIRSTROUND 124. Houston,TrevardoWiliams, Ib, UConn. GOLF (x-if necessary) 125. Green Bay(from Denver), Johnathan Franklin, (Best-of-7) rb, UCLA. EASTERN CONFERENCE 126. TampaBay (from NewEngland), Wiliam Local

ON DECK

Sunday,April 21: Miami110,Milwaukee87 Tuesday,Apri 23:Miami98, Mrlwaukee86 Thursday,April 25: Miami104,Milwaukee91 Today,April 28.Miamiat Milwaukee,12:30p.m.

65-64 — 129 66-64 130 66-64—130 67-63 — 130 65-65—130 65-65 — 130 65-65—130 66-65—131 66-65 — 131 64-67—131 66-66 — 132 68-64—132 67 66 133 66-67—133 70-63—133 65-69—134 69-65—134 66-69—135 69-66 — 135 68-68 — 136 69-67—136 68-69 — 137 69-68—137 70-69 139

CalcavecchiaSyenior Couples/Haa s Jacobsen/W eibring PerniceJr/Tway Elkington/Mediate Mize/Suffon Glasson/Pate Funk/Goode s Bryan(ZP urtzer Kite/Morgan Sauers/Perry Hatalsky/Pooley Nelson/Lew Gi der/B.Wa dkins Forsman/Simpson Lyle /Woosnam Cook/Pavin Haffberg/Rutledge Jacobs/Zoeffer Daley/Jones Roberts/Wiebe Doyle/Vaughna Bean/Lu Brooks/Wood

HOCKEY

Conference OregonState Oregon UCLA ArizonaState Stanford Arizona California SouthernCal WashingtonState 6 Washington Utah

W 13 15 11 10 9 9 8 8

L 4 5 6 7

6 5

NATIONALHOCKEYLEAGUE

All TimesPDT

Saturday's Games

Oregon 6, Stanford 4 UCLA10,WashingtonState1 Ca ifomia 8,Washington1 Oregon State3, USC0 ArizonaState3, Utah1 x-Arizona4, AlabamaState3 Today's Games ArizonaStateat Utah,noon UCLAat Washington State, noon x-Alabama State atArizona, noon USCat OregonState, 12:05p.m. Stanford atOregon,1230p.m. California at Washington, I p.m.

MOTOR SPORTS

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

GP W L OTPts GF GA z -Pittsburgh 48 36 12 0 72 165 119 x-N.Y. Rangers 48 26 18 4 56 130 112 x-N.Y.lslanders 48 24 17 7 55 139 139 P hiladelphia 48 23 22 3 49 133 141 NewJersey 48 19 19 10 48 112 129

Northeast Division GP W L OTPts GF GA 48 29 14 5 47 28 13 6 48 26 17 5 47 24 17 6 48 21 21 6

8 9 12 12 11 11 15

W L 33 8 32 10 27 12 27 12 23 14 27 14 19 23 16 25 19 20 14 27 16 22

x =nonconference

NHL

x-Montreal x-Boston x-Toronto x-Dttawa Buffalo

Overall

63 62 57 54 48

SoutheastDivision

149 126 129 105 145 133 112 102 125 143

GP W L OTPts GF GA y-Washington 48 27 18 3 57 149 130 W innipeg 4 8 24 21 3 51 128 144 C arolina 4 81 9 25 4 4 2 128 160 Tampa Bay 48 18 26 4 40 148 150 F lorida 48 1 5 2 7 6 3 6 112 171 Western Conference Central Division GP W L OTPts GF GA z-Chicago 4 8 36 7 5 7 7 155 102 x -St. Louis 48 29 17 2 60 129 115 x -Detroit 48 2 4 1 6 8 5 6 124 115 C olumbus 48 24 17 7 5 5 120 119 N ashville 4 81 6 23 9 4 1 111 139 Northwest Division GP W L OTPts GF GA y-Vancouver 48 26 15 7 59 127 121 x-Minnesota 48 26 19 3 55 122 127 E dmonton 4 8 19 22 7 4 5 125 134 C algary 48 1 9 25 4 4 2 128 160 C olorado 4 8 1 6 25 7 3 9 116 152 Pacific Division GP W L OTPts GF GA y-Anaheim 48 30 12 6 66 140 118 x-Los Angeles 48 27 16 5 59 133 118 x -San Jose 48 25 16 7 5 7 124 116 P hoenix 48 2 1 1 8 9 5 1 125 131 Dallas 48 22 22 4 48 130 142 NOTE:Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime loss. x-clinchedplayoffspot y-clinched division z-clinched conference Saturday'sGames N.Y.Rangers4, NewJersey0 Detroit 3,Dallas0 Columbus 3,Nashviff e1 Florida 5,TampaBay3 Washin gton3,Boston2,OT Philadelphia2,Ottawa1 Montreal4,Toronto1 Minnesota 3, Colorado1 Pittsburgh8, Carolina3 St. Louis 3,ChicagoI Phoenix5, Anaheim3 Edmonton7,Vancouver 2

Los Angele3, s SanJose2 Today'sGame Ottawa atBoston 4 pm Monday'sGames No games scheduled

TENNIS

DEALS

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

Saturday's Games

NewYork2,TorontoFCI Montreal2, Chicago0 Vancouver2, FC Dallas 2,tie NewEngland2,Philadelphia 0 Columbus 3,D.C.United 0 Portland 3, SportrngKansasCity2 LosAngeles2,RealSaltLake0 ChivasUSA2, SanJose2,tie Today's Game Coloradoat Houston, 2p.m.

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings All Times PDT


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

NBA PLAYOFF ROUNDUP

SPORTS ON THE AIR

GOLF ROUNDUP

TODAY Time GOLF European Tour,Ballantine's Championship6 a.m. Champions Tour, Legends of Golf 10 a.m. PGATour, Zurich Classic 10 a.m. PGATour, Zurich Classic Noon LPGA Tour, North Texas LPGA Shootout Noon

n

ÃLgtf

BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, New York at Boston NBA, playoffs, Miami at Milwaukee

10 a.m. 12:30 p.m.

ABC ABC TNT TNT

NBA, playoffs, SanAntonio at L.A. Lakers 4 p.m. NBA, playoffs, Denver atGoldenState 6:30 p.m. BASEBALL MLB, Toronto at NewYork Yankees College, South Carolina at LSU

College, USC at Oregon State College, Stanford at Oregon MLB, Los Angeles Angels at Seattle MLB, Atlanta at Detroit

I

10 a.m. Noon

TBS ESPN Noon KIC E -AM 940 1 2:30 p.m. ESPN U 1 p.m. Root 5 p.m. ESPN/KICE-AM 940

4

MOTOR SPORTS NHRA, SpringNationals

Glover takes lead at Zurich Classic

TV/radio Golf CBS Golf CBS Golf

11 a.m.

ESPN2

1 p.m.

3 p.m.

Pac-12 Pac-12

4 p.m.

NBCSN

SOCCER Time English Premier League, Arsenal vs. Manchester United (tapedj 2 p.m.

TV/radio

lJ lI

SOFTBALL College, Utah at Stanford College, California at Arizona State

HOCKEY NHL, Ottawa at Boston

MONDAY

Root

BASEBALL 4 p.m. 7 p.m.

ESPN Root

NBA, playoffs, Chicago at Brooklyn

4 p.m.

NBA, playoffs, Indiana at Atlanta

4:30 p.m.

TNT NBATV TNT

MLB, Washington at Atlanta MLB, Baltimore at Seattle

BASKETBALL

NBA, playoffs, Oklahoma City at Houston 6:30 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL, Draft Lottery

5 p.m.

NBCSN

Listings are themostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for latechangesmade by Nor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF MIXED MARTIAL ARTS goal and anassist for Portland

(3-1-4), which extended its un-

Jones retainsUFCtitleJon Jones bloodied Chael Son-

beaten streakto six matches and has won three of its past four.

nen with a series of strikes to the Wallace's winner cameoff an face in the first round to win by assist from DiegoChara. Chance TKO and defend his light heavy-

Myers scored the first two goals

weight championship onSatur-

of his career for Sporting (4-3-2),

day night at UFC159 in Newark, N.J. Jones (18-1 j matched Tito Ortiz in UFC history with his fifth straight successful light heavyweight title defense. Jones,

including the third-fastest score in club history, but it wasn't

though, appeared to breaka toe andquicklyneededassistance insidetheoctagon.Jonesneeded little time beating the trash-talk-

ing Sonnen (28-13-1). After his

enough to keepKansas City from taking back-to-back losses for the first time this season.

BASEBALL Mariners coachhas can-

third takedown, Jones buried a knee to the body, then went to

CSF —Seattle Mariners third-

fight at 4:33 of the first.

for part of the season. Datz told Mariners' players during a team meeting on Saturday afternoon and later released awritten

work on Sonnen's face.Sonnen covered up asthe ref stopped the

BASEBALL BeaVS take SerieS OVer Tf018llS —Andrew Moore threw 7/s innings in a scoreless start as he and the Oregon State baseball team shut out USC 3-0 in front a season-best 3,103 fans at Goss Stadium Saturday after-

base coach Jeff Datz says hehas been diagnosed with cancer and might be away from the team

statement. Datz said he's still

in the process of making decisions on treatment and hemight have to miss somegames. He

u snee ri e o ra a S e S back. Robinson scored 34 points, and Chicago wiped out a 14point deficit late in regulation and beat the Brooklyn Nets 142-134 in t r iple overtime Saturday to take a 3-1 lead in the first-round playoff series. The Bulls were t r ailing 109-95 in the closing minutes of the fourth quarter when Robinson went on one of his tears, carrying his team to an improbable victory with a stretch that reminded the streaky point guard of a vid-

eo game. "I always think I'm on fire, kind of like the old school game NBA Jam," he said. "You make a couple in a row, the rim's on fire. You shoot the ball, the ball's on fire. I feel like that at times — all the time. Whenever I'm in the game, I just play with a lot of confidence. You kind of have to lie to yourself and feel like you can't miss." There's th e r u b with Robinson. He'll rush shots. He'll miss. He'll make his coach cringe

and every Bulls fan groan, but then, he'll do something like this. Robinson scored all b ut five of his points after the

third quarter, including the first 12 in a 14-0 run that wiped out B r ooklyn's late lead. Then, with 2 seconds left in the first overtime, he

as the Grizzlies won their second straight t o e n sure another stop in Memphis for Game 6. Mike Conley had 15 points and D assists, and banked in a go-ahead jumper Tayshaun Prince scored 15 in over Deron Williams. his best game of the series. Hawks 90, Pacers 69: ATJoe Johnson a n swered with one of his own to send LANTA — Al Horford had it to another overtime, tied at 26 points and 16 rebounds as 121. The Bulls had a chance to Atlanta turned things around win in the closing seconds of dramatically in their playoff the secondextra session, but series against Indiana, blowJoakim Noah was blocked, ing out the Pacers. Playing and the game went to a third with much m or e u r gency OT. than they did in two doubleThe Bulls finally pulled digit losses at Indianapolis, a way after W i l l iams ( 3 2 the Hawks raced to a 54-30 points) drove for a layup to halftime lead and narrowed pull Brooklyn to 133-130 with the best-of-seven series to 3 minutes left. The basket ac- 2-1. Thunder 104, Rockets 101: counted for Williams' only points after regulation. HOUSTON — Kevin Durant Luol Deng then scored to scored 41 points in his first make it a f ive-point game, game without injured Al land Nazr Mohammed hit two Star Russell Westbrook, and shots in the final 32 seconds Oklahoma City f ought off to help preserve the win. He Houston's late rally to beat converted a jump hook, then the Rockets for a 3-0 lead grabbed the r ebound and in th e b est-of-seven playscored with 19 seconds left off series. Durant scored 27 after Carlos Boozer made a points in the first half, and free throw and missed the the Thunder led by 26 points second, making it 140-134. before a bi g t h i rd-quarter rally by the Rockets put them Also on Saturday: Grizzlies 104, Clippers 83: within s t r i k in g d i s t ance. MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Marc Houston regained the lead Gasol had 24 points and 13 with about 4 minutes left, and rebounds, and Memphis beat was up with less than a minLos Angeles to even the first- ute remaining. But Durant round playoff series at 2-alL hit a 3-pointer seconds later Zach Randolph finished with to put Oklahoma City on top 24 points and nine rebounds 100-99.

NHL ROUNDUP

ment have been made. Thetype

of cancer was not disclosed.

TENNIS Nadal Almagro reach

Red Wingsbackin playoffs

Maria Sharapova will face Li

The Associated Press DALLAS — The Detroit Red Wings are headed to the playoffs for the 22nd straight season after Henrik Zetterberg had two goals and an assist in a 3-0 victory over the Dallas Stars on Saturday night. Jimmy Howard made 17 saves to post his fifth shutout of the season as Detroit secured the seventh spot in the Western Conference. It's the lowest playoff seed for the Red Wings since the NHL moved to the 1 vs. 8 conference format in 1993. Jonathan Ericsson also scored and Pavel Datsyuk hadthree assists for the Red Wings, who own the longest active playoff streak in major professional sports, six years longer than the NBA's San Antonio Spurs' stretch of

(23-10, 15-5 Pac-12) ontop

Na in Stuttgart, Germany, in

postseason play.

2-0. He added the second tworun shot in the fourth, capping

the final of the Porsche Grand Prix today in a matchup of the

a three-run inning to give the

past two French Openwinners.

Ducks a 6-1 lead. Healy's two

Sharapova rallied in the third set to beat Angelique Kerber 6-3,

Detroit closed out the regular season with fourconsecutive wins by a combined score of 15-3. It will face second-seeded Anaheim in the first round of the playoffs. Richard Bachman made 34 saves for Dallas, which dropped its fifth consecutive game. In other games on Saturday: Wild 3, Avalanche 1: DENVER — Devin Setoguchi broke a second-period tie and Niklas Backstrom stopped 29 shots, helping Minnesota secure its first playoff spot in five years with a win over Colorado. Blue Jackets 3, Predators 1: COLUMBUS, Ohio — Jack Johnson scored the go-ahead goal with 4:48 left and Columbus capped a remarkable turnaround with a victory over Nashville. Rangers 4, Devils 0: NEW YORK — The New York Rangers started the day eighth in the Eastern Conference. They finished it two spots higher and locked into a first-round playoff matchup with the Washington Capitals after beating New Jersey. Capitals 3, Bruins 2:WASHINGTON — Eric

the Trojans today at12:05 p.m.

BarCelana final —Seven-

Moore scattered four singles

time winner Rafael Nadal

while issuing two walks and hitting one batter. He induced in-

defeated Milos Raonic 6-4, 6-0 Saturday to reach the final of the

ning-ending double plays in the

Barcelona Open inBarcelona,

fifth and seventh innings.

Spain. He will play for the title

Ducks topStanford again

today against Nicolas Almagro in a match betweenSpaniards. Al-

— Ryon Healy hit two home runs to lead Oregon to a 6-4 win over

margo defeated Philipp Kohlschreiber 6-2, 6-1 in the other semi-

Stanford at PKPark in Eugene

final to advance to his second

on Saturday. Healy hit a pair of two-run home runs to right field.

clay-court final of the year.

The Ducks' first basemanstarted

SharaPOVa, Li tO dattle in

the scoring with a two-run shot in the first inning, putting Oregon

homers gavehimnine for the season andthefour RBls ran his

final — Defending champion

2-6, 7-5 before second-seeded

Brett Thomas, whowas onbase both times Healy homered,was

Li followed with a 6-4, 6-3 win over qualifier Bethanie MattekSands of the United States.

2-for-4 with an RBI and two runs scored. The Ducks will look for

Rosol, Garcia-Lopezreach

season total to a team-best 40.

a sweep todayat12:30 p.m. The

BuChareSt final —I ukas

game will be televised on ESPNU. Rosol of the Czech Republic ousted three-time champion Gilles Simon 6-2, 6-3 on Saturday to reach his first career SOCCER final at the BRD Tiriac Nastase

Timders get winover

in Bucharest, Romania. In

lace scored in the 58th minute, lifting the Portland Timbers to a 3-2 victory over Sporting Kansas City on Saturday night in Kansas

low unseededplayer Guillermo Garcia-Lopez ofSpain, whobeat

SPOrting K.C.— Rodney Wal- today's final, Rosol will face fel-

City, Kan. RyanJohnsonhad a

2011 winner Florian Mayer 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. — From wire reports

The Associated Press AVONDALE, La. — After taking advantage of benign conditions e a rl y S a t u rday morning, Kevin Stadler downplayed his chances of climbing back into contention at the Zurich Class, predicting he would end the day more than five shots out of the lead. But gusty afternoon wind resultedin higher scores and brought Stadler and several others within striking distance at TPC Louisiana. Lucas Glover survived those blustery conditions and birdied the 18th hole to increase his lead to two strokes to remain in position for his first victory in two years, though his wife is expecting the couple's daughter at any time and he said he would immediately leave if he received a call that

she going into labor. The Associated Press CHICAGO — The Chicago Bulls were down and just about out in this one. Go figure, Nate Robinson led them

decisions on timing and treat-

forto homered and Tyler Smith

and Ryan Barnesdrove in runs for the Beavers (33-8, 13-4 Pac12), who now look for a sweepof

Jim Pnsching i The Associated Press

Chicago's Nate Robinson celebrates a basket against Brooklyn during the second overtime in Game 4 of their first-round NBA playoff series Saturday in Chicago. The Bulls won 142-134 in three overtimes.

declined further comment until

noon in Corvallis. Michael Con-

D3

Fehr scored on a power play 3:23 into overtime, and Washington, with nothing at stake, came back for a victory over Boston, which is trying to win the Northeast Division. Blues 3, Blackhawks 1:ST. LOUIS — Brian Elliott made 22 saves and Jaden Schwartz had his first two-goal game and St. Louis earned home-ice advantage for the first round of the

playoffs by defeating Chicago. Panthers 5, Lightning 3: TAMPA, Fla. Martin St. Louis had a goal and an assist for the Lightning to win the league scoring title in Tampa Bay's loss to Florida in the season finale for two non-playoff teams. Penguins 8, Hurricanes 3: PITTSBURGH — James Neal scored three goals in his first game back from a concussion and Pittsburgh snapped a two-game skid with a victory over Jordan Staal and Carolina. Flyers 2, Senators 1:OTTAWA — Jakub Voracek scoredthe winner, Steve Mason made 43 saves and Philadelphia closed out the season with a win over Ottawa. Canadiens 4, Maple Loafs 1: TORONTO — Lars Eller had a goal and two assists and Montreal sent Toronto a pre-playoff message, -

The 2009 U.S. Open winner shot a 2-under 70 to reach 14 under. "Some windier conditions than expected," Glover said. "But started up one, now I'm up two, so can't be too upset. The good stuff is still there." Kyle Stanley, Jimmy Walker, Billy Horschel and D.A. Points were tied for second. Stanley had a 65, Walker and Horschel shot 66, and Points had a 70. " Not much going on o u t there, not a lot of wind," said Stanley, who teed off more than 2 hours before the leaders when conditions were still calm. "So you could pretty much take dead aim and hit a lot of pins." Stadler tied Stanley for low round of the day with a 65 and was three strokes back at 11 under. Also on Saturday:

Ciganda up two strokes in Texas: IRVING, Texas — Carlota Ciganda shot a 5-under 66 to take a two-stroke lead over the world's No. 1 player and an LPGA Tour rookie into the final round of the inaugural North Texas LPGA Shootout. Top-ranked Inbee Park fi nished her 67 with consecutive birdies. Caroline Masson, the leader aftereach of the first two rounds, recovered from an opening double bogey for a 69. Na Yeon Choi, the No. 3 player, was 8 under after a bogey-free 66. Chapman-Blake lead betterball tourney:SAVANNAH, Ga. — Roger Chapman and Jay Don Blake teamed to shoot an 11-under 61 to take a onestroke lead in the Champions Tour's Legends of Golf betterball tournament. The teams of Bernhard Langer-Tom Lehman, Brad Faxon-Jeff Sluman, Scott Hoch-Jim Gallagher Jr., Craig Stadler-Kirk T r i plett and Brad Faxon-Jeff Sluman were tied for second. Swede shoots 67 in South Korea: S EOUL, South K o rea — Sweden's Alex Noren took a one-stroke lead in the Ballantine's C h a mpionship, completing a 5-under 67 in the rain-delayed second round and shooting a 69 in the third. Noren had a 9-under 207 total on the Blackstone course. The tournament is sanctioned by the European and Asian tours.

defeating the sluggish Maple Leafs. Coyotes 5, Ducks 3: ANAHEIM, Calif. Radim Vrbata had three goals, capping his hat trick with a short-handed score, and Jason LaBarbera made 22 of his 43 saves in the first period to lead Phoenix over playoff-bound Anaheim. Oilers 7, Canucks 2:EDMONTON, Alberta — Nail Yakupov scored his first career hat trick and Edmonton closed out its season with a win over Vancouver. Kings 3, Sharks 2:LOS ANGELES — Justin Williams scored in the third period, Jonathan Quick made 23 saves, and Los Angeles finished in fifth place in the Western Conference with a victory over San Jose. -

Gerald Herbert/The Associated Press

Lucas Glover putts on the 18th green during the third round of the PGA Tour's Zurich Classic in Avondale, La., Saturday.


D4 TH E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

run and matched aseason high

AH TimesPDT

nine strikeouts in six innings of

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 17 7 Baltimore 15 9 NewYork 14 9 TampaBay 11 13 Toronto 9 16 Central Division W L Kansas City 12 8 Detroit 12 10 Minnesota 10 10 Chicago 10 13 Cleveland 8 12

West Division W 16 13 9 10 7

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

L 8 12 14 16 17

work. Pct GB .708 625 2 .609 2'/t

.458 6 .360 Br/t

Pct GB .600 .545 1 .500 2 .435 3'/t

.400 4 Pct GB .667 .520 3'/t 391 Br/t

.385 7 .292 9

Detroit 7,Atlanta4 Baltimore 7, Oakland 3 N.Y.Yankees5,Toronto 4

Minnesota 7, Texas2 Kansas City 3, Cleveland2 Boston 8, Houston 4 TampaBay10 ChicagoWhiteSox4 Seattle 3,L.A.Angels 2 Today's Games Toronto(Dickey2-3) at N.Y.Yankees(PHughes0-2), 10:05 a.m.

Houston(B.Norris3-2)at Boston(Lackey0-1), 10:35 a.m. Cleveland (Masterson4-1) atKansas City (Guthrie 20),11:10a.m.,1st game Tampa Bay(Price0-2) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Axelrod 0-1), 11:10a.m. Texas (Ogando2-1) at Minnesota(Correia 2-1),11:10 am. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez2-1) at Oakland (Colon3-0), 1:05 p.m. L.A. Angels(Vargas0-2) at Seattle (lwakuma2-1), 1:10 p.m.

Atlanta(Minor3-1) at Detroit (Fister3-0), 5:05p.m. Cleveland (Kluber1-0) at KansasCity (W.Smith 0-0), 5:10 p.m.,2ndgame Monday'sGames Houston at N.Y.Yankees, 4.05p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 4:05p.m. ClevelandatKansasCity,5:10 p.m. L.A. Angelat s Dakland, 705p.m. BaltimoreatSeatle, 7:10p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE Atlanta

Washington NewYork Philadelphia Miami

St. Louis

Pittsburgh Milwaukee Cincinnati

Chicago Colorado Arizona SanFrancisco Los Angeles SanDiego

W L 15 8 13 11 10 12 11 14 5 19 Central Division W L 14 9 14 10 12 10 13 12 9 14 West Division W L 15 9 14 10 13 11 11 12 8 15

TampaBay Chicago ab r hbi ab r hbi J nnngscf 6 I I I DeAzalt 4 0 I 0 Joycerf 5 2 1 0 Greene2b 4 1 I 0 Z obristss 5 2 2 2 Riosrf 5010 Longori3b 6 2 4 1 A.Dunn dh 4 2 1 1

Loney 1b 5 1 3 2 Konerk 1b 5 1 1 0 Duncandh 6 0 1 0 AIRmrzss 4 0 2 I KJhnsn2b 5 I 4 2 Gillaspi3b 4 0 2 I J Molinc 1 0 0 0 Flowrsc 4 0 0 0 Loatonpr-c 3 1 1 1 JrDnkscl 2 0 0 1 F uldlf 40 2 0 T otals 4 6 10199 Totals 3 6 4 9 4 Tampa Bay 2 0 1 0 1 1 212 — 10 Chicago 0 00 100 030 — 4

Pct GB 652 .542 zt/t 455 4

1/2

.440 5 .208 10'/z

Pct GB .609 .583 '/z .545 1t/t

.520 2 391 5

Pct GB 625 .583 I .542 2 .478 3'/t .348 Br/t

Saturday's Games Detroit 7,Atlanta4 Washington 6, Cincinnati 3 Philadelphia9, N.Y.Mets4 Pittsburgh5, St.Louis3 Chicago Cubs3, Miami2 Arizona3,Coorado2, 10innings SanDiego8, SanFrancisco7, 12innings Milwaukee 6,L.A. Dodgers4

Today's Games ChicagoCubs(Vilanueva1-0) at Miami(Nolasco12), 10:10a.m. Philadelphia(Hamels 0-3) at N.Y.Mets(Niese2-1), 10:10a.m. Cincinnati(Cingrani1-0)at Wa shington (Detwiler 1I), 10:35a.m. Pittsburgh(Locke2-1) at St. Louis (S.Miller 3-1), 11:15a.m. Colorado (Garland2-1) at Arizona(Corbin 2-0),1:10 p.m. Milwaukee(Lohse1-1)atL.A.Dodgers(Kershaw2-2), 1:10 p.m. SanFrancisco(Vogelsong1-1) atSanDiego(Marquis 1-2), I:10p.m. Atlanta(Minor 3-1)at Detroit (Fister3-0), 5:05p.m. Monday'sGames N.Y.Metsat Miami,4:10p.m. Washington atAtlanta, 4:10 p.m. San Diego atChicagoCubs,5:05 p.m. PittsburghatMilwaukee,5:10 p.m. Cincinnati atSt.I.ouis, 5:15p.m. San Francisco atArizona, 6:40p.m. Colorado at L.A.Dodgers, 7:10p.m.

American League

Mariners 3, Angels 2 SEATTLE — Kendrys Morales

snapped a 2-all tie with a pinch-hit RBI single in the seventh inning, Felix Hernandez allowed just one earned run and five hits over eight

innings, and Seattle beat the Los Angeles Angels. TheMariners

Reddick. Baltimore TillmanW,1-1 6 MatuszH,4

IP H R 7 2 11-3 1 1 O'Day 2-3 1 0 Strop 0 0 0 Ji.Johnson S,10-10 1 1 0

Oakland

Griffin L,2-2

7

MMooreW,5-0 6

3 2 3 3 0 1

I 1 0 0 3 0 0 0 0

Jo.PeraltaH,4

1 1-3 2 31

Floyd L,0-4

22-3 2 2

C.Ramos Chicago

I 1 2 1 0

9 3 0 2 0

2 2

1

5 4 4 2

7

Blevins 1 3 2 2 0 0 Resop I 2 1 1 0 0 Strop pitched to 2batters inthe9th. HBP —by Strop (Rosales). WP—Tillman, Strop, Resop. T—2:59. A—31,292(35,067).

win, Josh Willingham homered and Minnesota beat Texas to end a three-game slide. Anthony

Swarzak, Brian Duensing and

32-3 10 4 4 0 4 H.Santiago 12-3 4 2 1 1 0 Veal Lindstrom 1 3 2 2 1 2 HBP—by H.Santiago (J.Molrna). WP —Veal. BalkFarnsworth. T—3.39. A—25,270(40,615).

Jared Burton each worked a

Red Sox 8,Astros 4

Texas

BOSTON — David Ortiz had two hits and three RBls to extend his torrid start after a long layoff,

and Felix Doubront overcamea wild first inning to pitch into the seventh as Boston beat struggling Houston. It was the14th win in

19 games for the surging Red Sox (17-7). Boston can tie aclub record for the most wins in April

by completing a four-gamesweep over Houston (7-17) today.

scoreless inning before Glen Perkins struggled in the ninth,

giving up a two-run double to Mitch Moreland. ab r hbi

Minnesota ab r hbi

K insler 2b 4 0 2 0 Dozier 2b 3 I I I Gentryct 3 0 1 0 Mauer1b 4 0 0 0 L Martnph-cf 1 0 0 0 Wlnghll 4 2 2 2 B eltredh 4 0 0 0 Doumitc 4 0 1 0 Ncruzrf 3 1 1 0 WRmrzrf 4 1 1 1 P rzynsc 3 I I 0 Arciadh 3 2 I 0 J eBakr3b 3 0 1 0 Hickscf 4 1 I 2 DvMrpll 4 0 0 0 EEscor3b 4 0 2 0 Morlnd1b 4 0 1 2 Flormnss 3 0 0 1 LGarci ss 4 0 1 0 T otals 3 3 2 8 2 Totals 3 37 9 7 Texas 0 00 000 002 — 2 Minnesota 001 0 0 2 1 3x — 7 E Moreland (2). LOB Texas7, Minnesota 4

DHollandL,1-2 7

Ankielph-rf 1 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 3 0 2 I B.Laird1b 2 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 3 0 2 3 FMrtnzph-If 1 0 0 0 Napoli1b 4 0 1 0 C arterlf-1b 4 0 0 1 Carplf 3000

P.HernandezW,1-0 5 5 11-3 1 Swarzak H,2 DuensingH,4 2-3 0 Burton 1 1 Perkins I I WP —D.Hogand2. T 2:51. A —37,503(39,021).

Rcedendh 2 00 1 JGomsph-If 2 0 0 0 C .Penaph-dh I 1 0 0 Sltlmchc 4 2 I 0 Corpmc 2 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 3 2 2 0 D mngz3b 4 0 1 1 Drewss 2 2 1 1

MGnzlzss 4 1 2 0 Grssmn cf 4 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 4 5 4 Totals 3 48 128 Houston 2 00 000 110 — 4 Boston 040 100 30x — 8

Kirkman Minnesota

1

5 4 3 1 4 3 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 2

0 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 2

6 1

3 2 1 2 2

Yankees 5, BlueJays 4 NEW YORK — Travis Hafner hit a three-run homer, then lumbered

E—Grossman (1), Drew(1). DP—Houston 1. around the basesfor a go-ahead LOB—Houston 10, Boston11. 2B Ma.Gonzalez triple in the seventh inning that (4), Nava(3), DDrtiz (4), Saltalama cchia (5), Middlebrooks(4). SB—Ma.Gonzalez (3), Pedrora(6). sent CC Sabathia and the New SF — R.cedeno, D.ortiz. York YankeesoverToronto. Houston IP H R E R BB SO Vernon Wells delivered another PeacockL,1-3 3 1 -3 6 5 5 5 3 key hit against his former team as 12-3 2 0 0 0 2 Blackley W.Wright 1 0 0 0 2 1 the Yankeesbeat Toronto for the Ambriz I 4 3 3 I I Veras I 0 0 0 0 1 third straight day. Boston New York DoubrontW,3-0 6 2-3 4 3 3 4 8 Toronto 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Tazawa H,B Bard 0 0 1 1 2 0 R Davisct 5 0 I I Gardnrcf 5 0 I 0 M ecarrlt 5 0 1 0 J.Nix3b 4 010 A.Wilson I I 0 0 0 I A.Miller I 0 0 0 0 2 B autistrf 4 1 1 1 Cano2b 4 1 2 0 Encrnc1b 4 1 1 0 VWells f 3 2 1 1 Bard pitchedto 2baters in the8th. HBP—by Doubront (Barnes). WP —Doubront. PBArencric 4 0 0 0 Youkis1b 3 1 0 0 Lawrie 3b 4 I 1 1 Hafner dh 4 1 2 4 SaltalamacchiaBalk Tazawa. T—3:40. A—34,726(37,499). D eRosadh 3 0 1 0 ISuzukirt 4 0 2 0 Rasmsph 1 0 0 0 Nunezss 4 0 1 0 M lztursss 4 1 3 0 CStwrtc 4 0 1 0 Kawskpr 0 0 0 0 Reyals 3, Indians 2 Bonitac 2b 4 0 2 0

KANSAS CITY, Mo.— Ervin

Santana pitched sevenscoreless innings, Salvador Perez hit a two-

run homer andKansas City held on to beat Cleveland. Santana

(3-1), who wasacquired in an Oct. 31 trade with Anaheim for minorleague pitcher Brandon Sisk, allowed six singles, struck out five

and walked none. Cleveland KansasCity ab r hbi ab r hbi

B rantlylf 5 0 2 2 Gordonlt 4 I 2 0 Kipnis2b 5 0 2 0 AEscorss 3 0 1 0

Acarerss 4 0 1 0 Butlerdh 2 0 1 0 Swisherrf 3 0 1 0 Hosmer1b 3 0 0 1 G iambidh 4 0 0 0 Lcaincf 4 0 0 0 C Santnc 4 0 I 0 Francrrf 3 I 0 0 M rRynl1b 4 I 1 0 S.Perezc 4 I I 2 Chsnh03b 4 1 0 0 MTeiad3b 3 0 1 0 Stubbsci 4 0 1 0 Mostks3b 1 0 0 0 EJhnsn 2b 3 0 0 0

T otals 3 7 2 9 2 Totals 3 03 6 3 C leveland 000 00 0 0 0 2 — 2 Kansas City 0 2 0 0 0 0 1 0x — 3

give the Brewers the cushion they

needed. Milwaukee Los Angeles ab r hbi ab r hbi A okirf 2 2 1 0 Crwfrdlf 5 0 0 0 CGomzcf 5 2 3 2 A.Ellisc 50 I I B raunlf 3 0 0 0 Ethierrf 4 1 1 1 Y Btncr3b 5 0 2 1 Kempcf 4 2 2 0 Weeks2b 4 I I I Schmkr2b 4 0 I 0 Maldndc 4 1 1 2 HrstnJr1b-3b 4 0 1 0 L agi1b 4 0 0 0 Wallp 00 0 0 AIGnzlzss 4 0 0 0 L.cruzss 4 0 0 1 W Perltp 2 0 0 0 uribe3b 2 1 1 0 Seguraph 1 0 0 0 PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 G rzlnyp 0 0 0 0 Guerrirp 0 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0 Howegp 0 0 0 0 KDavisph 0 0 0 0 Punto3b 0 0 0 0 L Schfrph I 0 1 0 Magillp 1 0 0 0 Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 5 6 9 6 Totals 3 54 7 3 M ilwaukee 002 0 0 0 220 — 6 L os Angeles 0 0 1 1 0 1 010 — 4 E—Aie.Gonzalez(4), Y.Betancourt (2), Schum aker (2). LOB —Milwaukee7,l.os Angeles 7.2B—Hairston

W.PeraltaW,2-1 6 GorzelannyH,5 1 Axlord H,5 1 HendersonS,6-6 1

6 0 1 0

3 3 1 0 0 0 I I 0 0 0 1

2 0 1 0

2 0 1 0 Wall I 1 0 0 1 PRodriguezpitchedto1batter in the 7th.

7 0 0 1 1

Los Angeles Magrll 6 2-3 4 2 2 PRodriguez 0 I 1 1 GuerrierL,1-1BS,1-1 2-3 3 3 3 Howel 23 0 0 0 WP — W.Perata. T—3:19. A—50,224(56,000).

Diamondbacks 3, Rockies 2

fly to center field drove in A.J. Pollock with the winning run in the bottom of the10th inning, lifting the Diamondbacks over the Rockies. Colorado

Padres 8, Giants 7 (12 innings) SAN DIEGO— YonderAlonso scored the winning run when San

Francisco second basemanMarco Scutaro couldn't come upwith Nick Hundley's grounder, lifting San Diego to a victory over the Giants. Alonso reached base with

Francis

5

4 2 2 1

2

3 0 0 1 1 3 0 0 1 1

hit consecutive home runs to breakopen aclose gameand

Philadelphia beat the New York Mets, sending Jonathan Pettibone

to his first major leaguewin. Ryan Howard knocked in two runs, Jimmy Rollins scored twice and Michael Young had three hits — two that never left the infield — for the second straight day.

Philadelphia New York ab r hbi ab r hbi R ollinsss 4 2 2 0 Baxterrf 3 0 1 0 u tley2b 5 1 1 1 Ricep 00 0 0 scoring position and suffering to third on Jedd Gyorko's single 3B — Brantley (1). HR —S.Perez(1). SB—Gordon(I), MYong3b 4 2 3 0 RTeiadss 3 1 1 0 through another miserable night and scored on Scutaro's miscue. A.Escobar(5). Howard1b 4 1 1 2 DnMrp2b 4 0 0 0 Cleveland IP H R E R BB SO Brownlf 5 1 2 3 DWrght3b 4 1 2 1 without clutch hitting before KazmirL,0-1 5 5 2 2 2 4 San Francisco S a n Diego M ayrrycf 4 1 1 1 Dudalf 30 10 Morales' line-drive single off Allen 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi L .Nixrl 4 0 1 1 Hwknsp 0 0 0 0 1-3 1 1 1 0 1 reliever Michael Roth that scored Hagadone Pagancf 6 1 1 0 Denorficf-rf 6 1 2 2 Quinterc 4 0 0 0 Lagarsct 1 0 0 0 Shaw 0 0 0 0 2 0 Scutaro2b 6 1 2 0 Evcarrss 6 0 1 1 P ettionp 2 1 1 0 Buckc 3111 Kyle Seager with the go-ahead R.Hill 0 0 0 0 1 0 S andovl3b 6 I 3 0 Headly3b 5 I I 0 Frndsnph 1 0 0 0 I.Davis1b 3 1 1 1 run. Jesus Montero hit a two1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 Quentinlf 5 1 0 0 J.Smith Valdesp 0 0 0 0 Vldspncf-If-rf 4 0 1 I Albers 1 0 0 0 0 0 Posey c 4 1 2 1 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 Galvisph 1 0 0 0 Marcmp 1 0 0 0 run homer in the sixth inning for KansasCity Pence rf 5 1 1 2 JoBakr ph 1 0 0 0 Durbinp 0 0 0 0 Tumerph 1 0 0 0 Seattle to pull the Mariners even. E.SantanaW,3-1 7 6 0 0 0 5 T orreslf 5 0 0 0 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 Horstp 0 0 0 0 Carsonp 0 0 0 0 K.Herrera H,4 I I 0 0 I 2 B eltlb 4 I 0 0 Blanksrf-If 6 I 3 I Cowgillcf-Il 2 0 0 0 Los Angeles Seattle G.HollandS,6-7 1 2 2 0 0 2 Bcrwfrss 5 1 1 3 Alonso1b 5 2 3 2 T otals 3 8 9 128 Totals 3 24 8 4 ab r hbi ab r hbi Shawpitchedto 2baters inthe 7th. Zitop 2 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 5 0 2 0 P hiladelphia 0 0 3 0 5 0 100 — 9 Bourios cf 4 1 1 0 Enchvz cf 5 0 2 0 R.Hill pitched to1 batter inthe 7th. G audinp 1 0 0 0 Hundlyc 5 1 1 1 New York 0 10 110 001 — 4 Kazmir, Shaw,K.Herrera. Troutlf 3 0 1 I Ackley2b 4 0 1 0 WP — K ontosp 0 0 0 0 Stultsp 1 0 0 0 E Baxter (1). DP Philadelphia 2.LOB PhiiaT—3:02. A—19,224(37,903). Puiols1b 4 0 0 0 Seager3b 3 1 1 0 J .Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Guzmnph 1 I I I delphia 7,NewYork5. 2B—Rogins (9), Utley (4), H amltnrf 4 0 1 0 Morself 4 0 1 0 S casigp 0 0 0 0 Bassp 0 0 0 0 R.Teiada(5), D.Wright (4), I.Davis(1), Valdespin(2). Trumodh 3 0 1 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 Noonanph 1 0 0 0 Amarstph 1 0 0 0 HR Brown(3), Mayberry(2), Buck(8). CS MayOrioles 7, Athletics 3 HKndrc 2b 4 0 1 0 Ibanez dh 2 1 1 0 M achip 0 0 0 0 Brachp 0 0 0 0 berry (2). SF —Howard, I.Davis. BHarrsss 3 0 0 0 KMorlsph-dh 1 0 1 1 Ariasph-3b 1 0 1 0 Grgrsnp 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia IP H R ER B B SO l annettc 3 1 1 1 JMontrc 4 1 2 2 OAKLAND, Calif.— Nick Markakis Kotsay ph 0 0 0 0 PettiboneW,1-0 5 7 3 3 2 4 L Jimnz 3b 3 0 0 0 Peguer rf 4 0 I 0 and Adam Joneshitback-to-back S treet p 0 0 0 0 Valdes 2 0 0 0 0 2 R yan ss 3 0 0 0 Venalcf e1000 Durbin 1 0 0 0 0 1 home runs in the fourth inning, Totals 3 1 2 6 2 Totals 3 43 103 Totals 4 6 7 116 Totals 4 8 8 148 Horst 1 1 1 1 0 0 L os Angeles 0 0 2 0 0 0 000 — 2 Chris Tillman pitched six innings San Francisco 032 020 000 000 — 7 New york Seattle 000 002 10x — 3 S an Diego 000 600 100 001 — 0 Marcum L,O-I 4 5 3 3 2 3 E—J.Montero (1). DP—Seattle 1 LOB—Los for his first win of the season Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. Carson 1 4 5 5 1 1 Angeles 4,Seattle11.2B—Trout (8). HR —lannetta and Baltimore beat Oakland. E—Torres(2), Scutaro(3), Quentin (1), Alonso(1). Hawkins 2 2 1 0 0 1 DP San Franci s co 1. LOB San Franci s co 5, San (3), J.Montero(2). SB Bourios (1), Hamilton(1), Rice 2 I 0 0 1 2 Nate McLouth also homered for Peguero(1). SF—Trout. Diego11.2B—Sandoval (5), Posey(6), Denorfia (7), HBP—byPettibone(Baxter). WP —Marcum. Los Angeles IP H R ER BB SO Baltimore, which is 3-0 on its Headley (I), Alonso3 (6), Gyorko (5).38—Pence(I). T—3'03 A—29,248(41,922) BlantonL,0-4 6 9 3 3 4 5 11-game road trip and in position HR — B.crawford (5). CS—B.crawford(1). Roth 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 San Francisco I P H R ER BB SO Cubs 3, Marlins 2 D.De LaRosa 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 2 for its first four-game sweepin Zito 32-3 6 6 1 1 4 Williams 1 0 0 0 0 0 Gaudin 21-3 3 1 1 I 5 Oakland since 1987. Seattle KontosBS,I-I 1-3 I 0 0 0 0 MIAMI — David DeJesus hit a FHernandez W3-2 8 5 2 1 1 7 Baltimore J.Lopez 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Oakland tiebreaking single in the seventh WilhelmsenS,7-7 I 1 0 0 0 I S.casi g a 1 0 0 0 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Blantonpitchedto 2baters in the7th. Machi 3 2 0 0 1 3 inning to help lift the Chicago McLothlf 5 1 3 2 Crispcf 4 0 0 0 WP — Blanton. Romo L,1-2 1-3 2 1 1 0 0 Cubs to a win over struggling Machd 3b 4 2 2 0 Jaso c 5 0 3 0 T 2'37. A 31,901(47,476) San Diego Markks rt 4 I 2 2 S.Smithdh 5 I I 0 Miami. Travis Wood (2-1) pitched Stults 4 4 5 5 1 4 A.Jonescf 4 1 1 1 Lowriess 4 0 0 0 Bass 2 3 2 2 0 1 six innings allowing two runs and C.Davis1b 2 1 0 1Moss1b 3 2 1 0 Rays10, White Sox 4 Brach 1 1 0 0 0 1 Wietersdh-c 4 0 0 0 Dnldsn3b 4 0 4 2 Gregerson I 0 0 0 0 0 struck out five for Chicago, which 4 0 1 1 Reddckrf 2 0 0 1 CHICAGO — Matt Moore became Hardyss Street I 0 0 0 0 1 has won four of five. Flahrty 2b 4 1 1 0 CYounglf 4 0 I 0 Thayer 2 1 0 0 0 0 the first Tampa Bay pitcher to win Tegrdnc 2 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 2 0 0 0 ThatcherW,1-0 1 2 0 0 0 1 Chicago Tillman p 1 0 0 0 Rosalesph-2b1 0 0 0 Miami five games in April as theRays Gaudinpitchedto 1baterin the7th. ab r hbi ab r hbi Matusz p 0 0 0 0 HBP — by S tul t s (Bel t ). WP — Z it o , T ha t c her. snapped atwo-game losing streak O'Dayp 0 0 0 0 DeJesscf 4 1 2 1 DSolan2b 4 0 0 0 T—4:19.A—38,823(42,524). Scastross 4 0 1 0 Polanc3b 4 0 1 0 Reimld ph 1 0 0 0 with a victory over the Chicago Rizzo1b 2 0 0 0 Stantonrf 3 1 1 1 tropp 0 0 0 0 White Sox. The left-hander joined S JiJhnsn p 0 0 0 0 ASorin Il 4 0 0 0 KearnsIl 400 0 Brewers 6, Dodgers 4 Schrhlt rt 3 1 1 0 Ruggincf 3 0 0 0 Boston's Clay Buchholz as the only T otals 3 5 7 107 Totals 3 4 3 103 Castillo c 4 1 2 0 Mahny1b 4 0 1 0 0 00 400 021 — 7 LOS ANGELES — Carlos Gomez five-game winners this month. He Baltimore 4111 Oakland 0 11 000 010 — 3 Valuen3b 4 0 2 1 Olivo c DP — Baltimore 1, Oakland1. LOB allowed just three hits, oneearned —Baltimore4, and Martin Maldonadoeach hit Bamey2b 4 0 0 0 Valaikass 3 0 0 0

were zero-for-10 with runners in

E—A.cabrera (3) M.Teiada (1), Hosmer (1).

DP Cleveland1, KansasCity1. LOB Cleveland 9, KansasCity 8. 28—Brantley (3), AEscobar (6).

his third double of the game,went

TrWoodW2-1 Loe H,1 RussellH,5 MarmolH,2

6 3 2 1 1 0 2-3 1 0 1-3 0 0 1 0 0

2 0 0 0 0

1 I 0 I 0

5 0 0 0 1

SanabiaL,2-3 M.Dunn Webb Qualls

62 - 3 6 3 2-3 1 0 2-3 0 0 1 1 0

3 0 0 0

2 1 I 0

4 0 0 1

GreggS,3-3 Miami

WP — Marmol, Sanabia.

T—2.51.A—27,519(37,442).

Pirates 5, Cardinals 3 ST. LOUIS — Russell Martin hit

a two-run home run to highlight a four-run seventh inning and Pittsburgh rallied to beat St. Louis. The comeback gave A.J. Burnett

Louis in10 days. Hegave uptwo

runs and five hits in six innings. His six strikeouts expanded his team record for the month of April to a league-leading 48. Burnett threw seven shutout innings in a 5-0 win over St. Louis on Apri(17. Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi SMartelt 4 1 1 0 Mcrpnt3b 4 1 1 0 Tabatarf 4 0 1 0 Curtisph 1 0 0 0 M cctchcf 4 0 0 1 Beltranrt 5 0 2 1 G Jones1b 4 0 1 1 Hollidylf 5 0 0 0 J McDnl2b 0 0 0 0 Craig1b 4 0 1 0 I nge2b 4 0 1 0 YMolinc 4 0 1 0 M elncnp 0 0 0 0 Jaycf 2110 WRdrgph 1 0 1 0 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Grillip 0 0 0 0 Rzpczyp 0 0 0 0 P Alvrz3b 5 1 2 0 Salasp 0 0 0 0 RMartnc 4 2 2 2 Wggntnph 1 0 0 0 B armesss 3 1 2 0 Boggsp 0 0 0 0 AJBrntp 2 0 0 0 Kozmass 3 0 1 1 JMcDnlph 1 0 0 0 Descals2b 2 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0Westrkp 2 0 0 0 G Snchzph-1bg 0 0 1 J.Kellyp 0 0 0 0 SRonsn cf 1 1 1 0 T otals 3 6 5 115 Totals 3 4 3 8 2 P ittsburgh 000 0 0 0 4 10 — 6 St. Louis 1 00 001 001 — 3 DP — Pittsburgh1, St. Louis1. LOB—Pittsburgh 10, St. Louis9. 28—RMartin (5), Beltran(2), Craig

Arizona ab r hbi ab r hbi Fowlercl 2 1 1 0 Prado3b 5 0 0 0 Pachec1b 4 0 1 0 Pogockcf 5 2 3 1 C Gnzlzlf 5 0 I 0 Gldschlb 4 0 I 0 T lwtzkss 3 0 2 1 MMntrc 4 1 1 0 C uddyrrf 3 0 1 0 C.Rosslf 4 0 1 2 (8), Y.Molina (6),Jay(3). HR —R.Martin (3). SB—Jay R osario c 4 I 3 I GParra rf 4 0 I 0 (1), Kozma (1). SF—GSanchez. Rutl edg2b 4 0 0 0 JoWilsn2b 4 0 2 0 Pitlsburgh IP H R E R BB SO Nelson3b 3 0 0 0 Pnngtnss 4 0 0 0 A.J.BurnettW,2-2 6 5 2 2 3 6 EYongph I 0 0 0Mileyp 0 0 0 0 WatsonH,6 I 0 0 0 I 2 B elislep 0 0 0 0 Zieglerp 1 0 0 0 MelanconH,9 1 1 0 0 0 1 E scalnp 0 0 0 0 Bellp 00 0 0 Grilli S,10-10 1 2 1 I 0 I Francisp 2 0 0 0 Hinskeph 0 0 0 0 St. Louis Wheelrph 1 0 0 0 AMarteph 0 0 0 0 Westbrook 6 6 0 0 0 6 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 J.Kelly L,O-IBS,1-1 1-3 3 4 4 I I Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 Erchvzph 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal 23 0 0 0 1 0 W Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Putzp 00 0 0 Rzepczynski 1-3 1 1 I I 0 Brigncph-3b 1 0 0 0 Salas 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 T otals 3 3 2 9 2 Totals 3 53 9 3 Boggs 1 1 0 0 1 0 C olorado 000 0 0 1 100 0 — 2 HBP —by A.J.Burnett (Jay), by Rosenthal(Tabata). Arizona 200 000 000 1 — 3 WP RosenthalSal , as. Twooutswhenwinningrunscored. T — 3:42.A—40,909(43,975). E—Rosario (2). DP—Colorado I, Arizona 4. LOB—Colorado8, Arizona9. 2B—Fowler (4). 3BC.Ross(1). HR Rosario(6), Pollock(3) SB Pollock (3) — S Miley.SF—C.Ross. Nationals 6, Reds3 Colorado IP H R E R BB SO

12-3 2 0 0 0 Ottavino 1-3 0 0 0 1 Brothers W.Lopez 1 1 0 0 0 Belisle 1 1 0 0 1 EscalonaL,1-1 2 - 3 1 1 0 1 Totals 3 8 4 11 3 Totals 3 5 5 11 5 Arizona Toronto 0 01 201 000 — 4 Miley 4 1-3 4 0 0 7 N ew York 000 3 0 0 2 0 x — 6 Ziegler 12-3 I 1 1 0 E—C.Stewart (I). LOB—Toronto 7, NewYork 8. Bell BS,1-2 1 2 1 1 0 28 — Bonifacio (7), Cano(8). 3B—Hafner (1). HRD.Hemand ez 2 2 0 0 0 Bautista(7),Lawrie (2), Hafner (6) SB—VWells (2). PutzW,2-0 I 0 0 0 0 Toronto IP H R E R BB SO WP — Ottavino. Happ 6 8 3 3 2 5 T—3'29 A—31,019(48,633) E.RogersL,1-2BS,1-1 2-3 2 2 2 0 0 Cecil 11-3 1 0 0 0 1 Phillies 9, Mets 4 New york SabathiaW,4-2 8 9 4 3 0 4 ChamberlainS,1-1 1 2 0 0 0 1 NEW YORK — Domonic PB — C.Stewart. Brown and JohnMayberry Jr. T—2:53.A—40,258(50,291).

National League

TrWoodp 2 0 0 0 Sanaiap 1 0 0 0 Borbonph 0 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 L oep 0 0 0 0 Webbp 0 0 0 0 Russellp 0 0 0 0 Pierreph 1 0 1 0 M armlp 0 0 0 0 Quallsp 0 0 0 0 Hairstnph 1 0 0 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 2 3 8 2 Totals 3 12 5 2 Chicago 1 10 000 100 — 3 Miami 1 10 000 000 — 2 E Stanton (5). DP Chicago 1, Miami 2. LOB —Chicago6, Miami 5 28—DeJesus (8), Schierholtz(9),Valbuena(3). HR —Stanton(1), Olivo (2). CS — Schierholtz (I). Chicago IP H R E R BB SO

Jr. (I). HR —C.Gomez(3), Maldonado(I), Ethier(3). SB — Aoki(4), C.crawford(4), Kemp (4). CS—Braun (3) S Aoki, Magil. (2-2) his second victory over St. Milwaukee IP H R E R BB SO

2B — Kinsler 2 (5), Moreland(6), Doumit(7), Hicks (1 0 innings) (1). HR —Wigingham(4) SB—Kinsler (3), Wilingham(1). CS—Gentry(1). SF—Dozier. Texas IP H R E R BBSO PHOENIX — Cody Ross' sacrifice

Houston

Boston ab r hbi ab r hbi Altuve2b 5 1 1 1 Egsurycf 5 1 1 2 B arnes rf 2 1 1 0 Nava rf 5 12 I

two-run home runs to propel Milwaukee past LosAngeles. Gomez's homer off reliever

E R BB SO Matt Guerrier in the seventh 2 2 7 1 1 1 inning erased a 3-2 deficit and 0 0 1 Maldonadoadded his blastan 0 1 0 0 0 0 inning later, also off Guerrier, to

E—J.Molina (1), Al.Ramirez(3). LOB—TampaBay Twins 7, Rangers 2 14, Chicago10.2B—Zobrist (6), Longoria(3). 3BK.Johnson(1).HR Jennings(3), Zobrist(2), ADunn MINNEAPOLIS — Pedro (5). SB —K.Johnson(4), Fuld(1), DeAza(3). Hernandez pitched five shutout Tampa Bay IP H R ER B BSO innings for his first major league McGee Farnsworth

Saturday'sGames

East Division

Oakland10. 28 —Machado(8), Flaherty(2), Donaldson 2 (9),C.Young(5). HR McLouth (1), Markakis (3), A.Jones (4). CS—Donaldson(1). SF—C.Davis,

WASHINGTON — Bryce Harper

homered and singled, DanHaren had his best start of the young

seasonandWashington beat Cincinnati. Denard Spanand Jayson Werth eachhadtwo hits for Washington. Cincinnati

Washington ab r hbi ab r hbi C hoocf 3 1 1 1 Spancf 5 0 2 1 Cozartss 4 0 1 0 Espinos2b 4 1 0 0

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E—Hannahan (1), Espinosa(1). DP—Washington 3. LOB —Cincinnatr 6,Washington8. 2B—Votto (2). HR — Choo(4), Harper(9). CS—Harper (2). Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO LeakeL,1-1 3 6 4 3 3 1 Simon 3 4 2 2 2 1 Hoover 1 0 0 0 0 I Marshall 1 0 0 0 0 2 Washington HarenW,2-3 6 6 2-3 0 1 Duke ClippardH,4 1-3 1 StorenH,4 1 2 R.SorianoS,7-8 1 0 T—3.04.A—38,903(41,418).

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5 1 0 0 2

Interleague

Tigers 7, Braves 4 DETROIT — Omar lnfante and Jhonny Peralta both hit two-

run homers, and Rick Porcello bounced back from anightmarish start last weekend to pitch into the seventh inning, helping Detroit to a win over Atlanta. Infante's homer

off Kris Medlen (1-3) broke a3-all tie in the fourth. Porcello (1-2) allowed three runs in 6/s innings. Atlanta

Detroit ab r hbi ab r hbi Smmnsss 4 1 1 0 AJcksncf 2 1 2 0 u ggla2b 3 0 0 I TrHntrrf 4 0 I 0 J.uptonlf 4 1 1 2 Micarr3b 5 0 2 2 FFrmn1b 4 0 2 1 Fielderdh 5 0 1 0 CJhnsn 3b 4 0 0 0 VMrtnz 1b 4 1 1 0 Gattis c 4 0 0 0 JhPerlt ss 4 1 1 2 Buptoncf 4 0 1 0 Tuiassplf 3 0 1 0 J Frncsdh 3 1 1 0 D.Kellyll 1 1 1 0 JSchatrrf 3 I I 0 Avilac 3 I 0 0 Inlante2b 4 2 3 3 Totals 3 3 4 7 4 Totals 3 57 137 Atlanta 0 03 000 010 — 4 7 Detroit 021 200 02x LOB —Atlanta4, Detroit 9.2B—D.Kegy(I), Infante

(2). HR —J.upton (12), Jh.Peralta(2), Inlante (1). SB — Infante(1). CS—B.upton (2). S—A.Jackson. Atlanta MedlenL,1-3 Walden Avilan

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Detroit Porcello W1-2 6 1-3 5 3 3 2 SmylyH,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 Benoit H,4 1 2 1 1 0 ValverdeS,2-2 I 0 0 0 0

HBP —byMedlen (Tor.Hunter). T—2:55.A—42,881(41,255).

5 2 1 2

Steve Halber/The Associated Press

Kevin Harvick celebrates winning the Toyota Owners 400 Sprint Cup series race at Richmond International Raceway in Richmond, Va., Saturday.

Harvick needs OT to take Richmond The Associated Press R ICHMOND, V a . When the dust settled at Richmond, 'Ol Happy Harvick was the only driver smiling. Kevin Harvick plowed through traffic on the final restart, driving from seventh to Victory Lane in a two-lap overtime sprint to the finish Saturday night at Richmond International R aceway. He did it w i t h one of those head-scratch-

ing "Where did he come from?" drives in which everyone was just hanging on. "Just shifted gears, hit the pedal and hoped for the best," Harvick said. "They all went high and I went low. The seas kind of parted there. They didn't get a very good restart, and my carlaunched. "I was able to take it t hree-wide, t h ose g u y s all drove it in hard, and I was able to get by the next two. I only had one to go b y the time I got to t h e backstretch." It was H a rvick's f irst Sprint Cup win of the season — he opened the year with a win in the exhibition Sprint Unlimited at Daytona — and his 20th career victory. It put Chevrolet and Richard Childress Racing

in Victory Lane, snapping a two-race winning streak by Joe Gibbs Racing. "That was vintage Kevin Harvick right there," crew chief Gil Martin said. Juan Pablo Montoya was trying to hold off Harvick for his first win since 2010 when the caution came out with four laps remaining. " I wa s l i k e , 'Really? Really?' " Montoya said about the caution. Montoya left the decision to pit or stay out to crew c hief Chris H eroy, w h o gamely tried to calm the driverand convince him he could still win the race. He brought Montoya down pit road, a decision most of the field followed as everyone traded track position for tires. Both Montoya and Harvick took four tires, which put them sixth and seventh for the final restart. Harvick's teammate Jeff Burton was the leader after Burton, Jamie McMurray and AJ Allmendinger stayed on the track. When the race resumed, the first three cars on old tires couldn't hold off traffic and it created mayhem through the field. Harvick rocketed his way through

the pack, dragging Clint Bowyer and Joey Logano with him. Bowyer wound up seco nd, Logano t h ir d a n d Montoya had to settle for fourth. Also on Saturday: Rain washes out NHRA q ualifying: BAY T O W N , Texas Rain f o rced NHRA officials to cancel the majority of qualifying for the NHRA SpringNationals. One round of Pro Stock Motorcycle qualifying was completed, and 12 Pro Stock cars made attempts before the rain became steady i n the afternoon.


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Derby

Draft

Continued from D1 Running through traffic is another matter, but Brown sees potential there as well. "The longer he's here at Churchill, I see a horse that's sharper and stronger," Brown s aid. "He's definitely settled in well." While the need to build toward the D 9 t h D e rby on May 4 explains the urgency show n S a t urday by many of its entrants in practice, the weather forecast might be why horses seemed to be in a hurry. Predictions of morning showers changed p l ans t hroughout t h e bar n s , leading many to move up workout schedules a day, with some running before dawn in an effort to beat the elements. " When w e sent him out there, it still l o oked like there was a chance of rain," Brown said about Normandy Invas i on's agenda."I just didn't want to take any chances. I only have one Derby horse, so for me, take the good track when you can get it and get it out of the way." Sunrise ultimately provided a silver lining for everybody with o vercast skies and cool temperatures, allowing competitors to train normally on a fast track. That alone was enough to make trainers and jockeys smile, with the workouts providing more cause for happiness. T rainer T o m A mo s s k ept M y lute's 5 0.60 a t four furlongs with Rosie Napravnik in perspective, even quoting former NBA player Allen Iverson's famous rant about it being "practice" and not a race. At the same time, practice also showed a horse getting closer to being ready for the biggest race of his life. "Today's work was identical to the pattern that we used leading into the Louisiana Derby, and it went well,"said Amoss, referring to Mylute's runner-up finish to Revolutionary. Pletcher might have been

Continued from D1 Their twobiggest needs were s afety, where Madieu W i l liams must be replaced, and cornerback, where DeAngelo Hall, E.J. Biggers and Josh Wilson are scheduled to become free agents in 2014. Mike Mayock called Amerson "a boom-or-bust candidate" with first-round talent.

happiest of all, working his

Minnesota (A-):

fillies in one session and his colts in the next. His five Derby horses looked good paired with others. Verrazano, w i t h exercise r i de r Hu m b erto Zamora aboard, worked the outside wit h s t akes mare Authenticity inside and clocked 59.40 over five furlongs. "He was very good this morning," Pletcher s a id of Verrazano, whose 4-0 career record includes a Wood Memorial v i ctory earlier thi s m o nth. "He galloped out well.... At 59 (seconds), that indicated to me that he likes the track." Revolutionary, ridden by newly elected Hall of Famer Calvin Borel, worked four furlongs with Charming Kitten and covered the distance in 48.20 and 48.40 respectively. Overanalyze (47.00) and Palace Malice (47.20) also worked four furlongs. P letcher can n o w l o o k ahead to Monday's workout of Winning Cause after a sleepless night focused on the weather. "We're OK now; we're going forward," he said. Orb meanwhile galloped 1'/a miles with exercise rider Jennifer Patterson and trainer Shug McGaughey w ill w or k h i m o u t o n Monday. "I've been very satisfied with him. I don't know he could be doing any better," McGaughey said. "He went to the gate yesterday and he stood there. We got that behind us in good order. "All we've got to do is get through his breeze on Monday and school him in the paddock a couple times, and hopefully that'll go good. Then, we'll wait it out from there." Another Derby contender, Goldencents, arrived on site Saturday afternoon following a cross-country trip from southern California including a stopover in Lexington. Co-owned by Louisville b asketball c o ac h R i c k P itino, the S anta A n i t a Derby winner last worked out Thursday at the same track. Itsmyluckyday also arrived from Florida.

1(23) SharriFl f oyd,dt, Florida;1(25) XavierRhodes, db, FloridaState; 1 (29) CordarrellePatterson,wr, Tennessee; 4 (120) Gerald Hodges, Ib, PennState; 5 (155)Jeff Locke,p, UCLA;6(196) JeffBaca,g, UCLA; 7 (213)MichaelMauti, Ib,PennState; 7(214) Tarvis Bond, g,NorthCarolina; 7(229) Everrett Dawkins, dt, FloridaState.

NFC North

ThreemoreplayersfromOregondrafted

— From vuire reports

1 (20) KyleLong,g, Oregon;2 (50) Jon Bostic, Ib, Florida 4(117)KhaseemGreene, Ib, Rutgers; 5(163) JordanMiils, ot, LouisianaTech; 6 (166) Cornelius Washington,de,Georgia; 7 (236) MarquessWilson, wr, Washington State;

The Bucs have overhauled a secondary that gave up the most passing yards in the NFL lastseason. The trade for Darrelle Revis, which has to count for something in their draft grade, and the pick of Banks

Detroit (C+):

With nine picks, the Lions have plenty of players to try and upgrade their talent. Ansah and Taylor will join a D E corps depletedby the departures of Kyle Vanden Bosch and Cliff Avril. W i llie Y oung, Jason Jones and Ronnell Lewis were the team's only DEs before the draft began. Warford will be one of three new starters on the OL. Sanders could make a name for himself as a rookie, because of his return ability.

Green Bay (B-): 1(26) Datone Jones, de,UCLA; 2(61) EddieLacy, rb, Alabama; 4 (109) David Bakhtiari, ot,Colorado;4(122) J C. Treherot, Comell,4(125) Johnathan Franklin, rb, UCLA;5 (159)MicahHyde,db, lowa;5(167)-x Josh Boyd, de,Mississippi State; 6(193) NatePalmer, Ib, llinorsState;7 (216) C.J.Johnson,wr,GrandValey State; 7 (224)KevinDorsey,wr, Maryland; 7 (232) SamBarrington,Ib,SouthFlorida.

T he Packers know how t o draft. They got 11 players this year, and Jones is a perfect fit in the 3-4. He is a future replacement for Ryan Pickett, who is 34 and in the final year of his contract. The rest of the league will regret letting the PackersdraftLacy in the second round. He and Franklin give Aaron Rodgers a muchneeded running game.

The Vikings gave up a lot to get Cordarrelle Patterson, but it gave them three first-round picks and likely three new starters. Rhodes and Patterson fill two of the team's biggest needs. Minnesota had been expected to draft Manti Te'o, but the Vikings came out of the draft likely still needing a MLB.

NFCSouth Atlanta Falcons (C): 1(22)Desm ondTrufant, db,Washington; 2(60) Robert Aford,db,SELouisiana;4 (127) Malliciah Goodwin, de, Clemson,4 (133)-x LevineToiloto, te, Stanford; 5 (153)StanslyMaponga,de,TCU;7(243)-x KemelIshmael,db,UCF;7 (244)-xZekeMotta, db, Notre Dame; 7(249)-xSeanRenfree,gb,Duke.

Trufant and Alford are a huge addition after the Falcons released Dunta Robinson and had Brent Grimes leave for Miami. Both could start. Toiolo isn't Zach Ertz, the higherrated TE from Stanford, but he has a year to learn from the best in the business in Tony Gonzalez.

shouldhelp make Tampa Bay hard to t h row against this season.Spence is penciled in to start as the replacement for Roy Miller at NT. They still need a pass-catching TE.

NFC West

New England (C):

1(7) JonathanCooper,g, North Carolina; 2 (45)Kevin Mrnter, Ib, LSU; 3 (69) TyrannMathieu, db, LSU;4 (103) AlexDkafor, Ib,Texas; 4 (116) EarlWa tford, g, JamesMadison;5 (140)StepfanTaylor, rb,Stanford; 6(174)RyanSwope,wr, TexasAikM, 6(167) Andre Ellington, rb, Clemson; 7(219)D.C. Jefferson,te, Rutgers.

2 (52) JamieCollins, Ib, SouthernMiss; 2 (59) AaronDobson,wr,Marshall; 3 (63)LoganRyan, db, Rutgers; 3(91) DuronHarmon, db, Rutgers; 4 (102) Josh Boyce,wr,TCU;7(226) MichaelBuchanan,de, l linois; 7(235)SteveBeauharnais, Ib, Rutgers.

The Cardinals' top priority, after allowing 58 sacks last season, was help in the offen-

sive line. Cooper is a huge upgrade. There will be plenty of names to stick from this group

of nine picks. Okafor, Taylor and Swope, for as productive as they were in college, could be steals. And if Mathieu can stay out of trouble, this draft class may be the one remembered for getting the Cardinals back in contention.

St. Louis (B-): 1(6) Tavon Austin, wr,West Virginia;1(30) AlecOgletree, Ib,Georgia;3(71) TJ. McDonald, db, Southern Cal; 3 (92)StedmanBailey, wr,West Virginia; 4 (113) Barrett Jones,c, Alabama;5 (149) BrandonMcGee, db, Miami; 5 (160)ZacStacy, rb, Vanderbilt.

They got great value out of their first four picks. McDonald fills the biggest need as Quintin Mikell was released and Craig Dahl left in f r ee agency. The Rams still have a huge concern at RB with Steven Jackson having departed for Atlanta. Stacy will compete with Daryl Richardson, Isaiah Pead and Terrance Ganaway, but the Rams waited too long to take one.

San Francisco (A+): 1(16) EricBeid,db, LSU;2(40) Cornellius Carradine, de, FloridaState;2 (55) VanceMcDonald, te, Rice;3 (66) Corey Lemonier, de,Auburn; 4(126) Quinton Patton, wr,LouisianaTech; 4(131)-x MarcusLatimore, rb, SouthCarolina;5(157)Quinton Dial, dt, Alabama; 6 (160) NickMoody,Ib, Florida State; 7 (237)B.J. Daniels,qb,SouthFlorida; 7(246)-x CarterBykowski, ot, lowa State; 7(252)-x MarcusCooper,db, Rutgers.

The rich just got richer. The 49ers, already loaded before the draft, added 11 new players. They could afford to draft Lattimore, who will take something of a redshirt season in getting his knee 100 percent. The 49ers' first six picks could become stars, though Reid might be the only immediate starter from this outstanding class.

Seattle Seahawks (C): 2 (62) Christine Michael, rb, TexasAfkM, 3 (67) JordanHill, dt, PennState; 4 (123) Chris Harper,wr, KansasState;5 (137)JesseWiliams, dt, Alabama;5 (136)TharotdSimon,db, LSU;5 (156) LukeWilson, te, Rice;6(194) SpencerWare, rb, LSU;7(220)Ryan Seymour,g,Vanderbilt; 7 (231)TyPowelt, Ib, Harding; 7(241)-xJaredSmith, g, NewHampshire; 7 (242)-x MichaelBowie,ot, NortheastemState(Dkla.)

Carolina Panthers (C): 1(14) StarLotulelei, dt, Utah;2 (44)KawannShort, dt, Purdue; 4(106) Edmund Kugbila, g, ValdostaState; 5 (146)A.J.Klein, Ib,lowaState;6 (162) Kenion Barner, rb, Oregon.

AFC East Buffalo (C-):

Pittsburgh (C+): 1 (17) JarvisJones, Ib, Georgia; 2 (46) Le'VeonBel, rb, Michigan State; 3(79)MarkusWheaton,wr, Oregon State; 4(111)ShamarkoThomas,db,Syracuse; 4(115) LandryJones,qb,Dklahoma;5 (150) Terry Hawthome, db, lllinois; 6 (166)Justin Brown,wr, Oklahoma;6 (206)-xVinceWiliams, Ib, FloridaState; 7(223) Nick Williams,db,Samford.

1 (16) EJManuel,qb,Florida State; 2 (41) Robert Woods, wr,SouthernCal; 2 (46) Kiko Alonso, Ib, Oregon;3(76) MarquiseGoodwin, wr,Texas; 4(105) DukeWiliams, db, Nevada; 5(143) Jonathan Meeks, db, Clemson; 6(177) Dustin Hopkins,k,Florida State; 7(222)ChrisGragg,te, Arkansas.

New Orleans Saints (C-):

a first-round pick on a QB as

The Bills passed on drafting Russell Wilson, Colin Kaepernick andAndy Dalton, among others, in recent years. They didn't pick the best year to use

1 (15) KennyVaccaro, db, Texas; 2 Forfeited; 3 (75) TerronArmstead,ot, Arkansas-Pine Bluff; 3 (62) John Jenkins, nt,Georgia; 5(144) KennyStils, wr, Oklahoma;6 (163)RufusJohnson, Ib,Tarteton State.

Manuel was the only one selected. He is raw. Kevin Kolb is expected to start, and he The Saints got the top safety surely appreciates the addiin the draft, which was some- tions of Woods and Goodwin thing of a s u r prise consid- to go w ith Stevie Johnson. ering their need for outside The Bills could have used their linebackers. Junior G a lette first choice on OG Chance and Victor Butler ar e R ob Warmack instead of trading Ryan's starters at OLB curd own. They lost L G A n d y rently. Armstead will compete Levitre and key reserve Chad with Jason Smith, a former Rinehart in free agency and No. 2 overall pick from Baylor now have a huge hole. who has bounced around the league, for the RT opening left Miami (B-): 1(3) DionJorrfan, de,Oregon;2(54) JamarTaylor, by Jermon Bushrod. db, BoiseState; 3 (77) DallasThomas, ot, Tennes-

see; 3(93)Wil Davis,db,UtahState; 4 (104)Jelani Jenkins,Ib,Florida; 4(106) DionSims,te, Michigan State; 5 (164)MikeGilislee, rb, Florida; 5 (166)-x CalebSturgis, k, Florida; 7(250)-x DonJones, db, Arkansas State.

The Dolphins got nine draft-

BrianSchwenke, c, California; 5(142) l.avarEdwards, de, LSU; 6 (202)-x KhattdWooten,db, Nevada;7 (246)-xDaimionStaford,db, Nebraska.

C oach M ik e M u n chak, a Hall of Fame guard, coveted Warmack. The Titans, having Andy Levitre in free agency, now might have the best set of guards in the league. They sorely need a pass rusher after failing to land a DE until the fifth round. Hunter will make an impact.

AFC West Denver (C-): 1 (26) SylvesterWiliams, dt, NorthCarolina, 2 (56) MonteeBal, rb,Wisconsin; 3(90)KayvonWebster, db, South Florida; 5(146)Quanteras Smith, de,Western Kentucky;5 (161)Tavarres King, wr,Georgia; 6 (173) VinstonPainter,ot, Virginia Tech;7 (234)ZacDysert, qb, Miami(Dhio).

Williams and Ball will compete for starting jobs, but they could be the only impact players out of this class. The BronThe Steelers' draft needs, in cos didn't draft for their two order, were LB, RB, WR and biggest needs, MLB and S. S. They drafted them in that Nate Irving, Steven Johnson order. Pittsburgh knows how and Stewart Bradley are the to draft LBs, which is why it only candidates at MLB, and didn't meet James Harrison's Broncos fans won't like their salary demand, and J arvis team not getting an upgrade Jones will c h allenge Jason on S Rahim Moore, who gave Worilds for the starting job. It up the game-winning pass vs. is a good situation for Landry the Ravens. Jones, who can learn behind Ben Roethlisberger. Kansas City (C):

Bill Belichick made a draftday trade tomove down for the 16th time. The Patriots entered with five picks, had eight after the first-round trade with the Vikings and ended up with seven players. Dobson and Boyce will have chances to help with the departures of Wes Welker and Brandon Lloyd. Collins provides depth behind Chandler Jones and Rob Ninkovich.The OL could have used some depth.

AFC South Houston (C): 1 (27) DeAndre Hopkins, wr, Clemson; 2 (57) D.J. Swearinger,db,SouthCarolina; 3 (69) BrennanWilliams, ot,North Carolina; 3(95)-x SamMontgomery, de, LSU; 4 (124) TrevardoWilrams, Ib, Uconn;6(176) DavidQuessenberry, ot, SanJoseState; 6 (195) Alan Bonner,wr,Jacksonville State;6(196) Chris Jones,db, BowlingGreen; 6(201)-xRyanGrifin, te,Uconn.

1(1) EricFisher,ot, Central Michigan;3 (63) Travis Kelce,te,Cincinnati; 3 (96)-xKnileDavis, rb,Arkansas;4(99)NicoJohnson,lb,Alabama;5(134) Sanders Commings,db, Georgia;6 (170)Eric Kush,c, California (Pa.)6 (204)-x BradenWi son, rb,KansasState; 7 (207) MikeCatapano, Ib, Princeton.

The Chiefs had to have a tackle after releasing Eric Winston. If they can keep Branden Albert, at least for 2013, they'll be The Texans had to help an of- set at the position. Their other fense that has seen first-round two needs were safety and inadditions to that side of the ball side linebacker, and they had only twice since 2003. Hopkins less success filling those. They will be a g ood complement didn't get a safety, and ILB to Andre Johnson, 30. Wil- Johnson wasn't picked until liams will compete with Ryan the fourth round. Davis might Harris for the starting RT job. have been a reach, especially Montgomery's passion for foot- considering the RBs already ball has been questioned, but on their roster. if Wade Phillips can get him to play, Montgomery was a steaL Oakland (C-):

New York Jets (C+): 1 (9) Dee Milliner, db, Aiabama; 1(13) Sheldon Richardson,dt, Missouri; 2 (39) GenoSmith, Ob, West Virginia; 3 (72)BrianWinters, ot, KentState; 5 (141)DdayAboushi, ot, Virginia; 6 (176)Wiliam Campbell, g,Michigan;7 (215)TommyBohanon, rb, WakeForest.

Milliner will replace Darrelle Revis. Richardson was not a popular pick with Jets fans as it marks the third consecutiveyear the Jets have used a first-rounder on a DL following Muhammad W i lkerson in 2011 and Quinton Coples in 2012. But the talk of their draft is the selection of Smith, who will compete with Mark Sanchez for the starting job.

Indianapolis (C): 1 (24) BioernWerner de FloridaState;3 (66) Hugh Thomton,g, llinois; 4(121) KhaledHolmes,c,Southern Cal5; (139)Montori Hughes, dt,UT-Martin; 6(192) JohnBoyett,db,Oregon;7(230)KerwynnWiliams, rb, Utah State; 7(254)-x Justice Cunningham,te, South Carolina.

Werner compares to Paul Kru-

ger, who Chuck Pagano had when he was coordinator of the Ravens defense. Hughes, who is raw, is aproject. But the Colts have had good luck drafting small-school players. Thornton will be groomed as one of the future pieces of the OL. The Colts could have used a WR.

AFC North Baltimore (C+) 1 (32) MattElam,db, Florida; 2 (56) Arthur Brown, Ib, KansasState; 3 (94) BrandonWiliams, dt,Missouri Southern; 4(129)John Simon, Ib, OhioState; 4 (130)-x KyeJuszczyk, rb, Harvard;5 (166)-x Ricky Wagner,g, Wisconsin; 6(200) KapronLewis-Moore, de, NotreDame;6 (203)-x RyanJensen, c, Colorado State-Pueblo7(236) ; Aaron Mellette, wr Elon;7(247)xMarcAnthony,db,California.

1 (12)D.J. Hayden, db,Houston; 2(42) Menelik Watson, ot,FloridaState; 3 (66)SioMoore, Ib, Uconn;4 (112)TylerWilson,qb,Arkansas; 6(172) Nick Kasa,te, Colorado; 5(161) LataviusMurray,rb, UCF;6 (164) MychalRivera,te, Tennessee;6 (205)-x StacyMcGee, dt, Oklahoma;7(209) BriceButler,wr,SanDiegoState; 7(233)DavidBass,dt, Missouri Western.

The Raiders had been expected to draft a DT with the No. 3 pick, with Richard Seymour, Tommy Kelly and Desmond Bryant all having departed. But they didn't take one until the sixth round. They traded down with the Dolphins to take Hayden, whose d raft stockskyrocketed afterhe was medically cleared. Wilson will groom under Matt Flynn.

Jacksonville (A-): 1 (2) LukeJoeckel, ot, Texas AikM 2 (33) Johnathan Cyprien,db,FIU;3 (64) Dwayne Gratz, db, Uconn;4 (101) AceSanders, wr, SouthCarolina; 5 (135)Denard Robinson,rb, Michigan;6(169)Josh Evans, db, Florida; (206) 7 JeremyHarris, db,NewMexicoState;7 (210)Demetrius Mccray,db,AppalachranState.

The Super Bowl champs were able to reload with 10 picks. Elam and Brown are the future with safety Ed Reed having departed for Houston and inside linebacker Ray Lewis having retired. Elam joins free agent signee Michael Huff. LewisMoore tore his ACL in the national championship game or he might have gone higher.

GM David Caldwell and Gus Bradley get high marks for their first draft. They needed secondary help and picked five of them, including Cyprien. They needed offensive line help, and they got the No. I-rated player on their draft board in Joeckel with th e second choice. Defensive end still is a concern after the Jaguars had only 20sacks last season. But Robinson could be the steal of the draft.

Cincinnati (C): 1(21) TylerEifert, te,NotreDame;2 (37) Gio Bernard, rb, NorthCarolina; 2(53) MargusHunt, de, SMU;3 (64) Shawn Williams, db,Georgia, 4(116) SeanPorter, Ib, Texas ABM;5(156) TannerHawkinson, g,Kansas; 6 (190)RexBurkhead, rb, Nebraska;6(197)Cobi Hamilton, wr,Arkansas; 7(240)-xReid Fragel, ot, OhioState; 7(251)-xTJ.Johnson,c,South Carolina

San Diego (C-) 1 (11) D.J.Fluker,ot, Alabama;2 (36) Mantei Te'o, Ib, NotreDame;3(76) KeenanAllen,wr,California; 5(145) SteveWiliams, db,California; 6(179)TourekWiliams, Ib, FIU;7 (221)BradSorenson,qb, UtahState.

The Chargers had only six picks, but the top four could be starters. That could be a

good thing, or a bad thing, depending on how good the talent is they drafted. One thing is forsure: Their draft grade would have been an F if they hadn't come out of it with a OT starter. Fluker is that. Te'o was an interesting pick who could have an impact long-term. I

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Tennessee (C):

The Bengals got 10 players, though Porter was the highest selected LB. They still have a need for OLBs. Eifert gives Andy Dalton another weapon, though Cincinnati did draft TE Jermaine Gresham with the 21st overall choice in 2010. Hunt and Burkhead were good value.

1 (10) Chance Warmack, g, Alabama;2 (34) Justin Hunter,wr,Tennessee;3 (70) Blidi Wreh-Wilson,db, Uconn; 3(97)-xZaviarGooden, Ib, Missouri; 4 (107)

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The Panthers went into the draft with RT, CB and S as their top needs. They filled none ofthem. They did,however, get two of the top DTs in the draft, and, paired with Dwan Edwards in a t h reeman rotation, the Panthers should get a great push inside.

2 (43) Johnthan Banks, db, Mississippi State;3 (73) MikeGlennon,qb, N.c. State;4 (100)AkeemSpence, dt, lllinois; 4 (126)WiliamGholston, de,Michigan State; 5(147)StevenMeans,de, Bufalo; 6(169)Mike

ees, and six ofthe top 106picks. They traded up to get Jordan, the draft'stop defensive player. Thomas might be more suited for OG in the NFL, so they still might need to trade for Chiefs OT Branden Albert. Sims might be the best blocking TE in the draft, which is what the Dolphins were looking for with the departure of Anthony Fasano. Taylor and Davis could be future replacements for Brent Grimes and Richard Marshall.

Arizona (A-):

The Seahawks gave up their first-round pick for Percy Harvin, who should count in their draft grade. Williams' medical concerns pushed him down the draft board, but if he can stay healthy, he was a steal. Hill will replace Alan Branch, who left for Buffalo, and upgrades the DT position.

Tampa Bay (B-):

For a team that needs help in the worst way, the Browns had only five picks, and only two were in the first five rounds. It's hard to get better that way. CB was the biggest need, but they passed on the top corners to take Mingo. McFadden, the third-round choice, likely will replace Sheldon Brown as the starter opposite Joe Haden.

by former Oregon coachChipKelly.

James,rb,Miami.

1 (5) ZiggyAnsah,de, BYU ; 2 (36) DariusSlay, db, MississippiState;3 (65)Larry Warford, g,Kentucky; 4 (132)-xDevinTaylor, de,SouthCarolina; 5 (165)Sam Martin, p,AppalachianState; 6 (171)CoreyFuller, wr, VirginiaTech;6 (199) TheoRiddick, rb,NotreDame; 7 (211) MichaelWiliams,te, Alabama;7(245)-x Brandon Hepburn,Ib, FloridaAfkM.

1(6) BarkeviousMingo,de,LSU;2 Exercised insupplementaldraft; 3(66) LeonMcEadden,db, San Diego State; 6 (175)Jamoris Slaughter,db, Notre Dame; 7 (217)ArmontyBryant,de, East Central; 7 (227)Garret Gilkey,ot, CharonState.

The final day of the NFL draft saw a trio of Ducks and Beavers joining the pro ranks. Two University of Oregon players went in the sixth round: running back Kenjon Barner with the182nd pick to the Carolina Panthers and defensive back John Boyett went192nd overall to the lndianapolis Colts. Oregon State defensive back Jordan Poyer was selected in the seventh round, 218th overall, by Philadelphia; the Eagles are led

Chicago (C):

It certainly isn't a sexy draft, but Long will start at OG and has a future at OT. Bostic, whose stocksteadily rose during the evaluation period, will compete with free agent signee D.J. Williams for the job vacated by Brian Urlacher.

Cleveland (C-):

DS

a •

Bend FC Timbers has been chosen by the Portland Timbers as their Central Oregon Alliance Club.

Former U of 0 Women's Head Coach, Tara Erickson, now Technical Director for Bend FC Timbers.

Exciting Partnership! Fall Unified Soccer League with the Bend Park fk Recreation

W HAT W E O F F E R • Junior Academy • Futsal League • Competitive Academy •Women's PremierSoccerLeague

• Future Stars Academy • Bend Premier Cup, Soccer Tournament • College Advisory Program R

• Annual Casino Night Fundraiser • Annual Golf Tournament • Winter Speed 8 Agility Training • Alliance Select Teams

S •

a l aS


D6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

Invitational Continued from D1 S ummit took s e cond a t the invitational, led by Luke Hinz's win in the 800-meter r un. Eric A l l dritt t ook t h e 1,500, followed by teammates James Bowlin and Matthew

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Dakota T h o r nton wo n the 3,000 to pace Mountain View, which was third with 97 points, and Dantly Wilcox added a second-place finish in the 110-meter hurdles. La Pine, which took fifth b ehind Central L i nn , s a w Jeremy Desrosiersset school records in the 200 (22.01 sec-

341

370 .

victory. " Right out o f t h e blocks, she showed us how the day was going to be." The Storm racked up points in the 1,500 and javelin as Summit athletes went 1-2-3 in both events. Freshman Hannah Gindlesperger won the 1,500 in 4:56.28 and Mercedes Mingus topped the field in the javelin. The Storm's Kaely Gordon was victorious in the 800, one of the day's most competitive races, turning in a time of 2:19.06, just edging out Redmond's Tefna Mitch-

Redmond's Kiersten Ochsner, center, beats out Summit's Alexa Thomas, left, and Megan Buzzas to win the girls 200meter dash on Saturday at Summit High School. Joe Kline/ The Bulletin

ell-Hoegh (2:19.34). Other

Summit w i n ners S aturday were Mary Hadley Schoder-

bek (3,000), Josie Kinney (100 hurdles), Annie Sidor (pole

onds) and 400 (49.10) while running the first leg of the w inning 4 0 0 -meter r e l a y team, which set a school record of 43.45 seconds. Desrosiers also won the long jump with a mark of 22-07'/4, the second-best mark in the entirestate so farthisseason. H ood River V a lley w a s sixth with 7 2 '/2 points, followed by Ridgeview's 35, led by Jayden Goeman's secondplace showing in the 2,000meter steeplechase. Sisters was next with 31 points, with

vault) and M i r anda Brown

(long jump). Dakota Steen and McKenzie Hidalgo led the runner-up Ravens with wins in the 300 hurdles and discus and Anna Roshak paced the Cougars with a first-place effort and a personal best in the shot put (40-04). The Panthers' Kiersten Ochsner had one of the strongest days o f a n y one, winning the 100 (12.44) and 200 (25.50) — two marks that broke her own school records.

8L@ I zaak Kanzig w i n ning t h e 3,000-metersteeplechase.

Burns (22 points), Ashland (15), West Albany (11) and Glendale (one) rounded out the team standings.

The Storm, who have won the past six Class 5A state meets, dominated the g i rls s tandings, w i n n in g th e i r own meet with 244 points.

Ridgeview

Mountain View (78.5), Hood River Valley (52.5) and Burns (50) rounded out the top five Saturday. Summit s enior M a d ison Walker sparked the Storm

(92.5 points),

early, winning the 2,000-meter steeplechase with a schoolrecordtime of7:35.02. "That set the tone, that first race," Summit coach Dave Turnbull said about Walker's

PREP ROUNDUP

Madras jumper leadsBuffs at track meet in Klamath Falls Bulletin staff report KLAMATH FALLS — Brent Sullivan recorded a personalbest leap of 6 feet, 3 inches in the high jump, the fourth-highest mark in Class 4A, to take first in the event and help the Madras boys to a 10th-place finish at the 23-team Sterling Invitational track an d f i eld meet at the Oregon Institute of Technology on Saturday. Medford's Cascade Christian won w it h 76 '/2 points, while the White Buffaloes tallied 31'/~. Nicholas Picard took second in the shot put for the Buffs with a throw of 46-06'/2, and Kasey Cabral was third in the discus with a toss of 122-06. Gilchrist finished 14th in the standings with 20 points thanks in part to Zane An-

— Griffin Reinecke scored the Storm's only goal in the nonleague loss to the traditionally strong Aardvarks. Dominick Hurley assisted on the goal. Summit (9-7 overall) trailed 60 at halftime. Goalkeeper Eli Simmons recorded 12 saves on the day for the Storm, who return toHigh Desert League play on Tuesday with a home match against Sisters. Bend 11, Tualatin 3: TUALATIN — J a mes Rockett registeredfour goals and two assists, and the Lava Bears outscored Tualatin 11-1 after falling behind 2-0 early to pick up the nonleague win. Eli Pite had two goals and three assists, and Cade Hinderlider collected two goals and an asOregon Episcopal School sist. Bend (8-5) held Tualatin to 13, Summit 1: PORTLAND seven of 16 clears while win-

derson, who won the shot put with a 1A-best mark of 47-05, and Dillon Link, who took second in the discus. For the girls, Ashley James led the way for the Grizzlies, w ho finished 15th w it h 1 3 points. James placed third in the discus and fifth in the javelin, with Paige Kooker taking sixth in the discus. Henley of K l amath Falls t opped the s t andings w i th 72 '/e points. Cheyenne Duncan p o sted the lone top-10 finish for Madras, which rounded out the 21-team field, with a seventh-place showing in the pole vault at 7-00. In other Saturday action: BOYS LACROSSE

ning 13of 17 face-offs. GIRLS LACROSSE Bend United wins on the road: CORVALLIS — B end U nited improved to 7- 1 i n South League play with conference victoriesover West Albany an d C r escent Valley at Corvallis High School. Kama Remly posted two goals and goalkeeper Darien Maldonado recorded three saves to lead BU past West Albany 12-2 in the team's first game. Kyra Hajovsky scored three times to pace Bend United's offense later in the day in its 13-1 victory over C r escent Valley. Remly, Annie Beaver and Tori Landin added two goals apiece in Bend United's

second game. BU (7-3 overall) next faces league-leading Roseburg (7-0) on Sunday,

May 5, at Summit High. BOYS TENNIS Storm wins dual tourney: REDMOND Summit's Black team defeated Mountain View 7-1 at Sam Johnson Park before beating B end High by the same score in t he championship a t R i d geview High to win the Central Oregon Duals. Liam Hall wrapped up the tournament with a 4-0 record for the Storm, losing just two games. Thomas Wimberly also went 4-0 for Summit, improving his record to 17-1 on the season. The Lava Bears took second, followed by M ountain View and Summit Green. Ridgeview saw Brett Blundell go 2-0 at No. 2 singles on the day, but the Ravens fell to The Dalles Wahtonka 6-2 as well

as Bend in sets, 9-8. Outlaws post two w ins: B LACK B U T T E RA N C H — Sisters edged Henley 5-3 in the morning and then bested Hidden Valley 4-0 to sweep a pair of Class 4A/3A/2A/1A Special District 3 m a tches. R yan Houston went 2-0 i n

singles play on the day for the Outlaws, as did doubles players Ethan Stengel and Michael Commins, who played together against Henley but with different partners in their match against Hidden Valley.Sisters coach Bim Gander pointed out the play of Devon Calvin in the Outlaws' victory over Henley. Calvin held off Jackson Keppen 6-4, 3-6, 63 in No. 2 singles against the Hornets in the closest match of the day.

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© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

o a ua crea es o s? •

'

I•'

• Startups, small businessesor big corporations?

and economists have starkly different views on which group should take priority as the administration and lawmakers try to jump-start the labor market. Here are some of the basic

By J.D. Harrison

arguments for championing

The Washington Post

the interests of each sector, as well as the prevailing skepticism about each one's potential to lead the recovery.

WASHINGTON — With unemployment stuck above 7 percent, policymakers have been searching anxiously for ways to put morepeople back to work. However, the first step in that process may be the most complex — simply identifying which type of business actually creates

jobs.

)

Commonly, the argument boils down to three groups: startups, small businesses and large corporations, each of which has unique policy interests in Washington. Most likely, it will take a joint effort, but researchers

hu

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Ross Kenworthy, a lab technician with PV Trackers, welds pieces Thursday for one of the company's solar panel tracking devices. After sharing building space for several years, the company leased a building on Plateau Drive last year, one of the leases and sales that have lowered the industrial vacancy rate across Bend.

• New sales, leasesreducing the supplyof Bend'sindustrial vacancies By Elon Glucklich •The Bulletin

recent surge in buying and leasing activity has pushed Bend's supply of vacant industrial space to its lowest level since before the recession. A handful of local companies have opted for bigger or newer spaces in the last year, and several out-of-area businesses have moved into town, driving an uptick some brokers said they haven't seen in nearly a decade. PV Trackers was ready for a move. The 5-year-old Bend company manufactures devices that maximize the amount of energy that solar panels collect by moving with the sun. For several years PV Trackers operated out of a building on Northeast Fourth Street that it shared with other tenants, including a large fitness center. But about a year ago the company decidedto take up the lease on a 6,900-squarefoot building on Plateau Drive, off Empire Boulevard in northeast Bend. The building size and lease payments are about the same as the company's old building, said Amber Van Heel, a bookkeeper with PV Trackers. But the company has more vertical space, which comes in handy for manufacturing operations. The building "gives us

some options," Van Heel said. "It's very modern." All across Bend, the supply of vacant industrial space is shrinking. By the end of March, about 9 percent of the city's industrial facilities sized at 3,000 square feet or more were vacant, recently released data by Compass Commercial Real Estate Services show. That's the lowest vacancy rate since mid-2007, when it was 7 percent. The industrial vacancy rate was 14.5 percent in March 2012 and 16.3 percent in March 2011. "In the last six months, we've taken hundreds of thousands of square footage off the market," said Robert Raimondi, a broker with Compass Commercial. "Most of it is local companies expanding, realizing they're in a positive position to take advantage

Bendindustrial vacancyrate

President Obama has used that line on several occasions to describe the importance of small businesses, as have scores of other politicians. In support of that title, many have cited studies from the U.S. Small Business Administration that show small firms employ just over half of the private-sectorworkforce and created nearly two-thirds of nation's net new jobs over the past decade and a half. SeeJobs/E5

-D res a in manu acturin By Wailin Wong

Inside

Chicago Tribune

• Reporter duplicated in plastic,E2

The machine, no larger than a coffee maker and encased in black like Darth Vader's helmet, hums at a whisper. Swinging open the shell's door reveals a slim metal nozzle moving smoothly over a platform, putting down melted black filament in thin layers that form asetofsimple chess

pieces.

Since peaking in mid-20t0, the percentage of industrial buildings in Bend that are vacant has declined steadily. The 9 percent vacancy rate in the first quarter of 2013 was the lowest since mid-2007.

Small businesses: backbone of the economy?

The plastic figures might not look like much, but to Zach Kaplan, the 3-D printing technology creat-

ing them represents the early promise of digital manufacturing, powered by desktop machines, user-friendly designsoftware and creative

people tinkering away in basements and garages. As CEO of Chicago-based Inventables, an online retailer of materials for product designers and artists, Kaplan is finding new customers among small businesses and budgetstrapped hardware startups. See 3-D /E2 Inventables CEO Zach Kaplan, left, and Edward Ford, director of digital manufacturing, used the technology to create lowcost skateboards out of Baltic birch.

20%

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of low (lease) rates." See Industrial/E3

Source: Compass Commercial Real Estate Services

Greq Cross/The Bulletin PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Taking the juice, health trend nationwide

Rivera Wealth Management Group

By Stephanie Strom New York Times News Service

Martin Bates wilI take charge of Organic Avenue in June in an effort to extend the brand's appeal across the country. "We need to mainstream the healthy,

organic offerings we've got," Bates sald.

Organic Avenue, the tiny purveyor of high-end juices, fresh salads and specialty foods like cashew scallion cream cheese and Thai collard wraps, has hired a new chief executive with the goal of turning its new owner's dreams of a national chain into reality. Martin Bates, who turned around Pret a Manger's faltering business in the U.S., will take charge of Organic Avenue in June. His task is to extend the appeal of its products beyond the trendy, celebrity-studded customer base it has built in New York City through a variety of national outlets, including online direct delivery services, exercise gyms and its own fleet of new stores. "We need to m a instream the healthy, organic offering we've got," Bates said. "I drink green juices and have done for the last year or so, but

4,

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Organic Avenue, which caters to a celebrity-studded clientele, hopes to appeal to a range of healthy eaters. living the life of a vegan is not for me. I think there are lots of other people like me out there." O rganic Avenue is famous for its juices and juice cleanses, as well as

its orange and white bags that are often caught in paparazzi shots of rail-thin actresses in Manhattan's stylish SoHo neighborhood. SeeOrganic /E3

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E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

3-D

BUSINESS CALENDAR Email events at least10 daysbefore publication date tobusiness©bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit anEvent" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323. with two online sessions per week, plus three classroom sessions on Thursday evenings, May 2, 16 and June 6; registration required by April 17; $195; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Boyle Education Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7270.

TODAY No Business events listed.

MONDAY No Business events listed.

TUESDAY

FRIDAY

INTERNET SEARCHING: 10:30 a.m .noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. OPEN COMPUTERLAB:3-4:30 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING: SCORE business counselors will be available every Tuesday for free oneon-one small business counseling; no appointment necessary; free; 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080 or www. scorecentraloregon.org. HOW TO STARTA BUSINESS: Presented by COCC business advisor Maureen Quinn; free; 6-8 p.m.; Mid Oregon Credit Union, 1386 N.E. Cushing Drive, Bend; 541-382- I795.

THURSDAY WOMEN ON BOARDSAND IN LEADERSHIPPOSITIONS: Part of the Women's Roundtable Series; a panel of five women will share their experiences, challenges and suggestions for gaining a seat at the table; registration required; $25 for members, $35 for nonmembers; noon-1:30p.m.;Bend's Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-3823221 or www.bendchamber.org. OPEN COMPUTER LAB: 2-3:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7080. BUSINESSNETWORK INTERNATIONAL WILDFIRE CHAPTER WEEKLYMEETING: Visitors are welcome and first two visits are free; 3:30 p.m.; Bend Honda, 2225 N.E. U.S. Highway 20; 541-480-1765. DEVELOPYOURLEADERSHIP SKILLS: Six weeks of online learning

KNOW COMPUTERS FOR BEGINNERS: For those with little or no computer experience; 10:30a.m.-noon;Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312- I050. CENTRAL OREGON REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTCLUB: Free; 11 a.m.; ServiceMaster Clean, 20806 Sockeye Place, Bend; 541-610-4006 or bobbleile@windermere.com. COBA HOME ANDGARDEN SHOW: Free; noon-6 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 54 I-548-271 I.

SATURDAY OREGON ALCOHOLSERVER TRAINING: Course includes a workbook and examination; must be18 years of age; registration required; $35 plus $23 for permit application fee; 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m.; Cascade Culinary Institute, 2555 N.W. Campus Village Way, Bend; 541-383-7270. COBA HOME ANDGARDEN SHOW: Free; 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711. KNOW COMPUTERS FOR BEGINNERS (SPANISH): For those with little or no computer experience; 3:30-5 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050.

SUNDAY COBA HOME ANDGARDEN SHOW: Free; 10 a.m.-5 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-2711.

Continued from E1 He and other proponents of digital fabrication say the technology's increasing accessibility is emboldening a new generation of participants in the manufacturing sector, reinvigorating the industry as the creation of a single item or a small batch of products becomes as affordableas mass production. The 3-D printer making the chess set at Inventables costs $899 on the company's website, and one spool of filament, enough to make 360 pieces, is $39. The ac-

companying design software can be run on a basic computer connected to the printer with a USB cord. "Inventables used to only be able to service the most well-funded R8 D groups," said Kaplan, who launched h is business in 2002 to cater to big corporations. "Now we're servicing R&D labs in garages all over the world." Unlike previous generations of 3-D printers, milling machines and l aser cutters, many of t o day's models fit on a d e sktop and are designed for mic romanufacturing. T h a t m eans a custom job o r s mall run, f ro m o n e t o 1,000 units, can be as inexpensive as outsourcing production b u t w i t h o ut the fear of giving up quality control to an overseas manufacturer. Inventables has a U.S. customer, for example, that uses a digital milling machine for a skateboard business, cutting three longboards from a $30 sheet of Baltic birch in 40 minutes. The technology's flexibility and forgiving economics ar e p a r t icularly attractive t o h ar d w are startups that a r e u s i ng digital manufacturing for r apid p r oto-typing a n d small-scale production of their goods. They say making a prototype with a 3-D printer can save thousands of dollars over h anding off the work to a design

Reporter gets duplicated in plastic It wasn't exactly like stepping into a spaceship's control room, but close. I was at the 3D Printer Experience. As the name suggests, its aim is to educate the

public about 3-D printing and the opportunities it offers businesses andpeople. The first order was to get the top half of my

body scanned. Employee Mike Moceri handed me a light

brown plastic violin and ushered me onto a circular platform. "Hold the violin to your collarbone and maintain

your gazejust slightlyabove that scanner right in front of you," Moceri said. Theviolin, which could be played, had been created with a 3-D printer by German firm EOS andwas featured on the cover of The

Economist in February 2011. The scanner was rigged on a mastabout 5 feet ahead of the platform. Moceri told me the platform

would rotate 360degrees in aprocess lasting one minute.

I had to remainmotionless asthe scanner shot infrared beamsat mybody. The beamsreturn signals that are used to create a model on the computer.

"You're doing fine; you're almost there," Moceri

said with about15 seconds left on the rotation. I was told thata green shadowy image on a

nearby computer screenwas me,and that my computer imagewould be sent to 3-D printers so the "magic" could begin. When the printing of my 3-D bust started, a

nozzle sprayed what looked like melted blue plastic goo onto the printer's platform in a back-andforth and side-to-side motion.

I was witnessing my"rebirth," thin layer uponthin layer of blue plastic in the belly of a $2,000 printer. The printing, I was told, would last about 25

Bill Hogan / Chicago Tnbune

Tribune reporter Mugambi Mutegi visits a 3-D printer and witnesses his likeness replicated in blue plastic. at it, and in five minutes I had a design that I was proud of. The pendants retail for $20. Other 3-D software allows you to personalize

and design things like curtain rings anddoorknobs. Another, much larger printer, priced at

$250,000, uses powdered nylon, a muchharder plastic used to create custom-designed doorknobs, for example, instead of the lighter corn-

based plastic used to print my bust. The busts, I was told, are perfect to put atop

wedding cakes or given asgifts. Prices start at $25 for a1.5-inch bust and increase to $115for a 4.5-inch piece. Now I understand why President Barack

minutes.

Obama was sokeen on3-D printing during his

To pass time, I sampled other offerings in the store. Employee Matt Spergel invited me to his exhibition stand where he had fired up software that allows people to design pendants. I tried my hand

State of the Union speech in February. He hailed the technology as having the potential to "revolu-

e ngineering l a boratory. I n February, Oso raised nearly $97,000 on c r o w d-funding website Kickstarter. The startup will use 3-D printing to create a small run of Plant Link sets for Kickstarter donors who want to get their hands on the produ cts sooner. But Os o w i l l mass-produce the majority of its sensors through an Illinois manufacturer. The proceeds from the K i ckstarter campaign will pay for the injection mold neededforthat process. "We haven't totally thrown away the idea of doing pro-

tionize the way wemakealmost everything." — MugambiMutegi, Chicago Tribune

duction in Asia at some point," Torrealba said. "But for the short term we want to stay local and keep production in the United States, if it's possible economically. People respond to that." Like Oso, other startups are using digital fabrication technology for prototypes and turning to traditional manufacturers for mass production. That's the case with Chicagob ased venture firm and i n cubator Sandbox Industries, which is introducing a wireless home security system called Scout.

Sandbox used 3-D printing equipment at the School of the Art Institute of Chicago to make prototypes of its sensors, saving thousands of dollars over hiring a company to fashion a clay or foam mold. Lindsay Cohen, a vice president at Sandbox, said that while today's 3-D p r i nting technology is inadequate for large-scale production, she expects that to change. "Where we are with 3-D

printing today is probably where the big card-reading computers were inthe '70's," Cohen said.

company.

DEEDS Deschutes County • John F. andRobin D. Dunbar, trustees for John F.and Robin D. Dunbar RevocableTrust, to John M. and Annette J. Britton, Partition Plat 2004-61, Parcel 2, $200,000 • Stanley L. and Julie C. Jamesto Art Lehman andPamelaJones, Seventh Mountain Golf Village, Lot 92, $725,000 • Kathleen A. Moore, trustee for Kathleen A.Moore2006 Revocable Trust, and Meri Hayos, trustee for Meri Hayos 2006 RevocableTrust, to Richard Gillespie, trustee for Richard Gillespie Living Trust, Partition Plat 2002-66, Parcel 2, $212,500 • Jonathan Fogarty, who acquired title as Jon Fogarty, to Gerald Marcyk, NorthWest Crossing, Phases 9and10, Lot 466, $539,500 • David P. and Janet L. Reynolds to Scott R. and Coni E.Fngle, Crosswater, Phases1 and 2,Lot15, $655,000 • Gregory P. Zadowand Kim R. Williams-Zadow to Donald A. and Doniela Shoemaker,Parcel 2002-81, Parcel 1, $180,000 • John F. andMargaret 0. Cronin to Kenton N. Powell, Parks at Broken Top, Phase 2, Lot 77, $385,000 • Jacqueline Tozerto Edward F. Mulkerin and Judith Penner, Broken Top, Phase1E, Lot80, $409,000 • Kenneth E. ThomasConstruction LLC to Kenneth C.and Lora G. Fenter, Ridgewater II P.U.D., Lot16, $350,000 • Debrah Croom to Michele Maor, Oakview, Phase 2,Lot 2, $185,000 • Bonnie F. Chaikind to Daniel and Emily Anderson, RiverRim P.U.D., Phase 5, Lot440, $205,000 • Kent A. and Rachel C. Vander Kamp to Julie Singer, Wiestoria, Lots10and 11, Block 23, $183,000 • Hayden HomesLLCto David L. and Candace L. Brower, AspenRim,Lot 17, $282,290 • Jeffrey C. Gardner to N.W.BendReal Estate Holdings Powell Butte LLC, Township17, Range13, Section 20, $550,000 • Park J. Kitchingsto Peter Korstad, River Canyon Estates, Lot107, $232,000 • Timothy E. and Jerrie L. Dillon to JasonS.and MonicaG.Robertson,

Newberry Estates, Phase 1,Lot 7, Block 4, $210,000 • Molly K. and Christopher D. Jonesto RickyW. andWendy P.Raatz,South Heights Addition, Lot17, Block 3, $186,000 • Dennis D. andKobyA. Cookto AlexanderC.and Cassie L.Ebner, CascadeView Estates,Phase5,Lot 150, $249,000 • Sage Builders LLC to Carol W. Trump, trustee for TrumpRevocable Living Trust, Ridgeat Eagle Crest19, Lot 105, $443,621 • Lee R. and Bonnie L. Garrett to Marcus A. andSandra P.Wood, Black Butte Houses Homesite Section, Lot 4, $160,000 • Frances H. Wagoner, trusteefor Frances HenningWagoner Revocable Living Trust, to Charles VanVleet, Mountain VIewPark, Phase1, Lot 30, $ l59,900 • Michelle L. and William D. Kitto to Oksenholt Construction Co., Mountain Village East 4, Lots1 and 8, Block 28, $400,000 • John L. Vito to Sisters View Properties LLC,Skyliner Summit at Broken Top,Phase2, Lot 52, $355,000 • M. Bruce and Sally Brown to A. Philip andJulianne M.McCage,Deschutes River Recreation Homesites Unit 9 Part 2, Lot 99, Block 53, $337,000 Crook County • Misty Heidt to Forrest G. Wright, Parcel1, Partition Plat 2005-18, $152,500 • Barbara A. Warren to Aaron J. Smock and Kimberli A. Sexton, Golden Horseshoe RanchHomes, Unit1, Lot 14, Block1, $175,000 • Robert A. and Alva M. Edwards to S. Davis Enterprises LLC,Township15, Range16, Section 5, $215,000 • Robert A. and Alva M. Edwards to Youell lnvestments LLC,Township 15, Range16, Section 5, $215,000 • Jan Dobson to Matthew W.and Twyla M. Stephens, Parcel1, Partition Plat 2012-11, $164,000 • Gayle E. Kieling to Kenneth B. and Maria A. Caves,StoneRidgeTerrace, Phase1, Lot 22, $150,000 • John J. and Barbara J. Rogersto Debra J. and Michael M. McCulloch, Red Cloud Ranch, Lot 2, Block 2, $296,000

"It's a wesome," s a i d Alan Hurt, founder of Light Up Africa, a local startup whose device attaches to a moving object, such as a bicycle, and captures enough kinetic energy to charge a cellphone. "I never knew it was possible to make products at little or no cost." H urt borrowed a 3 - D printer f ro m I n ventables to make prototypes of his product while p a rticipating in I mpact Engine, a Chicago-based accelerator program for startups with a social or environmental mission. The digital fabrication technology he used was a major improvement over his earliest efforts, which involved fashioning a lunchbox-size case from plastic clipboards that he bought at Walmart and cut apart. The ability t o q u ickly and inexpensively make q uality p r ototypes a l so allows startups to experiment without running up a huge bill. "There's some t h i ng about being able to hold and p h ysically i n t eract with a d esign that feels more real and allows you to get feedback more directly than looking at a 3-D image on a screen," said Eduardo Torrealba, co-founder and CEO of Oso Technologies, a company started by engineering graduate students at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Oso makes sensors that measure soil moisture content and send alerts to a computer or mobile phone w hen plants need to b e watered. The sta r t u p went through nearly 10 versions of its Plant Link sensor prototype using the 3-D printer at UI's mechanical

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SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Coding bootcampspromisetech careers

Organic Continued from E1 Juice is fast becoming a big business, and everyone from Starbucks to restaurant impresario Danny Meyer is div-

C' ~

By Terence Chea The Associated Press

ing in. The company also has a toehold in another fast-expanding market: ready-to-go vegan and vegetarian foods. "They're capitalizing on two significant trends, pressed organic juices and vegan," said M a x well Goldberg, a former Wall Street banker who has turned himself into an overnight organic sensation with his blog about organics, livingmaxwell.com, and a new online directory of

organic juice, pressedjuicedirectory.com. "There is nothing

MichaelFalco/New YorkTimes News Service

bigger in organics right now

Juice bottles at Organic Avenue in New York.

than pressed organic juice, period." The market for vegan and vegetarian food choices, too, is growing fast, driven by

E3

guettes failed to catch on. The business was bought by consumer concerns ranging a private equity firm, Bridgefrom health and economics to point Capital, an d M a r t in, the environment and animal who was in charge of operawelfare. More f amilies are tions for all the Pret shops in having "meatless Mondays," Britain outside of London, was and dining on tofurkey — a dispatched to New York to find tofu-based turkey p r o duct; a fix. other fake meats are going He quickly r ealized that mainstream as well, spawn- what worked in London might ing a fast-growing crowd of not work here. The chain was consumers who identify them- proud of itsespresso drinks selves as "flexitarians." and had installed expensive A survey in 2011 by Harris espresso machinesin its New International for the Vegetari- York stores — but Americans an Resource Group found that prefer drip coffee. It added 5 percentof Americans never poultry meats, tuna fish salad eat meat, while 33 percent said and cheese toits sandwiches they were eating vegetarian or in deference to American taste vegan meals more often. and offered bigger portions. "We had tried to transplant It is that broader range of consumers Organic Avenue London shops into New York, hopes to reach. Last week, the and that didn't work," Bates company introduced its first said. "We tweaked a few menu cooked vegan product, the items and focused on maintainQuinoa Bowl, a mix of red and ing high standards for good white quinoa, a grain high in food and amazing service, the protein that is tossed with veg- basic stuff, really, but we had etables and spices. It comes in to treat the business as Amerithree varieties — Mexi-Fresh can." Pret a Manger now has Veggies, Turmeric T o mato more than 50 shops in New Cauliflower and Sweet Yam York, Boston, Chicago and and Celery — and Jonathan Washington, D.C., and Grayer Grayer, founder of Weld North, is hoping Bates will open a simthe investment firm that holds ilar number of Organic Avenue a controlling stake in the com- stores over the next several pany, said sales have "been years. Weld North also wants to crazy" so far. sell its products in other outlets. "We want to grow this busi- "Martin was a master of doing ness around helpingpeoplewho that for Pret," Grayer said. wantfoodthat'sbetter forthem," Bates also will be charged Grayer said."That doesn't mean with figuring out what mix they have to be vegan. They of business will best propel certainly don't have to favor Organic Avenue's business. raw. They don't even have to be The company is best known organic; they just have to want for its juices and juice cleanse to be healthier." regimens, but it has a growing Bates arrived in th e U.S. home delivery business. "We are in th e very late in 2008 at a time when Pret a Manger's U.S. operations stages of forming partnerships had fallen on hard times. The with gyms and fitness clubs, chain, based in Britain, had which have a big interest in arrived with a bang and the our products, but we're also backing of McDonald's eight looking to put Organic Avenue years earlier, rapidly opening into high-end retailers," Gray16 stores in New York. But its er said, hinting that a high-end offerings of m i nimalist Eu- women's clothing store might ropean-style wraps and ba- soon become another outlet.

SAN FRA NC I S CO — Looking for a c a reer change, Ken Shimizu decided he wanted to be a software developer, but he didn't want to go back to college to study computer science. Instead, he quit his job and spent his savings to enroll at Dev Bootcamp, a new San Francisco school that teaches students how to write software in nine weeks. The $11,000 gamble paid off: A week after he finished the program last summer, he landed an engineering job that paid more than twice his previous salary. "It's the best decision I've made in my life," said Shimizu, 24, who worked in marketing and public relations after graduating from the University of California, Berkeley in 2010. "I was really worried about getting a job, and it just happened like that." Dev Bootcamp, which calls itself an "apprenticeship on steroids," is one of a new breed of computerprogramming school that's proliferating in San Francisco and other U.S. tech hubs. These "hacker boot camps" promise to teach students how to write code in two o r t h ree months and help them get hired as web developers, with starting salaries between $80,000 and $100,000, often within days or weeks of graduation. "We're focused on extreme employability," said Shereef Bishay, who cofounded Dev Bootcamp 15 months ago. "Every single skill you learn here you'll apply on your first day on the job." These intensive training programs are not cheapcharging $10,000 to $15,000 for programs running nine to 12 weeks — and they're highly selective, typically o nly admitting 10 to 2 0 percent of applicants. And they're called boot camps for a reason. Students can expect to work 80 to 100 hours a week, mostly writing code in teams under the guidance of e x perienced software developers. "It's quite grueling. They push you very hard," said Eno Compton, 31, who finished Dev Bootcamp in late March. Compton is finishing his doctorate in Japanese literature at Princeton University, but decided he

rrssrsrAs ++ ~

Jeff Chiu /The Associated Press

Shereef Bishay, co-founder of Dev Bootcamp, center, talks with student Ryan Guerrettaz during a class at Dev Bootcamp in Sen Francisco. Dev Bootcamp is one of a new breed of computer-programming schools that promise to teach students how to write code in two or three months and help them get hired as web developers, with starting salaries between $80,000 and $100,000, often within days or weeks of graduation. wants to be a software engineer instead of a professor. "For people who are looking to get involved in software in a big way and don't want to set aside four years for a computer-science degree, this nineweek program is a terrific alternative," Compton said. One San Francisco school called App Academy doesn't charge tuition. Instead, it asks for a 15 percent cut of the student'sfirst-year salary.Graduates who can't find jobs don't have to pay, but so far nearly all of them have. "When I started it, people thought we were crazy. Why would yo u d o so m ething like that? But in practice it's worked out well so far," said Ned Ruggeri, who co-founded App Academy last summer. Over the past year, more than tw o d ozen computercoding schools have opened or started recruiting students in cities such as New York, Chicago, Toronto, Washington and C ambridge, Mass. The programs are attracting students from a wide range of backgrounds, from college dropouts to middle-aged ca-

reer changers.Most students haven't formally studied computer science, but have tried to learn to code on their own. Alyssa Ravasio, who graduated from UCLA with a liberal arts degree in 2010, worked at tech startups but was frustrated because she didn't know how to write software, so she signed up for Dev Bootcamp. " What we've l earned i n the last nine weeks would have taken at least a year, if not years, on my own," Ravasio said. "I knew I wanted to learnhowto code, and Itried to on my own before and it was really hard and really frustrating." The coding academies are helping meet the seemingly insatiable demand for computer programmers in the U.S. tech industry, which has been lobbying Congress to issue more visasfor engineers and other skilled immigrants. The boot camps are launching at a time when many recent college graduates are struggling to find jobs that pay enough to chip away at their hefty student loan debts. The new schools say they

are teaching students the realworld skills that employers want but colleges have failed to provide. "Our school is a lot shorter, cheaper and more applicable to the work they'd like to do than universities," said Shawn Drost, who co-founded Hack Reactor in San Francisco six months ago. Bishay, an E gyptian-born engineer who sold his first software company to Microsoft in 2001, started Dev Bootcamp as an experiment. He wanted to see how quickly he could teach his friend and other non-techies how to write code. Dev Bootcamp has trained about 130 students, and 95 percent of them have been hired as software developers,with an average salary of about $80,000, within a few months of graduation, Bishay said. It's now opening a campus in Chicago. The school doesn't just teach technical skills. It teaches students how to work in teams, communicate better and interview for jobs. On graduation day, it invites tech recruiters to meet students at a "speed-dat-

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Industrial Continued from E1 They may notbe low much longer. Several properties that would have leased for about $40 per square foot two years ago are on th e m arket for about $80 per square foot today, said Brian Fratzke, owner and principal broker of Fratzke Commercial Real Estate. Some businesses are buying. In December, Bend kitplane maker Epic A i r craft pulled off one of the biggest industrial sales in the city, paying $3.1 million to purchase the 204,000-square-foot former Cessna plant. Cessna put the building on the market for $7 million in 2009. Ruffwear, a manufacturer

of dog leashes, dog beds, dog l ife jackets and o ther d o g products, faced a dilemma last year. Business was going well, owner Patrick Kruse said, but operations were split between two locations. In January, Kruse moved into a 20, 6 00-square-foot building on Northwest Lolo Drive, formerly occupied by B reedlove G u i tars, w h i c h moved into a 30,000-squarefoot building off of Southeast Reed Market Road last year. Kruse paid $1.5 million for the old Breedlove building, Deschutes County property records show. "We had a n o p portunity to purchase a building that would allow us to move all the employees from the two separate buildings under one roof," Kruse said. It also gives Ruffwear about 5,000-square-feet of extra space for growth. The company is already looking into potentially opening a Portland distribution c enter, t h ough

t hat's a p r e l iminary p l a n, Kruse said. Though the vacancy rate is dropping citywide, it has plummeted in the central part of Bend, which roughly encompasses thearea from the Bend Parkway to Southeast 15th Street, between Reed Market Road and Bend High School. The central part of Bend had an i n dustrial v acancy rateof 3.2 percent atthe end of March. Two years ago, it was 28.6 percent. A series of small and midsizedtransactions has pushed down the rate there, said Raimondi with Compass Commercial, including the lease of the 28,000-square-foot former Ponderosa building on Northeast Second Street, and the purchases of several storage facilities over the last year. "The central part of town doesn't have nearly as large an inventory as the northeast and southeast part of town, so the vacancy rate can jump around pretty widely," Raimondi said. VocalBooth, a Bend company that makes portable sound studios, signed a lease late last year on a 16,300-square-foot building on N els A nderson Road, which formerly housed a Cash 8 Carry grocery store. VocalBooth kept i t s e x i sting building, which is next door and spans about 11,000square-feet, said founder Calvin Mann. Needing more space was a good problem to have. "We're been feeling pretty confident. This is our 15-year anniversary, but last year was our best year ever for sales," Mann said. The company is only using 20 to 25 percent of the new space right now, but can grow into the rest, he said.

For the first time since before the market crash, several companies are building new industrial buildings. Bend electronic products maker SisTech Manufacturing started construction on a 22,000-square-foot building in early March. Easybar, a Tualatin maker of beverage dispensing devices, started work on its new Bend facility late last month. Its building permit was one of three the city has issued for new industrial facilities in the last five months, more than it issued in the previous three years combined. The activity is a good sign for the local economy, said Fratzke. But an uptick in activity could quickly turn into a shortage. Hi s c o m pany leased more than 127,000square-feet o f i ndu s t rial space in the last year — a roughly 400 percent increase from the year before. Developers and real estate officials have been eyeing negotiations between the city and state to expand Bend's urban growth boundary, which would potentially add 2,000 acres of commercial and industrial land. The state Department of Land Conservation and Development rejected Bend's 2010 UGB expansion proposal. City leaders are now eyeing 2017 for finishing negotiations with the state and expand the UGB. "I love seeing the sales and

the

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SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Jobs

those firms to re-employ workers who had jobs at the peak of Continued from E1 the expansion." However, t h e d e f i n ition Small business lobbyists of "small business" provides h ave asked l a wmakers t o important context for t hose support proposals to l ower statistics. The SBA considers individual tax r a tes across firms with fewer than 500 em- the board, eliminate timeployees small, placing nearly consuming regulations, bring every business in the coun- down the cost of health care try (99.7 percent of firms that and stop borrowing rates from have employees) under that surging — each of which, they umbrella term — thus, it is no say, forces employers to pull surprise they employ the most back on investing capital back workers. into their firms. A more strict definition of At the same time, overall small business, using a limit e conomic u ncertainty a n d of 50 employees, would still weak sales have been cited as include the vast majority of a major concern ever since the the country's businesses, but recession, and small business it would trim their share of the owners have urged elected ofworkforce to less than a third. ficials to take any and all steps Furthermore, e m p l oying to put more money back in the a large number of w orkers hands of their customers. doesn't necessarily translate New businesses: into creating a large number Not enoughstartup support? of new jobs. A study by the Kauffman Foundation, an enA growing contingency of trepreneurship research orga- economists believe startups nization, showed that existing are the most reliable job crefirms actually lost about a mil- ators, pointing to studies that lion more jobs than they added show new firms are responsievery year between 1977 and ble for nearly all of the nation's 2005. net job growth every year (toThat's largely because most tal job gains minus total job employers aren't i n terested losses). In fact, the National in growing past a c e r tain Bureau of Economic Research point. Only I in 4 small busi- has shown that, when conness owners are i nterested trolled for company age, there in expanding their company, is actually "no systematic reaccording toresearch at the lationship" between firm size University of Chicago; once and job growth. they reach a certain size, the Meanwhile, hiring by new best-casescenario for most is firms remains fairly constant that they simply hold steady. during t i mes o f e c onomic But those that are hiring are growth and decline, while hirhelping, creating 8.7 million ing by existing firms ebbs and jobs between March 2011 and flows with each cycle. March 2012,and some believe Citing those studies, startup policymakers should simply advocacy groups have urged help more firms join that small lawmakers to throw all their group of expanders. support behind proposals that Moreover, adding new posi- make it easier for entrepretions isn't the only way exist- neurs to start new ventures ing small businesses create and create new jobs. But how long will those jobs jobs, according to Bill Dunkelberg, chief economist for the last? National Federation of IndeCensus data shows t h at pendent Business. It also hap- fewer than half of the posipens when they bring back tions created by startups still workers they let go d u ring exist after five years, and net tough times. employment growth falls off "The jobs problem we face quickly as companies grow today, in fact, is that employ- older; evidence that those jobs m ent is b elow c apacity i n may not be as stable as the existing firms," Dunkelberg ones at longstanding estabwrote earlier this month, not- lishments. Nor, a p parently, ing that many of the 8 million are they as lucrative, as emworkers who lost their jobs ployees at start-ups generally duringthe recession were em- earn only about 70 percent ployed by small businesses. as much as those at existing "Public policy should focus businesses. on what might be done to spur In addition, job creation by

new firms, though still high, has been dropping steadily over the past decade. A Kauffman study showed that the average number of workers at startups has been falling since 1998, while the rate at which they add new w orkers has been falling since 1994. It doesn't help that the rate of new business formation has been sliding, too. "Even before the Great Recession, firms were starting smaller," authors E.J. Reedy and Bob Litan wrote in the report."They were opening their doors with fewer workers than the historic norm and were relatively reluctant to expand their workforces even during good economic times."

Big businesses: Jobs aplenty, but where? Imagine for a moment that you own a business with 300 employees, one of whom, your most efficient worker, produces more than a third of your company's products. Suffice it to say, you would make that one worker's well-being a top priority, and you would push your other employees to reach his or her level of productivity, no'? N ow, think back t o t h at earlier statistic from the SBA. Small businesses, which represent 99.7 percent of all employers, generate less than two-thirds of t h e c ountry's new jobs, which means the 0.3 percent of firms that are large

(one out of 300) punch way above their weight by creating one out of every three new

jobs. So, if job creation is the aim,

shouldn't policymakers be trying to make life as easy as pos-

2.9 million jobs in the U.S. The bottom line: The latent sible for large employers and j ob-creation potential f r o m supporting solely those small large businesses isn't very businesses that are trying to much use to the U.S. economy grow into big corporations? if used solely to churn out new It makes for a less popu- openings overseas. lar stump speech, but large Other critics of big busifirms are a vital player when it nesses have suggested they comes to job creation. Over the fall short on research and past two decades, for example, innovation. small and midsized businesses Looking solely at some of have helda larger share of the the country's most inventive country's overall employment firms (those that have been (29 and 27 percent, respec- awarded more than 15 pattively) than they have of total ents in a four-year period), the jobs added (16 and 19 percent). small ones produced 16 times During the same period, com- more patentsper worker than panies with more than 500 the large firms in the group, workers employed about 45 according to data from t he percent of the workforce yet SBA. Studies have shown that contributed 65 percent of the type of research and developjobs created since 1990. ment at small firms often corThose jobs may be more responds to a significant infuvaluable, t oo , c o n sidering sion of jobs. large firms have historically However, the most common paid significantly higher sala- criticism against politicians ries thantheir smaller counter- bolstering large corporations parts. On average, small busi- is that t hose firms simply ness employeescurrently earn about 50 percent lower wages than those paid to workers at

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E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

UNDAY DRIVER

pj.eStej. gS Ljjet Cpm etept gg eqej. Strut repair not for amateur mechanics

By Terry Box

The Dallas Morning News

If Colorado ever i nvades Texas, expect a bunch of plaidclad birdwatchers and skiers to bounce across the borders in camouflaged Subarus. The thrum from all those fearsome flat-four motors should echo all the way to Amarillo, like a big yoga hum rolling across vast prairies. Consider it

REVIEW

By Brad Bergholdt

Q

payback I sup

pose, fordecades of dr aw l i n g Texas developers flattening some of Colorado's 80 kazillion trees. They may be after our oil and best-looking cattle, not to mention a dozen or so bands from Austin to heat things up back home. Besides, they'll all be in quietly competent Subarus, the national car of Colorado. Subies are — or were — the uncars of the auto industry: Delightfully o dd , p r a ctical, sometimes unattractive and filled with good intentions. A high proportion of Subaru owners favor bulky tan sweaters, shoes with no socks and Dave Brubeck. Last year, thanks p artly to bland new sedans like the Impreza, Subaru sales jumped to 336,441, an a stonishing 26 percent increase. And I see more big numbers in the all-new, fourth-generation 2014 Subaru Forester 2.5 Touring. The all-wheel-drive Forester is Subie's small-to-almost-midsize crossover. The metallic bronze model I had recently looked like threefourths of an attractive sort-of stationwagon. Fairly tall and substantial, the Forester'sfront end appeared to have been borrowed from another vehicle. Fenders withlongoverhangs supported a f l at, old-school hood and clumsy bumper. Same old goofy Subie, I thought. But t h e u n g ainly sheet metal up front flows into clean, slab sides and a tall roof that looked fresh and almost striking. Reasonably meaty 22 5/60 tires rode o n c o nventional five-spoke 17-inch w h eels, nearly filling its flared, muscular wheel-openings. Moreover, its black-leather interior offered really good leg- and head-room in back w ith large windows all t h e way around for car and people-watching, activities that

knuckles and burnt forearms of the first. • R eally? S tr uts ? Johnny is right: Renewing • Dangerous even in struts is not a job for an amaa shop! We should encour- teur. But there are many folks age this? Quick struts are out there who fall between a good choice but still a those who have trouble screwmajor undertaking, not for ing on a gas cap and a profesany amateur. sional technician. I spend a You show a lot of knowl- lot of time in Alaska. In the edge but have maybe come Great Land, you learn to take up short on wisdom. Do-it- care of business because the yourself days are over; get nearest auto repair shop isn't, used to it. um, nearby. Probably 8 of 10 Also, q u oting p r i c es neighbors there could p u ll from the Internet gives the off this job without breaking impression that the dealer sweat or uttering more than a and repair shops are rip- few choice words. ping people off. You know Thinking a bout t a ckling this is not true. a strut r e placement? Here — Johnny are some things to consider: . I s h ould ad d t h a t If you need to buy the tools . Johnny is a n A S E to do this, or yours aren't yet m aster t e chnician a n d sufficiently greasy, this job shop owner who certainly isn't for you. Will you safely knows his stuff. He brings support the vehicle on jack up several points about my stands rather than just a floor recent column that are well jack, and wear eye protection worth addressing. when appropriate? Is there As a mechanic-turned- someone experienced you can auto teacher, I've come call should things go awry? to believe there's both an Do you fully understand the art and a science to fix- physics and safety concerns ing automobiles. The art involved in removing this nut part involves ever-evolv- versus that one'? (For examing hands-on experience ple, the large nut atop a strut in such things as how hard should never b e r e m oved you can hit, twist or pry without a spring compressor something without break- in place.) Do you understand ing it; learning the differ- the importance of cleaning, ence in sound between a then tightening fasteners with connecting-rod rattle and a torque wrench tospecificaa cracked flex plate; distin- tions? Do you have a Plan B guishing a shudder from a if something breaks and you shimmy; drilling out a bro- need to drive the car to work ken stud without destroy- tomorrow morning? ing the surrounding part; I believe there are still many and knowing when a job ways an owner or home meis over your head or has a chanic can participate in serhigh chance of going sour. vicing a vehicle, if homework T he science par t r e - is done and limitations are quires training i n e l e c- realized. — Bergholdt teaches automotive tronics, physics, v ehicle components and systems, technology. Email questions to information gathering, and under-the-hood@earthlinh.net. c reating/i mplementi n g productive diagnostic strategies and repair validations. To a point, this second category can be gleaned from books or the Web, unlike the pre-requisite skinned McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Subaru viaMcClatchy-Tribune News Service

The 2014 Subaru Forester, the crossover's fourth generatlon, has an all-new design.

2014 Sudaru ForesterTouring

interior was a n i fty, ribbed heavy-duty rubber mat in the rear cargo space, perfect for Base price:$21,995 muddy dogs, wet kids or unruly drunken adults. As tested:$32,220 The thick mat kind of reType:Five-passenger, allinforced Subaru's image as a wheel-drive crossover form-follows-function sort of Engine:2.5-liter automaker. horizontally opposed That mostly applies to the four-cylinder with 170 Forester's driving dynamics. horsepower and 174 Unlike the truly somnambupound-feet of torque lant Impreza, the Forester gets Mileage:24 mpg city, Subie's slightly larger 2.5-liter 32 highway four-banger with 170 horsepower and 174-pound-feet of torque. can be profoundly disturbing Granted, 170 horsepower is in Dallas. just barely adequate in a crossA lthough burdened w i t h over weighing 3,400 pounds. lots of hard plastic surfaces, But it spins a continuously the interior is well-executed. A variable transmission, those big black dashboard dropped boring boxes t hat e m ploy down onto a s m art c enter bands on infinitely adjustable stack, both o f w h ich w ere pulleys to keep the engine in highly legible. its peak operating range. The stack, in fact, housed Above 3,000 rpm, C V Ts an audio-navigation screen bray like livestock facing into that was too small to be a big a cold wind. distraction. But they are highly efficient, And get t h is, l u xury-car and in the Forester, the CVT makers: Three simple knobs gives it initial jump that belies beneath the navigation screen its modest power. The "transoperated the entire climate- mission" also h elps r eturn control system. commendable fuel economy While the seats felt pretty of 24 mpg in the city and 32 on flat, they included perforated the highway. centers and small, stitched bolUp to about 40 mph, you sters, and they felt pretty good. might think you're running In back, the rear seats fold- with 200 or so horses under ed down, opening up nearly 70 that lackluster hood. cubic feet of cargo space. Beyond that, though, the Like most m a jor p i eces power flattens out, f orcing in the interior, the door pan- the Forester to stroll to 60 in a els were hard black plastic leisurelynine seconds, accordbut sported lightly padded ing to Motor Trend. armrests. So is the CVT more efficient My favorite feature in the than, say, a six-speed automat-

ic'? Or is it just cheaper, increasing the relatively thin margins on a $32,000 crossover'? I'm not sure. Likewise, the steering was hardly sporting but worked quite well. Relatively quick with just the right amount of boost, it felt good in the real worldthough in truth, it didn't provide a lot of road feel. Head into a moderate-speed corner, and the tall Forestercomplete with black roof racks — tended to lean. In addition, its civilian tires

weren't especially h appy about being abused. But the vehicle rarely lost its composure or balance. Here's a con s i deration, though: I thought the Forester rode well but firmly, which is fine for us old muscle-heads accustomed to two inches of suspension travel. Your backside might react differently. But the Forester I had never reacted harshly to bumps or displayed any wallowy yaw, that side-to-side swaying that afflicts many all-wheel-drive vehicles. That's fitting. Subarus just tend to be unflappable. And the Forester can traverse all sorts of terrain in one afternoon and return decent

A

E HIGH DESERT BANK

fuel mileage while lugging five people and their stuff. Plus, in a Subaru, you can listen to Take Five as often as you like without your hick neighbors wondering whether you're some sort of New York bohemian.

Chevy Celebrity keepsstalling when engine's hot By Paul Brand

2748 NW Crossing Dr, Suite 130, Bend, OR 97701

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pump runs but there's no fuel sibility of a front brake rotor troubleshooter andformer race pressure, perhaps debris in the that is warped or has too much car driver. Email questions to We Bill Insurances• Workers Compensation• 0% Financing <with approvedcredit) . I h ave a 1989 Chevy fuel tank is clogging the sock run-out. paulbrand@startribune.com. 541-389-9690 • 141 SE 3rd St. • Bend • (Corner of 3rd 8 Davis) . Celebrity w i t h t he strainer on the fuel pump. — Brand is an automotive lnclude a daytime phone number. 2 .5-1iter, four-cylinder e n If the timing light does not gine. The engine stalls sev- f lash while you c r ank t h e e ral times pe r w e ek , b u t stalled engine, there's an ignionly when the engine is hot tion problem. A poor engine— never when it's cold. When to-chassis ground could be it stops, I have to wait at least an issue, as well as the electwo minutes until it restarts. I tronic spark timing section of installed a used ignition mod- the electronic control module. ule and a new crankshaft po- Check for storedfault codes sition sensor, but it still stalls by grounding the test terminal regularly. to the ground terminal in the • Since the "check engine" assembly line diagnostic link . light doesn't illuminate, under the dash and reading start by checking for spark the flashes of the "check enduring that two minutes the gine" light. engine will not restart. The simplest, safest way to do this My 2005 4WD Chevy is to clamp an inductive timing 1500 with 113,000 miles light pickup to one of the spark has a steering wheel vibration plug wires, then pull the trig- from 35 mph to 70 mph. My ger while cranking the engine. tires have about 37,000 miles. I If the light flashes, it's not an have had the tires rebalanced ignition problem. with no change. A mechanic Perhaps a r e stricted ex- pointed out that the torsion bar haust or plugged catalytic con- has different adjustments, the verter is choking the engine shocks are a little weak, and to a stall. Or perhaps there's a the tires have a little cupping ii !k / lossoffuelpressure due to fuel and weather checking. percolation/vapor lock under . Havethewheels/tiresrothe hood. Check by spraying . tated to see if this affects water to cool the throttle body the vibration. If it does, check and fuel feed and return lines t he tires/wheels that w e r e to see if the engine restarts originally on the front for runYour data is critical to your employees, customers and bottom line. AII it takes sooner. Also, listen for the fuel out and out-of-round; neither is one loss to severely impact your business — or worse. That's why there's Vault pump to operate for two sec- would necessarily show up Restore, our new cloud-based online backup solution. You'Il get peace of mind onds and then stop as you try during a simple rebalance. If knowing your data is safe and secure here in Central Oregon. Plus we guarantee to restart the stalled engine. the tires are seriously cupped, to restore your data within 24 hours. So you'll be back in business, not out of it. If you don't hear the pump, w eather-checked o r w o r n , check the fuel pump relay and newtires are in order. the oil pressure switch, which If the tire rotation doesn't Visit CloudInThevault.com or provides a backup circuit to help, look for worn ball joints operate the fuel pump as long and steering tie-rod ends or call 541.312.7214 to learn more and sign up today. Business as oilpressure is above 4 psi, bent drag link and steering a nd the pump itself. If t h e gear. Don't overlook the pos(Minneapolis) Star Tribune

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BECAUSE JIM BACKS UP HIS COMPANY'S DATA WITM VAULT RESTORE.

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INSIDE: BOOICSW Editorials, F2

Commentary, F3 O» www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

" ~IJ JOHN COSTA

Support local bonds

N

ot too long ago, a skeptic of The Bulletin's editorial positions suggested that it was the only tax-and-spend, conservative editorial page he had ever read. We all smiled, but the remark begs a legitimate question. How can a newspaperthat regularly argues for more government efficiency and tax and fiscal restraint support one local bond measure, special tax or levy after another? It's a good point. Looking back, it is hard to recall a local measure, whether for school construction, park improvements, jail expansions or recreation and park additions and improvements that The Bulletin has not supported. And, in fact, we are not usually wild about new taxes and we are often very critical of overblown government spending. But the two key words in that sentence are "usually" and "often." Indeed, local measures have a special appeal to us. They are, by definition, local. They are aimed at a specific project, are usually well defined, and, for the most part, have end points. Voters can say yes or no, knowing how the money is targeted. There are several such measures on the ballot to be mailed at the end of this week. There is a levy to support 911, a bond to build two new schools and make other repairs and improvements in the Bend-La Pine school district, two local option levies for rural fire protection in La Pine, a school bond in Crook County; a school bond in Culver and a levy to support the Madras Aquatic Center. The editorial board likes them all. Specifically targeted with a defined amount of money, they are aimed at preserving or improving the quality of life in Central Oregon. Voters can understand the implications. That's a very different proposition from saying yes to general tax increases, which are not as defined and can last for a long time with little or no oversight. But, as in many of our editorial views, there are important exceptions. While we have supported most local measures, we have argued that those proposing them restrain the cost as much as possible and be mindful that we are still in a tough time economically. That said, construction projects might never be more economicalthan now. Similarly, our view of taxes is not quite as one-dimensional as some readers suggest. We have supported permanent taxing districts for local purposes and have been a longtime proponent of a state sales tax. We are very aware that governments provide critical services, which require money to operate. And that means tax revenue. That said, we want to make sure that the money is spent efficiently, effectively and with some common sense, but, unfortunately, that is not always the case. An example is SoloPower, the California-based panel maker that closed its doors this week in Portland after millions of tax dollars in incentives. And there is the increasing cost of state services at the same time that servicesare shrinking. An example is our public school system, where teachers are losing their jobs to pay the escalating retirement costs. Perhaps the most deeply held belief of the editorial board is that few ofthese issues are easy, and that sincere people disagree with us in good faith and with an equal interest

in the public good. One thing we should all do is vote. Ballots will soon be mailed and you'll have your opportunity to have your say. To get a ballot, you have to be registered. The last day to do that is Tuesday. So do the right thing. If you haven't, please register and then cast your ballot. — John Costais editor-in-chief of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0337, jcostaC<bendbulletin.com

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Artwork by Paul Tong /Tribune Media Services

• U.S. hasadvantageofnon-aggressiveneighborsCanada,Mexicoandaccessto2oceans By Aaron David Miller • Foreign Policy WASHINGTON-

o Americans have a worldview'? And is there a central organizing principle that explains it? To frame the question in Tolkienesque terms: Might there be one explanation that rules them all? I think there is. Sigmund Freud argued that in the human enterprise, anatomy is destiny. In the affairs of nations, geography — what it wills, demands, and bestows — is destiny too. It can't explain everything, to be sure. Britain and Japan are both island nations. That might explain their reliance on naval power and even their imperial aspirations. But what accounts for their fundamentally different histories? Other factors are clearly at play, including culture, religion and what nature bestows or denies in resources. Fortune, along with the random circum-

stances it brings, pushes them in different directions. Still, if I had to identify that one thing that — more than any other — helps explain the way Americans see the world, it would be America's physical location. It's kind of like in the real estate business: It's all about location, location, location. The United States is the only great power in the his-

tory of the world that has had the luxury of having nonpredatory neighbors to its north and south, and fish to its east and west. The two oceans to either side of the country are what historian Thomas Bailey brilliantly described as its liquid assets. Canadians, Mexicans and fish. That trio of neighbors has given the United States an unprecedented degree of security, a huge margin for error in international affairs, and the luxury of largely unfettered development. From the earliest days of the country's founding, geography has been much more an ally than adversary. As the Brits found out, an island cannot rule a continent. To be sure, America was vulnerableinthose early years. The French and Spanish threatened North America with their imperial ambitions. The British also wouldn't give up easily: The king's troops invaded and burned parts of Washington in 1812 and again looked for advantages during the U.S. Civil War. Still, for most of its his-

tory, the United States lived with a security unparalleled among the countries of the world. And despite the shrinking nature of that world and the threats it carried — take the Pearl Harbor attack, the Cuban missile crisis, the 9/11 attacks — the United States never faced a threat to its existence. Its only real existential threat came not from abroad, but from within — a civil war over slavery that almost tore the country apart. Indeed, afterthe Confederate surrender at Appomattox, the United States would never again be faced with a threat quite like that. Because America's geographical position is so unique in the world, it has led to a worldview that is often unrealistic and riddled with contradictions. However wellintentioned Americans may be, their view of global politics is frequently at war with itself. H ere are three strains of thought in Americans' approach to global affairs that continue to impact their country's role in the world today. See Geography /F6

"For most of its history, the United States lived with a security unparalleled among the countries of the world."


F2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

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oes the Bend-La Pine school district really need two new schools? Here's one way to look at it: The district has been growing at a rate of about 250-300 students per year for decades. Much of that growth is at the elementary level. Most of the district's elementary schools are designed for 600 students. It doesn't take long to fill up a school at that rate. What happens when a needed school doesn't get built? Each student still needs a seat, so portable classrooms areused at a cost of roughly $80,000 in the first year for a double unit. Those costs come out of the general fund, further diminishing money available for teachers and school days and textbooks. The district is asking voters to approve a $96 million bond in May that would pay for an elementary school, a middle school and D8 repair and upgrade projects throughout the district. Voters should approve it. Because older bonds are being paid off, taxpayer bills would stay about the same if the bond is successful. If voters say no, their bills would go down by about 26 cents per $1,000 of assessed value, or about $52 per year on a property with taxable value of $200,000. The 138 smaller projects were chosen from a list of more than 400. If voters say yes, leaking roofs and windows would be fixed; heating, ventilation, electrical and plumbing systems would be updated; fire sprinklers would be added along with intercoms and fencing; space would be renovated for applied sci-

ence, technologyandartsprograms; improvements would be made to playgrounds, gyms and fields. Nearly half o f t h e d i strict's schools are at least 30 years old, making many of these repairs necessary, not optional. Without bond approval,some would have to be made using generalfund money, again taking support away from teachers and school days and textbooks. Voters should also remember that schools are more than schools; they are also community centers. The district reports that community groups used school buildings for 110,000 hours last year for activities ranging from adult athletic events to music performances to church services. Central Oregon pays a lot of attention to its quality of life. It supports its parks and trails. It values its forests, its rivers and its mountains. A healthy and vibrant school system is a critical component of that quality of life, essential for the students who live here, as well as the families and companies that might relocate here. Voters need to give this bond a resounding yes.

Wyden disdosure bill would aid transparency he U.S. Supreme Court has b een consistent over t h e years: Americans have aright to contribute what they wish to the political candidates and causes of their choice. And the court's ruling in the Citizens United case in 2010 made clear that, where political contributions are concerned, businesses and unions are "people," too. It's a ruling that continues to make many of us uncomfortable, however, and the discomfort grows during election season. The airwaves, in particular, are filled with advertising from outside organizations, some of it downright shameful, that makes all sorts of wild claims about candidates and issues, and it can be nearly impossible to find out who is paying for the stuff. There is a solution, however. That's to require everyone, from not-for-profit to union, to disclose who or what made large donations to political efforts and to make that information public quickly. That's just what the Follow the Money Act of 20D, co-sponsored by Sens. Ron Wyden, D-Ore., and Lisa Murkowski, R-Alaska, would do. It would require reporting of any spending over $10,000 in a two-year

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election cycle and would require disclosure of donations of $1,000 and up, a limit set to allow smaller donors to remain anonymous. Independent spending and donations by everyone from labor unions to Indian tribes to superPACs would be subject to disclosure, and tax status would nolonger allow some donors to hide their activities. Moreover, it would require the Federal Elections Commission, beginning in 2015, to use a real-time system that would allow the public to see both donation and spending reports nearly immediately within 48 hours in some cases and within 10 days in some others. It would not require disclosure of such things as membership lists, however, unless members themselves donated more than $1,000. Wyden and Murkowski have the right idea. As Supreme Court Justice Antonin Scalia wrote in another 2010 case about elections, "Requiring people to stand up in public for their political acts fosters civic courage." That's a far better approach than simply attempting to deny a big portion of American society the right to speak out on matters that affect that society.

M Nickel's Worth Remove crying kids

then an Army Air Force lieutenant, single handedly shot down the "BetI was appalled at Julie Johnson's ty Bomber" carrying Yamamoto. In article, "No Right To Kid Free Ex- "Roosevelt's Secret War: FDR and istence," and her view on squall- WWII Espionage," historian Joseph ing children. Paying customers, Persico states that Japan's loss of whether they be on an airplane Yamamoto was akin to our nation or in a restaurant, should not be losing Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. submitted to someone else's mis- Yamamoto's death had a profound b ehaving children. They're n o t effect onthe Japanese high compaying to be submitted to a crymand and public — they were no ing child. I removed parents and longer invincible. their crying children from several The famed "Doolittle Raid" on Toflights during my career as an air- kyo occurred exactly a year (as listline pilot. I also raised two children ed in "history") before the "Yamaof my own, and would quietly re- moto Mission." The late Army Air move them from any public place, ForcesStaffSgt.Jacob De Shazer of such as restaurants, theaters, etc., Madras was a crewmember on one if they ever created a disturbance. of the 16 B-25 Mitchell Bombers. He I suggest that Johnson might con- was awarded the Distinguished Flysider doing the same lest someone ing Cross and Purple Heart for the do it for her. mission. Brian M. Brownell Central Oregon is home to two Bend humble WWII airmen who had a defining impact on WWII a l ong way from home. Central Oregonians Dick Toblason in history Bend The "history" column in the April 18 issue lists this Highlight: "In 1943, Focus on nonlethal during World War II, Adm. Isoroku protections for livestock Yamamoto, commander-in-chief of the Japanese Combined Fleet, was Thank you for your recent article, "Ranchers Want Wolf-Kill Rules killed as his plane was shot down by U.S. fighters while approach- Eased." ing Bougainville in th e Solomon According to statistics compiled Islands." by Cornell University for the USDA, While that is true, what is not more livestock deaths are from nonwidely known is Yamamoto was predatorrelated causes than predathe architect of the attack on Pearl tors. In 2010 in Oregon, 51,200 cattle Harbor on Dec. 7, 1941, and the pilot died from non-predator related iswho shot him down was the late Col. sues (including weather, digestive Rex T. Barber, a native of Culver, and respiratory issues and injuries) flying a P-38 Lightning during the as compared to 3,800 predator retop secret "Yamamoto Mission." He lated causes. was awarded the Navy Cross for the And those predators are more mission and later became an nAce." likely to be coyotes, mountain lions, Most historians agree that Barber, bobcats and dogs than wolves.

Let's take a hard look at the statistics and ask why wolves would be singled out. There are many proven nonlethal techniques t o p r o tect herds from predators. Wolves have restored the balance of nature. Let's keep it that way in

Oregon. Joan Amero portland

Don't change wolf policy basedon bad information As a resrdent of Calrfornra, I was dismayed to hear the news contained in your ar ticle "Ranchers want wolf-kill rules eased." Up until now, Oregon has set the standard for wolfrecovery. Because of the presence of the wolf named OR-7 here for over a year, the first wolf in California in almost 90 years, Californians have once again become aware of the magnificence of the wolf. Currently, the California Department of Fish and Wildlife is considering whether or not to list the gray wolf under the California Endangered Species Act. The actions in Oregon could affect how welcome wolves are here and how they are treated. The great state of Oregon needs to listen to the will of its citizens, and not the bias and misinformation coming from the Oregon Cattleman's Association. The OCA would have people believe that wolves are killing tons of livestock. The reality is that less than 3 percent of all livestock deaths are caused by any form of predator, wolves or otherwise. Most die due to disease. Please don't change Oregon wolf policy based on bad information. Janet Hoben Burbank, Calif.

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Consider humane options in dealing with wildlife By Bill Bodden he story of recent killings of two young cougars in Crook County stands in sharp contrast to the fate of Elsa, the young

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lion cub adopted by George and Joy Adamson several years ago and related in Joy's best-seller, "Born Free," about their adoption and raising of Elsa. This was no anthropomorphic or Bambi-syndrome venture. The goal that was set and achieved was to return Elsa to her natural habitat in the wild. The difference in fates between the young cougars and Elsa appears to have been determined by the differences in knowledge, intelligence and moral imperatives of the human participants in these stories. George Adamson was a game warden in Africa with, obviously, a profound understanding of wildlife. He was no senti-

mentalist as demonstrated by his killing of Elsa's mother when she attacked Adamson because of her misperception of athreat to heryoung. Obviously, he could also have wiped out the three cubs who were orphaned. Instead, two were shipped to zoos while Elsa was raised by the Adamsons. Fear, apparently, didn't play a role in their decision-making as apparently was the case in Crook County. In this incident, officials appear to have conformed to conventional wisdom, which all too often is bereft of enlightened counsel. Worse, as we have learned from too many stories in the media in our pathologically violent nation, killing seems to be among the first options for some people to resolve problems. Also, given the annual practice of trappers displaying and selling the pelts of their tragic victims in Prineville

IN MY VIEW

or wrongly, for callous indifference to and treatment of wildlife. Shoot, and their being aided and abetted by shovel, and shut up, anyone'? There is, the Oregon Department of Fish and unfortunately, an abundance of places Wildlife, it is not surprising that these from Alaska to Florida where indifyoung cougars w er e s u mmarily ference to animal abuse and killing killed. When people are desensitized is prevalent and there are countless by the slaughter of tens of thousands people who would pull the trigger. of animals every year in the cruelest S peculation suggests that t h e of ways, what's the big deal about mother of these two cougars was two more? shot by a hunter. There is another Was an option to humanely trap possibility. She and her cubs could these young cougars and ship them have been three more of thousands to an animal sanctuary not fully, or of unintended victims of traps that even,considered? Previous sightings defile our public lands. of cougars in the area should have A representative of the ODFW apprompted better preparation than the pears to have given the department's usual bullets. In fairness to Prineville imprimatur for this killing, but that and Crook County, which can boast doesn't necessarily make it right. This of a commendable humane society, department of conventional wisdom we shouldn't consider them poster fig- seems to have been infiltrated with ures for animal abuse. People in most bureaucratsassigned the role of the rural areas have a reputation, rightly proverbial fox guarding the henhouse

judging by their support of trappers and promotion of laws that punish people for releasing trapped animals. A year in jail and/or $6,250 fine. It appears that could also apply to releasing your own pet if it were caught in a trap, but according to one trapper discussing this with a supporter of Trap Free Oregon (trapfreeoregon. com), trappers wouldn't prosecute a pet ovmer who released his or her pet. Now that is really big-hearted. But what would happen if someone released an intended victim in response to his or her moral standards or the pleas of a child who was traumatized at the sight of a suffering animal? As Gandhi said, "The greatness of a nation and its moral progress can be judged by the way in which its animals are treated." What does that say about us? — Bill Bodden lives in Redmond.


SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN F 3

OMMENTARY

e or a ion o i ic a eportation has b ecome a near-taboo word. Yet the recent Boston bombings inevitably rekindle old questions about the way the U.S. admits, or at times deports, foreign nationals. Despite the Obama administration's politically driven and cyclical claims of deporting either a lot more or a lot fewer non-citizens, no one knows how many are really being sent home — for a variety of reasons. There are not any accurate statistics on how many people are living in the United States illegally. And how does one define deportation? If someone from L atin A m erica is detained by authorities an hour after illegally crossing the border, does he count as "apprehended" or "deported"? "Deportation" is now politically incorrect, sort of like the T-word"terrorism" — that the administration also seeks to avoid. The current government emphasisis on increasing legal immigration and granting amnesties, but by no means is Washington as interested in clarifying deportation. Why wa s t h e T s arnaev family granted asylum into the United States — and why were some of them not l a ter d e ported? Officially, the Tsarnaevs came here as refugees. As ethnic Chechens and former residents of K y r gyzstan, they sought "asylum" here from anti-Muslim persecution — given

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not an isolated or unusual concern. President Obama's own aunt, Zeituni Onyango, not only broke immigration law by overstaying her tourist visa but also compounded that violation by illegally receiving that Russia had waged a b r utal state assistance as a resident of pubwar in Chechnya against Islamic lic housing. Only after Obama was militants. elected president was his aunt finalYes, the environment of Islamic ly granted political asylum on the Russia was and can be deadly. But grounds that she would be unsafe in ifthe Tsarnaevs were supposedly in her native Kenya. danger in their native country, why Should those residing here illedid the father, Anzor, after a few gally at least avoid arrest and follow years chooseto return to Dagestan, the rules of their adopted country'? Russia, where he now apparently Apparently not — given that Talives in relative safety? Why did merlan Tsarnaev, a skilled boxer, one of the alleged Boston bombers, was charged in 2009 with domestic T amerlan Tsarnaev, return to hi s violence against his girlfriend. His native land for six months last year mother, Zubeidat, also back in Rus— given that escape from such an sia now, was reportedly arrested last unsafe place was the very reason year on charges of shoplifting some that the United States granted his $1,600 in goods from a Boston store. family asylum in the first place? Again, these are not irrelevant That is not an i rrelevant ques- questions. President Obama's own tion. Recently, some supposedly uncle, Onyango Obama, is at prespersecuted Somalis were gener- ent illegally residing in the United ously granted asylum to immigrate States. In 2011, he was cited for to Minnesota communities, only to drunk driving after nearly slamlater fly back to Somalia to wage ming into a police car. jihad. Were they true refugees fleeWould embracing radical ideoing persecution against Muslims, or logical movements that have waged extremists looking for a breather in war on the United States be a cause the United States'? for deportation? Apparently not. TaWhat, exactly, justifies deporta- merlan Tsarnaev was interviewed tion of immigrants of any status? by the FBI in 2010, based on inforFailure to find work and to become mation from a foreign intelligence s elf-supporting? A pparently n o t . agency that he might pose a threat The Tsarnaev family reportedly had as a radical Islamist. The FBI knew been on public assistance. This is from Tsarnaev's Web postings about

VICTOR DAVIS HANSON

his not-so-private sympathies with radical Islam. Americans are a generous people who take in more immigrants than any other nation in the world. So the sticking point in the current debate over "immigration reform" is not necessarily the granting of residency per se — given that most Americans are willing to consider a pathway to citizenship for even those who initially broke immigration law but have since notbeen arrested, have avoided public assistance, and have tried to learn the language and customs of their newly adopted country. The problem is what to do with those who have not done all that. Unless the government can assure the public that it is now enforcing immigration laws already on the books, that foreign nationals must at least avoid arrest and public assistance, and that it is disinclined to grant asylum to "refugees" from war-torn Islamic regions and then allow them periodically to go back and forth f rom t heir supposedly h ostile homelands, there will b e little support for the current immigration bill. In short,the Tsarnaev brothers have offeredus a proverbial teachable moment about what have become near-suicidal i m m igration policies. — Victor Davis Hanson is a classicist and historian at the Hoover Institution,

Stanford University.

We still have a health-care spending problem By Drew Altman and Larry Levltt Specia( to The Washington Post

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ith every new report about t he recent slowdown i n health-care spending there is speculation in the media that the problem of rising health costs has somehow been solved or cut down to size. We have seen this movie before. On a number of occasions in the past several decades we have been led to believe that the challenge of containing the growth in health-care costs has been met. In the mid-1990s, it was the managed-care revolution. That was followed by the managed-care backlash, when the trend line for healthcare costs headed back up. The idea that we have licked the problem ofhealth-care cost increases is no more probable today than it was in the past. Our nation has made no fundamental change in how health care is paid for or delivered. Congress has not passed sweeping legislation to c ontain health costs, although it did make inroads into moderating the growth in Medicare and health-insurance premiums through the Affordable Care Act (or Obamacare, as it is sometimes known). Increases in Medicare payments to insurance companies, hospitals and other health-care providers are getting trimmed. And

the law is fostering a number of small-scale experiments around the country that are showing promise in delivering health care more efficiently. Big increases in insurance premiums for individuals and small businesses are now scrutinized by federal and state officials, and insurers are required to provide rebates if their administrative overhead and profits are too high. Still, if claims that the health-cost problem has been reined in seem like wishful thinking, that's because they mostly are. For the past several months, analysts at the Kaiser Family Foundation and the Altarum Institute have been analyzing the recent slowdown in health spending. On average, health spending grew by 4.2 percent per year from 2008 to 2012, down from the recent peak of 8.8 percent from 2001 to 2003 and the lowest rate of growth in five decades. Our main conclusion is that most of this slowdown, 77 percent, has been due to yearsof a weak economy, which causes people to put off health services when they can and prompts employers and states to reduce health spending. The other 23 percent is explained by changes in the health system, including increased consumer cost-sharing, tighter managed care and modifications in payment and delivery (we can't precisely

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pinpoint the separate effects of these three factors). If the economy recovers as expected, the annual growth rate in health spending will increase by more than three percentage points over the next several years, to more than 7 percent, from the current low level of about 4 percent. This won't happen immediately; we found that there is a lag before economic downturns and upturns affect health spending. Nor should this expected upward trend be interpreted as health costs again spiraling out of control — or, at least, no more or less so than they are now. And it won't be because the Affordable Care Act is fueling an increase in health costs. It will simply be a byproduct of the recovering economy stimulating a return to more typical levels of health utilization and great-

er health spending. But the slowdown has not all been duetothe economy. If public- and private-sector efforts to contain healthcare costs continue to take hold, and new efforts are instituted, we could potentially shave a percentage point off the annual increase and perhaps a little more — saving more than $2 trillion from the national healthcare bill over a decade. This would t ranslate into l o wer g r o wt h i n Medicare and Medicaid spending and lower premium increases for people and employers. In fact, once the effect is removed of more people turning 65 as the baby-boomer generation ages, spending per person in Medicare is already expected to grow more slowly than private insurance costs over the next decade, and slightly slower than the growth in gross domestic product. We need to be realistic about the fact that health spending will start going up more rapidly again as the economy improves. But how much costs escalate is at least in part within our control, and that matters a lot for federal and state budgets, employers and families. The place to start is by recognizing that the problem of health-carecosts isfarfrom solved. — Drew Altman is president and chief executive of the Kaiser Family Foundation, of which Larry Levit t is senior vice president.

Costly overlap in the branches of the military By Walter Pincus

manders to squad leaders on the ground, tactical data about enemies WASHINGTONacross the seas or around the corner. ike y o un g s c h oolchildren As demonstrated last week in Boswildly chasing a soccer ball, ton, ISR can be adapted to provide ineach military service pursues formation that aids counterterrorism its own i n telligence, surveillance operationsathome and abroad. and reconnaissance (ISR) collection But as the CRS report notes, "the platforms and the analytical systems difficulties involved in linking disparequired to understand the informa- rate systems together to serve a vation they've gathered. riety of consumers require different Forget jointness among the Army, acquisition approaches." Navy, Air Force and Marine Corps, Sampling the ISR-related contract which all see their futures in their proposals and awards by the Army, own systems. Navy and Air Force so far this month "In practice, the four services have gives you a sense of the problem. been intent on acquiring different • On April 2, the Army announced UAS (unmanned aerial systems) it was seeking contractors to develop that meet their perceived unique re- concept papers for technologies that quirements," said a Congressional "support the development of a mobile ResearchServicereport released last soldier sensor." It was to be "cargo week. "The result has been exces- pocket sized" and support "both insive costs required for different sys- door and outdoor ISR missions." tems with duplicative or overlapping • On April 4, the Air Force Intellicapabilities." gence, Surveillance and ReconnaisWhile some efforts at centraliza- sance Agencyrequired a contractorto tionhave been made, the CRS found supply Air Force Special Operations "there is a strong likelihood that Command aircraft in garrison and at separateneeds and concerns that af- deployed locations with "all personfect the current systems will not dis- nel, supervision, and related items" appear even if one official has a new for threat warning, communications and expansive charter." surveillance and situation awareness. These new systems provide U.S. • On April 4, the Air Force was policymakers with endless informa- forced to extend contracted services tion about foreign countries, from supporting South Korea- and California-based,unmanned Global Hawk their military capabilities to their political leadership. They also give and manned T-38 and U-2 aircraft the U.S. military, from regional com- carrying out reconnaissance and inThe Washington Post

telligence missions. One reason for the contract extension, through the end of fiscal 2013, was because of the Air Force-wide civilian hiring freeze caused bythe sequester offunds. • On April 11, the Naval Special Warfare Group's training detachment was seeking a contractor who would provide 20 hours of ISR aircraft that would supply full-motion video, close air support and call-for-fire training, plus intelligence and fire support officers on the ground. • On April 15, the Space and Naval Warfare Systems Command sought potential contractors who could provide ground support elements for preflight, in-flight and post-flight data for the unmanned Navy version of the long-range Global Hawk, as well as the manned P-3C and P-8 aircraft, all used in anti-submarine warfare and intelligence surveillance and reconnaissance missions. You see the problem, and it will only continue. With another $2.5 billion in the fiscal 2014 Pentagon budget for purchase of unmanned aerial vehicles, they will become "even more vital to the mission," according to the Defense Department comptroller's backup materiaL That request is below the $4.1 billion in the fiscal 2011 budget, but a look at what is being sought continues to depend on the military service purchasing it and increased complexity of each aircraft and analytic system.

The Army next year is continuing development and integration of a universal ground control station and ground-based sense-and-avoid system for its Grey Eagle, a more modern Predator. It is also giving the aircraft a signals intelligence intercept capability. The Air Force wants to procure 12 more of its new Reaper unmanned aircraft (which already has signals intelligence capability) and 12 more ground stations. It also seeks $134 million to develop new radar technology and a new ground station for its Global Hawk. Meanwhile, the Navy wants $375 million for engineering and development of a future version of its Global Hawk. The Marines are looking for $66.7 million to purchase 25 RQ-21, a small tactical unmanned air vehicle developed with the Navy but now considered a Marine program that flies off Navy ships. The Marines also are seeking additional funds for "contractor logistics support for the RQ-21." Returningto the schoolyard soccer game: As those children grow older, they begin to work together, each knowing his or her role in a team effort. When it comes tothe U.S. military, what happens may be described as a team effort ,but each service comes to the field with its own uniform and primarily with its own weapons. — Walter Pincus reports onintelligence,

defense and foreign policy for The Washington Post.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Goodbye to all that n April 13, Prime Minister Salam Fayyad of the Palestinian Authority resigned. It was an easy development to miss, but not one to be ignored. It was very bad news, because Salam Fayyad was the "Arab Spring" before there was an Arab Spring. That is, he was what the Arab Spring was supposed to lead to: a new generation of decent Arab leaders whose primary focus would be the human development of their own people, not the enrichment of their family, tribe, sect or party. That Fayyad's brand of noncorrupt, institution-focused leadership was not sufficiently supported by other Palestinian leaders, the Arab states, Israel and America is really depressing. It does not bode well for the revolutions in Egypt, Syria or Tunisia — none of which has a Fayyad-quality leader. Who is Salam Fayyad? A former economist at the International Monetary Fund, he first came to prominence when he was named finance minister of the Palestinian Authority in 2002,after donors got fed up seeing their contributions diverted for corruption. Shortly after he became prime minister in 2007, I coined the term "Fayyadism" — the all-too-rare notion that an Arab leader's legitimacy should be based not on slogans or resistance to Israel and the West or on personality cults or security services, but on delivering decent, transparent, accountable governance. Fayyad "dried up all slush accounts and went against Yasser Arafat's or-

ders by insisting on paying all security officials by direct bank account (rather than with cash given to their commanders based on a questionable list of personnel)," wrote Daoud Kuttab, a prominent Palestinian journalist, in The Jewish Daily Forward. "Fayyad also became the first Arab government official to publish his government's entire budget online, ushering a new t r ansparency not seen in the entire Arab region."

Fayyad also played the leading role in rebuilding the Palestinian security services in the West Bank, which even the Israeli military grew to respect, and in trying to build Palestinian institutions. Hamas hated Fayyad, and many Palestinian Authority officials were jealous of him, but success protected him until 2011. President Mahmoud Abbas, frustrated by the right-wing Israeli government's refusal to strike a land-for-peacedeal,decided to seek recognition of Palestinian statehood by the United Nations. The United States retaliated by cutting off aid, and Israel did so by withholding Palestrnran tax recerpts. The loss of hundreds of millions of dollars in aid tanked the Palestinian economy. Public-sector workers went unpaid,and Fayyad had to impose austerity. Abbas and some of the old guard in his Fatah party, who never liked Fayyadism, "used Fayyad as a scapegoat for Palestinian economic troubles, in part out of resentment at his efforts to constrain patronage and corruption," noted David Makovsky, director of the project on the Middle East peace process at The Washington Institute. Fayyad finally got fed up and quit. My four takeaways: 1. For Palestinians, particularly Abbas and Fatah, who so easily turned their most effective executive into a scapegoat, if there is no place for a Salam Fayyad-type in your leadership, an independent state will forever elude you. 2. Hamas and the Israeli settlers are bothreally happy today.Fayyad's aim to build a decent Palestinian state in the West Bank, at peace with Israel, was a huge threat to both of them. They both prefer permanent struggle so they both can claim there is no one to talk to on the other side and, therefore,they never have to

change policies. 3. Thanks, American Congress and Israeli government. Your mindless, repeated cutoffs of cash to Fayyad's government helped undermine the best Palestinian peace partner Israel and the U.S. ever had. Nice job. 4. "There is nothing inevitable about a liberal order emerging from any of these Arab awakenings," argues the pollster Craig Charney. Indeed, to produce that outcome takes someone like a Fayyad with the consistent help of external parties as well as a loyal base at home ready to see it through. In the end, Fayyad had neither. Add another nail in the coffin of the two-state solution. — Thomas Friedman is a columnist for The New York Times.


F4 © www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

Berlin cop Aut or Ben reenman Elegant writing, narrative twists mark Rash'sstories Gunther ma es o servations is back on the beat "Nothing Gold Can Stay" by Ron Rash (Ecco, 239

pgs., $24.99)

"The Slippage"

by Ben Greenman (Harper

Collins,288 pgs., $14.99)

"A Man Without Breath" by Philip Kerr (Putnam,

480 pgs., $26.95) By Oline H. Cogdill (Fort Lauderdale, Fla.) Sun Sentinel

Most historical thrillers set against the background of World War II focus on the Allied side. But Scottish author Philip Kerr's novels about Berlin c op Bernie Gunther go behind the scenes of German life d uring and after W W I I . Written out of sequence, these richly plotted novels are mainstays of best-sellers lists. In "A Man W i t hout Breath," Kerr again expertly explores complex moral dilemmas in an i mmoral society. Bernie struggles daily to keep his soul intact away from true evil and to bring at least a smidgen of order where chaos rules. Bernie is no Nazi sympathizer and his refusal to compromise his integrity drives Kerr's solid plots. K err's m eticulous r e searchdelivers myriad surprises about life under the Third Reich while smoothly melding with an intense thriller supported by realistic characters. The ninth Bernie novel is set during the spring of 1943. Now attached to the decades-old W e h r macht War Crimes Bureau, Bernie is sent to investigate the mass graves of Polish officers discovered in the nearby Katyn Wood. The assignment is fraught with politics and propaganda.

By bringing the war down to the level of the individual, Kerr deftly illustrates why each death mattered, even when so many were lost. Kerr also smoothly portrays the despicable inner circle of the Third Reich w ithout m a k i n g the m caricatures.

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekending April 21. Hardcover fiction

1. "Whiskey Beach" by Nora Roberts (Putnam) 2. "Daddy's Gone aHunting" by Mary Higgins Clark (Simon It Schuster) 3. "Taking Eve" by lris Johansen (St. Martin's) 4. "Starting Now" by Debbie Macomber (Ballantine) 5. "Don't Go" by Lisa Scottoline (St. Martin'sj 6. "Six Years" by Harlan Coben (Dutton) 7. "Unintended Consequences" by Stuart Woods (Putnam) 8. "Gone Girl" by Gillian Flynn (Crown) 9. "Life After Life" by Kate Atkinson (L.B/ Reagan Arthur) 10."The Burgess Boys" by Elizabeth Strout (RandomHouse) Hardcover nonfiction

1. "Lean ln" by Sheryl Sandberg (Knopfj 2. "LeaderShift" by Woodwardl DeMille (GrandCentral/Business Plus) 3. "The One Thing" by Gary Keller (Bard Press) 4. "The Fast Metabolism Diet" by Haylie Pomroy (Harmony) 5."It's All Good" by Gwyneth Paltrow (GrandCentral) 6. "The DuckCommander Family" by Willie It Korie Robertson (Howard Books) 7."The Athena Doctrine" by Gerzema/D'Antonio (Jossey-Bass) 8. "Life Code" by Dr. Phil McGraw (Bird Street Books) 9. "Man 2.0 Engineering the Alpha" by Romaniello/Bornstein (HarperOne) 10. "Relish" by DaphneOz (William Morrow) — McClatchy-TribuneNewsService

By Karen Zarker PopMatters.com

Have you ever seen a juggler on a moving sidewalk? Ben Greenman, whose latest novel,

"The Slippage," was published Tuesday, ponders this and other wonders of life. A novelist, short-story writer, humorist and magazine editor, Greenman has observed, p roverbially s p eaking, a l l sorts of jugglers in all sorts of circumstances. The results of his observations earn him the on-spot tagline "a poet of romantic angst in contemporary American life." "I want to run out onto the balcony of my apartment and yell from t h ere how snazzerific, h o w t e r r i f icadelic, how iibertastic this book is to the people gathered below," wrote PopMatters' Zachary Houle of Greenman's "What H e's Poised t o D o . " "The Slippage" is a w r y , w i stful t ale of m a r r iage, lust a nd disconnection.

Courtesy Gail Ghezzi / McClatchy-Tribune NewsService

Ben Greenman, whose latest novel, "The Slippage," was published recently, ponders some of the wonders of life.

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great: scary, clarifying, and in the end morally affirming. I will only say that he went a little too far with his performance. If you're trying to scare a kid, talk about how he can't shop in the store anymore. But don't talk about sending him to jail. Even little kids know that's not true. It just hurts your credibility. Your dinner guest at the Q ..Ritz wouldbe?

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• I think maybe Prince. He • wouldn't eat very much, which would be good, because he could do most of the talking. Or maybe Groucho Marx: I would tell him to eat beforehand for the same reason.

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When a prisoner on a chain gang is sent to the nearest farmhouse to fetch water in the backw oods o f No r t h C arolina, a u t h or Ron Rash sets the scene for a sterling collection of short stories in "Nothing Gold Ca n S t a y."

doozy in his opening

story. "Twenty-Stx In Days," the title spells o ut the a m ount o f time before K errie, They span a range the narrator's daughof years and an even ter, gets to come home wider range of emotions. from her military service in R ash's 14 stories a r e A fghanistan. Her f a ther i s broken into three sections a janitor at the local college, a nd set i n a v a r iety o f and her mother is a waitress eras and places. He intro- at a diner. They depend on the duces a would-be hippie in kindness of a family doctor to the 1960s; college-bound talk to their daughter via Skysweethearts of today and pe and accept books for her their sad e volution i n to from one ofthe college profesmeth-heads; and a spare sors with a heart. It is Rash's b ut touching tale of t h e elegant understatement that working-class parents of a gives the parents life: "Over at the ATM machine, young woman serving in Afghanistan. students pull out bank cards In hi s o p ening story, like winning lottery tickets. "The Trusty," readers are Probably not one of them ever taken back to the Depres- thinks that while they're sitsion to meet a young thief ting in a classroom or watchfacing a five-year sentence, ing basketball games k i ds and a young farmer's wife their ow n a g e a r e g etting facing a sentence of her blown up by IEDs." own in a loveless marriage Each of the stories in this to a much older man. collection comes to life under And soon enough, the the power of Rash's muscular trusty — aptly named Sin- way with words, and that's kler — is sinking his claws what makes this book sing. and plans into young Lucy as he plots their dual escape. "An hour would pass before anyone started lookor)aure &aK6 Co. ing for him, and even then they'd search first along the road. ... The suddenness

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Have you ever seen a Q ..juggler on a moving sidewalk? . I haven't, but I imagine . it would look harder to us than it would feel to the juggler. That's what I'm hoping for.

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borrowed'? • I stole Bozo the Clown • rub-on transfersfrom a toy store in Miami called the Red Balloon when I was 6 or 7. They were under my shirt and I took them out in the car. My dad drove me back and made me return them and I got a big lecture from the guy who owned the place. That was

. I would use it to move . slightly forward in time, from question 14 t o q u estion 16, because then I would avoid the brain cramp of this question. There are lots of creative people I would like to meet, but mostly so I could see them at work. The very young Picasso has always interested me, even before Arte Joven, when he was a teenager rooming with Max Jacob. The same thing goes for the young Sly Stone. I would like to have been there while he produced the first Beau Brummels album.

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came a long time ago, from my grandfather, who used to be annoying about things like the best way to prepare food or the best way to watch a baseball game. Once, in a fit of selfawareness, he said "There's a right way to do everything, though it's not always the most interesting way." The other came from my older son. He was right around two, maybe a little older, and I was holding him up to the window to watch a snowstorm. "Dad," he said. "Where do the birds go when it snows?" I started to answer him. I think I said something about eaves and certain kinds of trees. He tapped me to i nterrupt me. "Who cares'?" he said. My interpretation of that is that we don't have to have opinions about everything, and it is very liberating to remember that.

he best t h i n g y o u Q •• Tever bought, stole, or

• Music wi thout w o r ds. • This is sort of the answer The latest book or mov- to the question I hated about . iethatmadeyoucry? favorite records. I like Miles "Where The Red Fern Davis' "Filles de Kilimanjaro." . Grows" (Wilson Rawls). It's perfectly sequenced to play I remember it well: it was 1979. while I write. It relaxes and Usually, I'm to o a cquisitive provokes and then challenges. when I read books and too imY ou're proud o f t h i s patient when I watch movies. It's not their fault. It's my fault. • a ccomplishment, b u t Records, on the other hand, why? f requently make m e • O nce upon a tear up. Singers who A • time I w on a can communicate sadnational rock 'n' roll ness effectivelyare a trivia contest and was tremendous n a t u r al awarded a car. That's resource. why I a m p r oud: I Here's one example won a car. t hat might be a b a d I then sold the car one, or a c l iche: reright back to the dealcently I was in some er for much, much kind of clothing store, and Rod less than what it was worth. Stewart's version of "I Don't Want To Talk About It" came You want to be rememon, and even though that song • bered for ...? has been burned to death by . I would like there to be FM radio and probably doesn't . another Ben Greenman mean anything anymore, I that comes along in a l i ttle started thinking about it, and while, like maybe 50 years, then about Danny Whitten, and he should be good at and then about the general something completely differpattern of despair — people ent. Professional sports? Sciget left behind by the people ence? Identity theft? Then in who they need the most, not the distant future people will because those people don't remember us together,and know they're needed, but be- confuse us. cause they do know they're I want this sentence to hapneeded — and suddenly I had pen in the future: "He wrote to pick up a shirt off the table novels and robbed banks, and and wipe my eyes with it. Con- one never got in the way of the fidential to whoever eventu- other." ally bought that shirt: I think I slightly increased its value. Of those who've come • before, the most inspiraThe fictional character tional are? • most like you? • I like people who struggle . This i s a n i m p ossible • with internal questions. . question. To answer it I would have to see myself The creative m asterclearly, and who does that? I'll • p iece you w i s h b o r e defer to Woody Allen's joke your signature? from "Stardust M emories." • I love going back to big His character, Sandy, is speak• things that I d on't uning to an audience. I'll just go derstand: works that have an ahead andcallhim Woody. uneasy mix of tone, or works AUDIENCE MEMBER: A that pack a deceptive amount lot of people have accused you into their pages, or works that of being narcissistic." are absolutely impossible to WOODY: No, I know people crack open as part of a tradithink that I'm egotistical and tional critical project. They're narcissistic, but it's not true. not always the "best" works, A s a matter of fact, if I d i d w hatever that silly word i n identify with a Greek mytho- quotes means, but they are the logical character, it would not best for me. be Narcissus. I know that doesn't quite A UDIENCE MEM B E R : answer the question but that is Who would it be? how it will have to be. WOODY: Zeus. The best piece of advice • The g r e atest a l b um, • you actually followed? • ever? . There are tw o t h i ngs That's like asking me to . that spring to mind. One • pick my favorite child, except that I only have two children. The albums I listen to the most are either Sly and the Family Stone records or John Prine records or Prince records or Rolling Stone records or MilesDavis records or Frank Black solo records. your weekly national The albums that scoop me entertainment, food, out the most effectively are lifestyle magazine either Mary Margaret O'Hara records orCaptain Beefheart records or MississippiJohn Hurt records or Aretha Franklin records or Public Enemy www.parade.com records.

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of the opportunity unsettled him. He should take a couple of days, think it out. The grit in the gears would be Lucy. Giving her the slip in Asheville would be nigh impossible, so he'd be with her until the next stop." But the hallmark of some of Rash's stories are twists you don't see coming, and he gives readers a

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entuc oet aureate ears voices insoun s o sience "Turn Me Loose: The

graph, readers never hear the voice of Evers. Walker instead paints Evers as a ghostlike figure haunting the pages and the lives of those around him, including his wife, Myrlie, and his brother Charles, a theme punctuated by the book's subtitle, "The Unghosting of Medgar Evers." "Even though he d oesn't speak, he's v er y p r esent," Walker says. "I thought if you put the collection of voices around him, you might get a more accurate story," says Walker, who adds that branching out to include more and more voices seems like a natural artistic

Unghosting of Medgar Evers" by Frank X Walker (Univer-

sity of Georgia Press, $16.95) By Candace Chaney

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LEXINGTON, Ky. — Writer Frank X Walker is driving to Alabama with a trunk full of books. The eight-hour trip is not out of the ordinary for Walker, who is promoting his latest collection of p o ems, "Turn Me Loose: The Unghosting of Medgar Evers." Another job that will take him on the road starts this week: He is being installed as the 2013-14 Kentucky poet laureate, the first black writer and the youngest person to hold the post, in a ceremony as part of Kentucky Writers' Day in Frankfort. As poet laureate, Walker, an associateprofessor in the University of Kentucky department of English, will promote the literary arts through readings at meetings, seminars an d c o n f erences across the state during the next year.

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progression. "Turn Me Loose" also includes poems written in the voice of De La Beckwith and his two wives. Walker is not the first artist to focus on Evers. Musicians Bob Dylan and Ni na Simone wrote songs about the injustices of the era, and the 1996 film "Ghosts of Mississippi," based on a book by Maryanne Vollers, centered on De La Beckwith's eventual conviction. But Walker is the first writer to devote a full collection of poems to Evers' life and legacy. "I would like to think that I don't c onsciously choose my subjects," he says. "I like to think that they choose me or something happens that makes it seem like an obvious choice, and in the case of Medgar Evers, it was actually a poem by Lucille Clifton." The poem by theacclaimed poet, herself a poet laureate of Maryland, talks about how De La Beckwith would have the opportunity to become an old man, but Evers, dead at 37, would not. "There was s o mething about that poem that stuck with me," Walker says. "A week later I was still wondering about it and trying to dig deeper into it." Soon Walker realized he w as fully i m mersed in r e search, and "It was too late to turn back."

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of golf.

Pablo Alcala/ Lexington Herald-Leader

"A lot of my writing process is just about sort of teasing things out," he says by phone from the road. "I golf to kind of clear my head and work things out," the Danville native says. "I try not to take my cellphone with me. It gives me free space to think, to tease those things out, to think about a new poem or new idea or new structure." When Walker's poetic subject was a slave's role in the epic expansion of the American West, he logged thousands of miles in the car. He and his son spent summ ers d r i v in g a c r oss t h e country, following the trail of

Poet Frank X Walker keeps a putter in his home office in Lexington, Ky., because he finds he sometimes can jump-start his creative process by hitting a golf ball around. Walker was recently named Kentucky's poet laureate. early 19th-century explorers Meriwether Lewis and William Clark while Walker was working on "Buffalo Dance: The Journey of York," his 2003 collection of poems written in the voice ofClark's personal slave, York, who accompanied Lewis and Clark on their historic journey. "We made all of the stops at those historical sites," Walker says of the trip out West. "I needed as much authenticity as possible. "Once I was in that space

where the e xpedition happened, I realized I had left out a main character, and that was the landscape." Walker included the landscape in the poems and added a map that was a more accurate representationof York's j ourney, w h ic h b e ga n i n Louisville. "And now York, finally, has a voice," acclaimed poet Nikki Giovanni wrote of " B uffalo Dance." Giving a voice to the voiceless, or to those whom estab-

lished history has largely overlooked, is a major component of Walker's artistic work. W alker f r e quently h a s written persona poems, a technique in which the poet writes from a character or subject's point of view. "Buffalo Dance," for instance, was w ritten p r e dominantly i n what Walker imagined to be York's voice.

Medgar Evers "Turn Me Loose" gets its name from the last words re-

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New book shedslittle new light

on Chicago'sformer mayor "First Son: The Biography of Richard M. Daley" by Keith Koeneman; (University of Chicago Press,

376 pgs., $30) By Mark Jacob Chicago Tribune

Readers who don't k now much about Chicago's longestserving mayor will learn a lot from Keith Koeneman's new book, "First Son: The Biography of Richard M. Daley." But readers already familiar with the Daley years may be disappointed if they expect new revelations about the

you to tell this lady here to tell her principals that on Monday morning, if a school has any graffiti on it the principal will be fired immediately." Then he yelled at the group: "Get your stuff and get out of my office!" Koeneman relates several such behind-the-scenes anecdotes in "First Son," but they are not plentiful enough in a book that offers a lot more about Daley's policies than his personality. The author i nterviewed more than 100

people, including key

former Daley allies, mayor's reign or his and it s h ows, w ith personal life. supporting c h a r acIn m any w a y s, ters that are often well Daley was an enigma, drawn. But the main and he remains so, dec haracter, Dal e y , spite Koeneman's dilideclined to be intergent efforts to put his career viewed, and that also shows. in the proper context. Which The book conveys a limited is not to say there aren't some understanding of the private telling snapshots in this new Daley, and hardly any inforbiography. mation about his wife, Maggie, One of the bestdescribes and their children. Other bioa visit by p r incipals to the graphical aspects also seem mayor's fifth-floor City Hall underdeveloped.While Koenofficeafter he had launched eman shares a few amusing his school reform movement. storiesof Daley's school years, Schools chief Paul Vallas ac- he offers only two paragraphs companied the principals and on D a l ey's u n d ergraduate coached them to thank Daley years attwo separate schools. for his efforts. But the leader While "First Son" falls short of the principals group started on Daley the man, it performs complaining to Daley about well as an examination of his graffiti on school buildings. approach to urban policy. It The mayor was well known as clearly and often dramatically an anti-graffiti crusader, and describes such key events as he had already told principals Daley's building of Millennium that city cleanup crews would Park, his takeover of the public respond immediately if they schools and his dark-of-night reported a problem. destruction of Meigs Field. The principal's complaint Koeneman does not sugarinfuriated Daley. coat Daley's career, giving ad" Oh, you want me t o d o equate attention to his apparmore about graffiti?" he said. ent tolerance of the corruption "Well, here this is what I'm go- of others,his lack of responsiing to do." ble action in the Jon Burge poHe turned to Vallas. "What lice torture case, and his failed day is it today, Paul?" initiatives such as the Lake "It's Thursday, Mr. Mayor," Calumet airport. Yet Koenesaid Vallas. man clearly sees a lot of good "OK, Paul," D a ley s a id. in Daley's 22 years in office. "Since I don't think they lis- And he deftlydescribes how tened to what I've said about a man with no background in the schools and graffiti, I want urban design managed to find

the right people to help him improve the quality of life for many Chicagoans in hundreds ofbig and little ways. Under the book's story arc, Daley begins his career as the unimpressive son of Chicago's mayor but undergoes an evolution in which he becomes a savvy politician who can form creative coalitions and leadthe city even more effectively than his father. That seems like a fair reading of recent history, but the story arc goes awry in other ways. Koeneman suggests that the first half of Daley's reign was markedly different from the second half — that the mayor fell victim to his own hubris and lack of discipline. Koeneman writes that around the year 2000, "A political culture soon threatened to take over Daley's c it y go v ernment." Such an assertion seems odd, since the book offers plenty of examples of a corrosive political culture in City Hall long before that, including the formation of patronage armies and a scandal that took down Patrick Huels, Daley's City Council floor leader. Koeneman also tends to overcalibrate or oversimplify the key players' qualities. There's Bill Daley ("mastermind strate-

gist"), Jeremiah Joyce ("genius-level IQ"), Forrest Clay-

pool ("a man of integrity") and Julia Stasch ("believed in good government"). Ald. R ichard Mell, 33rd, is a "scheming, influence-peddling ward boss." A nd then t h ere's A ld . E d Burke, 14th, who is depicted even more harshly,as a racist bloviator using his aldermanic power to advance his personal business interests. Give Koeneman credit for his willingness to come to conclusions — to identify villains and heroes. But sometimes his assertionsare too sweeping. Despite its flaws, "First Son" provides coherent explanations of many of the decisions that made Chicago what it is today.

portedly spoken by Evers, a black civil rights activist who worked to overturn segregation at the University of Mississippi. He was assassinated by white supremacist Byron De La Beckwith on June 12, 1963. At his first two trials, in 1964, all-white, all-male juries failed to reach verdicts. It wasn't until 1994 that De La Beckwith was convicted of murder for killing Evers; he died in prison in 2001. The book is unique because, except for the title and an epi-

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Geography Continued from F1

American pragmatism Freed from th e r e ligious and ethnic conflicts of the Old World, America emerged as a world power relatively free from the heavy burdens of ideology. In the New World, Americans created a creed based on the centrality of the individual and the protection of rights and liberties. Part of t h a t c r eed a l so i nvolved a c o m mitment t o pragmatism. To overcome the challenges of n a t ion-building, the United States became a country of f i x ers. Above all, what mattered was what worked. Sure, i t w a s A m e r i ca's unique political system that forced compromise andpracticality. But we shouldn't kid ourselves: The United States' success was made possible

by a remarkable margin of security provided by two vast oceans, which allowed Americans the time and space to work on their union largely freed from constant external threats and crises. Other countries have not been so lucky. It's fascinating to observe, for example, that Israel has no written constitution. Instead, it has a series of "basic laws" that have evolved over time. Why? The Israelis could not devote the time or risk the divisions that m ight h ave r e sulted f r o m debating core issues when

they were struggling to preserve t h ei r i n d ependence. These core questions — such as those about the religious character of the state and the role of Arab citizens — remain largely unresolved to this day. Although the U.S. political system failed to resolve the problem of slavery without a civil w ar, the United States did manage to make it through that war as a united country. Location had much to do with this: You can only imagine America's fate had it been surrounded by hostile neighbors eager to take advantage of years of bloody war. A mericans seem t o b e lieve that because rational

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dialogue, debate and compromise have served the United S tates well, the rest of t h e world should follow in their footsteps. As Americans extended their influence beyond U.S. shores, it was inevitable that this fix-it mentality would influence U.S. diplomacy. At the 2000 Camp David summit, I'll never forget how impressed I was by the Americans' ability to come up with ingenious fixes — and how disappointed I was when the Israelis and Palestinians didn't buy them. What could possibly be wrong with granting Israelis sovereignty below ground on the Haram al-Sharif/Temple Mount and granting Palestinians sovereignty above ground'? It seemed like a brilliant solution to A m ericans looking to cut a deal, but the parties themselves didn't see it that way. Americans' belief in solutions is both endearing and n aive. I t h in k t h a t a s t h e United States gets older as a nation, Americans are coming to accept theologian Reinhold Niebuhr's notion that the best we can do is come up with proximate solutions to insoluble problems.

world on their terms and not the way it really is. Just look at America's recent foreign-policy misadventures. Americans' mistaken belief that post-invasion Iraq would be a place where Sunnis, Shiites and Kurds would somehow look to the future to build a new nation reflected this tendency. It's the same story with the Arab Spring: From the beginning, America seemed determined to impose its own u pbeat Hollywood ending on a movie that was only just getting started and would become much darker than imagined. The notion that what was happening in Egypt was a transformative e vent that w ould t ur n t h e country over to the secular liberals powered b y F a cebook and Twitter was truly an American conceit. Americans weren't alone in creating this false narrative, but that doesn't make their inclination for s elf-delusion any more comforting. This annoying tendency to see the world as they want it, rather than how it really is, can get them into real trouble. Just take Egypt, which is now in the hands of that country's two least democratic forces: American idealism the Muslim Brotherhood and The luxury o f A m e rica's the Egyptian Army — both circumstances — particularly of which the United States is its physical security and desupporting. tachment from t h e w o r ld's ethnic and t r i ba l q u arrels American arrogance and ambivalence — has given Americans an o ptimistic view of t heir f u Being powerful and relature. And it has produced a tively free from th e t h reat strain in U.S. foreign policy of attack means Americans that seeks to do good across don'thave to care much about the globe. what the rest of th e w orld That optimism can often thinks. And like all big powobscure the grimmer realiers prior, America has taken ties of international politics. full advantage of this priviAmericans never really knew lege: It has championed huthe mentality of t h e s m all man rights while supporting power — the fear of living on dictators and has mouthed the knife's edge, the trauma support for the United Naof being without, and the vi- tions and international law ciousness of ethnic and tribal while underminingboth when struggle. U.S. interests demanded it. U.S. nationalism was deAmerica'srecent behavior in fined politically, not ethnical- the Middle East serves as a ly. Anyone can be an Americase study: The United States can, regardless of color, creed encouraged reform in Egypt or religion. America's public and largely ignored political square has become an incluunrest in Bahrain, highlightsive one — and is becoming ed women's rights in Egypt more so, not less. That's all but not in Saudi Arabia, and good news, but too often, it intervened in Libya but not leads Americans to see the Syria.

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What sets the United States apart from past world powers is Americans' ambivalence a bout their c o untry's r o l e abroad. Americans have an almost schizophrenic view: They want to be left alone on some days (the post-World

War I era, for example) and on other days try to fundamentally change the planet (Iraq in 2003). This is related to the fact that they can come and go as they please — a luxury of America's location. It's almost as if U.S. foreign policy is discretionary. I w o ul d h a v e th o u ght that in the wake of the Afghanistan and Iraq wars, the United States would be enter-

ing a period of full-fledged retreat from global affairs. And though President Barack Obama is indeed extricator in chief — determined to take America out of old wars, not get them involved in new ones — he has also been a wartime president since his first term. Obama may well r emain a wartime president until he leaves office. The crisis on the Korean Peninsula, mission creep in Syria, and the prospect of m i l itary action against Iran all hold out the likelihood that the next four years will see America more involved in trying to solve the problems of the world. And if the April 15 attack in Boston turns out to be linked to overseasterroristgroups, the deadly business of whacking bad guys will intensify. After all, the organizing principle of a country's foreign policy is protecting the homeland. If you can't do that, you don't need a foreign policy. There's much good America can do in the world. It remains the most powerful and c onsequential actor o n t h e world stage and will l i kely maintain that status for some time to come. Americans just have to be smart about how they use that power — and a lways remember that n o t everyone is lucky enough to have Canadians, Mexicans and fish for neighbors. — Aaron David Milleris a scholarat the Woodrow Wilson lnternational Center for Scholars. His forthcoming book is titled "Can America Have Another Great President?"

Isabel Allende'slatest novel still satisfying for fans of magicalrealism By Amy Driscoll The Miami Herald

"Maya's Notebook" by Isabel Allende (Harper-

Collins, 400 pgs., $28.99)

E ventually, he r g r a n dmother comes to the rescue, a Chilean emigre with a mystical bent who packs Maya off to live with an old friend on a remote island off the coast of Chile. That's when Maya

From the start, Isabel Allende's new novel feels like a begins to grow up, figure break from the past, a delib- out what ails her and tackle erate distancing from some of the central the deep historical mysteries of her life. context an d m a g iAllende, who was cal realism that have born in Peru, raised marked her work and i n Chile an d n o w charmed her readers I S. B E l . lives in C a lifornia, across g enerations has said she wrote A:t. LEND I'. and national borders. this book with h er "Maya's Notebook" is six grandchildren in a gritty, violent, cautionary mind, realizing she couldn't tale set firmly in the present, p rotect them from all t h e with a tough-talking teen in evils of the world. And inthe lead role and enough bad deed, Maya's character is guys to fill an Elmore Leon- written with an undertone ard book. of sympathy. She's an openBut even with its relent- hearted mess: angry, impullessly modern v i ewpoint, sive, funny, tumbling from which might disorient some one d i sastrous s i t uation longtime Allende fans, the to another, the hot-headed book offers enough familiar runaway with scrappy apmarkers to reassure the in- peal. Watching her characternationally lauded author's ter evolve from defiant kid most faithful followers while to humbled but clear-eyed also winning her some new young woman is acompelconverts. The writing is still ling journey. You want to see all Allende: driven by emo- her emerge onthe other side, tion, informed by her own older and wiser but still true multi-cultural life, framed by to herself. her brand of lyrical descripA llende is k i n d t o h e r tion. And there's historical readers, starting the story context, too, although it's less as Maya heads to the island, central and more personal the grandmotherly rescue than in some of her previous already a fait accompli. The books. flashbacks of drug overdosNarrated by troubled 19- es, rape and criminality are year-old Maya, th e n ovel brutal — they're conveyed traces theyoung woman's de- as entries in Maya's notescent from an offbeat child- book — but readers already hood in a rambling house in know she survived to tell the Berkeley with her grandpar- tale. ents to a nightmarish life on Some of the earlier critithe Las Vegas streets mixed cisms of Allende's work still up with thugs, drugs, pros- a pply here. She's not t h e titution and assassins. The most subtle of writers, empainful and degrading fall bracing high drama every is set off by the death of her time. Love an d v i o lence, beloved grandfather — and themes she has embraced a reminder of how easy the before, are once again center young and vulnerable can stage. But there's a lot to like slip over the edge. here, starting with Maya.

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ON PAGE 2 NYT CROSSWORD ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013

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contact us:

Place an ad: 541-385-5809

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

: Business hours:

Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hoursof 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Includeyour name, phone number and address

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at: www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad

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1 7 7 7

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Pets 8 Supplies

Pets & Supplies

Bb,. W . Antiques & Collectibles

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TV, Stereo 8 Video

Misc. Items

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O r e g o n

9

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270

Gardening Supplies & E q uipment

Lost & Found

Kiku8@R FOUND ring downtown Bend parking lot 4/9. Please email to identify foundrin inbendor2013 @hotmail.com with subject line, RING. Lost Boston Terrier, 6 yr male, "Sammy." Had red (PNDC) (PNDC) www.herehe aodahdbark.com i Want to Buy or Rent collar, 4/18 on Canal Rd Farm Equipment Screened, soil & com" REDUCE YOUR off SE 55th Place, in post mi x ed , no & Machinery Old barn wood needed! CABLE BILL! Get an Redmond. 541-815-0285 Computers Daetiro Call Marge, All-Digital Sat e llite rocks/clods. High humus level, exc. for Lost prescription eye 1959 John Deere 420 Visit our HUGE 541-593-0146 T HE B U LLETIN r e - system installed for home decor glasses, a t par k ingcrawler, brush rake, 9' FREE and program- flower beds, lawns, quires computer adWanted: $Cash paid for straight pull-out on Mt. Washing- snow blade, c anopy, consignment store. ming s t a rting at sgardens, vertisers with multiple vintage costume jewcreened to p s o i l . ton Dr., B end, 4 /21. $3500; can be seen April New items FRE E Bark. Clean fill. De- Please call 541-350-7273 ad schedules or those $ 24.99/mo. elry. Top dollar paid for 27th. 541-312-2137 arrive daily! HD/DVR upgrade for selling multiple sysGold/Silver.l buy by the liver/you haul. 930 SE Textron, new callers, SO CALL Lost three banded gold Estate, Honest Artist time. 541-389-8420; Info: IoRMore Pix at Beodbulletin.c Bend 541-318-1501 tems/ software, to dis541-548-3949. 316 w edding r in g w i t h Elizabeth,541-633-7006 www.craftcats.org close the name of the NOW (877)366-4508 www.redeuxbend.com (PNDC) Irrigation Equipment 210 diamonds and rubies. business or the term 270 WANTED: Tobacco German Shepherd AKC Furniture & Appliances Sentimental va l u e. in their ads. Single cemetery plot in The Bulletin reserves "dealer" pipes - Briars and Puppies, great temLost & Found Irrigation pipes, 3" hanReward. Private party advertisBend's Deschutes Memothe right to publish all smoking accessories. dlines, $35, $45 and peraments, amazing 541-678-0709 ers are defined as rial Gardens, $800 obo. Fair prices paid. ads from The Bulletin A1 Washers&Dryers FOUND 80 l b . b l ack $55; Pipe trailer $500; b loodlines. $800 . those who sell one (paid $1100) 541-447-2784 newspaper onto The computer. Call 541-390-7029 dog in vicinity of Food USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Hesston SP swather, Emily, 541-647-8803 $150 ea. Full warbetween 10 am-3 pm. Bulletin Internet webThe Bulletin Offers ranty. Free Del. Also 4 Less, Bend. He is $2000. Labradoodles - Mini & site. Free Private Party Ads wearing brown collar, Door-to-door selling with Prineville 541-419-9486 wanted, used W/D's med size, several colors • 3 lines 3 days 541-280-7355 no tags. He has white Musical Instruments 541-504-2662 Items for Free • Private Party Only spot in back of neck fast results! It's the easiest ger ng Cearral creggn rnce lggg www.alpen-ridge.com way in the world to sell. • Total of items adverand a little on front GENERATE SOME exHay Grain & Feed FREEZER - FREE! 16 Labradors AKC, black & citement tised must equal $200 chest. He has no tail. i n your The Bulletin Classified or Less cubic f oo t up r ight Very friendly. If you yellow, ready to go Golf Equipment neighborhood! Plan a 1st quality grass hay, style. 541-382-2054 FOR DETAILS or to think you know who 541-385-5809 May11. Mom & Dad on garage sale and don't 70-lb. bales, barn stored, PLACE AN AD, site. 541-350-2495 or the owner is, please Electric Back C addy, forget to advertise in Stone Lodge R e tireCall 541-385-5809 541-390-1607 call 541-848-7813 Lost white gold wed- $250/ton. Also big bales! u sed t w ice, $ 3 7 5 classified! Patterson Ranch, ment home is looking Fax 541-385-5802 Rare Chickering Player ding band in alley on 541-385-5809. OBO. 541-389-9804 for a donation of a Miniature Pinscher AKC Piano. Solid oak con- Trailer mounted garden FOUND: bike on Butler SW Metolius in Red- Sisters, 541-549-3831 bird bath and feeders puppies, red males only. Kenmore washer & dryer, Titleist carry bag, $70. struction. Exc. cond., Reward. Market Road, mond. for their garden area. Champion b l oodlines,large capacity, about 5 Taylor RBZ irons, 4-P, 70+ piano rolls plus sprayer, 14 gal, $125. 541-318-6337 541-504-8967. 541-447-5546 If interested please vaccinated & w ormed. yrs old, with warranty, $375. Taylor R11 3 wood, accessories. Asking Horses & Equipment I $120.Taylor R11S driver, $2800 OBO. Call Tom Wanted- paying cash call 541 - 383-2059;$400. Call 541-480-0896 $550. 541-350-1201 REMEMBER: If you FOUND key on Sunday $275. Ping i15 irons, 3-W ask for Bill. for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- 4/21 on leather cord, have lost an animal, Free R eg . Qu a rter Maytag drying center, plus 52', 56' & 60', $425. at 541-410-2662 don't forget to check dio equip. Mclntosh, at Bend Pine Nursery Horse, older but good g reat c o nd, $ 3 5 0. Cleveland 588 wedges, 260 The Humane Society J BL, Marantz, D y 50', 54' 8 5 8 ' , $ 225. near dog area. in Bend 541-382-3537 trail horse, to good P eople g i ving p e t s 541-350-1201 Pets & Supplies Misc. Items naco, Heathkit, San- park home. 541-923-1766. 541-388-6854 (Iv msg) Call to iden t i fy away are advised to Redmond, sui, Carver, NAD, etc. NEED TO CANCEL 541-382-0173. Adopt a nice cat from be selective about the 541-923-0882 $100 Budget Blinds cus- Call 541-261-1808 YOUR AD? MINIATURE DONKEYS Tumalo sanctuary, new owners. For the tom order certificates, 2 Prineville, The Bulletin Guns, Hunting registered, bred f or 261 Found rifle, near WoodP etSmart, o r Pe t c o ! protection of the ani541-447-71 78; O $70 ea.541-388-0865 Classifieds has an confirmation and Lane in LaPine. Call & Fishing Fixed, shots, ID chip, mal, a personal visit to Medi cal Equi pment chip OR Craft Cats, "After Hours" Line Advertise V A CATION Brian, 541-601-3900 I.D. show. 541-548-5216 tested, more! Sanctuary the home is recom541-389-8420. Call 541-383-2371 open Sat/Sun 1-5, other mended. 200 rnds of factory .556 SPECIALS to 3 m i l- P ower chair with a t 24 hrs. to cancel days by a ppt. 65480 brass ammo, $190. lion P acific N o rth- t achments, your ad! westerners! 29 daily 541-388-3789 $325 . 78th, Bend. Photos, map 541-647-8931 newspapers, six at www . craftcats.org Wingback chair 8 ottostates. 25-word clas541-389-8420, or like us Pet carrier Xtra Irg w/ man, biack with Bowers, 500 rounds of 7.62x39 263 ammo, $250. sified $525 for a 3-day on Facebook. water bottle, not used $200 971 275 4438 Tools g

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Diamond Dog Food Shih Tzu mix, very tiny, Lamb & Rice gorgeous. $300 each. 541-977-0035 40 lbs. - $26.99 Quarry Ave. Hay & Siberian puppiesAKC Feed. 541-923-2400 Ready now! $1000 www.quarryfeed.com 541-306-0180 Donate deposit bottles/ cans to local all volunteer, non-profit rescue, to help w/cat spay/ neuter vet bills. Cans for Cats trailer at Ray's Food, Sisters thru 4/29, then SPRING PUPPIES. Petco Redmond (near Frenchtons. Put deWal-Mart) until 5/20. Doposit down for Mothnate Mon-Fri O S mith ers Day. $700 to Signs, 1515 NE 2nd; or $800. 541-548-0747 at CRAFT, Tumalo any i

SAVE on Cable TV-In- Highspeed Internet EVAuthentic brass/crystal ternet-Digital Phone- ERYWHERE By SatPrompt Delivery ellite! Speeds up to chandelier 55+ crystals Satellite. You've Got Rock, Sand 8 Gravel A C hoice! O ptions 12mbps! (200x faster Multiple Colors, Sizes $100. 541-241-0237 from ALL major ser- than dial-up.) Starting Instant Landscaping Co B arbie d o ll s wi t h vice providers. Call us at $49.95/mo. CALL 541-389-9663 cases/clothes $125 to learn more! CALL NOW & G O F A ST! OBO. 541-923-7519 Today. 888-757-5943. 1-888-718-2162. SUPER TOP SOIL

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RC ClIX

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

541-480-9912

$100. 541-350-1201

a d.

Ca l l

Ralph Boese

(916)

61795 Ward ROad, Bend, OR (2 mileS E. of C05tC0, off HWy 20)

Adult barn/shop cats, vis i t AR-15 Colt .223-.556 rifle 2 88-6019 o r f ixed, s h ots, so m e Pet gate/partition for www.pnna.com for the w/3 mags, scope. NIB, friendly, others not so vehicle, $60 Pacific Nor t hwest $1275. 541-647-8931 much. No fee 8 free de541-350-1201 Daily Con n ection. livery. 541-389 8420 Bend local pays CASH!! (PNDC) POODLE AKC Toys. 1930s Morris Chr Lions' for all firearms & Cat (Gray Tabby)- Free Loving, cuddly com- heads, feet, Recliner ammo. 541-526-0617 Bakers rack, black metal to good home, 6 yrs. panions. 541-475-3889 w/brass trim, cstm glass $120. 541-389-3314 CASH!! old, friendly and cute. shelves, 80x60x16, beauQueenslandHeelers For Guns, Ammo 8 Antiques wanted: furniCall 541-306-9055. tiful cond, very elegant. Standard & Mini, $150 Reloading Supplies. $900. 541-923-5089 ture, marbles, beer 541-408-6900. Chihuahua puppies, (2) & up. 541-280-1537 cans, early B/W phoreally c ute! $ 2 5 0.www.rightwayranch.wor tography, old hardware/ C Z 0/ U 1 2 G a u geBOXES- Great for moving/storage, $25 cash. 541-771-2606 dpress.com fixtures. 541-389-1578 Shotgun R e d head Call 541-318-4577. Deluxe. $550. Buying Diamonds 541-81 5-9291 /Gold for Cash Need help fixing stuff? Saxon's Fine Jewelers

Estate Sales Look What I Found! You'll find a little bit of

everything in The Bulletin's daily

garage and yard sale section. From clothes to collectibles, from housewares to hardware, classified is always the first stop for cost-conscious consumers. And if you're planning your own garage or yard sale, look to the classifieds to bring in the buyers. You won't find a better place for bargains! Call Classifieds: 541-385-5809 or email

claeslfled@bendbullelln.com

Peterson Rock Garden Estate Sale Sunday, 9-4 100 yrs of misc! Proceeds to help restore Rock Gardens

Sales Northeast Bend Sales Southeast Bend

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT i NCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad

• 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" P!CK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE K!T at

1777 SW Chandler

Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin

Big Moving Sale 107 SE Cessna Dr Sat 4/27 8 Sun 4/28 9am - 4pm Lots of stuff 290

Sales Redmond Area Garage Sale @ 3026 SW LAVA, Redmond off 27th, Fri/Sat/Sun. 8-6 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell. The Bulletin Classified

541-385-5809

I II

I t

R OLLING STOCK AND FARM E UIPM E N T 1 Owner1962 Massey Ferguson 35 Deluxe Multi Power Mod/S.N. SGW225416, Troy-bilt 24" s n ow gas motor, only 2420 hours, EXTRACLEAN• Older John Deere T4W3Dbackhoe blower, u s e d 3 with JD 300 loader and JD E9250 hoe• Shop built 2-horse tandem trailer times. $300. Dave • 1972 Seaswirl 16' tri-hull boat, inboard OMC motor• Older Sea King 5 hp trolling © 541-948-2216. motor • 1969 8' Beaver cabover camper, needs roof repairs• Older 12" post hole auger, needs repair• 3 pt. Brillion 2-hopper grain drill/packer s.n. V5811 265 •3pt.MasseyFerguson6'sicklebarmower 3pt.7'Stineharrow 3pt.0lder4'rototiller Building Materials • 3 pt. 6' Scraper• 3 pt. 6' Ford tandem disk• two 1956 John Deere Mod. 60 tractors, narrow and wide front ends, 3 pt. hook up, power steering, neither run Bend Habitat RESTORE • Cattle squeeze chute. Building Supply Resale 541-389-6655 Call A Service Professional COLLECTIBLES Quality at LOW find the help you need. BUYING PRICES Horse-drawn grain drill and iron wheel running gear• Two cast iron parlor stoves www.bendbulletin.com Lionel/American Flyer 740 NE 1st • Glass door cupboard• Built-in 9-gun cabinet• 36" roll-top desk top• Several trains, accessories. 541-312-6709 Never fired, new KAHR old trunks• Canning jars and insulator • Three 10 gallon milk cans • Maytag gas 541-408-2191. Open to the public. compact carry 9mm, motor• Old tools• Louis L'Amour and other paperback western books• Plus more BUYING & SE L LING $500 541-771-7021 267 still buried in shop. All gold jewelry, silver R emington 30-0 6 , and gold coins, bars, Fuel & Wood SADDLES & SAFES model 742 semi-auto rounds, wedding sets, $500 541-771-7021 Fancy black JC Higgins saddle, Bear trap tree with 6 silver conchos and cantel class rings, sterling sil- AII Year Dependable Remington Wingmaster ver, coin collect, vin- Firewood: Seasoned plate, taperderos, great condition• 1904 McClellan cavalry saddle• TexTan 15" watches, dental Lodgepole, Split, Del. saddle• Spotted bridle• H.H. Heiser bat wing chapsSAFES:Gunsafe - new 2004 M odel 8 7 0LW 2 0 tage Bill Fl e ming, Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Mod. D-23 Liberty Freedom 20 gun safe SN291737, 1200/30 min. Fire proof • The gauge shotgun, $250. gold. 541-382-9419. for $335. Cash, Check Call Eric Globe-W ernicke Co.oak grain steelbanksafe,3'W IDE2'DEEP BY 5.6'TALL or Credit Card OK. 541-639-7740 f or Cemetery Lawn Vault T OOLS & MISCELLANEO U S pictures/details. Designed for 2, located 541-420-3484. at Deschutes Memorial. Well seasoned Lodge- Miller Thunder Bolt 225colt welder• Oxy/Acet gas torch set with small bottles Wanted: Collector Today's cost, $1650; will pole Pine, $145/cord, • Generac 5000 generator• Older 10" radial arm saw and 10" table saw• Atlas 4" seeks high quality sell for $1450. (Never rounds, 2 cord min, del jointer• 12" metal lathe• Dayton 6" benchgrinder • 1/2" bench drill press • Speedaire fishing items. used!) 541-771-4800 Bend, Sunriver, LaPine Call 541-678-5753, or 541-410-6792 / 382-6099 2hp air compressor• Older style power tools• Milwaukee hole hawgdrill • Sockets, 503-351-2746 Coveralls Carhartt sz wrench sets, handtools, leg benchvise • Waterloo top andbottom tool box• Toomany 3 8-40, never w o r n 269 Winchester 300 mag- $50 ea. 541-350-1201 tools to list• Pallets and shelvesof plumbing, electrical, nuts, bolts, screws • Assorted num Mdl 70 with 3x9 Gardening Supplies plywood• Mayer Potting System lnc. Plant pot maker• 8'x20' enclosed truck van bed Redfield scope and 5 Garden Tractor Trailer & Equipment 3'x4', $75. • Five each 7-14-5 8-ply tires• 12'x14' green canvaswall tent • Lots of miscellaneous boxes of shells, $675 541-447-5546 • ALL DAY AUCTION firm. 54 1 - 771-5861 after 4 p.m. BarkTurfSoll.com GENERATE SOME IRRIGATION E U I P M E NT EXCITEMENT 3 Nelson/Rainbird big gun sprinklers, 5' wheels• Western(?) wheelline, chain IN YOUR PROMPT D E LIVERY Hot Tubs & Spas • drive mover with thirty 5' wheel joints, 4x30' mainline with openers• Lots of 3", 4" NEIGBORHOOD. 54Z-389-9663 and 5" fittings• Plus other misc. parts a garage sale and Beautiful almost new Plan don't forget to adver- Have Gravel, will Travel! Not responsible for equipment withheld from auction large 6-person spa, tise in classified! Cinders, topsoil, fill matepaid $6000. $2500 you 541-385-5809. •

haul. 541-548-5667

rial, etc. Excavation &

systems. Abbas Multi-Family Sale. 2389 • Sales Other Areas • GET FREE OF CREDIT septic Construction cce¹7SS4O Lynda Lane, Bend. CARD DEBT N OW! CaIII541 -548-681 2 8:30-4, Fri., April MOVING SALE Fri thru TV, Stereo 8 Videog Cut payments by up 7930 SW 77th, Redmond, follow Rock 26th; 9-Close, Sat., Sun., 9-4. household, to half. Stop creditors Husqvarna s e lf-prop. Garden signs April 27th. hunting, fishing, tools, Flat screen 32" West- from calling. 21" cut, like new, used www.atticestatesanAll items Half-Off 17312 Canvasback Dr. inghouse, low hours, 866-775-9621. 4 hours, $340 firm. dappraisals.com Saturday!! OWW2 541-598-9176. 541-548-8500 $200. 541-350-1201 (PNDC)

Food Available www,denrusturmon,com Check Website forPhotos

Preview 8:00 a,m. Sat.

1 0% Buyers Fee T e rms Cash, Check, VISA/MC ,

BKNNISTHHMBN ENTEHPHISES, LLI" Dennis Tormon 541/923-6261

AUCTIONEER Powell Butte, OR 97753

Car/Cellr 541/480-0795 Fax: 541/923-6316


TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G2 SUNDAY APRIL28 2013 • THE BULLETIN

T HE NE W Y O R K T I M E S C R O S S W O R D FRONT FLIPS By Jonah Kagan / Edited by Will Shortz

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Across I Solar panel spots, sometimes

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45 Academy for c r i m i n a I s?

99 Top Qatari

5 1 Journey f ro m t h e n est to th e k i t c h e n , say?

1 01 It m i gh t be r i g h t under your n o se

1 6 Like some noi se music

100 Lif e g u ar d' s act

17"

105 Maligned m e r c h a n d i se?

53 "A r r e sted Development" c haracter Funk e

1 09 Cartoon boy w i t h a n antenna o n h i s cap

5 4 "H a rr y P o t t e r "

librarian Pince

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L a ncelot

1 11 Actor H i r sc h o f "Speed Racer"

56 Cactus features 5 8 Had an appeti t e

1 12 "Vi c t or y i s y o u r s "

2 1 Neighbori n g bunkers?

6 0 Take in or t ak e o n

113 Wolfgang Puck

24 Tammany Hall corruption, e.g.? 2 6 Patisserie off e r i n g s 28 Sunfl o we r St at e capital 29 Starting st ak e

30 Bona fide 31 Poetic pause 33 Sign that m eans "D o n ot di s t u r b " 34 Try to see what y ou're get t in g f o r C h r i s t m as?

38 Something a model should be in 39 Up, as an anchor 40 Piazza parts?

41 Way to go 42 What much can foI Iow 4 3 Is in th e w o r k s

For any three answers,

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1 15 One of the E p h r o n s

6 8 Accident all y r e v e al

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7 Relati ves of d u n e buggies, for short

49 You might see one in an eclipse

8 Something to c o n n ect to a TV

50 Margaret T h atcher,

9 U.S, alien's subj.

52 "Catch ya later !"

10 They're shaken in kitchens

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hone: 1-900-285-5656, 1.49 each minute; or, with a credit card, l-800814-5554.

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8 3 Title f e l lo w i n a Beatles song

72 Like 7 6 Bother, w i t h " a t " 7 7 Under the tabl e ,

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PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . Tuesday .. . . . . . . . . Wednesday.. . . . . . . Thursday.. . . . . . . . . Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Saturday Real Estate .. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . Sunday.. . . . . . . . . .

Starting at 3 lines "UNDER'500in total merchandise

... 5:00 pm Fri ... . Noon Mon Noon Tues .. . Noon Wed ... Noon Thurs ... 11:00 am Fri ... 3:00 pm Fri ... 5:00 pm Fri

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place aphotoin your private party ad for only $t5.00 perweek.

OVER'500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7days. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1.50

Garage Sale Special

A Payment Drop Bo x i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin ServingCentralOregon since t903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

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4 lines for 4 days... . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

PLEASE NOTE; Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based onthe policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 ormoredays will publish in the Central Oregon Marketplace eachTuesday. 345

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Livestock & Equipment

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Diversity Coordinator, Part-time Oregon State University - Cascades, Bend has a part-time (.25) employment opportunity. The Feeder Calves 400-900 ideal applicant functions as a m e mber of lbs., vaccinated, del. EDUCATION HEALTHCARE OSU-Cascades as the Diversity Coordinator. avail. 541-480-1719. DO YOU NEED Black Butte Medical Assistant Duties include, but are not limited to, commuA GREAT School District 41 The Centerseeks a nity building and development by providing Ready to work! EMPLOYEE Blended Grade leadership, advocacy, and support for the deback office Medical Registered y e a rling RIGHT NOW? Elementary/Middle Assistant to join our velopment of an OSU-Cascades diversity plan Angus bulls, gentle, Call The Bulletin team. Mon-Fri, 30-40 and a campus self-study to ensure widespread School Teacher ood disp o sition. 421 before 11 a.m. and understandingand ownership of,and engagehours per week and Application Deadline opular, proven blood- Schools & Training get an ad in to pubment with, diversity issues and challenges; as Date: May3,2013 includes benefits. Exlines, $1400 each, dewell as education and training by designing and lish the next day! Start Date: 2013-2014 cellent organizational livery available. delivering programs, events, and trainings that A IRLINES ARE H I R541-385-5809. School year skills, computer skills, 541-480-8096, Madras ING - Train for hands VIEW the Black Butte School is a and medical terminol- promote understanding and educate the univerK-8 rural school loon Aviation MainteClassifieds at: ogy required. Some sity on diversity issues. A demonstrated comReplacement-quality www.bendbulletin.com cated in Camp Sher- MA ex p p r eferred. mitment to promoting and enhancing diversity is nance Career. FAA purebred y e arling approved p r ogram. man, Oregon. We are Completion o f MA required. See posting for additional required Angus heiters, Final Financial aid if qualiseeking applicants for program required. We qualifications. Preferred qualifications include a Answer and Danny Find exactly what a full time teacher of offer a fied - Housing availc o m petitive Master's degree in a field related to equity, inBoy bloodlines. Good able CALL Aviation you are looking for in the grades 4- 8 in a compensation pack- clusion, and diversity or additional training or disposition. Raised in Institute of M a i nte- CLASSIFIEDS self-contained class- age. PLEASE NOTE expertise relevant to the position focus, experilong-established herd. nance 877-804-5293 room with an enroll- THE POSITION YOU ence presenting educational sessions on rel$1000 ea. Del. avail. ment of approximately ARE APPLYING FOR evant topics such as o ppression, privilege, (PNDC) 541-480-8096 Madras 10-t 5 students (may ON YOUR RESUME equal opportunity, affirmative action, or diversity, Driver Local moving combe adjusted due to en- OR A P P LICATION, experience as a trained mediator and superviAttend College Online rollment). Tea c her 100%. *Medical, pany looking for exp. sory experience. The anticipated start date is Y O U R DEclass A & B drivers. would be expected to AND *Business, *Criminal July 1, 2013. To apply for this position, please WAGE. I F armers Column Must be clean, reli- build leadership skills SIRED Justice, *Hospitality, go to http:I/oregonstate.edu/jobs/ an d view Apply onlineat *Web. J o b Pl a c e- able & h av e r efer- throughout the first two www.thecenterore on.com posting number 0010583. The closing date is 10X20 STORAGE years (with guidance) e nces. Top pay & ment Ass i s tance. 5/7/13. OSU is an AA/EOE. or e-mail to BUILDINGS to the possibilComputer and Finan- B enefits. C a l l Bi l l leading hr©thecenterore on.com for protecting hay, ity of Head Teacher 541-383-3362. cial Aid If Qualified. firewood, livestock r ole in year 2-3. A Check out the Schev Au t h orized. etc. $1496 Installed. detailed job descripCall 866 - 688-7078 Shipping Dept. classifieds online 541-617-1133. tion is available on our www. Centuraonline. C Loader website at www.black- www.bendbuttetirbcom CCB ¹173684. om (PNDC) Advertising Account Executive butte.k12.or.us and the kfjbuilders@ykwc.net BRIGHT WOOD Updated daily v acancy has b e e n CORPORATION HEALTHCARE posted on Edzapp at Take care of The Bulletin is looking for a professional and Bright Wood Corpohtt su/blackbutte.cloud Nurse, RN - OR Looking for your ration in Madras Ordriven Sales and Marketing person to help our your investments talentedk12.com/hire/I Cascade S u rgiCenter next employee? egon is seeking an customers grow their businesses with an . Qv sl (located at The Center in ~d . with the help from experienced forklift Place a Bulletin expanding list of broad-reach and targeted filled. First review of Bend) seeks two RN's for driver/loader to help help wanted ad products. This full time position requires a The Bulletin's a pplications will b e our OR. Requires OR in our growing detoday and background in consultative sales, territory M ay 6, 2013. An y circulating & scrub expe"Call A Service mand. A valid driver reach over management and aggressive prospecting skills. questions or applica- rience and a current lilicense is required. Professional" Directory 60,000 readers tions can be directed Two years of media sales experience is with the Oregon Good a t t endance to: Black Butte School cense each week. State Board of Nursing. preferable, but we will train the right candidate. and a safe driving District, P.O. Box 150, CNOR preferred. We Your classified ad Oregon Medical Trainrecord are a must. Camp Sherman, OR have one per diem posifng PCS - Phlebotomy will also The position includes a competitive Starting wage DOE. 97730 / 541.595.6203 I tion at 30-40 hours per classes begin May 6, appear on compensation package including benefits, and Please apply in the severeide@blackbutte.k 2013. Registration now week and one full-time bendbulletin.com rewards an aggressive, customer focused Personnel D e part12.or.us Mon-Fri position w ith P which currently salesperson with unlimited earning potential. ment at the address medicaltrainin .com benefits. Both are weekreceives over below. Benefits in541-343-3100 days only — no week1.5 million page Email your resume, cover letter and salary clude medical/denends, no call. We offer a views every tal/life insurance. ViSay "goodbuyn history to: 476 competitive compensamonth at no s ion a n d Afl a c Jay Brandt, Advertising Director tion package. PLEASE Employment to that unused a vailable t o pu r extra cost. NOTE THE POSITION jbrandt@bendbulletin.com Opportunities chase. EOE/On site YOU ARE A PPLYING Bulletin item by placing it in pre-employment FOR ON Y OUR R EClassitieds or drop off your resume in person at DETAILER drug screening re- The Bulletin Classifieds SUME OR A P PLICAGet Results! 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; Full-time TION, AND YOUR DEquired. Call 541-385-5809 Or mailto PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708; Interior Detailer needed Bright Wood Corp., SIRED WAGE. or place your ad No phone inquiries please. for Bend location. ComApply online at 335 Nyff Hess St., on-line at petitive pay and benefits. www.thecenterore on.com 541-385-5809 Madras, OR 9774t. bendbulletin.com Apply in person at 63500 EOE / Drug Free Workplace or e-mail to 547-475-7799 N. Hwy 97, Bend, OR. hr©thecenterore on.com

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The Bulletin

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Close to everything we 49 love about Bend! 2554 sf., 4 bedrooms plus bonus room, easy care 61433 Linton Loop yard, hardwood floors, Directions: Century Dr(ve Past lots of t i le, f i replace, Mt. Washington round-about, pantry, master on main, right on Campbell, rlghr on Elder minutes to town. Ridge, right on Linlon Loop.

Hosted c" Listed byi HOLLY POLIS

$599,950

REPRESENTATIVE Immediate o p ening i n the Cir c ulation department for a full time entry level Customer Service Representative. Looking for someone to assist our subscribers and delivery carriers with s u bscription t r ansactions, a c count questions and delivery concerns. Essential: Positive a t t itude, s t r on g se r v ice/team orientation, and problem solving skills. Must have a ccurate t y ping, c o mputer e n try experience and phone skills. Most work is done via telephone so strong professional communication skills and the ability to multi task in a fast paced environment is a must. Work shift hours are Tuesday thru Friday 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., and Saturday Eu00 a.m. to noon with an occasional Sunday shift and holidays required. Send resume to: PO Box 6020, Bend OR, 97708, attn: Circulation Customer Service Mgr. or e-mail to ahusted Ibendbulletin.com EOE/Drug free workplace

Web Developer Are you a technical star who can also communicate effectively with non-technical executives and employees? Would you like to work hard, play hard in beautiful Bend, OR, the recreation capital of the state? Then we'd like to talk to you. Our busy media company that publishes numerous web and mobile sites seeks an experienced developer who is also a forward thinker, creative problem solver, excellent communicator, and self-motivated professional. We are redesigning all of our websites within the next couple of years and want you in on the ground floor. Fluencywith PHP, HTML5, CSS3, jQuery and JavaScript is a must. Experience integrating third-party solutions and social media applications required. Desired experience includes: XMUJSON, MySQL, Joomla, Java, responsive web design, Rails, WordPress. Top-notch skills with user interface and graphic design an added plus. Background in the media industry desired but not required. This is a full-time position with benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a cover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample links a n d/or re p ository ( GitHub) t o resumeOwescompapers.com. This posting is also on the web at www.bendbulletin.com EOE/Drug Free Workplace

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$511,500

Private1/2 acre w/Cascadc Mt. Views. Open, light plan w/fir doors a trim, red oak

flooring a wood burning insert w/stone hearth. Cherry cahinets, SS appliances, radiant floor heat, detached studior guesthouse w/new bathroom 3051 NWWinslow, Bend a gas stove Junior Suite on Directions: Tctke rvtw Summi n lower level as weg as a flex turn rigrhi on Fctrewell, t urn space. Beautifully landscaped. rigbi on Wiuslotc.

Hosled Saturday byr

SEANBARTON, Broker Hosred Sunday byr GEOFF GROENER, Broker

PrinciPal Broker

EDIE DEIAY

541-390-4488

541-419-s710

Principal Broker

LiSted byr R E A L T 0 R S

$709,000

541-306-7669

HOSted c" LiSted by.

541-420-2950

II

SAT &SUNI -4 PM

sa aa aa • Brand new 2162 sq. ft. P ahlisch 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 walk-in closet. Big g uest rooms 8 B o n u s Harbor Dr, Bend Room loft area. Two-car Directions; From the Pctrku'cty, garage, fenced yard. Just easton Reed Market ,south on 15th d own th e s t r eet f r o m the amazing community Street,io community o» left (easl).

amenities.

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DEB TEBBS,BrokerfPres.

541-419-4553

Cascade

Sothebys INTssNATIQNAL REALtt


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 G3 THE NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE ANSWER

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

HOUSEKEEPERHEAD POSITION Full-time. Must be able to work weekends and holidays. Experience required. Prefer bilingual. Please apply in person at th e B e st Western P onderosa Lodge, 500 Hwy 20 W, Sisters, OR 97759

Manager Transportation Now hiring Quality Maintenance Assurance Manager Specialist 2 - Adel for m a n ufacturing ODOT is searching company in Sisters, for an experienced Oregon. Experience person to join us as r equired. Str o ng member of a maincommunication skills t enance crew t o n eeded (oral a n d p erform an y re written), a b l e to quired manual labor manage a team of or equipment opera3-4 employees and tion necessary to Housekeeping maintain a constant maintain, repair and/ Part-time p o s ition, state of control as or reconstruct roadsome hotel r esort outlined in 21 CFR way/highway, freecleaning exp. pre111 8 U S P 1 0 75, way, bridges and/or ferred. Must be able 795. Please send rest area facilities. to work weekends. resume to $2662-$3838/month Call 541-923-356 ask wendy@metabolic + excellent benefits. for Dennis or Tammy maintenance.com For details on minifor further informamum qualification re tion regarding this quirements, how to full-time position with apply and suppleI.T. Help Desk benefits' p a ckage, mental requ i reTechnician after 90-day review ments, please visit period. www.odotjobs.com WaUowa Memorial or cal l (866) Hospital ODOT-JOBS (TTY BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS 503-986-3854 fo r Located in Search the area's most t he h e a ring i m Enterprise, OR comprehensive listing of paired) for classified advertising... Announcement Minimum 5 years real estate to automotive, 0DOT13-0342OC. experience. merchandise to sporting Application and reMicrosoft Windows goods. Bulletin Classifieds quired supplements Server 2003/2008; appear every day in the must be received by Windows print or on line. 11:59 p.m. PST: 2000/XP/Vista/ Call 541-385-5809 May 1, 2013. 7desktop OS; www.bendbulletin.com ODOT is an AA/EEO DNS/DHCP/Active Employer, commitDirectory/Group The Bulletin ted to building Policy; TCP/IP wired gernng Central Ongen ttnre tggg workforce diversity. and wireless networks. Excellent Medical benefit package. Surgery RN Visit our website at Full-Time • Ni g hts Need to get an www.wchcd.org Contact ad in ASAP? Wallowa Memorial Linda Childers at You can place it Hospital 541-426-5313 online at: EOE Located in www.bendbuUetin.com Enterprise, OR Laborer

541-3BS-5BOB

Variable ShiftsShifts differential applies to nights

BRIGHT WOOD CORPORATION

and weekends. Prior OB 8 ER Experience preferred. Excellent benefit package. Visit our website at www.wchcd.org Contact Linda Childers at

Hiring for entry level positions in all productions plants at our corporate headquarters location in Madras. Looking for individuals with good a ttendance and a strong work ethic.

Looking for your next

employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results!

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Vacation Rentals & Exchanges

Real Estate Services

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F I R S T P E E K A T R I I N A S R A T S

S D A W E 0 I T I S B E V I L E R T S R U E C A U N D E RW P Z E E BR E W S T R E K A A A S P T P 0 T S AY P I A AG E N T S W I N G S 0 N S T S D I A S S I N G R E S C U L E D T H E E V E R E 0 R 0 D

SAVE $$$ on AUTO Boise, ID Real Estate INSURANCE from the For relocation info, m ajor names y o u ocean front house, call Mike Conklin, know and trust. No each walk from town, 208-941-8458 forms. No hassle. No 2 bdrm/2 bath, TV, Silvercreek Realty obligation. Call Fireplace, BBQ. $85 READY F O R MY per night, 2 night MIN. 744 QUOTE now! CALL 208-342-6999 Open Houses 1-888-706-8256. People Look for Information (PNDC) About Products and Open 12-3 Services Every Day through 1202 Barberry Dr. Loans & Mortgages The Bulletin Classifieds Take a Ride to Terrebonne BANK TURNED YOU 630 Melody Lessar, DOWN? Private party Rooms for Rent Broker will loan on real es541-610-4960 tate equity. Credit, no Studios & Kitchenettes problem, good equity Furnished room, TV w/ is all you need. Call cable, micro 8 fridge. Oregon Land M ort- Utils & l inens. New gage 541-388-4200. owners. $145-$165/wk LOCAL MONEY:We buy 541-382-1885 secured trust deeds & 631 note,some hard money loans. Call Pat Kellev Condo/Townhomes 541-382-3099 ext.13. for Rent

Northwest Bend Homes

Business Investments Furnished 1 Bdrm condo @ Inn of 7th Mtn, utils + $ To Lend? Fast grow- cable 8 Wifi pd, deck, ing local business seek- pools, $700 + dep. No ing loan to grow inven- smkg/pets. 541-979-8940 tory. Please call Jamie 634 for info, 541-788-3400 Apt./Multiplex NE Bend 573

Bend OR Awbrey Glen, single story, 3 bdrms, 2 master suites, 2.5 baths, 3 gas fireplace, 3-car garage, 2384 sq.ft., built 1999, outd oor li v i ng , gol f course views $570,000

garrier.

wwwwhegaroergroop.oom

558

Business Opportunities **No Application Fee **

2 bdrm, 1 bath, WARNING The Bulletin $530 & $540 w/lease. recommends that you Carports included! investigate every FOX HOLLOW APTS. phase of investment opportunities, espe(541) 383-31 52 c ially t h os e fr o m Cascade Rental Management. Co. out-of-state or offered by a p e rson doing Call for Specials! business out of a local motel or hotel. In- Limited numbers avail. 1, 2 & 3 bdrms vestment of f e rings w/d hookups, must be r e g istered patios or decks. with the Oregon DeMountain Glen partment of Finance. 54? -383-931 3 We suggest you conProfessionally managed by sult your attorney or Norris & Stevens, Inc. call CON S U MER

Open 12-3 2197 NW Clearwater Dr.

NorthWest Crossing 3 Bdrm Plus Bonus Sandy Garner, Broker 541-383-4360

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541-325-1876

Motorcycles & Accessoriesj

Snowmobiles

1988 ATK 406, refurbished by American Dirt Bike, 1 hour running time on complete overhaul. $1495. 541-504-7745

(2) 2000 A rctic C at L580's EFI with n e w BMW Dual Sport 2012, Southeast Bend Homes Z covers, electric start w/ F650GS, ABS, 3700 mi, reverse, low miles, both like new. Skid plate, oil OPEN HOUSE excellent; with new 2009 SUNDAY 12:30-1:30 Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, filter guard, low & high 8-car garage/shop/of- drive off/on w/double tilt, seats, center s tand, guards, 3000 mile fice, beautiful single lots of accys. Selling due hand service com p leted. story 1924 sq. ft. to m edical r e asons. $11,400. 541-231-8613 home on large $6000 all. 541-536-8130 cul-de-sac lot, you will www.thegaroergroop.com love this contempo- Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, B MW K100 L T 1 9 8 7 rary home, 2 bdrm, 2 short track, variable 52k miles, b r onze, full bath, RV parking, wind s hield, exhaust valves, elec- extra Open 12-3 $349,900. 21180 tric s t art, r e v erse, trailer hitch, battery 2446 NW Dorlon Claremont Ct., charger, full luggage manuals, re c o rds, Way Bend off 27th St. hard bags, manuals new spare belt, cover, NorthWest Crossing Bob 541-480-5568 heated hand g r ips, and paperwork. AlLEED Platinum nice, fast, $999. Call ways garaged. $3200. Sun Meadow beautiful 4 Home Don, 541-504-5989 Tom, 541-385-7932, t/g bath, 2045 sq ft, bdrm 2 Jody Tuttle, Pahlisch-built 2007, lots of Broker storage, walk-in pantry, • Yamaha 750 1999 • CRAMPED FOR 541-410-6528 hardwood floors/tile/car- Mountain Max, $1400. CASH? pet, fenced, landscaped. • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 Use classified to sell $260,000. 541-306-6885 EXT, $1000. those items you no • Zieman 4-place longer need. trailer, SOLD! Call 541-385-5809 Call a Pro All in good condition. Whether you need a Located in La Pine. Call 541-408-6149. fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house gnEs c ~e' 0 built, you'll find www.thegaroergroup.tom DESCHUTES COUNTY professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a CAREER OPPORTUNITIES W onderful west s i d e home with legal apart- Service Professional" ment. 3000 sf 4 bdrm, Directory BEHAVIORAL HEALTH SPECIALIST II, 4.5 bath, 3-car garage, 541-3B5-5B09 Older Adult. Full-time position. Deadline: level yard, great location near NW Crossing. UNTIL FILLED. FSBO - $410,000. 750 Open Sat.-Sun., 1-3 pm Redmond Homes COMMUNITY JUSTICE TECHNICIAN,Juvenile 244 NW Outlook Vista Dr Call Rick 541-647-8206 Justice Division. On-call positions. Deadline: Looking for your next OPEN UNTILA SUFFICIENT POOL OF ON-CALL 745 emp/oyee? STAFF HAS BEENESTABLISHED. Place a Bulletin help Homes for Sale wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 EMPLOYMENT SPECIALIST - Behavior6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, readers each week. al Health Specialist I, Behavioral Health Your classified ad view. By owner, ideal for Division. Part-time position 30-hrs/wk. will also appear on extended family. bendbulletin.com $590,000. 541-390-0886 Deadline: WEDNESDAY, 05/15/13. which currently receives over FSBO - $249,500. SuPSYCHIATRIC NURSE P RACTITIONER, 1.5 million page per cute home in NE views every month Behavioral Health Division. One full-time Bend. Nice neighborat no extra cost. hood, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, and one part-time position, will also consider Bulletin Classifieds 1614 sq.ft., big quara Personal Services Contract. Deadline: Get Results! ter lot, space for RV Call 385-5809 or or boat, and much OPEN UNTIL FILLED. place your ad on-line more. 541-728-0399. at PSYCHIATRIC NURSE PRACTITIONER or One of Bend's finest bendbulletin.com NURSE PRACTITIONER,Adult Jail. Full-time townhomes in Tuscany Pines, 3 bdrm, position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED. 762 2.5 b ath, 2 car Homes with Acreage g arage. Cu s t om PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, CaCoon with interior finish a nd beautiful c ommon Baker City - 3 Bdrm, 3 Maternal Child Health, Public Health Division. bath, 3 1 00 + s q . ft. area amenities w/ semi secluded home, Full-time position. Deadline: OPEN UNTIL clubhouse and pool. on 5 acre lot w/many FILLED WITH FIRSTREVIEW OF APPLICAFirst time o ffering p onderosa pin e s . TIONS ON MONDAY, 04/29/13. $375,000. Call 45'x24' Morton built 541-523-4434 or insolated metal shop, PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE II, Maternity Case 208-740-4233 c e ll, $395,000. or visit 541-523-2368 Management with Maternal Child Health, intermountain land.com Public Health Division. Full-time position. Very nice recently upIntermountain Realty, dated & remodeled 2800 Deadline: OPEN UNTIL FILLED WITH FIRST Inc., 1425 Campsq ft. farm home on 40 bell St., Baker City, acres with Cascade Mtn REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, OR 97814 views. Flood irrigated, 04/29/13. landscaped, 2 ponds, setup for horses &/or cattle. PUBLIC HEALTHNURSEII, Nurse Family PartFOR SALE Greenhouse, horse barn, barn & shop. Powell nership with Maternal Child Health, Public When buying a home, hay Butte area. By owner, Health Division. Full-time position. Deadline: 83% of Central $569,000. 541-416-0941 Oregonians turn to 749

ga'rrier.

HOTLINE, Please apply in per541-426-5313 636 1-503-378-4320, son at 335 NW Hess EOE Apt./Multiplex NW Bend 8:30-noon, Mon.-Fri. St. M a d ras Or. Starting wage Medical - Top Pay for A Classified ad is an Fully furnished loft Apt $10.00 per hr. BenRN's, LPN's, LVN's, EASY W A Y TO on W a l l S t reet in e fit p a ckage i n C NA's, Medic a l REACH over 3 million Bend, with parking. All cludes medical, Aides. $2,000 BonusPacific Northwestern- u tilities p a id . Ca l l dental and life insurCall 385-5809 F ree Gas . A A C O ers. $52 5 /25-word 541-389-2389 for appt a nce. Vision a n d or place Nursing Agency. Call c lassified ad i n 2 9 A flac available t o your ad on-line at 1-800-656-4414 E xt. daily newspapers for Small clean Studio bendbulletin.com purchase. EOE/On 3-days. Call the PaDowntown area, $495 site pre - employ- 23 (PNDC) mo.; $475 dep. all cific Northwest Daily ment drug screenConnection (916) utilities paid. No pets, OFFICE ing required. FIND YOUR FUTURE 2 88-6019 o r em a i l no smoking. 541- 330Full-time p osition, Bright Wood Corp., 9769 or 541-480-7870 HOME INTHE BULLETIN elizabeth I cnpa.com Insurance Billing/ 335 NM/Hess St., for more info (PNDC) Collections in MaMadras, OR 97741. Your future is just a page 648 dras dental office. away. Whetheryou're looking Where can you find a 541-475-7799 Houses for Dental experience for a hat or aplace to hangit, helping hand? Rent General The Bulletin Classified is preferred, but will From contractors to Livestock Truck Driver train for long-term yourbestsource. Must have CDL,2yrs exp, c ommitment. A t yard care, it's all here Country L i ving! Lone Every day thousands of Pine Valley. 2000 sq. ft. progressive co., 401k, tractive ben e f it buyers and sellers of goods in The Bulletin's home 4 bdrm, 4 bath, $50,000/yr, insurance package offered. and services do busi n ess in "Call A Service newly painted, $1000 NW only. 541-475-6681 Job re f e rences/ these pages.Theyknow per mo. Avail in one Professional" Directory letters req u i red you can't beat The Bulletin week! 541-504-0837 with resume. Fax Classified Section for CAUTION READERS: Business for Sale Rented your to 541-475-6159 selection and convenience in Bend. Property? - every item isjust a phone Ads published in nEmwww.c21bizops.com The Bulletin Classifieds call away. 541-410-9287 ployment Opportuni- Remember.... has an t ies" i n c lude e m - A dd your we b a d - The Classified Section is Extreme Value Adver"After Hours" Line. and dress to your ad and ployee easy to use. Every item tising! 29 Daily newsCall 541-383-2371 i ndependent po s i - readers on The is categorized andevery papers $525/25-word 24 Hours to tions. Ads for posi- Bulletin' s web site cartegory is indexed onthe c lassified 3-d a y s. d! tions that require a fee will be able to click section's front page. Reach 3 million Paor upfront investment through automatically 659 cific Northwesterners. Whether youare lookingfor must be stated. With For more information Houses for Rent any independent job a home or need aservice, call (916) 288-6019 or your future is in the pagesof opportunity, p l e ase Sunriver email: The Bulletin Classified. investigate thorelizabeth I cnpa.com VILLAGE PROPERTIES oughly. for the Pacific NorthThe Bulletin Three Rivers, west Daily Connec- Sunriver, chasing products or I Use extra caution when La Pine. Great tion. (PNDC) services from out of ~ applying for jobs onSelection. Prices range line and never pro- f the area. Sending $425 - $2000/mo. Customer Service vide personal infor- c ash, checks, o r View our full HIGH DESERT MUSEUM / credit i n f ormation mation to any source inventory online at The High Desert Museum is seeking an ~ may be subjected to ~ you may not have reenthusiastic individual to j oi n o u r V i sitor Village-properties.com searched and deemed FRAUD. 1 -866-931 - 1 061 Services team. to be reputable. Use For more informaextreme caution when tion about an adver- ~ Full-time position available fo r c u stomer r esponding to A N Y / tiser, you may call service oriented individual to work with the online e m p loyment the Oregon State public in the unique setting of The High Desert ad from out-of-state. I Attorney General's Office Co n s umer ~ Museum. One year experience in retail sales We suggest you call Protection hotline at I or customer service preferred. Ability to work flexible hours, including weekends and stand the State of Oregon I 1-877-877-9392. for long periods. M u st have a p ositive, Consumer Hotline at ie Bulletiii g welcoming attitude w it h a pro f essional gTl 1-503-378-4320 presence. For Equal Opportunity Just bought a new boat? For more information please visit our website L aws: Oregon B u- Sell your old one in the reau of Labor & In- classifieds! Ask about our at www.highdesertmuseum.org. T o a p ply, e-mail c o ve r le t t e r & resu m e to dustry, C i vil Rights Super Seller rates! jobs@highdesertmuseum.org o r fax to 541-385-5809 Division, 382-5256 Attention: Human Resources. 971-673-0764 Tile / Flooring Installer No calls, please. Experience necessary. If you have any quesFull-time, local work. tions, concerns or Organics & Recycling comments, contact: CallStartimmediately! Brian, 541-719-8889 Attendant Classified Department The Bulletin www.deschutesrecycli ng.com Need help fixing stuff? 541-385-5809 Call A Service Professional Thousands of ads daily 763 • Provide excellent customer service The Bulletin Recreational find the help you need. in print and online. gen tng Centrat Oregnn t nee tggg Homes • Cash handling experience The Bulletin www.bendbulletin.com ger tng Central Oregon arnee tgta • Assist public with recycling & Property Call 541-385-5809 to • Must frequently lift 50 lbs. place your • Maintain a safe work area General a• Real Estate ad. • Outdoors Cabin in forest, hunting, • Forklift experience a plus f ishing, stream, 7 5 Accounting miles. 541-480-7215 Apply at our office location at: 20835 NE Montana yyay, Bend, OR Central Oregon Community College Or 771 has o p enings l i sted b e l ow. Go to Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Mail your resume to: https://jobs.cocc.edu to view details & apply Lots Bend Garbage & Recycling, P.O. Box 504, online. Human Resources, Newberry Hall, Accounting Positlon Available Bend, OR 97709 2600 NW College Way, Bend OR 97701; Reports to the Controller Veteran seeking to buy t/g Or (541)383-7216. For hearing/speech impaired, to 1-acre size utilityFax resume to: 541-383-3640 Attn: Molly Oregon Relay Services number is 7-1-1. Reception/Accounts Receivable Clerk ready buildable lot, in or An Equal Opportunity Employer COCC is an AA/EO employer. near Bend, from private The right person for this position will be the party. 951-255-5013 Custodian (1 Full-Time and 1 Part-Time) initial face and voice of The Bulletin for Housekeeping Manager Responsible for cleaning and maintenance of 775 employees and customers coming into the a ssigned College buildings. Assist in t h e building or calling by phone. This accountManufactured/ security of campus buildings. 40hr/wk and ing department position includes various Black Butte Mobile Homes 30hr/wk. $11.30 - $13.05/hr. Closes May 1. administrative duties as well as the posting Ranch and reporting of a c counts receivable, FACTORY SPECIAL Marketing & Operations Manager, We are currently searching for a dynamic deposit preparation and management of the New Home, 3 bdrm, Continuing Education individual to lead the Housekeeping Team. $46,500 finished cash register. T hi s p o s ition r e quires Responsible for the ongoing development, This is a unique opportunity to make your mark on your site. experience in basic accounting, Excel and planning, implementation and evaluation of the nTop at one of the Oregonian Newspaper's J and M Homes general office functions. Continuing Education (CE) market plan. n 541-548-5511 Workplaces and enjoy a work environment of Collaborate with internal/external agencies to natural beauty with a collaborative, market CE e f fectively. $3,348-$3,986/mo. stunning We are looking for a team player with a results oriented Leadership Team. Just too many Closes May 6. positive, professional attitude and strong Responsibilities include: collectibles? customer service skills. The right person • Oversee Housekeeping Operations Transcript / Degree Evaluator will be detail oriented, great at multi-tasking, • Sales of private cleaning services Responsible for evaluating transfer records, and able t o a d apt t o u s in g m u ltiple Sell them in •Budgeting and financial accountability degree requirements, and maintaining transfer computer software applications as well as The Bulletin Classifieds • Ensuring the highest quality cleaning standard course articulation tables. Act as information the web. Must be able to communicate well excellent guest service standards resource on degr e e req u i rements. •Upholdldeal both verbally and in writing with customers Candidate Qualification: $2,440-$2,905/mo.Closes May 6. 541-3B5-5809 3-5 years work experience req.; a college and co-workers. This is a full-time position degree in Hospitality, Business Mgmt. or with benefits. Mon.-Fri., 7:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Part Time Instructors Needed LOT MODEL related field, and bilingual in S panish is Business, Water Distribution Systems, strongly preferred. Competitive salary (DOE) If you are interested in joining our LIQUIDATION Culinary, College-Level Writing, Nursing, and excellent benefits! Candidates may apply Prices Slashed Huge accounting team, please e-mail your Anthropology, Spanish, and Speech. online a t w w w .jobsOblackbutteranch.com. Savings! 10 Year resume to hwest@bendbulletin.com Looking for t alented individuals to t e ach Black Butte Ranch is a drug free work place. conditional warranty. part-time in a variety of disciplines. Check our prior to May 1, 2013. Finished on your site. Web site https://jobs.cocc.edu. Positions pay ONLY 3 LEFT! $500 per load unit (1 LU = 1 class credit), with No phone calls or resume drop-offs please. 541-548-5511 additional perks. EOE/Drug Free workplace JandMHomes.com

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Where buyers meet sellers Clas'sifjeds •

The Bulletin

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OPEN UNTILFILLED WITH FIRST REVIEW OF APPLICATIONS ON MONDAY, 04/29/13.

RESERVE DEPUTY SHERIFF, Sherjff's

Office. On-call positions. Deadline: THIS IS AN ON-GOINGRECRUITMENT. SENIOR S ECRETARY, 4- H/Extensjon Office. Full-time position. Deadline:SUNDAY, 05/12/13. COMING SOON CLINICALINFORMATION SYSTEMS ANALYST EQUIPMENT OPERATOR MEDICAL DIRECTOR HUMAN RESOURCES DIRECTOR DESCHIjTES COUNTY ONLY ACCEPTS APPLICATIONSONLINE. TO APPLY FOR THE ABOVE LISTED POSITIONS,PLEASE VISIT

OUR WEBSITEAT www.deschutes.org/jods. All candidates will receive an email response regarding their application status after the recruitment has closed and applications have been reVieWed. NOtifiCatiOnS to CandidateS

are sent vja email only. If you needassistance, PleaSe COntaCt the DeSChuteS COunty Personnel Dept., 1300 NW Wall Street, Suite 201, Bend, OR 97701 (541) 617-4722. DeSChuteS COunty PrOVideS reaSOnable

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

G4 SUNDAY, APRIL 28, 2013 • THE BULLETIN Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

PMa,RI

Harfey Davidson SoftTail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , white/cobalt, w / pas- 14' 1982 Valco River senger kit, Vance & Sled, 70 h.p., FishHines muffler system Finder. Older boat but 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. price includes trailer, c ond, $16,9 9 9 , 3 wheels and tires. All 541-389-9188. for $15 0 0 ! Call

B o a ts & Accessories

Motorhomes

880

882

Motorhomes

Fifth Wheels

OOO

20.5' Seaswirl Spyder 1989 H.O. 302, 285 hrs., exc. cond., stored indoors for life $11,900 OBO. 541-379-3530

I

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Chevrolet Cameo Pickup, 1957, disassembled, frame powder coated, new front sheet metal, cab restored. $9995 firm. Call for more info, 541-306-9958 (cell)

L

2003 Fleetwood Dis- Southwind 35.5' Triton, Pilgrim 27', 2007 5th Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 covery 40' diesel mo- 2008,V10, 2 slides, Du- wheel, 1 s lide, AC, engine, power everypont UV coat, 7500 mi. TV,full awning, exceltorhome w/all thing, new paint, 54K 541-416-8811 Bought new at lent shape, $23,900. options-3 slide outs, original m i les, runs Harley Heritage $132,913; 541-350-8629 Softaili 2003 satellite, 2 TV's,W/D, great, excellent condi17' Boston Whaler, & 21' Crownline 215 hp asking $91,000. tion in & out. Asking $5,000+ in extras, t railer, $ 6 ,750. I n in/outboard e n g ine etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. Call 503-982-4745 Need help fixing stuff? $8,500. 541-480-3179 $2000 paint job, Bend. 619-733-8472 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin Wintered in h e ated Call A Service Professional 30K mi. 1 owner, sleeps 2/3 p eople, shop. $89,900 O.B.O. find the help you need. For more information 541-447-8664 portable toilet, exc. www.bendbulletin.com please call cond. Asking $8,000. 541-385-8090 OBO. 541-388-8339 TURN THE PAGE or 209-605-5537 Chevy C-20 Pickup RV For More Ads Ads published in the Winnebago Suncruiser34' 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; CONSIGNMENTS "Boats" classification The Bulletin 2004, only 34K, loaded, auto 4-spd, 396, model GMC 1966, too many WANTED 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 include: Speed, fishtoo much to list, ext'd CST /all options, orig. extras to list, reduced to We Do The Work ... ing, drift, canoe, Volvo Penta, 270HP, warr. thru 2014, $54,900 You Keep The Cash! owner, $19,950, $7500 obo. Serious buylow hrs., must see, house and sail boats. Dennis, 541-589-3243 541-923-6049 On-site credit ers only. 541-536-0123 For all other types of $15,000, 541-330-3939 approval team, 32' Fleetwood Fiesta 881 watercraft, please see Chevy 1955 PROJECT web site presence. 2003, no slide-out, Harley Limited 103 2011, Call The Bulletin At Class 875. car. 2 door wqn, 350 Travel Trailers We Take Trade-Ins! Triton engine, all many extras, stage 1 8 air 541-385-5809 small block w/Weiand 54t 355 5BQB amenities, 1 owner, Free Advertising. cushion seat. 18,123 mi,' dual quad tunnel ram Place Your Ad Or E-Mail BIG COUNTRY RV perfect, only 17K miles, $20,990. 541-306-0289 with 450 Holleys. T-10 At: www.bendbulletin.com tererng Central Oregnn nnte 1903 $21,000. 541-504-3253 Bend: 541-330-2495 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, Redmond: Weld Prostar wheels, GMC kl ton 1971,Only 541-548-5254 Four Winds Class extra rolling chassis + $19,700! Original low 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, A 3 2 ' Hu r r icane extras. $6500 for all. mile, exceptional, 3rd 4.3L Mercruiser, 190 2007. CAN'T BEAT Flagstaff 30' 2006, with 541-389-7669. hp Bowrider w/depth owner. 951-699-7171 THIS! Look before slide, custom interior, like finder, radio/CD player, y ou b u y , b e l o w n ew. Reduced - n o w rod holders, full canHD Fat Boy 1996 h o u seboat, market value! Size $10,000. 541-598-7546 vas, EZ Loader trailer, Beautiful 0 0 • D & mileage DOES Completely customized exclnt cond, $13,000. $85,000. 541-390-4693 www.centraloregon matter! 12,500 mi, Must see and hear to 707-484-3518 (Bend) all amenities, Ford appreciate. 2012 houseboat.com V10, Ithr, c h erry, Award Winner. slides, like new! New Chevy Wagon 1957, Mercedes 450SL, 1977 17,000 obo. low price, $54,900. 4-dr., complete, 113K, 2nd owner, ga 541-548-4807 E 541-548-5216 $7 000 OBO trades r aged, b o t h top s Fleetwood 31' W ilder908 Please call $11,900. 541-389-7596 HD Screaming Eagle n ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' 541-389-6998 RV Tow car 2004 Aircraft, Parts Electra Glide 2005, FIND IT! slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng, n Honda Civic Si 5 spd 103 motor, two tone 18' loader, elec. for & Service queen bed, FSC, outB t!T IT I C l assic Boat Chrysler 30 0 C o u pe set up for flat towing candy teal, new tires, 1971Larson pickup canopy, extras, side shower, E-Z lift hull with 165 1967, 44 0 e n g ine, SELL IT! with base plate and 23K miles, CD player, Chev/Tri$450, 541-548-3711 stabilizer hitch, l i ke Mercruiser, 4.5 auto. trans, ps, air, The Bulletin Classifieds tow brake, 35k mi, hydraulic clutch, exnew, been stored. HP outboard, dinette/ Eide electric boat loader, new tires, great cond. frame on rebuild, recellent condition. $10,950. 541-419-5060 &a sleeper plus standup w orks g r ea t $2 0 0 . painted original blue, $11,000. Highest offer takes it. «gger canvas for camping. 541-447-5546 original blue interior, 541-288-1808 541-480-8080. Eagle Fish f inder. original hub caps exc $2400 541-382-751 5. Electric scooter 250W 1/3 interest in Columbia chrome, asking $9000 HD Screaming Eagle 24V w/ 110v charger, offer. 400, $150,000 located or make Electra Glide 2005, $100. 541-389-1922 541-385-9350 n motor, two tone @ Sunriver. H o urly 103 Oldsmobile Alero 2004, Electric trolling motor, rental rate (based upon candy teal, new tires, classic 4-dr in showroom Minn Kota, 30 Ib thrust, approval) $775. Also: 23K miles, CD player, condition, leather, chrome Sprinter $75. 541-447-5546 S21 hangar avail. for Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. Keystone wheels, 1 owner, low hydraulic clutch, ex31', 2008 s ale, o r l e as e I miles. $7500. cellent condition. GENERATE SOME ex- 28K miles, 2 slides, DuKing size walk$15/day or $325/mo. 541-382-2452 Highest offer takes it. 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, citement in your neig- ramax diesel, 1 owner, around bed, electric 541-948-2963 excellent cond, $89,995; 541-480-8080. inboard motor, g r eat borhood. Plan a gaawning, (4) 6-volt cond, well maintained, rage sale and don't Trade? 541-546-6920 batteries, plus many $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 forget to advertise in FAST 66 Ranchero! more extras, never $7500 invested, classified! 385-5809. smoked in, first ATVs sell for $4500! owners, $21,500. Call 541.382.9835

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The Bulletinl

Dodge R a m 2500 2006, 4x4, dsl, tow pkg, bed liner. Vin ¹716973 $17,788

@®S UBA R U . 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Ford F-150 XL 20 07, very clean, low miles. Vin ¹B50639 $11,588

g@ S UBA R U . 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

G MC Sierra S L T 2006 - 1500 Crew Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. cond., 82 k m i les, $19,900. 541-408-0763

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1

ton dually, 4 s pd. trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, new brakes $1950. 541-419-5480.

!suzu 1981 diesel pickup, good tires, good motor 8 transmission, bad rear end, $350. 541-220-6330. Advertise your car! Add A Picture!

Reach thousands of readers!

Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classifieds

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since tgtB

Call 541-410-5415 1/3 interest i n w e l lequipped IFR Beech BoMonaco Dynasty 2004, Watercraft P ioneer 23 ' 19 0 F Q nanza A36, new 10-550/ • loaded, 3 slides, die1996 Seaswirl 20.1 2006, EZ Lift, $9750. prop, located KBDN. sel, Reduced now eWa5.0 Volvo, exc Ads published in $65,000. 541-419-9510 $119,000, 5 4 1 -923- 541-548-1096 Yamaha Banshee 2001 Cuddy, cond., full canvas, one tercraft" include: Kay- 8572 or 541-749-0037 custom built 350 motor FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, owner, $6500 OBO. ks, rafts and motorrace-ready, lots of extras 541-410-0755 door panels w/flowers Ized personal $4999/obo 541-647-8931 RV & hummingbirds, watercrafts. For CONSIGNMENTS rr t r tt rr white soft top & hard • " boats" please s e e WANTED top. Just reduced to Class 870. = • • I I We Do The Work ... $3,750. 541-317-9319 • 541-385-5809 You Keep The Cash! Prowler 2009 Extreme 20.5' 2004 Bayliner or 541-647-8483 1/5th interest in 1973 On-site credit E dition. Model 2 7 0 Meet singles right now! 205 Run About, 220 Cessna 150 LLC approval team, The Bulletin HP, V8, open bow, RL, 2 slides, oppos150hp conversion, low No paid o perators, exc. web site presence. cond with very ing in living area, ent. To Subscribe call time on air frame and just real people like Wilderness 16.5' Kayak, We Take Trade-Ins! low hours, lots of center, sep. bedroom, engine, hangared in 541-385-5800 or go to you. Browse greetyellow, compass, spray Free Advertising. extras incl. tower, 2 ne w e x tra t i res, Bend. Excellent percover, day pack, paddle BIG COUNTRY RV ings, exchange meswww.bendbulletin.com Bimini & custom hitch, bars, sway bar 8 paddle float, PDF, formance & affordsages and connect Bend: 541-330-2495 trailer, $17,950. included. P r o-Pack, live. Try it free. Call rack, lots o f s t orage, able flying! $6,500. Redmond: anti-theft. Good cond, 541-389-1413 used very little. $800 obo. 541-382-6752 now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. 541-548-5254 'til c lean. Req . 541-389-7749, after 6pm. (PNDC) 4/20/15. $19 , 9 00. Executive Hangar 541-390-1122 at Bend Airport (KBDN) 60' wide x 50' d eep, skslra©msn.com w/55' wide x 17' high bi- Ford Gafaxie 500 1963, fold dr. Natural gas heat, 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, RV offc, bathroom. Adjacent 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer & CONSIGNMENTS to Frontage Rd; great radio (orig),541-419-4989 WANTED Call 54 I-385-5809 to promote your service • Advertise for 28 days starting at gl40 (rhis speciapackage i isnet availableonggr websitg/ We Do The Work ... visibility for aviation busiYou Keep The Cash! ness. Financing avail- Ford Mustang Coupe able. 541-948-2126 or 1966, original owner, On-site credit email 1jetjockOq.com V8, automatic, great approval team, IBuilding/Contracting Handyman Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care web site presence. Piper A rcher 1 9 80, shape, $9000 OBO. We Take Trade-Ins! based in Madras, al- 530-515-8199 NOTICE: Oregon state Free Advertising. ways hangared since law req u ires any0 0: BIG COUNTRY RV new. New annual, auto Ford Ranchero one who c o n tracts Bend: 541-330-2495 pilot, IFR, one piece 1979 for construction work Redmond: windshield. Fastest Arwith 351 Cleveland to be licensed with the 541-548-5254 cher around. 1750 tomodified engine. C onstruction Co n tal t i me . $ 6 8 ,500. Body is in tractors Board (CCB). RV Solar Sale! 100 watt 541-475-6947, ask for excellent condition, A n active lice n se panel k i t in s t alled Rob Berg. $2500 obo. means the contractor Handyman/Remodeling SERVING CENTRAL OREGON $699. Mobile Solar — Providing541-420-4677 i s bonded an d i n - Residential/Commercial 916 Since 2003 Pros, 541-977-5366 Yard Maintenance s ured. Ver if y t h e Residential & Commercial Trucks & small Jo/txro contractor's CCB & Clean-up, Heavy Equipment Enure Room Remodea c ense through t h e LANDSCAPING Thatching, Plugging CCB Cons u mer Garage organizautttt e Landscape construction & much more! Home lttspecur>n Repairs Website vi water Feature •

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PNC%l%

The Bulletin

I DO THAT!

AllEN REINSCH

www.hireascensedcontractor. Com

or call 503-378-4621. The Bulletin recommends checking with

the CCB prior to contracting with anyone. Some other t r ades also req u ire additional licenses and certifications.

Qualiiy, Honevl IVork

Dennis 541 317.9768 t tgtgtgt ggS Bgnt/er/tfrreurerl

ERIC REEVE

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All Home & Commercial Repairs Carpentry-Painting Honey Do's. Small or large jobs, no problem. Senior Discount All work guaranteed.

Complete rywall Services Remodels & Repairs

541-389-3361 541-771-4463

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Bonded - Insured

CCBiit77336

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Installation/Maint. vi pavers vi Renovations e irrigations Installation

ContactAllen

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Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing

COLLINS

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Call Now to Schedule Spring Cleanup and Aerate/Thatch, Weekly or one time Grounds Keeping Service • Mowing • Edging • Hedge Trimming • Pruning • Weedeating • Fertilizing • Hauling • De-thatching

e Thatch & Aerate

e spring clean up gi Weekly Mowing & Edging e Bi-Monthly & Monthly Maintenance e Bark, Rock, Etc.

Senior Discounts Bonded and Insured

541-815-4458 LCB¹ s759

Springdale 2005 27', 4' slide in dining/living area, sleeps 6, low mi,$15,000 obo. 541-408-3811 Diamond Reo Du mp Truck 19 7 4, 1 2-14 yard box, runs good, lis a .. I(i II $6900, 541-548-6812 il Weekend Warrior Toy Hauler 28' 2007, Gen, fuel station, exc cond. sleeps 8, black/gray i nterior, u se d 3X , $19 999 firm 541-389-9188

G K E AT

R U T T Hyster H25E, runs well 2982 Hours $3500, call 541-749-0724

N OTICE:

MARTIN JAMES

'

I~

Ram 2500HD 2003 hemi, 2WD, 135K, auto, CC,

am/fm/cd. $7000 obo. 541-680-9965 /390-1285 Titan

2007

4x4

Off-Road, beautiful inside and out, metallic black/charcoal leather, loaded, 69k mi., $19,995 obo.

VW BUG 1972 rebuilt

eng, new paint, tires, chrome whls, 30 mpg, $3800. 541-233-7272

541-410-6183.

Pickups

Dodge R a m 1500 Toyota T u n dra D b ! 2006, Mega cab, 4x4, Cab 2006, matching shell, tow Pkg, 4x4. loaded, leather. Vin ¹511451. Vin ¹221645 $19,988 $27,888

4 @ S U enl!ARUepeEHD B A R cntt U.

@®S UBA R U .

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354

You have whaf if fakes. Call us today! 1-888-MSOREGON

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in the lives of foster youth with high emotional, behavioral, and/or mentaI heaIIh needs.

882

Fifth Wheels

Open your home and heart.

Peterbilt 359 p o table water t ruck, 1 9 90, 3200 gal. tank, 5hp n

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TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 iSport Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles S p ort Utility Vehicles

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Ford Aerostar 1994 Eddie Bauer Edition Fully Loaded, IP Mint Condition! Buick Invicta 1959! Runs Excellent! 2 door hardtop, 99.9% $3000. Toyota Highlander 2007 Ford Expedition XLT GMC Yu kon D e n ali Volkswagen T i g uan complete in & out. 541-350-1201 AWD, 3. 3L V6 DOHC SEL 2011, 4-motion, Asking $16,000. 2004, 4x4, low miles, 2003, Prem i um 24V, 4-dr, power win- AWD, loaded. 541-504-3253 clean. wheels, loaded. dows, cruise, moonroof, Vin ¹B41370 Vin ¹222168. Vin ¹512879 AM-FM radio / CD, 18 $9,988 $11,988 $26,888 Buick LeSabre 1996. mpg town, 24 mpg hwy. Good condition, Auto trans. 4 mounted S UBA R U . 1 SUBA R U . S UB A R U . 121,000 miles. Michelin studless snow BUBIUIUOPBBND COM BUBAltUOPBKNOCOM 2060 NE Hwy20, Bend. Non-smoker 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. tires. Very good cond, 877-266-3821 81,200 miles. M a i nt./ Lumina Van 1 99 5 , $2600 OBO. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354 Carfax records available. X LNT c o nd. , w e l l 541-954-51 93. Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 This won't last long at cared for. $2000 obo. $14,800. C a l l Ro n , 940 541-382-9835. 541-598-0643. Vans

Automobiles •

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'I Ford Explorer Limited Jeep Patriot 2 0 08 2006, RV T ow V e- 4x4, 60k mi., single hicle, Exc. Cond. Flat owner, 5-spd, 30 mpg, The Bulletin Classifieds Tow, Remote Start new tires, exc. cond. M&G Air Tow Brake $11,900 541-604-0862 541-385-5809 System, Lights Wired Breakaway s w i tch, Roadmaster Tow Hitch 3M Clearguard, Always Garaged, 32k mi., Camel Leather Interior $17,995. Toyota F J C r uiser 541-480-7837 2007, 6 speed, 4x4, Toyota RA V4 Limited low low miles, very 2012, load e d , Want to impress the clean. leather, alloys. relatives? Remodel Vin ¹074880 Vin ¹076505 $27,488 $29,988 your home with the help of a professional @@SUBARU. 4ij® SU B ARU. from The Bunetin's "Call A Service 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 877-266-3821 Professional" Directory Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354 •

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Legal Notices

Le g al Notices •

rials, and prepare a vouchers to the Perplan for management sonal Representative, of the asbestos con- c/o David E. Petersen, t aining materials i n Merrill O'S u l livan, Transport (CCT) is LLP, 805 SW Indusa ccredited b y Th e the buildings. BendLa Pine t rial Way, S uite 5 , C ommission on A cB end, O R 97 7 0 2 , creditation of Medical Schools, utilizing the Transport S y s tems services o f p r o fes- within four m o nths (CAMTS). The sional inspectors and from the date of first CAMTS organization consultants, has com- publication of this nopieted this d irective tice as stated below, i s dedicated to i m m a y be proving the quality of for all District build- or t he y patient c a r e and ings. T h ese man- barred. An p ersons agement plans have whose rights may be safety of the transport environment for ser- been accepted by the affected by this proceeding may obtain vices providing rotor- State Department of wing, fixed wing and E ducation and a r e additional information ground transport sys- available for review in from the records of tems. Every t h ree the Principal's Office the court, the P e ryears, accredited pro- at each school and at sonal Representative, grams must apply for the District M ainte- or the Attorney for the nance D e p artment Personal Representare-accreditation; AirOffice. tive. Dated and first Link CCT is in that process now. CAMTS The School District is published April 2 8 , will be a t A i rLink required to c o nduct 2013. Personal Repongoing surveillance resentative: Lawrence CCT for a site visit June 6-7, 2013. The of asbestos contain- G rowney, 1215 F i purpose of the site ing materials every six esta Way, Twin Fans, Idaho 83301. Attorvisit will be to evalu- months. During July, a te A i r Link C C T 's 1 993, the E P A r e - ney for Personal Repviewed the A H ERA resentative: David E. compliance with naOSB tionany e s tablished management plans Petersen, Merrill medical tra n s port and walked through a ¹82104, few of the schools. O'Sullivan, LLP, 805 standards. The s i te This review found the SW Industrial Way, v isit results will b e used t o d e t ermine School D i s trict in S uite 5, B e nd, O r egon 97702, Office: whether, and the con- compliance and t he ditions under which management plans in ( 541) 389-1770 o r good status. Facsimile: (541) accreditation should be awarded to AirLink Questions about these 389-1777, Email: redC CT. AirLink C C T m atters may be d i - sideomerrin-osullirected to the follow- van.com. must provide an opMik e p ortunity fo r m e m - i ng parties: at (541) bers of the public to Tiller LEGAL NOTICE 355-4702, or Paulsen participate in a public IN THE C I RCUIT Environmental C o ninformation interview COURT FOR THE during a site visit. The suiting, Inc., Steven S TATE O F OR P aulsen a t (541) public includes but is EGON IN AND FOR not limited to referral 473-2243. THE COUNTY OF and receiving agents, DESCHUTES, RELEGAL NOTICE p atients an d th e i r E state MOR T of HAR R Y V ERSE families, patient advo- GENT. NOTICE TO GAGE SOLUcacy and advocacy I NTERESTED P E RT IONS, INC., i t s groups, members of SONS. Case Number: successors in interthe community that 13PB0038. N o t i ce: est and/or assigns, AirLink CCT serves, The Circuit Court of Plaintiff, v. UNand staff. Anyone be- the State of Oregon, KNOWN HEIRS OF lieving that he or she for the County of Des- ALLAN MILES AKA has pertinent or valid chutes, L ESLIE A LLA N h a s api nformation abo u t pointed MILES; GREGORY Kath l een such matters may re- Garmon as Personal A LLAN MILE S ; quest a public infor- Representative of the CYNTHIA CAROLE mation interview with Estate of Harry Gent, SMOCK; U N ITED the CAMTS site surOF deceased. An per- STATES veyors at the time of sons having claims AMERICA; STATE the site visit. Informa- against said e state OF OREGON; OCtion presented at the are re q u ired to CUPANTS OF THE interview w i l l be present the s a me, P REMISES; A N D carefully evaluated for with proper vouchers THE REAL PROPrelevance to the acthe Personal Rep- ERTY L O C ATED creditation p r ocess. to resentative, c/o John AT 2059 NORTHRequests for public D. Sorlie, Bryant, Lov- EAST MONTEREY information interviews lien & Jarvis, PC, 591 A VENUE, B E N D , must be made in SW Mill View Way, OREGON w riting and sent t o 97701-6465, DefenBend, Oregon 97702 CAMTS no later than within f ou r m o nths d ants. Case N o . five business days 1 2CV1229. S U M from the date of first before the site survey publication of this noMONS BY PUBLIbegins. The request tice as stated below, CATION. TO THE should also indicate or t he y m a y be DEFENDANTS: the nature of the inbarred. An persons UNKNOWN HEIRS formation to be pro- whose rights may be OF ALLAN MILES vided during the inter- affected by this pro- A KA LESLIE A L view. Such requests ceeding may obtain LAN MILES: In the should be addressed additional information name of the State of to: Office of the ExO regon, you a r e the records of ecutive Dire c tor, from t he court, th e P e r- hereby required to Commission on AcRepresentative, appear and answer creditation of Medical sonal or the Attorney for the the complaint filed Transport S y stems, Personal Representa- against you in the PO Box 130, Sandy tive. Dated and first above-entitled Court Springs, SC 29677. p ublished April 2 1 , a nd cause on o r The Commission will 2013. Personal Rep- before the expiraa cknowledge su c h resentative: Kathleen tion of 30 days from w ritten requests i n Garmon, 19380 the date of the first w riting or b y t e l e - C herokee Road , p ublication of t h is phone and will inform Bend, Oregon 97702. summons. The date the program of the re- Attorney for Personal of first publication in quest for an interview. Representative: John this matter is April 7, The program will, in So r l ie , OSB 2 013. I f y o u f a i l turn, notify the inter- D. timely to appear and ¹95045, Bryant, Lovviewee of the date, lien & J arvis, P.C., answer, plaintiff will time and place of the 5 91 SW M i l l V i e w apply to the meeting. This page is Way, Bend, Oregon above-entitled court posted in accordance 97702, T e l ephone: for the relief prayed with the CAMTS rein its complaint. 382-4331, Fax: for quirements on April (541) This is a j u d icial (541) 3893 386, 28, 2013. a Email: sorlieobljlaw- foreclosure o f d eed o f t r u s t i n yers.com. LEGAL NOTICE which the p l aintiff Date of Publication: LEGAL NOTICE r equests that t h e 4/28/2013 Estate of ROBERT E. plaintiff be allowed TO: PATR O N S, GROWNEY. NOTICE to f oreclose your PARENTS, STU- TO INT E RESTED interest in the f o lDENTS, STAFF, AND P ERSONS. Cas e lowing d e s cribed O THER INTER - Number: 13PB0044. real property: LOT ESTED PERSONS Notice: The C i rcuit TWENTY-SEVEN O n D ecember 1 7 , Court of the State of AND THE W EST1987, Cong r ess Oregon, f o r the E RLY 9 46 F E ET signed into law an act County of Deschutes, OF LOT titled "Asbestos Hazhas appointed TWENTY-SIX IN ard Emergency Re- Lawrence Growney as BLOCK 2 OF sponse 9 Act Personal Representa- TAMARACK PARK, This law tive of the Estate of C ITY O F BE N D , (AHERA). directed all schools, Robert E. Growney, DESCHUTES O Rpublic and private, to d eceased. Al l p e r - COUNTY, inspect buildings for sons having claims EGON. Commonly asbestos containing against the estate are k nown as : 2 0 5 9 materials, develop an required to p r esent Northeast Monterey inventory of the mate- the same, with proper Avenue, Bend, Or-

LEGAL NOTICE CAMTS Public Notice AirLink Critical Care

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Automobiles

Chrysler Sebring 2004 84k, beautiful dark gray/ brown, tan leather int., $5995 541-350-5373

Ford 1-ton extended van, 1995, 460 engine, set-up f or c o n tractor w i t h BMW 740 IL 1998 orig. shelves & bins, fold-down o wner, e xc . c o n d. ladder rack, tow hitch, 101k miles, new tires, 180K miles, new tranny & loaded, sunroof. brakes; needs catalytic $7900. 541-706-1897 Little Red Corvette1996 converter & new windconv. 350 auto. ~po shield. $2200. 132K, 26-34 mpg. 541-220-7808 MorePixatBendbolletincom

Legal Notices •

$12,500 541-923-1781

egon 9 7 701-6465. N OTICE T O D E FENDANTS: READ THESE P A P E RS CAREFULLY! A l awsuit has b e e n

started against you in th e a b o ve-entitled court by Reverse Mor t gage Solutions, Inc . , plaintiff. P l a intiff's claims are stated in t he w ritten c o mp laint, a c opy o f which was filed with the a b o ve-entitled C ourt. You mus t "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal docuU ment called a motion" or "answer." The "motion" or Uanswer" (or "reply") must be given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publ i cation s pecified her e i n along with the required filing fee. It must be in proper form and have proof of service on t he plaintiff's a t t orney or, if t h e p l aintiff does not have an a ttorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have any questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may contact the Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral S ervice online a t www.oregonstatebar.org or by calling (503) 684-3763 (in the Portland metrop olitan area) o r toll-free elsewhere in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. This

summons is issued pursuant to ORCP 7. R C O LE G A L, P.C., Michael Botthof, OSB ¹113337, Mbotthof@rcolegal. com, Attorneys for P laintiff, 51 1 S W 10th Ave., Ste. 400, Portland, OR 97205, P: (503) 977-7840 F: (503) 977-7963.

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Renee Ren s hawMyrwang, 2258 NW 6th Street, Bend, Oregon 97702, 541-317-0157. LAWYER F OR PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE: Tyler Friesen, OSB ¹ 052569, Schm i d Malone LLC, 550 NW

tyler O schmidmalone. com LEGAL NOTICE IN THE C IRCUIT C OURT O F T H E S TATE O F OR E GON FOR T H E COUNTY OF DESCHUTES. THE BANK O F NEW Y ORK

MEL L O N

F/K/A THE BANK OF NEW YORK, AS TRUSTEE FOR THE HOLDERS OF THE CERT I F IC ATES, FIRS T HORIZON MORTGAGE PASST HROUGH C E R TIFICATES S ERI ES F HASI 2006-4, BY F IRST

H ORIZON H O ME L OANS, A DI V I SION O F F I R ST TENNESSEE BANK

NATIONAL ASSOCIATION, MASTER SERVICER, IN ITS CAPACITY AS AGENT FOR THE TRUSTEE UNDER THE POO L I NG

AND S E R VICING AGREEMENT,

through their loan servicing agent NAT IONSTAR MO R T -

GAGE LLC, Plaint iff, vs. BRIAN D . O RTMAN; JON I LEININGER;

WASHINGTON M UTUAL BA N K ; BRAD O R T MAN; O CCUPANTS O F THE P R OPERTY, Defendants. C a se No.: 12C V 0873. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION. To: Brad D . O r t man. You are hereby re-

quired to a p pear a nd d e fend t h e C omplaint file d against you in the LEGAL NOTICE above entitled IN T H E CI R CUIT cause within thirty COURT O F THE (30) days from the STATE OF OREGON date of service of FOR THE COUNTY thissummons upon OF DES C HUTES you, and in case of PROBATE DEPART- your failure to do so, MENT. In the Matter for w ant t h e reof, o f the E s t at e o f Plaintiff will apply to JACQUE A R L EEN the court for the reRENSHAW, De- lief demanded in the c eased. Case N o . Complaint. NOTICE 13PB0031. NOTICE TO INT E RESTED PERSONS. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned has been appointed personal representa-

tive. All persons having claims against the estate are required to p resent them, w i th vouchers attached, to the undersigned personal representative at the law offices of Schmid Malone LLC, c/o T yler F r iesen, Lawyer for the Personal Representative, 550 NW Franklin Ave nue, S u it e 37 8 , Bend, Oregon 97701, within four m o nths after the date of first publication of this notice, or the claims may be barred. All p e rsons whose r i ghts may be affected by the proceedings may obtain additional inf ormation from t h e records of the Court, the personal representative, or the lawyer for the personal representative. Dated and first published on April 14, 2013. Renee Renshaw-Myrwang, Personal Representative. PERS O NAL REPRESENTATIVE:

SW

F ranklin Aven u e , 3rd Avenue, First Suite 378, Bend, OrFloor, Portland, OR egon 97701, Phone97204, Phone: (877) 541-388-1107, Fax 541-388-7370,

TO D E F ENDANT: READ THESE PAPERS CARE-

FULLY! You must "appear" in this case or the other side will win a u tomatically. To "appear" you m ust file with t he court a legal paper called a "motion" or "answer." The Umo-

tion" or "answer" (or "reply") m ust b e given to the court clerk or administrator within 30 days of the date of first publication sp e c ified herein along w ith the required filing fee. I t m ust be in

p roper form a n d have proof of service on the plaintiff's a ttorney or, if t h e p laintiff does n o t have an a ttorney, proof of service on the plaintiff. If you have questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call t he Oregon State Bar's Lawyer Ref e rral Service at (503) 684-3763 or toll-free in Oregon at (800) 452-7636. The r el ief sought in t h e

369-6122,

3370, Fax: 6 94-1460,

541-322-6928

Toyota Camry 1 9 92, tune it up & drive it, or parts car. Transmission & engine work; body rough, good i n terior. $ 4 50. 541-771-6266

Toyota Camrysr 1984, SOLD; 1985 SOLD; 1986 parts car only one left! $500 Call for details, 541-548-6592

Nissan Sentra 2012 503-358-8241 Full warranty, 35mpg, 520 per tank an power VW Jetta 1995, runs gd, $13,500. 541-788-0427 body/interior needs TLC, special tires/wheels,5-spd

Porsche 944 Turbo 1987 $750. 541-771-6266

108k, white/maroon, ga- WHEN YOU SEE THIS raged. 541-926-1412 for appt., runs & looks great, ~OO $7,000. 541-526-1412

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People Look for Information On a classified ad go to About Products and Services Every Daythrough www.bendbulletin.com to view additional The Bulletin Classifieds photos of the item.

1000

C omplaint i s th e f oreclosure of t h e property located at 21890 Bear Creek R oad, Bend, O R 97701. Date of First Publication: April 28, 2013. McCarthy & Holthus, LLP, Russell Whittaker, OSB ¹ 115540, 920

18 mo factory warranty remaining. $37,500.

Toyota Corolla 2004, auto., loaded, 204k miles orig owner non smoker, exc. c o nd. $6500 Prin e vine

541-318-9999 975

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1000

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Ford Taurus wagon 2004, very nice, pwr everything, 120K, FWD, good tires, $4900 obo. 541-815-9939

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Ext.

( 5 03)

rwh i t -

Le g al Notices 9, 2007, as Docum ent N o 200 7 43812, Records of Deschutes County, Oregon. In September 2008, the Federal Deposit Insurance C o rporation, acting as r eceiver for Wash i ngton M utual Bank a nd pursuant to its aut hority u nder t h e Federal Deposit Ins urance A ct , 1 2

U.S.C. 5 t 821(d),

acquired the Deed o f Trust an d t h e promissory note it secures. The beneficial interest unLEGAL NOTICE d er the D eed o f NOTICE OF BUDGET Trust was assigned COMMITTEE by the Federal DeMEETINGS posit Insu r ance Corporation, as ReA public meeting of ceiver for Washingthe Budget Committee of the City of Sis- ton Mutual Bank, to Fannie Mae by Asters and the Sisters signment of Deed of U rban Rene w a l Secu r i ty Agency, D e schutes Trust, Agreement, AsCounty, State of Orof Leases egon, to discuss the signment and Rents and Fixbudget for fiscal year July 1, 2013 to June ture Filing recorded 30, 2014, will be held o n November 8 , as Document at City Council Cham- 2012 No. 2 0 1 2-044888, bers, City Hall, 520 E. Cascade Ave n ue, R ecords of D e s chutes County, OrSisters. egon. The Deed of The meeting will take Trust covers a parcel of l and c omplace on May 9, 2013 m only known a s at 5:30pm. The purP u r cell pose of the meeting is 1260 N E to receive the budget B lvd, B e nd, O R m essage. Publ i c 97701, and m o re decomment on thebud- s pecifically as follows: get document will be scribed Parcel 2 of Partition reserved for the budPlat No. 1 990-64, get meetings sched- filed December 5, u led for Ma y 1 3 t h 1990, being a porthrough the 16th. tion of th e N o rthA copy of the docu- east Quarter of the m ent may b e in - Northwest Quarter NE1/4NW1/4) o f spected or obtained (Section Thirty-four on or after May 9th, (34), Tow n ship 2013 at City Hall, 520 (17) E. C ascade A v e., Seventeen South, Range Sisters, between the Twelve (12) East of hours of 8:00 AM and the Winamette Me5:00 PM. ridian, D e s chutes Listed b e lo w ar e County, Oregon. By Appointment of times o f sc h edule Budget C o m mittee Successor Trustee Meetings. These are recorded on April 3, 2013 as Document p ublic meetings a t which any person may No. 2 0 1 3-013492, appear and discuss R ecords of D e s the proposed pro- chutes County, Oregon, B e neficiary grams with the Budappointed Susan T. get Committee. Alterman, an attorney who is an acLOCATION: tive member of the 520 E. Cascade Ave. Oregon State Bar, DATES AND TIMES: as Succ e ssor Monday, Trustee of the Deed May 13, 2013 5:30 PM of Trust. There is a Tuesday, default in the obliMay 14, 2013 5:30 PM gation secured by Wednesday, the Deed of Trust, May 15, 2013 5:30 PM which consists, in Thursday, part, of the failure to May 16, 2013 5:30 PM pay when due the ins t allA copy of this notice following i s available on t h e ments of principal, i nterest an d im City of Sisters website under "News and pounds by their due Releases" and on the dates: September 1, 2012, $6 , 0 95.50; Finance Department's U O ctober 1 , 2 0 1 2 , website under Bud$6,095.50; Novemget". ber 1, 2012, For additional infor- $6,095.50; December 1, 2012, mation, please contact: L i s a Yo u n g, $6 095 50 January 1, 2013, $6,095.50; (541) 323-5204, City o f Sisters, 520 E . February 1, 2013, $6,095.50; March 1, Cascade Ave., Sis2013, $9, 8 40.87 ters, OR 97759. and April 1, 2013, LEGAL NOTICE 9,840.87. B y r e aN OTICE O F D E s on of t hese d eFAULT AND ELECfaults, B e neficiary T ION T O SEL L has declared the AND T R USTEE'S entire unpaid balNOTICE OF SALE. ance of the obligaReference is made tion secured by the to that certain Deed Deed of Trust to be of Trust, S ecurity due and p a yable Agreement, Asand has elected to signment of Leases sell the property to and Rents Uand Fixsatisfy the obligature Filing ( Deed of tion. The principal T rust") given b y a mount owing i s Luxury Est a t es, $884,629.74. In LLC, a C a l ifornia addition to the prinlimited liability comcipal amount owing, interest at the rate pany, as Grantors, t o A meriTitle, a s of 6.80% is owing Trustee for the benfrom August 1, 2012 efit of Washington until paid, and deMutual Bank, a fedfault interest at the eral association, as r ate of 5 . 00% i s Beneficiary. The owing from October Deed of Trust was 23, 2012 until paid. recorded on August In addition to these

takeromccarthyholthus.com, Of Attorneys for Plaintiff.

Legal Notices • amounts, returned

check charges, appraisal fees, tax advances, at t o rney fees, p r epayment premium, late fees and other costs of collection, including the

cost of $2,830.00 fo r a foreclosure g u a rantee, are owing as p ermitted by l a w . WHEREFORE, the

undersigned S u ccessor Trustee will sell the interest in the property which the Grantor had the power to convey at the time of execution by Grantor of the Deed of Trust, by public auction at 10:00 a . m . on Tuesday, September 10, 2013, at the front entrance of the Deschutes County Courthouse, 1 1 00 NW Bond Street, in the City o f B e nd, Deschutes County, Oregon. N O T ICE IS FURTH E R GIVEN t h a t t he grantor, the

grantor's s u ccessors in interest to all or any part of the property, any beneficiary under t he s ubordinate tr u s t deed, and any person having a subord inate lien or e n cumbrance of record on the property, have the right under ORS 86.753 to have th e p r oceeding dismissed a nd the D eed o f Trust reinstated by payment of the ent ire a mount t h e n due, together with

Legal Notices ments and evidence s ubmitted by o r o n behalf of th e a pplicant and a pplicable criteria are available for inspection at the Planning Division at no cost and can be purchased f o r 25

c ents a page. T h e staff report should be m ade available 7 days

prior to the date set for t he hear i ng. Documents are also a vailable online a t www.deschutes.org. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Deschutes County Hearings Officer will hold a Public

Hearing on May 28, 2013, at 6:30 p.m. in the Barnes and Sawy er R o oms, D e s chutes Serv i ces Center, 1300 NW Wall St., Bend, to consider the following request: APPLICANT:Leading Edge Aviation, 63048 Powell Butte Highway, B end, O R 977 0 1 . PROPERTY OWNER: City of Bend, 710 NW Wall Street, Bend, OR 97701. ATTORNEY: S haron R . Sm i t h, B ryant, L o vlien & J arvis, PC, 591 S W Mill View Way, Bend, OR 977 0 2 . RE QUEST: The A p p licant is requesting a Site Plan Review for a fueling station in the Airport Development Zone. LO C ATION: The project site is located at the City of Bend Municipal Airport and is identified on Deschutes County

Assessor's Tax Map 17-13-20, as Tax Lot 2 00. STAFF C O NTACT: Winiam.Groves@deschutes.org. Copies of the staff report, application, an documents and evidence submitted by or on behalf of the applicant and applicable criteria are available for inspecALTERMAN, SUCtion at the Planning CESSOR D ivision at n o c o st TRUSTEE, K E L L, a nd ca n b e pu r ALTERMAN & chased for 25 cents a RUNSTEIN, L.L.P., page. The staff re520 S.W. YAMHILL port should be made S TREET, SU I T E available 7 days prior 600, P O RTLAND, to the date set for the OREGON hearing. Documents 97204-1329 are also available on503.222.3531. line a t www . deschutes.org. LEGAL NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC OREGON WATER HEARING WONDERLAND UNIT 11 The Deschutes SANITARY DISTRICT County Hearings Of- NOTICE OF BUDGET ficer will hold a Public COMMITTEE Hearing on June 4, MEETING 2013, at 6:30 p.m. in the Barnes and Saw- A public meeting of yer Rooms of the De- the Budget Commitschutes Ser v i ces Center, 1300 NW Wall tee of t h e O r egon W o n derland St., Bend, to consider Water Unit II Sanitary Disthe following request: trict, Desch utes F ILE NUMB E R : SE-13-1. LOCATION: County, State of Oregon, to discuss the T he property is l o budget for the fiscal cated at 54938 MalJuly 1, 2013 to lard Dr., Bend, identi- year 30, 2014, will be fied o n D e s chutes June held at the District's County A s s essor's office, l o c ated at Map ¹20-10-35C as 5 5841 S wa n R d . , tax lot 3200. APPLIBend Oregon 97707. CANT: Tim and Sue meeting will take Parelius, 1492 Holton The place o n T u e sday Rd., Talent, OR 97540. OWN E RS: May 7, 2013 at 1:30 Columbia Community p.m. B ank, Attn.: B. C o l is a public meetson, 314 East Main This ing where deliberaSt., Hillsboro, OR tion of t h e B u dget 97123. R E Q UEST: will t a ke T he a p plicant r e - Committee place. A n y p e rson quests a Setback Ex- may appear at t he ception to the 100 foot meeting and discuss setback from the Or- the p roposed p rodinary High W a ter grams with the budMark (OHWM) of the get committee. Deschutes River and Landscape ManageWhat are you ment Site Plan Review for a new single looking for? family dwell i ng. You'll find it in STAFF C O N TACT: William Groves, Se- The Bulletin Classifieds nior Planner. Copies of the staff report, ap541-385-5809 plication, al l d o c ucosts, trustee's and attorney's fees as p ermitted by l a w , and by curing any other default complained of in the notice of d e fault, at any time prior to five days before the date last set for the sale. D ATED: April 1 6 , 2 013. S U SAN T .


To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

G6 SUNDAY APRIL28 2013 • THE BULLETiN

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