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bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

OREGON TRIBES

V IW I

Travel: TheSouthwest-

Some see

Some significant architectural sites are the legacy of Frank Lloyd Wright.C1

Plus: Farther afield-

A tea-tasting tour through the hills of Sri Lanka.C1

names on maps • Bulletin investigation also revealsquestionsof planning, feasibility andformerfirst lady'sinvolvement

as out of

By Taylor W.Anderson and Beau Eastes

anol, a green fuel project that looked to turn

energy plan to county commissioners with

The Bulletin

trash into cash. But a Bulletin investigation shows that

inflated claims about potential buyers. The

bounds

Early last year, Deschutes County signed investigation also finds issues with an indea potentially lucrative contract with a Cal- Waste to Energy Group, the company that pendent review, and details the involvement ifornia renewable energy company that has promised to convert Knott Landfill's of former Oregon first lady Cylvia Hayes. promised to convert landfill waste into eth- garbage into usable liquid fuel, sold its green SeeLandfill /A7

ByRichardPerez-Psna New York Times News Service

Parenting time —conven-

Grant County, a

tional wisdom says more time spent with kids is better — but a new study disagrees.A6

mountainous patch

of eastern Oregon,

s Ione ec no o eve o s,

Internet weak link — In manyareasasingledamaged cablecantakeoutcommunications — including 911.A3

College tuition —The price of private schools is now passing $60,000 ayear. A4

has few Native Americans, but

maps point to a different past, marking a spring, a rock, three meadows and severalcreekswith "squaw" in their

so 0 e

names. Calling the term offensive, nearby tribes have asked for name changes, and state law is on their side. But what

And a Wed exclusiveA temple meant to burn: Healing fire in Northern Ireland. benclbulletin.com/extras

may seem like a simple matter has

turned into a dispute with the county's white leaders that

has dragged on for years, and may have years to go. Oregon and many other

EDITOR'5CHOICE

states have learned the hard waythat

Young and facing death, but with a say

erasing objectionable place names is slow and difficult at

best, risks opening old wounds, and can

dividepeople along racial lines over what is offensive

and whose history the names should reflect.

By Jan Hoffman

"I really didn't think it would be

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

New York Times News Service

This drone, a DJI Flame Wheel F550 custom-built hexacopter, hovers outside D's Hobbies in Bend on Friday. The store sells and builds

this hard," said

Tumors had disfigured AshLeigh McHale's features and spreadto her organs. Ayear ago, AshLeigh,

custom drones.

Teara Farrow Ferman, manager of

17, flew from her home in

The Bulletin

By Dylan J. Darling

Catoosa, Oklahoma, to the

mong themodel

National Institutes of Health in Bethesda, Maryland,

trains and radio-

with athread-thin hope of slowing her melanoma. One morning, a social worker stopped by her hospital room. Theybegan a conversation that would be

inconceivable to most teenagers: If death approached and AshLeigh could no longer speak, what would she want those who surrounded her to know?

The social worker showed AshLeigh a new planning guide designed to help critically ill young

controlled cars at D's Hobbies in Bend sits a growing array of multi-rotor aircraft,

ready to fly. Oftencalleddrones and

apopular purchase for photographers, theaircraft range from four-bladed copters compact enough to carry in a pocket to eight-bladed monsters nearly as big as a trash can and capable of hoisting a full-size camera. The tiny

drones start at $30 each and the bigger drones can

one-and-a-half years it has really taken off," he said. Responding to the growing popularity of unmanned aircraft systems,asfederal agencies call them, the Federal Aviation Admin-

istration has been crafting rules and giving out information aboutwhen, where and howtheymaybe flown. Last month the FAA an-

nounced proposed rules for nonrecreational operation of unmanned aircraft. The

agency is taking public comment on the proposal until April 25.

"We have tried tobe flexible in writing these rules," FAA Administrator Michael

patients express their pref-

cost thousands of dollars.

Huerta said in a Feb. 15

erencesfortheirf inaldays

The technology is evolving quickly, said Patrick Maes-

news release."We want to maintain today's outstand-

— and afterward. If visitors arrived when

AshLeigh was asleep, did she want to be woken? If they started crying, should they step outside or talk about their feelings with

ing level of aviation safety on Greenwood Avenue, and without placing an undue flying drones is increasing- regulatoryburden on an lypopular. emerging industry." "I'd say in the last one, SeeDrones/A7 tas, an assistant at the shop

Rulesandguidelines tefly dy

cultural resource

People interesting in sendingunmannedaircraft, commonly called drones, airborne should first study up onFederal Aviation Administration rules andguidelines.

programs for the Confederated Tribes

RECREATIONALUSE • Do not fly higher than 400feet. • Do not fly over a crowded sporting event or moving vehicles and stay at least 25 feet away from people. • Do not fly while under the influence of alcohol or

dian Reservation.

dl'Ugs.

• Do not fly in bad weather, such as high wind or low visibility.

• Keep the aircraft within eyesight. • Contact an airport before flying within five miles of it.

of the Umatilla In-

WHAT ISCOMMERCIAL USE? The FAAhas different rules, and is developing more, for unmannedaircraft used commercially. Commercial users of unmannedaircraft must check with the FAAandapply for an airworthiness certificate or anexemption to the requirement before flying. Theagency's definition of commercial use includes: • Taking photos or video to be sold. • Factory inspections. • Security service. Mere information:knowbeforeyoufly.org, an educational website created by theAssociation for UnmannedVehicle Systems International, the Academy of ModelAeronautics and the Small LIAVCoalition and maintained in partnership with the FAA.

"I didn't think that we would still be

disputing this after so much time."

The county agreed to change most of the names, but it would not

accept the Indian names proposed by the tribes.

"When somebody says because we're

not embracing the Umatilla names, that's racist — that

couldn'tbe further

To commen t

from the truth, and

The FAA istaking public comments on proposed rules for nonrecreational use of unmanned aircraft until April 25. For more information and to comment online, go to j.mp/FAAuas.Comments mayalso besubmitted by mail to Docket Operations, M-30; U.S.Department of Transportation, 1200 NewJersey Ave. SE, RoomW12-140, WestBuilding Ground Floor, Washington, DC20590-0001 or fax to 202-493-2251. Identify comments with docket No.FAA-2015-0150.

said Boyd Britton,

it makes me angry," a county commissioner and its main

representative on the issue. SeeNames/A4

her?

What about life support? Funeral details? Who should inherit her

computer? Or Bandit, her dachshund? AshLeigh grabbed her blue andhot-pinkpens, and began scribbling furiously. When she died in July, she was at home as she had requested. Per her instructions, she was laid out for

the funeral in her favorite jeans, cowgirl boots and

Stuff it: Millennials nix their parents' treasures By Jura Koncius

and rock 'n' roll are trying to

The Washington Post

offload their place settings for

WASHINGTON — A seis-

mic shift of stuff is underway in homes all over America.

12, family photo albums and leather sectionals. Their offspring don't want

Members of the generation them. that once embraced sex, drugs As baby boomers, born

between 1946 and 1964, start cleaning out attics and base-

ments, many are discovering that millennials, born between 1980 and 2000, are not

so interested in the lifestyle trappings or nostalgic memo-

rabilia they were so lovingly raised with.

Thanks, Mom, but I really can't use that eight-foot din-

ing table or your king-size headboard. Whether becoming empty

nesters, downsizing or just finally embracing the decluttering movement, boomers are taking a good close look at the things they have spent their life collecting. SeeStuff /A6

the white shirt she had

gotten for Christmas. Afterward, the family dined,

TODAY'S WEATHER

as AshLeigh had directed, on steak fajitas and corn on the cob. See Death /A5

rrr

Mostly sunny High 65, Low 33 Page B6

INDEX Business Calendar Classified

E1 - 6 Community Life C1-8 Milestones C2 Pu zzles C6 01-6 B2 Crosswords C6, G2 Obituaries B4 Sp o rts G 1 - 6L ocal/State B 1-6 Opinion/Books F1-6 TV/Movies C7

The Bulletin AnIndependent

Q I/I/e use recyclnewspri ed nt

Vol. 113, No. 88,

46 pages,

7 sections

0

88 267 0 23 30

7


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Sunday, March 29, the 88th

day of 2015. Thereare277 days left in the year.

NEED TO KNOW

DISCOVERY

30 new

HAPPENINGS Nigeria —Thecountry has

species of flies,

extended voting to asecond day due to technical glitches.

HISTORY Highlight:In 1912, British explorer Robert Falcon Scott, his doomed expedition stranded in an Antarctic blizzard after failing to be the first to reach the South Pole, wrote the last words of his journal: "For Gods sake look after our people." In1638,Swedish colonists settled in present-day Delaware. In1790,the 10th president of the United States, JohnTyler, was born in Charles City County, Virginia. In1812,the first White House wedding took place asLucy Payne Washington, the sister of first lady Dolley Madison, married SupremeCourt Justice ThomasTodd. In1882,the Knights of Columbus was chartered in Connecticut. In1936,German Chancellor Adolf Hitler claimed overwhelming victory in a plebiscite on his policies. In1943,World War II rationing of meat, fats and cheese began. In1961,Julius and Ethel Rosenberg wereconvicted in New York of conspiracy to commit espionage. (Theywere executed in June1953.) In1962,Jack Paarhosted NBC's "TheTonight Show" for the final time, although the network aired a repeat the following night. (Johnny Carson debuted as host the following October.) In 1971, Army Lt. William L.

Calley Jr. was convicted of murdering 22 Vietnamesecivilians in the MyLai massacre. (Calley ended upserving three years under housearrest.) In1973,the last United States combat troops left South Vietnam, ending America's direct military involvement in the Vietnam War. In1974,eight Ohio National Guardsmen wereindicted on federal charges stemming from the shooting deaths of four students at Kent State University. (The chargeswere later dismissed.) Chinesefarmers digging a well discovered the Terracota Warriors, an "army" of sculpted soldiers dating from the third century B.C.

In1992, Democratic presidential front-runner Bill Clinton acknowledged experimenting with marijuana "a time or two" while attending Oxford University, adding, "I didn't inhale and I didn't try it again."

Ten years ngo: As Terri Schiavo entered her 12th full day withoutfood or water, the Rev. Jesse Jackson prayedwith her parents and joined conservatives in calling for Florida lawmakers to order her feeding tube reinserted. Five years ago: Twofemale suicide bombers blew themselves up in twin attacks on Moscowsubwaystations jam-packed with rush-hour passengers, killing at least 40 people andwounding more than 100. One year ago:TwoSpanish journalists, Javier Espinosa and Ricardo Garcia Vilanova, were freed after being held captive for six months in Syria by a rogue al-Qaida group.

BIRTHDAYS Political commentator John McLaughlin is 88. Author Judith Guest is 79. Comedian Eric Idle is 72. Singer Bobby Kimball (Toto) is 68. Actor Bud Cort is 67.Actor Brendan Gleeson is 60. ProandCollege Football Hall of FamerEarl Campbell is 60. Actress Marina Sirtis is 60. Comedian-actress Amy Sedaris is 54. Model Elle Macpherson is 52. Movie director Michel Hazanavicius is 48. Rock singer-musician John Popper (BluesTraveler) is 48. Actress Lucy Lawless is 47. International Tennis Hall of Famer Jennifer Capriati is 39. Actor Chris D'Elia is 35. Pop singer Kelly Sweet is 27. — From wire reports

t

t

A lack of backup links to many small cities and rural areas could lead to a connection loss for days at

just in LA By Deborah Netburn

a time — putting businesses and even 911 service out of commission.

Los Angeles Times

LOS ANGELES — Sci-

entists have found 30 nevBy Felicia Fonsecn and David A. Lieb

er-before-seen species of

flies buzzing about in the city of Los Angeles. The discovery suggests that we know less about the diversity of our winged neighbors than was previously thought. The flies are all members of the phorid family, and were captured in 30 insect traps set up in the backyards of homeowners around the city. Phorid flies

The Associated Press

FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — When

vandals sliced a fiber-optic cable in the Arizona desert last month, they did more than

time-warp thousands of people back to an era before computers, credit cards or even phones.

They exposed a glaring vulnerability in the nation's Internet infrastructure: no backup sys-

tems in many places. Because Internet service is largely unregulated by the federal government and the states, decisions about network

are a little smaller than the fruit flies that hover over

your bananas. "Most people don't even notice them, but they do an

reliability are left to the service

providers. Industry analysts say these companies gener-

incredible array of differ-

ally do not build alternative

ant to helping our ecosystem function," said Brian

ent things that are import-

routes, or redundancies, unless they believe it is worthwhile

Elaine Thompson /TheAssociated Press

financially. Aerospace consultant Mike Loucks leans on the desk of his home office, showing a tangle of dedicatThe result: While most ma- ed cables behind it, in Friday Harbor, Washington, in the Snn Juan Islands. Loucks lost Internet and jor metropolitan areas in the

phone service during a 10-day outage on the island in 2013. "When I figured out what all had been

U.S. have backup systems, routed to this cable, it's a single-point failure thing," he said. "That's pretty dumb. Why don't you guys some smaller cities and many have n backup cable?" rural areas do not. "The more rural the location,

the more likely that there's only

an interview about its Internet

infrastructure. But spokescation," said Sean Donelan, a woman Linda Johnson said former infrastructure security in an email that the company manager in the U.S. Home- acts quickly to restore service land Security Department who and "is constantly investing in now works for a cybersecurity its local network and strives to firm. "If someone manages to deliver new services and build cut that fiber, you'll generally redundancy where possible." see a one- or two- or three-day After the San Juan Islands outage." outage, CenturyLink spent $500,000 to install a microwave system that now backs up the

Despite its own warnings

underwatercable.A micro-

about such vulnerabilities two

wave system is wireless tech-

decades ago, the federal gov- nology that relies on a series of ernment hastaken no steps above-ground antennas or towto require Internet companies

ers to transmit data. It's more

to have backup systems, even oftenused in ruralareas. as it has provided billions of Companies have been dedollars in subsidies to expand ploying more than 10 million broadband Internet into unmiles of fiber annually in served areas. the U.S., increasing the risk "Our first responsibility is to of damage from backhoes, make sure that people actually trench-diggers and shovels, achave service," said Agricul- cording to an analysis by a netture Secretary Tom Vilsack,

work reliability committee of

co-chairman o f P r esident the Alliance for TelecommuniBarack Obama's newly cre- cations Industry Solutions. The ated Broadband Opportunity number of outages on high-caCouncil. pacity fiber-optic lines in the In northern A r izona last U.S. more than doubled from month, tens of thousands of residents were without Internet service — some for up to 15 hours — after vandals cut

ogy atthe museum and a phorid fly expert. Some phorids prey on insect pests, others eat fungi, and still others eat decaying matter. There is even a

one road in and out of that lo-

No efforts to fix it

Brown, curator of entomol-

221 in 2010 to 487 last year, ac-

cording to the Federal Communications Commission.

through an underground bun- The Internet's spine dle of fiber-optic cables owned Fiber-optic cables form the

species known as the coffin fly that can burrow several

Thingstoknow

feet into the dirt to lay their

HOW IT WORKS In many cases, information is transmitted at high speedsthrough light waves carried in slender glass fibers that are bundled together and strung along rights of way such ashighways, railroads and pipelines. Whencovering long distances, these fiber-optic cables often are shared, meaning they might carry Internet, telephone, television and data services for a variety of companies. RURAL-URBANDIVIDE In major cities, the demandfor high-speed Internet means there are typically multiple fiber-optic cables delivering service. If a main line is damaged, Internet traffic can be routed to another path. But in rural areasand smaller cities, these network redundancies sometimes don't exist becausethey areviewed as too costly. When afiber-optic cable gets cut in those places, it can take much longer to restore service. INCREASIHGOUTAGES The number of outagesaffecting high-capacity lines has been steadily rising, from 221 in 2010 to 418 in 2012 and 487 in 2014,

according to figures from theFederal Communications Commission. That comes asthe nation's fiber-optic network also hasbeen expanding byabout 10million miles of fiber annually, according to an industry group. More fiber-optic cables meansthere aremore chances for them toget damaged,vandalized or develop problems. GOVERNMENT OVERSIGHT Internet infrastructure in the U.S.has beenlargely unregulated by the federal government and thestates. Federal agencies, for example, are distributing billions of dollars to help expand broadband into unserved areasbut have not required the grant recipients to build backup systems that could guard against outages. TheFederalCommunicationsCommissionhasbeen more focused onensuring openaccess on the Internet. It recently raised the target speedsfor what it considers to be appropriate broadband service.

eggs in a corpse. "Really, t he

wo r l d couldn't function without

these small c reatures," Brown said. All 30 flies were discov-

ered through a collaboration between the Museum of Natural History of Los

Angeles and citizen scientists around the city called BioScan (Biodiveristy Science: City and Nature). BioScan is a three-year investigation of insect bio-

diversity in Los Angeles. The 30 homeowners were recruited by the museum

to put insect traps in their backyards beginning in 2014. These volunteers are

responsible for changing out the c ollection tubes in their traps every week.

They hand the insects they have collected over to a mu-

seum representative every few weeks. Brown said the number of

insects collected each week varies by the time of year and where the backyard is, but even in winter, when

insect activity is low, each tube can easily have a thou-

sand specimens in it.

by CenturyLink. ATMs went

spine of the Internet. A fiber down, stores couldn't process bundle contains dozens of tiny credit cards, college students glass fibers — each about the in Flagstaff had to put their re- width of a human hair — that

search on hold, and even 911 emergency service was lost. Earlier this month, several

thousand people lost Internet and phone service for half a day when an electric company crew accidentally cut a fiber-optic line in northern New Mexico. W hen an u n derwater fi ber-optic cable became

wrapped around a big rock and broke in 2013, some residents of Washington state's

San Juan Islands were without Internet and telephone service for 10 days. Among them was aerospace consultant Mike Loucks, who said he was shocked to find out

hishome phone,cellphone and Internet service did not work

independently of each other. All went down because they relied on the same cable. He

ended up taking a ferry to the mainland to dial in to conference calls from his car outside

a McDonald's. "When I figured out what all had been routed to this cable,

it's a single-point failure thing," he said. "That's pretty dumb. Why don't you guys have a backup cable?" He was so frustrated that he switched Internet providers.

CenturyLink, the broadband provider in the Arizona and

Washington outages, declined to make officials available for

The funding "is designed to Internet providers to develop expand broadband to as many backup plans. "Dependability is premier to rural Americansas possible use light waves to transmit while not increasing the cost the Internet these days," said data. The fibers often are bur- of the program" to customers, Sandy Jones, a member of New ied along existing rights of FCC spokesman Mark Wig- Mexico's Public Regulation way for highways, railroads field said. Commission. "Redundancyor pipelines. It is common for a The FCC recently increased two paths out, three paths out telecommunications company its oversight of Internet pro- — is really critical for businessto install the cables and then viders by classifying them as es. Just think of restaurants, leasespace onthem to others. "telecommunications services" gas stations, all the things that That saves money for every- that must operate in the public shut down when there's no Inone involved. But it also means interest. But that doesn't carry ternet line." outagescan aff ecta wide vari- any new mandate for Internet ety of services. network redundancies, beAs early as 1995, the U.S. cause such backups aren't rePui~ i dZ'd.il t 0. Commerce Department's Na- quiredofphone companies,he tional Institute of Standards

SBld.

and Technology warned that

Some states have laws spe-

the "power of optical fiber tech-

cifically barring the regula-

nology is diminishing the num- tion of Internet service, and ber of geographic transmission it's outside the jurisdiction of routes," concentrating the flow many state utility regulatory of information and " r esult- agencies. ing in an increase in network Washington state Rep. Jeff vulnerability." Morris, who represents the Since 2009, the U.S. Agricul- San Juan Islands and is chairture and Commerce depart- man of the House Technology ments have provided about and Economic Development $10 billion in grants and loans Committee, said lawmakers to expand broadband Internet are hesitant to require redunaccess.The departments said dant lines for fear they will lead recipients were encouraged but to higher Internet and phone not required to build redundan- bills for their constituents. His cies into their projects. colleagueshave discussed taxThe FCC says about half ing access to Internet services, the rural U.S. lacks access to but that is prohibited by federal high-speed Internet service. It law. "It really spoils our ability to plans to distribute about $20 billion over the next five years generate revenue to give better to support rural broadband. It service and reliability to our does not require recipients to constituents," he said. build network backup systems Some state officials are against outages. nonetheless trying to nudge

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A4 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

Names

Teara Farrow Ferman, a member

Continued from A1

unnoticed.There are Wetback

of the Confederated Tribes of the Umatilla Indian Reservation, stands

Tank, New Mexico; Hebe Can-

by a creek she

yon, Utah; and Chinaman Flat, Arizona, to name just a few.

sought to have

The American l andscape

has no shortage of potentially offensive labels that mostly go

Private college sticker shock: 60,000 and up

renamed to drop

Once in a while, particular

the objectionable

term "squaw,"

names draw attention, as when a Montana state legislator this

in Pendleton. Though state law is on their side,

year proposed eliminating names that include "halfbreed" or "breed." But the U.S. Board on Geofederal panel that is the last

word on maps, sets a high bar for changes and will not accept

MasonTrimca/New York Times News Service

new ones without a consensus

among interested local groups staff help or compensation, but an interactive pronunciation before proposing any changes, gUlde. "Seriously, can you proLinguists say it probably de- they are expected to research rives from terms for woman the history, consult all sides, nounce them'?" asked Britton, in Algonquian languages, but hold hearings and find com- the county commissioner."It's a Indians often contend that it mon ground. safety issue. Someone making comes from a word for vagina. In many places, local resis- a 911 call has to say the loca(Sometimes, the vulgarity is be- tance has made that hard. In tion, and the dispatcher has to yond debate; there are summits 1995, Minnesota became the understand and repeat it to the called Squaw Teat or deriva- first state to pass a law ban- sheriff." tions of that.) ishing the word squaw from O pponents of t h e n a m e No other objectionable word map locations, but the t iny changes have argued with the appearsnearly asmany times city of Squaw Lake refused to Umatilla tribes over which — about 1,000 — in the feder- change, andthe name survives. tribes actually lived in the area, al place name database, and In Maine, Piscataquis County turning public hearings into until the past decade, Oregon commissioners disdained the debates on archaeology and had the highest concentration, name-change mandate and linguistics. "There's some feeling in though no one seems to know just changed every "squaw" to "moose" — then tried to change Grant County that because why. And no other word has been them back. the Indians don't live there, the target of such a widespread Such disputes have flared they should have no say, but and sustained renaming cam- around the country, and lately, of course, they're not there bepaign, with tribes around the none is hotter than the one in cause they were forced onto country lobbying to eliminate Grant County home to 7,000 reservations," said Phil Cogit since the 1990s. State legis- people, 95 percent of them swell, a retired journalist who latures in Maine, Minnesota, white. The Umatilla reserva- heads the Oregon Geographic Montana, Oklahoma, Oregon tion — home of the Cayuse, Names Board. "People often

and state and local officials. starting in what is now the Few words are off l i m its Northeastern United States. comes to ethnic slurs, there are

just two. Decades ago, the federal board banned a derogatory term forblacks and one for

Japanese, forcing hundreds of name changes. "There's been

d i scussion

over the years about prohibiting others, but our board takes a very conservative approach to making any changes," said Lou Yost, the board's executive secretaryfor domestic names.

"People disagree on what's acceptable, and views change over time."

A case in point is Negro, once a commonly accepted term that fell out of favor in the

1960s, though some government agencies used it until recently. It remains in hundreds

of placenames around the country, including many that were changed from the n-word that was banished. There are occasional efforts to change one or more Negro names. Yet after South Dakota required removing the word

and South Dakota have passed

from names there, some black

leaders argued for keeping it, and lawmakers rescinded the

mandate lastyear. Efforts to remove "squaw" can draw b ewildered reac-

tions from white people, who say they had no idea that Indians objected to it. Some Native Americans do not take offense

attheword, butmany do,and some consider it so ugly they call it "the s-word."

English speakers have used the term for almost 400 years,

Walla Walla

an d U m atilla want names with a historical reference, but theytend to think

measures to require or encour- tribes — lies in neighboring age the elimination of "squaw" Umatilla County. names, and there have been Fiveyears ago, thetribespromore scattered efforts in other posed a set of Indian names, states. but many local officials and The going has been slow. residents balked, often insisting Montana's law dates to 1999, that squawnames were fine. "A lot of non-Indians don't and Oregon's and South Dakota's to 2001, yet in all three think they're being derogatory states, some changes have not when they use the s-word," said been completed. Farrow Ferman, of the Umatilla "It's not l ike people here tribes. "But there's a history of fought to keep the names — it it being used as a slur, and most just takes time," said June Han- of us hear it that way." sen, chairwoman of the South Officials protested that some Dakota Board on Geographic of the name changes proposed Names. by Native Americans — like Members of state naming Saykiptatpa and Nikeemexboards typically have other were too hard to pronounce, jobs and receive little or no prompting the tribes to create

The Washington Post

times hard to get across.

back to settler days, not the people who were there for thou-

sands of years." The County Commission proposed replacing most of the squaw names, but not all, with

names in English. The tribes eventually agreed to a list with

about half the names drawn from each camp, which the Oregon board adopted and sent tothefederalboard.The county rejected the compromise and submitted its own list to

Washington. "When it comes to Grant County and representing our citizens," Britton said, "I want it all."

nowhere but up. In 2012, Sar- cold," Blum said. ah Lawrence College in New This week, a P a kistani York crossed a threshold for s tudent admitted t o N e w tuition, fees, room and board York University expressed that dozens of others have surprise at a projected cost nowtopped: $60,000 a year. of attendance that exceeded Sometime soon, prices will $70,000. That figure included surpass $70,000. Factoring the estimated cost of plane in books, plane tickets, other tickets and other expenses expenses and inflation, a stu- beyond tuition, fees, room dent enteringaprivate college and board. But Nia Mirza, the any financial aid might spend was higher than she thought more than $300,000 in quest it would be. So she started of a bachelor's degree. an online petition seeking to These round numbers lower the tuition.

u er i vin •

"I'm scared of what to expect from NYU i n f uture,"

are intimidating. And often

misleading. "The reaction is horror, ob-

Mirza said. "I may notbe able to aff ord sudden increases in tuition and fees in upcoming years because I will not have unlimited money."

viously," said Sandra Block, a senior associate editor at Kiplinger's Personal Finance magazine. "You view the numbers, and you think

In this school year, NYU's

sticker price ranks among

about four years of that."

The angst is especially in- the top five in the country, tense as students near a May according to the College 1 deadline for deciding what Board: $62,930. Next year's college to attend. Block said price is projected to be nearly many forget that schools with $66,000. high prices often give high NYU spokesman John discounts. Beckman said price increas"The message from our es are driven in part by the research is, if you have good school's location. grades and are motivated, "We're in New York City, don't rule out a school be- and real estateism oreexpencause it's got this big, scary sive here, housing is more expublished price," Block said. pensive here, transit is more S arah L a w rence, w i t h expensive here," he said. 1,800 students, has led the Beckman said the school has nation in sticker price for sev- expanded financial aid in reeral years. Its current rate is cent years and is in the midst $65,480, and it will announce of a campaign to raise $1 the price for next school year billion for scholarships and soon. grants. Tom Blum, the college's Other schools in or near big vice president for adminis- cities are among those with tration,said Sarah Lawrence the highest sticker prices in prides itself on small class 2014-2015, including Harvey size and offers substantial fi- Mudd College in Southern nancial aid. More than three- California ($64,427); Columfifths o f

s t udents receive bia University in New York

need-based grants, he said. ($63,440) and the University Those average about $28,000 of Chicago ($62,458).

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or university this fall without

that this message is some-

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a year. But he acknowledged

r a r e ex c eptions, "There is a sticker price shock sticker prices at colleges go factor that will stop parents

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SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Death

training about how to raise

Continued from A1

Until recently, most clinical teams believed that adoles-

can express who you are, what you are and what you care about." By offering young patients opportunities to write farewell letters, donate their bod-

these topics with teenagers.

"I don't know what I would have done if I'd had to make

these decisions during our

cents would not understand the implications of end-of-life

planning and that they might be psychologically harmed did it all for me. Even though by such talk. she got to where she couldn't Sometimes when providers speak, AshLeigh had her do make the attempt, parsay." ents or patients may abruptA national push to h ave ly change the subject, fearend-of-l ife discussions before ful that by joining in, they a patient is too sick to partic- are signaling that they have ipate has focused largely on abandoned hope. older adults. When patients Yet research shows that are younger than 18 and do avoiding these talks exacernot have legal decision-mak- bates the teenage patient's ing authority, doctors have fear and sense of isolation. In t raditionally a s ke d an - a 2012 survey of adolescent guished parents to make ad- patients with HIV, 56 percent vanced-care choices on their said that not being able to disbehalf. cuss their end-of-life preferMore recently, providers ences was "a fate worse than have begun a pproaching death." In a 2013 study, adolesteenagers and young adults cents and parents described directly, giving them a voice such directed family talks as in these difficult decisions, emotionally healing. t hough p arents r e tain l e Teenage patients can guide, gal authority for underage even lead, their medical care, patients. Feudtner said. But more imextreme grief," said her mother, Ronda McHale. "But she

"Adolescents are c o mpe- portant, including them in the tent enough to discuss their discussions acknowledges a end-of-l ife preferences," said terrible fact that patient and Pamela Hinds, a c o ntribu- family members struggle to

tor on pediatrics for "Dying in America," a 2014 report

keep from each other:the likelihood of death. "Then people can be toby th e n o n profit I n s titute of Medicine. "Studies show gether, as opposed to alone," they prefer to be involved and Feudtner said. The teenage have not been harmed by any patient feels free to address such involvement." intimate topics, including "the scariest aspects of the

Dealing withuncertainty There are no firm estimates

human condition — mortality and pain — but also love,

of the number of young pa- friendship and connection." tients facing life-threatening diseases at any given time. Creating a legacy Cancer, heart disease and Karly Koch, a college stucongenital deformities togeth- dent from Muncie, Indiana, er account for an estimated 11

has been treated for many

And sometimes teenagers themselves put up obstacles to having frank family discussions. Some young patients, for example, did not want Pao to tell their parents that they

were ready to stop treatment. uals for remembering them, Rather than say as much to the planning guide allays one their heartbroken relatives, of their greatest fears: that some will pour out their feelthey are too young to leave a ings on social media. meaningful legacy. Erin Boyle, 25, had been And so the ability to do it treated for autoimmune discan galvanize them. Lauren orders since she was 4. In Weller Sidorowicz received a August, as she prepared for a diagnosis of metastatic bone stem cell transplant for leukecancer at 18. Determined and mia, NIH researchers asked Michael Kirby Smith /New York Times News Service outspoken, she joined a focus whether she felt comfortable Karly Koch, who hes an immune disorder and hes made end-of-life group of young patients at looking through "Voicing My the NIH whose opinions led Choices." plans, goes to have blood drawn in Muncie, Indiana. A national push end a new guide are giving critically ill young patients a voice to the creation of the planB oyle c o m pleted m o s t in end-of-Iife discussions. ning guide. Days before she of the guide. At that time, died in 2011 at 26, Sidoro- she recalled, "the decisions wicz paged Wiener, frantic felt theoretical rather than ies to research and create rit-

"I don't know what I would have done if I'd had

to make these decisions during our extreme grief. But she did it all for me. Even though she got to where she couldn'tspeak,AshLeigh had her say." — Ronde IIIicHeie, whose daughter died at 17

about it — do we put it in her head?"

"We had already buried a child and had to guess what she wanted," she continued.

"So we wanted Karly to have a voice." Karly's reaction'? "She said it wasn't like we were telling

her something she didn't already know," Koch said. The guide used by Karly Koch and AshLeigh McHale is called "Voicing My Choices." While there are end-oflife workbooks for young children and their p arents,

as well as planning guides for older adults, this is the

percent of deaths among ado- serious illnesses, including lescents, about 1,700 per year. Stage 4 lymphoma, all related first guide created for — and And many thousands more to a rare genetic immune dis- largely by — adolescent and live with the uncertainty of order. Her oldersister,Kelsey, young adult patients. graveillness. died of the condition at 22. The intention was to cre"If you are one of the chilLast spring, Karly, then 19, ate a way for them "to make dren for whom this matters, developed congestiveheart choices about what nurtures, or one of their parents, this failure. Her renal arteries protects and a f f i rm s t h eir is a huge opportunity," Dr. were 90 percent blocked. As remaining life and how they Chris Feudtner, a pediatric Karly lay in intensive care wish to be remembered," said palliative care physician and at the National Institutes of Lori Wiener, a social worker ethicist at the Children's Hos- Health, a ps y c hotherapist and principal investigator on pital of Philadelphia, said of who had worked with the the research that led to the these conversations. family for years approached planning guide. But shifting from hushed her mother, Tammy, with the In the two years since its intalks with parents to conver- new planning guide. troduction, more than 20,000 "Do we talk about dying?" copies have been ordered by sations that i n clude young patients has met some re- Koch recalled wondering. families and more than 70 sistance. Many doctors lack "Maybe Karly hasn't thought medical centers from Aging

With Dignity, the nonprofit that publishes it. "Voicing My Choices" has also been trans-

to include a final thought in a farewell letter.

imminent." But shortly after the trans-

To her grandmother, she wrote, "I hope there is potato

salad in Heaven as good as yours." There are n o s t a ndards for when and how to intro-

duce a critically ill teenager to end-of-life planning; there are only intuition and experience. Many pediatric cancers

have favorable prognoses, Feudtner said, and raising the French and Slovak. topic prematurely may proI n s t r aightforward l a n - voke anxiety and fear. guage,the guideoffersyoung patients check boxes for med- Finding comfort ical decisions like pain manMore often,though, docagement. A n other s e ction tors postpone the discussion asks about comfort. Favorite too long, until the patient foods? Music? When visitors is too sick to take part. Dr. arrive, one option could be: Maryland Pao, a psychiatrist "Please dress me, comb my at the National Institute of hair and do whatever else is Mental Health wh o h elped needed tohelp make me look design the guide, recalled the like myself." despair of a mother whose What gives you strength dying son could no longer or joy, the guide asks. What speak. "I have no idea what he do you wish to be forgiven for? And who do you wish to wants," the woman told her. "He's 17, but we never comforgive? "These are the things that municated about this." are important to know about Wiener believes preparame," one list begins. Ash- tion should be done soon afLeigh, who would dance and ter diagnosis, but when the sing down the aisles of Wal- patient is stable. Exploratory Mart, w r o t e: "Fun-loving, talks, she said, become stepcourageous, smart, pretty pingstones, each readying the wild and crazy." patient for the next one. Devastating disease can Still, providers encounleave anyone feeling pow- ter problems. "If the family lated into Spanish, Italian,

erless,so a means to assert some control can be thera-

doesn't want to do it, you're

plant, she relapsed. "It was comforting to get m y wishes down on p aper and free myself to live without worrying about the details of dying," she said recently. She died Wednesday. Her body is going to the NIH for a research autopsy, as she wished, her mother, Ellen, said. For doctors, end-of-life discussions with adolescent patients can be wrenching. "You

have to be self-aware and reflect on your own experiences with grief and loss," Pao said. "It's hard not to be anxious if

you have children. You feel helpless. It makes you face your own mortality." On July 25, Karly Koch had an experimental bone mar-

row transplant. Her family calls that date her "rebirthday." With 12 medications a

day and a surgical mask, she is out and about in Muncie.

Karly takes classes to become a physical therapy assistant. She is a youth leader

at her church, where her boyfriend is also a member. She delights in "normal people" activities.

Her parents keep Karly's copy of "Voicing My Choices" in their bedroom cabinet. "It isn't gloomy to go through," Karly said. "It's kind of fun to

stuck," Pao said. "There's a lot of magical thinking-

get your feelings out there." "Now, looking at it," she

peutic. For adolescents, who are exploring and defining that if you talk about it, you'll identity, Feudtner said, "you help them die."

P& CCCC

continued, "I think I'd like to

add some things."

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

TODAY'S READ: MAKING TIME FOR KIDS

Stu: Parentin uai trum s uanti By Brigid Schultes The Washington Post

Do parents spend enough time with their children? Though American parents are with their children more than most any parents in the world, many feel guilty because they don't believe it's enough. That's because there's a widespread cultural assumption that the time parents, particularly mothers, spend with children is key to ensuring a bright future. Now groundbreaking new research upends that conven-

Parenting time

tional wisdom and finds that that isn't the case. At all.

The average number of hours parents spent with their children each week has risen since1985.

In fact, it appears the sheer amount of time parents spend with their kids between the

ages of 3 and 11 has virtually

13.7

11.2

MOTHERS

no relationship to how children turn out, and a minimal effect

on adolescents, according to the first large-scale longitudinal study of parent time to be published in April in the Journal of Marriage and Family. The finding includes children's academicachievement,behavior and emotional well-being. "I could literally showyou 20

13.9

12

10 5 7.3

FATHERS 1965

I975

I985

1995

I999

2004

Source:Journal of Marriage and Family

2010 The Washington Post

representative sample of chil-

the amount of parents' time

dren over time, looking at parent time and outcomes when

and children'soutcomes.

Medical Center.

today, an earlier groundbreaking study of Milkie's found, are spending as much time with their children as at-home

the children were between the

mothers did in the early 1970s.

12 and 17. Researchers looked at both "engaged" time, when

Nada. Zippo," said Melissa Research does show that in Milkie, a sociologist at the Uni- highlystressedurban environversity of Toronto and one of ments, having involved parthe report's authors. ents and even strict parents is In fact, the study found one associated with less delinquent key instance when parent time behavior, Biel said. can be particularly harmful In truth, Milkie's study and to children. That's when par- others have found that, more ents, mothers in p a rticular, than any quantity or quality are stressed, sleep-deprived, time, income and a mother's guilty and anxious. educational level are most s trongly associated with

a

ly when mothers are stressed because of the juggling with work and trying to find time with kids, that may actually be affecting their kids poorly,"

child' sfuturesuccess. "If we're really wanting to think about the bigger picture and ask, how would we support kids, our study suggests

said co-author Kei Nomagu-

through social resources that

chi, a sociologist at Bowling

help the parents in terms of supporting their mental health

That's not to say that parent time isn't important. Plenty of studies have shown links

between quality parent time — such as reading to a child, sharing meals, talking with them or otherwise engaging

"In an ideal world, this study

that led Milkie to wonderdoes all that time make a dif-

parents were interacting with

ference for kids?

time, when parents were present, but not actively involved

Mothers' time In her current work, though

their children, and "accessible" with children. They focused on sheer quantity, not quality, of

she looked at father time and time. They did not look at time with children from birth to the focused specifically on moth- age of 3. ers. She wanted to test the Nomaguchi said mothers' widespread belief that there's guilt-ridden efforts to spend "something special" about as much time as possible with mothers' time with children. their children may be having Milkie predicted mother and the opposite effect of what they parent time together, Milkie

intend. "We found consistently that

she said. "The sheer amount of

she found it didn't. "I was re-

mothers' distress is related to

time that we've been so focused on them doesn't do much."

Amy Hsin, a sociologist at Queens College, has found that parents who spend the

bulk of their time with chil-

selves without the engagement of parents for social and cogni-

counts, then how much quality

with kids in 1965 to 7.2 in 2010.

time is enough'? Milkie's study doesn't say.

Mothers' time with children rose from 10.5 hours a week in

1965 to 13.7 in 2010. In roughly the same period, the share er there's a 'sweet spot' of the of working mothers with chilright amount of time to spend dren under 18 rose from 41

Stuff

dren were between the ages of

matter. She was shocked when

would alleviate parents' guilt tive development. about the amount of time they S till, the amount of t i m e spend," Milkie said, "and show mothers and fathers spend instead what's really import- with their children has been ant for kids." dimbing since the 1970s. FaBut if Milkie's study makes thers' time has nearly tripled clear that quality, not quantity, from 2.6 hours a week spent

"I'm not aware of any rich and telling literature on wheth-

It was that surprising finding

ages of 3 and 11 in 1997, and again in 2002, when the chil-

and socio-economic status,"

dren under 6 watching TV or with them one-on-one — and doing nothing can actually positive outcomes for k i d s. have a " d etrimental" effect The same is true for parents' on them. And the American warmth and sensitivity toward Academy of Pediatrics emphatheir children. It's just that the sizes that children also need quantity of time doesn't ap- unstructured time t o t h em-

pear to matter.

the Senate." The idea of reproducing

Senate set out to rebuild the crumbling image of the world's greatest deliberative body, they started from the ground up.

there, and it became inte-

now prefer to live simpler

the memory of the senator

"It is an audacious idea,"

The new institute, which

parent time with kids would

ally surprised," she said. "And poor outcomes for their children," including behavioral and emotional problems and The one key instance Milk- "even lower math scores," Noie and her co-authors found maguchi said. w here the quantity of t i m e Much of that stress, the reparents spend does indeed searchers contend, is driven by matter is during adolescence: what they call"intensive mothThe more time a teen spends ering" beliefs that have ratchengaged with their mother, eted up the standards for what the fewer instances of delin- it takes tobe considered a good quent behavior. And the more mother in recent decades. The time teens spend with both idea that mothers' time with their parents together in fami- children is "irreplaceable" and ly time, such as during meals, "sacred," they contend, has the less likely they are to abuse led to mothers cutting back on drugs and alcohol and engage sleep and time to themselves in in other risky or illegal behav- order to lavish more time and ior.They also achieve higher attention on their kids. "There are a lot of cultural math scores. The study found positive as- pressures for intensive parsociations for teens who spent enting — the competition for an average of six hours a week jobs, what we think makes engaged in family time with for asuccessful child,teenagthe parents. "So these are not er and young adult, and what huge amounts of time," Milkie we think in a competitive sosaid. ciety with few social supports The researchers analyzed is going to help them succeed," the time diaries of a nationally Milkie said. we don't find mothers' work hours matter much at all."

senators in training in a Hol-

lywood-ready facsimile of a setting that Kennedy saw as hallowed ground, able to stir senatorstoovercometheirpolitical impulses and, thereby, accomplish big things. "He believed in the majesty of the place," said his widow, Victoria Reggie Kennedy. She, along with other family members, has been a moving force behind the institute,

their adorable baby shoes and family heirloom quilts.

W hichpossessions define us

Two case studies on immigration and the Compromise of 1850 have been developed, and staff said a third on the Patriot Act was being assembled with the assistance of

Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Ky., the majority leader, through the McConnell Center at the

University of Louisville. The idea is to show what goes into outcome.

idential library, originated as Edward Kennedy was pondering a possible post-Senate life. At a family birthday dinner in 2002, Edwin Schlossberg, a designer who is married to Caroline Kennedy, the senator' sniece,presented him with a rough drawing and an idea for a facility that would representmore of a political learning experience than simply an overview of the Senate.

almost without exception in

"Senator Kennedy was so

Victoria Kennedy and other institute officials said that trialruns, restless students had immediately become serious upon enteringthe cham-

ber and enthusiastically participated to a degree surprising to some of their teachers.

And while their parents might have become jaded about the abilities of Con-

gress, it was not too late for younger Americans to learn how to tolerate an opposing point of view or how a compromise can be superior to

in love with being in the Sen- solutions that do not accomate," Schlossberg said. He modate competing outlooks, said his concept was to build a center that would not just "be

Stephanie Kenyon, 60, the

lives with less stuff in smaller

)

percent say they would want to tombed in plastic containers at live there in the future. their parents' homes. Take Kelly and Josh PhilThe 20- and 30-somethings lips, who rent a 700-squaredon't appear to be defined foot apartment in the Washby their possessions, other ington, D.C.'s Shaw neighborthan their l a test-generation hood. The couple frequently cellphones. sells things on Craigslist and "Millennials are living a call an Uber instead of ownmore transient life in cities. ing acar."My parents are alThey are trying to find stable ways trying to give us stuff," jobs and paying off loans," says Kelly Phillips, 29, a real says Scott Roewer, 41, a Wash- estate marketer. "It's stuff like ington professional organizer bunches of old photos and whose business is the Orga- documents, old bowls or cocknizing Agency. "They are liv- tail glasses. We hate clutter. ing their life digitally through We would rather spend money Instagram and Facebook and on experiences." YouTube, and that's how they Her husband agrees. "I conare capturing their moments. sider myself a digital hoarder," Their whole life is on a com- says Josh Phillips, 33, who is puter; they don't need a shoe- opening a Oaxacan restaubox full of greeting cards." rant, Espita Mezcaleria, this Many millennials raised fall in Shaw. "If I can't store in the collect-'em-all culture my memories of something in (think McDonald's Happy a computer, I'm probably not Meal toys and Beanie Babies) going to keep them around." T -shirt collections, still e n -

filibuster, but one that, in this chamber is limited.

fore he died in2009. The notion for the institute, adjacent to his brother's pres-

restaurants and work. And 40

any sentimental attachment to

over the dedication of the

which Edward Kennedy had drafting legislation and the a major role in planning be- trade-off s required to get an

books, sports trophies or

dise, much of it made of brown wood. Downsizing experts and professional organizers are comforting parents whose children appear to have lost

about the re-creation. "But it

actually got a chill," said for- chamber with current senamer Sen. Trent Lott, R-Miss., tors on the floor — although who sits on the center's board. they will be paired with col"I thought, 'I have been here lege students from aroundthe before.'" country. President Barack Obama, The institute also houses the Kennedy family and for- a re-creation of Kennedy's mer coll eagues are scheduled office in the Senate's Russell to be on hand for ceremonies Building, complete with famcelebrating both Kennedy ily photos and the tennis balls and the center's vision: to left for his ever-present Porturemind the public that an in- guese water dogs. stitution that today is known The chamber will be the more for filibusters and dys- setting for what the institute function than bold leadership is calling immersion modules. and stirring debate can again In two-hour simulations, spebecome a venue for finding cially trained staff will lead national consensus. up to 100 middle and high To drive that point home, school students through their the $78.4 million combination swearing in, hearings, legislamuseum andcivics classroom tive negotiations, debate and will allow visitors to serve as voting. The rules provide for a

To make m atters worse, young adults don't seem to want their own college text-

are flooded with m erchan-

gral to the institute, which

will be dedicated Monday to

owner of Sloans 5 Kenyon downtown spaces, far from Auctioneers and Appraisers the suburban homes with in Chevy Chase, Maryland, fussy window treatments and says the market is flooded formal dining rooms that they with boomer rejects. "Hardly a grew up in. day goes by that we don't get The desire of many millenni- calls from people who want als to stay in cities rather than to sell a big dining room set moving to the suburbs or rural or bedroom suite because no4, areas is instigating a rewrite of body in the family wants it. the American dream. Accord- Millennials don't want brown ing to the 2014 Nielsen report furniture, rocking chairs or ''Millennials: Breaking the silver-plated tea sets. MillenMyths," 62 percent of millen- nials don't polish silver." The nials prefer to live in the type formal furniture is often sold of m i x ed-use c ommunities at bargain prices, or if it's not found in urban centers where in good shape, it might go Astrid Riecken /For The Washington Post they can live near shopping, straight to the dump. Kelly and Josh Phillips stand in their tidy, 700-square-foot apart-

Continued from A1 Auction houses, consignment stores and thrift shops

the chamber took hold from

received significant support from Kennedy'scolleagues in Congress through $38 million inpublic funding over the years.

"I walked in there, and I

2014. In fact, working mothers

Quality time

ate, but to learn about being in

BOSTON — W hen creators of the Edward M. Kennedy Institute for the U.S.

full-scale replica of the cham- works." ber, a re-creation startlingly It may work particularly authentic even to those who well on Monday, when Vice have spent countless hours in President Joe Biden, the presthe real thing. ident of the Senate, presides

percent in 1965 to 71 percent in

Green State University.

a place to learn about the Sen-

floor, has as its centerpiece a

8.5

a child and adolescent psychiatrist at Georgetown University

"Mothers' stress, especial-

By Carl Hulse New York Times News Service

who spent nearly 50 years said Bill DeWalt, executive thundering from the Senate vice president of the institute,

with kids," said Matthew Biel,

charts, and 19 of them would show no relationship between

In bid to inspirefaith in Senate, I(ennedy Institute hasthe floor

members of th e

i n stitute's

staff said.

counseling boomers as he helps them clear out. Roewer was born in 1973, which makes him part of Generation

X. He says his own parents try to give him items for his 750-square-foot home.

"When my parents downsized from 4,500 square feet to 1,100, they sent me four box-

es of stuff. It was things like cards from people I no longer knew, a paper plate with the

face of a lion I had glued yarn around and my christening outfit. I appreciate my mom

ment ln Washington, D.C. "I consider myself a digital hoarder,"

taking care of this stuff, but I really don't want it." (He is keeping his Cub Scout Pinewood Derby cars.)

Josh, 33, says. "If I can't store my memories of something ln a "Baby boomers were col- computer, I'm probably not going to keep them around." lectors," says Elizabeth Wain-

one of Roewer's clients, has three sons ages 17 to 24. She

stein, 50, owner and president

and her husband, Ira, live in a

Collector culture

of Potomack Company Auc- trying to give me stuff," Fierro it. It has to have an important tioneers in Alexandria, Virsays. Every couple of months, meaning for them or fit in with an aesthetic they are building ginia, where lots of unwanted she cleansout her closets and family treasures end up being gives her own things away ei- for themselves." sold. "They collected German ther to charities or to cousins. Tyler Whitmore, 58, owner porcelains or American pot-

tery. It was a passion, and they spent their time on the thrill of the hunt." She says younger people aren't really that interested in filling shelves. Kenyon says the under-35 set has always had eBay to find exactly what they wanted and aren'tas nostalgic for for-

mer decades. D ominique Fierro, 33, a

photographer and stylist who rents a 900-square-foot condo in Bethesda, Maryland, with her husband, Titou, 33, a per-

sonaltrainer, is always fending off offers. "My family is always

K aren H ammerman, 5 2,

five-bedroom house in Rockville. Maryland. "Millennials have stuff on discs and flash drives," she says. "I don't think

my sons are going to want my walnut table, eight chairs ing stuff. I have a set of white Bethesda, consults on staging and buffet. We will downsize and a set of blue plates. I don't and downsizing. "Eight times maybe in five years, and I will want my parents' silver that out of 10, kids don't want the either sell this stuff or give it you have to hand-wash." parents' furniture or b oxes away." Millennials like to stick to of let ters or scrapbooks," she H ammerman h a s th r e e their personal design aes- says. "That's a hard thing to large zip-top bags full of thetic. "Millennials are de- come to grips with, and at first m emoriesset aside, one for sign-conscious, inf o rmed parents are insulted. It can each son. But as Roewer told consumers. They bring a lot create hurt feelings. But it's not her, she shouldn't be insulted more confidence to how they that they don't love you. They if they don't want their firstdon't love your furniture." want their homes to look," grade drawings or boxes with says Newell 'Ilrrner, 53, ediKenyon says that boomers seashells glued to them. "They made these things torial director of the Hearst may be a bit envious of their Design Group. "They need to offspring as they look to shed and gave them to you and you have reasons for why they are things and have more freedom enjoyed them," Roewer says. "The gift-giving cycle is now doing something. They are to travel. not just taking a bed to inherit Roewer often finds himself complete." "I don't want formal entertain-

of Tyler Whitmore Interiors in


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Drones

"The rules are simple," Ian Gregor, FAA spokesman

Continued from A1 Among the proposed rules are age and certification requirements for people flying

in Los Angeles wrote in an

email. "Flying model aircraft for hobby or recreation pur-

"Common sense is the biggest thing. If you have a big crowd you won't want to fly a sixpound object with four spinning blades on it (over the crowd)."

Operators would need to be at model ai rcraftoperatorsmust least 17, pass an aeronautical operate according to the law. knowledge test and obtain an This includes flying aircraft FAA unmanned aircraft sys- so they don't pose a hazard to tem certificate, according to manned aircraftor people or the FAA. property on the ground." Current FAA rules require Other FAA safety guidepeople planning to use un- lines include not flying over manned aircraft for commer- sporting events, flying no cial use — such as filming or higher than 400 feet, keeping taking photos for TV, movies, the aircraft within eyesight real estate or weddings — to and contacting an airport beeither apply for an airworthi- fore flying within 5 miles of ness certificate or an exemp- it. The FAA also requires untion to the FAA requirement manned aircraft to weigh less before flying. So far the FAA than 55 pounds. is handling such uses on a When people come into D's case-by-case basis. Hobbies to check out the seWhile the proposed and lection of unmanned aircraft,

Other state parks have dif- is that a unmanned aircraft ferent rules for u n m anned could cause a crash for low-fly-

aircraft, he said. Brown recommended people contact

the park, private landowner or landmanagement agency — Patrick Maestas, 0's Hobbies before flying over a particular piece of ground. The U.S. Forest Service and

poses does not n ecessarily c o m mercially. require FAA approval, but all

the a i r craft

and how they can fly them. He State Park near Terrebonne

A7

Bureau ofLand Management

ing firefighting aircraft. "What we are telling the

drone owner is 'If you fly, we won't,'" Kleiner said. With-

out airborne firefighting, he said, wildfires could take longer to control and burn more wildland. Like the FAA, the Forest

do not allow people to take off or land drones in wilderness Service and BLM are trying or wilderness study areas. to develop guidance for peoScott Brown, park manager. Also, the Forest Service ple flying unmanned aircraft "It's just not compatible and the U.S. Department of while the capabilities of the with the type of use that Smith the Interior, which oversees equipment rapidly evolve, said Rock has," he said. the BLM, last June issued an Jennifer Jones, spokeswoman The buzz and close flyovers interagency aviation safety for the National Interagency of the aircraft bother wildlife alert concerning unmanned Fire Center in Boise, Idaho. "Things are changing all crowds, Maestas recommend- and visitors, particularly rock aircraft and firefighting aired keeping unmanned air- climbers, Brown said, leading craft. The alert came in re- the time," Jones said. "The topcraft on the ground when it is to the ban. Once or twice a sponse to a B end teenager ic is really fast moving." windy or rainy, weather that month, he said, park workers flying a drone to capture vidShe called it a classic case of m akes them hard to fl y. still encounter people flying eo of the 6,908-acre Two Bulls policy playing catch-up. "It kind of reminds of when While the FAA is the lead unmanned aircraft and usual- Fire near Bend earlier that when it comes to rules for ly they comply once informed same month. ATVs came on the scene a current requirements do not most of which are made out drones, state and federal land of the rule. If they do not they Kurt Kleiner, Pacific North- couple of decades ago," she apply to people flying for fun, of plastic and run on battery management agencieshave could be subject to a $110 west aviation manager for the SBld. thereare already some rules power, Maestas said they often put limitations on where peo- fine for disturbing wildlife or Bureau of Land Management — Reporter: 541-617-7812, for flying recreational drones. have questions about where ple can fly them. Smith Rock visitors. in Portland, said the concern ddarling@bendbulletin.com lays out some of the FAA rules

instituted a ban there last year

and offers them some advice. "Common sense is the biggest thing," he said. "If you have a big crowd you won't want to fly a six-pound object with four spinning blades on it (over the crowd)." Along w i t h avo i ding

on what officials there call remote-controlled aircraft, said

us justify contracting direct- What's next? ly with you and not soliciting More than a year after Deother proposals," Schimke schutes County and Waste to wrote. Energy signed their original

Landfill Continued from A1 In January 2014, Waste to

Energy Group signed a 15year deal

State law allows counties

w i t h D e schutes

County to install a steam boiler and fuel collection sys-

4

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tem at Knott Landfill east of

klLt ',4$6$$ ' =: : : « ~

Bend. Under the proposed plan, Waste to Energy would

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inject steam under the land-

fill to speed up the creation of gas that organic materials in landfills release. The plan faced little organized opposition or negative

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to conduct no-bid contracts as long asthe services offered are only available by one company, which Schimke said applies in this case. After the project managers learned about opposition from a resident who lived near the landfill and an en-

vironmental group that held a meeting in late February 2012, they found themselves

agreement, the Knott Land-

fill project has yet to break ground. Lutz told The Bulletin last month that h i s c o mpany's

original financing plan had fallen through, but said he expected "boots on the ground,"

in six to eight weeks. Deschutes County could walk away from the project in July thanks to a clause that mandates that Waste to Energy must start construction on

feedback from Bend residents

in a dilemma.

from when it was proposed in 2011 until its approval three years later, and was billed as a win-win for the county: Waste to Energy was respon-

How could t h e y a t t end its waste-to-energy converthe meeting without getting sion plant within 18 months caught in an argument with of the t w o p a r t ies' i n itial

sible for the estimated $20

project was environmentally friendly, as it is billed? "I am being advised to not attend these meetings for a

million startup costs. Deschutes County was, in turn,

the environmental groups that questioned whether the

signing. "If they don't get financing, the only thing we're out is the fact that we gave them 18 months and sat on our hands

guaranteedat least $240,000 as they tried" to put the projannually or 4 percent of gross couple r easons," S c himke ect together, Schimke said. profits. wrote to Hayes and Lutz. "By The county w o uld m o st Waste to Energy and invesRyan Brennecke /The Bulletin file photo attending their meeting we likely look at more consertors would make their money Methane gas is burned off last month at Knott Landfill east of Bend. As part of the federal investigagive them controL" vative ways of making moncollecting the landfill gas, re- tion into former Gov. John Kitzhaber and his fiancee, Cylvia Hayes, a subpoena sought records about The solution, they decid- ey from its landfill gas if the fining it into ethanol fuel and projects Hayes worked on, including one at the landfill. ed, was to send Haupt to take Waste to Energy deal falls selling it on the open market. notes at the meeting and re- through, Schimke said. " A m or e s t a ndard a p port back to the county so the Inflated expectations did have an early interest in text for the county's website WTEG may not achieve 99 opposition's concerns could proach would be to harvest Before Deschutes County the project. explaining the project, the percent collection efficiency," be addressed later on. the (methane) gas and run it "Susan did such a good job through an internal combuswent into contract negotiaLutz denied he had mis- emails show. the report said. tions with Waste to Energy led Deschutes County while In an email to The Bulletin, Waste to Energy Group of recording and taking notes tible engine, turning it into Group in July 2013, the county working out his waste-to-en- Haupt acknowledged she at- also assumed it would run its in our meetings, I would vote electricity," Schimke told The hired a third party, HDR En- ergy deal. tended public meetings. She machinerynearly round the for her," Lutz wrote Feb. 23, Bulletin last month. "Then we "I had ongoing contact said she had nothing to do clock year-round, with little 2012. "If she is not available could sell the power back to gineering,to conduct an independent feasibility study. with (NCPA) for months," with the county hiring HDR time allotted for u n expect- we can send a number of oth- the grid. "We could look ata more During that review, Waste Lutz said. "I sat in their offor the independent review. ed maintenance and repair, ers that we know in Bend that to Energy Group CEO Law- fices with a consultant mul- Haupt now w orks as chief which HDR said wa s al so would not stand out or repre- standard approach," Schimke rence "Randy" Lutz gave a tiple t i mes. Y ou're p r oba- e nvironmental officer f o r unrealistic. sent the County in any way." added in the same interview, list of three potential buyers bly talking to th e w rong the Oregon Department of Reg Renaud, president of As part of a sweeping in- "but it wouldn't be near as — the Northern California individual." Transportation. Haupt a l so STI Engineering, which owns quiry opened last month into financially beneficial to the Power Agency, Noble AmerNCPA officials searched noted she left HDR in Febru- the patented steam injection alleged influence peddling county." icas Energy Solutions, and former employees' email to ary 2013, four months before system, said he was confi- that toppled former Gov. John Waste to Energy Group still Direct Biogas — for the pipe- check for references to the HDR released its review. dent he could collect nearly Kitzhaber, federal investiga- has to go through permitting line-quality natural gas the Knott Landfill and Deschutes According to the county's all the gas created based on a tors are looking into Hayes with the Department of Enproject was expected to pro- County but could find none, own vendor payment doc- 10-month pilot at a landfill in and her work on the Knott vironmental Quality, which duce. (Waste to Energy later said Mario DeBernardo, an- u ments, though, HD R h a d San Diego. Landfill project. will add more time before decided to refine the methane other NCPA representative. already been paid nearly The process hasn't been The federal grand jury anything starts at the landgas into ethanol based on $30,000 by the end of Febru- tested on as wide a scale as subpoena asks for records fdl, assuming the permit ts Independent review? the market conditions at the ary 2013. the one proposed for Knott involving Hayes and 11 state approved. time.) HDR Engineering's review Timm Schimke, director LandfilL agencies. — Reporters: 406-589-4347, Lutz told HDR Engineering of the project, which cost the of the county's solid waste HDR noted Waste to EnThe records obtained by tanderson@bendbulletin.com, that he had a draft gas pur- county almost $63,000 be- department, said he was un- ergy Group's estimated prof- The Bulletin don't shed much 541-617-7829, chase agreement with North- tween December 2012 and aware of Haupt's connection its were also inflated, and it light on why the federal inbeastes@bendbulletin.com ern California Power Agency. December 2013, was not as in- to HDR when he chose the was concerned about Waste vestigation includes Hayes' But the agency told The Bulle- dependent as billed, a review company todo the indepen- to Energy's proposal to use work with the landfill. Hayes' tin no such agreement existed shows. dent review, despite her use of a landfill employee for up to emails addressed working Visit Central Oregon's HDR's June 2013 report and that it was unaware of the an HDR email and signature 500 hours annually, or about through a state agency one Knott Landfill project. highlighted several aspects of on email threads that includ- a quarter of the employee's time, as she wrote Lutz in Jane Cirrincione, an NCPA the proposed project that ap- ed Schimke and showed she work time. That request was June 2011: "What is the status spokeswoman, said the agen- peared to be inflated, includ- worked for HDR. reduced to 480 hours annual- of the project and the agreecy talked with Lutz about a ing profit estimates. But HDR Haupt wasn't the only per- ly in the signed contract. ment with the county? I did biomass project in Gridley, said it found no apparent fatal son with connections to HDR not hear back from you after See 100 life sized samples of Limiting the competition California, but had no knowl- flaws that should prevent the who was involved with the my email response about navthe latest innovative and and opposition edge — let alone a draft pur- landfill gas-to-energy project Knott Landfill project. igating ODOE (the Oregon chaseagreement — of a plan from moving forward. Michael Brown, Waste to Emails also shed some Department of Energy)," she stylish Hunter Douglas to buy gas from Knott LandBut emails between county Energy's proposed project light on how Waste to Ener- wrote. "Let me know if you window fashions! fill in Deschutes County. employees and Waste to En- manager, was a principal at gy worked with the county to are still interested in engagCirrincione gave The Bulle- ergy backers show two con- HDR until 2009. limit potential competition on ing 3EStrategies." See us also for: tin the company's documents nections between HDR EngiSchimke also said he knew the landfill project. • RetractableAwnings that show NCPA had early neering and Waste to Energy Brown worked for the compaAfter H a u p t su b m i tted • Exterior SolarScreens DOES interest in Waste to Energy's Group that raise questions ny but didn't consider that a a draft of the language the • Patio Shade Structures EVERYONE Gridley project. about the independence of the conflict of interest. county would later put on"It notably does not refer- feasibility study. "I understand that there line, Lutz responded that he'd MUMBLE? ence Deschutes County/Knott In June 2011, Cylvia Hayes are a number of aspects of like one change made that he Landfill as being part of that proposed to work for Waste this project that could raise thought would set his compa- Connect Hearing agreement," she wrote in an to Energy on a $7,100 con- questions to you," Schimke ny apart from others. COVERINGS "Under Benefits ... if someemail to The Bulletin. tract that largely consisted of wrote in an email to The BulFORMERLY As for Direct Biogas, The access to her environmental letin. "I can only repeat that thing was said that the landLEAQELDHEARINGAIDCENTER 1465 SW Knoll Ave., Bend Bulletin could find no compa- network and having her set I did not feel that M ichael fill gas was being converted www.classic-coverings.com ny under that name. But Bill up public meetings, track pub- Brown's connection to HDR to a green energy fuel, it will Hanck, an energy consultant, lic response and create a me- was ... significant as he had significantly limit the numsaid a former company of his dia outreach plan. been separated from HDR ber of would be competitors," •• g ) that no longer exists, Directed Hayes didn't respond to re- for a number of years prior to Lutz wrote in an Aug. 8, 2011 BioGas, was a potential green quests for comment for this his involvement with WTEG, email to Haupt and Hayes. energy broker — not a buyer article. Susan Haupt's role with the T he e m ails a l s o s h o w — for Waste to Energy. Under the contract, Hayes project was very minor, and Schimke worked with Lutz to "That's pretty typical for a hired Susan Haupt, then a was also very early in the limit outside interest and jusproject like this when you're senior environmental project project." tify the county not putting out trying to change the tires on manager at HDR EngineerAnd, he said, "The HDR a bid for the contract. a car that's moving rapidly ing, to work with her on the report was, I think, very thorOn Aug. 9, 2011, Schimdown the highway," Hanck Waste to Energy project, the ough and very critical of this ke emailed Lutz details of said about Directed BioGas proposed contract and emails proposal." the public notice the county Bonded L o cal Since 1988 being listed incorrectly as a show. In its report, HDR noted would put in local media. Need Help with Choresf JUST ASK! "Note the sentence that says potential buyer. H ayes listed Haupt as a Waste to Energy Group estiLutz did provide a letter of staff member of her compa- mated it would be able to col- 'pilot or experimental.' Ore— We Clean Out interest from Noble Americas ny, 3E Strategies, who would lect 99 percent of the volatile gon law uses this terminology Rentals Garages Storage Sheds Trash Removal Energy Solutions, the second take notes at meetings, con- landfill gas, far above the 75 as an example of conditions Yard Cleanup ETC. prospective buyer, which was duct interviews and organize percent collection rate that is that would justify sole-source more than a year old by the meetings that included land- industry standard. That fig- contracting. Although we do errandsetc@gmx.com w w w.errandsetcllc.com time of HDR's review. Noble fill neighbors and members ure is important because land- not consider this a pilot projconfirmed the letter was legit- of Hayes' environmental net- fill gas is highly toxic. ect, it is experimental, and M ajor Credit Cards Accepted CS @ @ "HDR is of the opinion that using that terminology helps imate and that the company work. Haupt also wrote the

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AS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

Terror attacks disrupt voting in Nigeria By Michelle Faul and Haruna Umar

eastern Nigeria, where the military Friday announced

The Associated Press

it had cleared the Islamic ex-

ABUJA, Nigeria — Boko

tremists from all major centers, including the headquarpeople, including a legisla- ters of their so-called Islamic tor, and scared hundreds of caliphate. people from polling stations Nearly 60 million people in the northeast, but millions have cards to vote, and for the voted across Nigeria on Sat- first time there is a possibility urday in the most closely con- that a challenger can defeat a Haram extremists killed 41

L

i...

tested presidential race in the Lalo de Almeida I New York Times News Service

Alzimar Coelho, left, prays after consumingayahuasca, a psychedelic brew used in the Amazon basin for centuries, during a ceremony at a temple on the outskirts of Ji-parana, Brazil. The

provision of ayahuasca to inmates onshort furloughs reflects a quest to ease pressure on Brazil's prison system.

Brazilian inmatesget therapy — with a hallucinogenictea By Simon Romero New York Times News Service

J I-PARANA, Brazil — A s

test aspects of this philosophy at a compound in a sprawling prison complex in Porto Vel-

the night sky enveloped this

ho. Judges and wardens allow

outpost in B r azil's Amazon b asin, the ceremony at t h e

about 10 inmates from maximum-security prisons in the

open-air temple began simply enough.

city to live in the Acuda building, a former army installation.

Dozens of adults and chil-

Dozens of other prisoners from

dren, all dad in white, stood in a line. A holy man handed each a cup of ayahuasca, a muddy-looking hallucinogenic brew. They gulped it down;

surrounding penitentiaries attend Acuda's therapy sessions each day. Inside the compound, the

some vomited. Hymns were

They perform ayurvedic massage onone another. Theylearn

sung. More ayahuasca was consumed. By midnight, the congregantsseemed strangely energized. Then the dancing began.

sitting president in the high-

360 legislators to the House of Assembly, where the opposition currently has a slight edge over Jonathan's party.

Electoral Commission. That

Voting for 13 constituencies

on the Atlantic coast.

was postponed until April because of shortages of bal-

fected. Three newly imported

lot papers, electoral officials

said. Nigeria's political land-

includes some areas of Lagos, a megacity of 20 million and Nigeria's commercial capital Even the president was afcard readersfailed to recognize the fingerprints of Jonathan and his wife. Biometric

cards and readers are being years ago when the main op- used for the first time to disscape was transformed two

nation's history. stakes contest to govern AfIn electoral violence else- rica's richest and most popuwhere, three people including lous nation. a soldier were shot and killed The front-runners among in political thuggery in south- 14 candidates ar e P r esiern Rivers state, and two car dent GoodluckJonathan, a bombs exploded at polling 57-year-old Christian from stations in the southeast but the south, and former milino one was injured, accord- tary dictator Muhammadu ing to police. Buhari, 72, from the predomiAll the Boko Haram attacks took place in n orth-

Kayode Idowu, spokesman and fair elections that the of the Independent National whole world will accept."

nantly Muslim north.

Voters also are electing

position parties formed a coalition and for the first time

courage the kind of fraud that

united behind one candidate, Buhari. Dozens of legislators defected from J onathan's party. Polling will continue today in some areas where new machines largely failed to read

Afterward, Jonathan wiped s weat from hi s b row a n d

voters' biometric cards, said

a nation, we can conduct free

has marred previous votes. urged people to be patient as he had been, telling Channels TV: "I appeal to all Nigerians to be patient no matter the pains it takes as long as if, as

. US.Cellular.

inmates practice meditation. skills like motorcyde maintenance. A furniture workshop

gives them access to tools like saws, hammers and drills. And

they tend a garden, growing across the Amazon, where aya- vegetables and the plants used Such rituals are a f i xture

huasca has been consumed for centuries, and entire religions

to make ayahuasca.

chedelic concoction. But the

is thought to be rare. In one short-lived e x p eriment in the United States in the early 1960s, researchers from

Treating inmates with psyhave coalesced around the psy- chedelic drugs a n ywhere ceremony one night this month was different: Among those imbibing from the holy man's decanter were prison inmates, convicted of crimes such as murder, kidnapping and rape. "I'm finally realizing I was on the wrongpath in this life," said Celmiro de Almeida, 36, who is

HarvardUniversity under the direction of the psychologist Timothy Leary gave psilocybin, a drug derived from psychoactive mushrooms, to in-

off your old contract, LiP to $350 Per line.

mates at a prison in Concord,

serving a sentence for homicide Massachusetts. "It's certainly novel among at a prison four hours away on a road that winds through the prisoners, but ayahuasca has jungle. "Each experience helps great potential because unme communicate with my vic- der optimal conditions, it can tim to beg for forgiveness," said produce a transformativeexde Almeida, who has taken perience in a person," said ayahuascanearly 20 times at Dr. Charles Grob, a professor the sanctuary here. of psychiatry at the UCLA The provision of a hallu- School of Medicine who has cinogen to inmates on short conducted extensive studies on furloughs in the middle of the ayahuasca. rain forest reflects a continuing The supervisors at Acuda, quest for ways to ease pressure who obtain a judge's permison Brazil's prison system. The

sion to take about 15 prisoners

country's inmate population has doubled since the start

once a month to the temple ceremony,say they are mindful of the risks of ayahuasca, commonly called Daime in

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550,000, strainingunderfunded prisons rife with human rights Brazil or referred to as tea. At violations and violent uprisings the same time, Acuda's theracomplete withbeheadings. pists consume the brew with One of the bloodiest prison

the inmates, as well as with the

revolts in recent decades took occasional prison guard who place in the nearby city of Por- volunteers to accompany the to Velho, Brazil, in 2002, when group. "This is how it should be," at least 27 inmates were killed at the Urso Branco prison. said Virgqio Siqueira, 55, a reAround the same time, Acuda,

tired police officer who works

a pioneering prisoners' rights group in Porto Velho, began offeringinmates therapy sessions inyoga, meditation and Reiki, a healing ritual directing energy

as a guard at the prison complex that includes Acuda. "It's gratifying to know that we can

IILfl afllll

•e

sit here in the forest, drink our

Daime, sing our hymns, exist in peace." apatient's body. Many people in B r azil, Two years ago, the volunteer where conservative politicians therapists at Acuda had a new are growing in strength as they idea: Why not give the inmates vow to crack down on crime in ayahuasca, as well? The Ama- a country with more homicides zonian brew, which is generally per year than any other, remade by blending and boiling main unconvinced. Therapists a vine (Banisteriopsis caapi) who volunteer at Acuda said with a leaf (Psychotria viridis), they had lost clients in their priis growing in popularity in Bra- vate practices who disagreed from the practitioner's hands to

zil, the United States and other countries.

Acuda had trouble finding a place where the inmates could drink ayahuasca, but they were finally accepted by an offshoot here of Santo Daime,

with providing such attention

to convicts. Some relatives of victims who suffered at the hands of the Acuda prisoners contend that the project is

unfair.

"Where are the massages

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a Brazilian religion founded in and the therapy for us'?s asked the 1930s that blends Cathol- Paulo Freitas, 48, a manager at icism, African traditions and the t rance c ommunications

with spirits popularized in the

aleather factorywhose 18-year-

old daughter, Naiara, a college student, was kidnapped, raped

19th century by a Frenchman known as Allan Kardec.

and murdered in Porto Velho in

lieve that inmates must suffer,

this corner of the Amazon.

inmates as human beings with

extinguished by that man, but

2013by agroup of men, a crime "Many people in Brazil be- that stunned many people in

Freitas said he had been enduring hunger and depravity," said Euza Beloti, 40, a psy- shocked to learn recently that chologist with Acuda. "This one of the men convicted in thinking bolsters a s y stem the killing of his daughter was where prisoners return to so- expected to be transfer red ciety more violent than when soon into Acuda's care. "This they entered prison." At Acu- is utterly revolting," he said. da, she said, "we simply see "My daughter's dreams were he will be allowed to go into the the capacityto change." Beloti and other therapists jungle and drink his tea."

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B4 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

FIBER MARKET DAY

WASHINGTON WEEK

Buehler draws a crowd at townhall

WASHINGTON-

U.S. HOUSEVOTE • Democrats and Republicans in the House of Representatives crossed the aisle this week, working together to pass the $214 billion Medicare Accessand CHIP Reauthorization Act of 2015. Thebill, which passed 392-37 on Thursday, would extend the Children's Health Insurance Program through Sept. 30, 2017, andstabilize physician payments under Medicare, among other acts. Thirty-three Republicans joined four Democrats in voting against the bill.

«T

By Kailey Fisicaro The Bulletin 5

State Rep. Knute Buehler

of Bend had a large turnout at his first town hall Saturday

'"-E

morning. Around 70 people attended the event at St. Charles Bend to seeBuehler,a freshman

Republican in the Oregon House, speak with constituents about what's been going on in Salem. "We've had a wonderful

r

time at the Legislature so far,"

Walden (R)......................... Y Bonamioi (D)...................... Y Blumenauer (D)................. Y DeFazio (D) ........................ Y Schrader (D)...................... Y

Buehler said. The comment got a laugh from attendees. In light of former Gov. John Kitzhaber's recent resignation, Buehler has already seen a

ell

,t

.Y•

lot happen in his time as a

• The House on Wednesday also passed its fiscal year 2016 budget resolution. The budget won't become law but could influence what the final fiscal year 2016 budget looks like. It would cut domestic spending by $5.5 trillion over 10 years, according to Reuters, and increase defense spending. The resolution passed 228199, with all yes votes coming from Republicans. Of the novotes, 17 Republicans joined182 Democrats. I/I/alden (R)......................... Y Bonamioi (D)......................N Blumenauer (D).................N DeFazio (D) ........................N Schrader (D) ......................N

U.S. SENATEVOTE • The Senate also passed a budget resolution along party lines on Friday, voting 52-46 in support of the budget after hours of voting on politically charged amendments. The amendments, according to The Washington Post, were largely to allow senators to draw attention to their pet causes, ranging from paid sick leave to defensespending. Forty-two Democrats were joined by two Independents and two Republicans in voting against the resolution. Meddey (D)........ Wyden (D) ......... — SheilaG.Miller, The Bulletin

STATE NEWS ear Springfield

r

representative.

.P

Photos by Tess Freeman/The Bulletin

Meghan Pieper, 9, left, and her neighbor Sahara Lucas, 11, of Sisters, play with their two favorite alpacas, Paladin, left, and Typhoon, during Fiber Market Day in Prineville.

"I don't know if I know what normal is," Buehler said.

Buehler, a doctor, began by talking about what it was like

o o o w ers i s a anima s an e i r coa s

to transition from campaigning to working in the House. eYou quickly have to turn

the poetry of the campaign into the prose of legislation," Buehler said.

And he's dived right into that prose, explaining he has introduced upward of 25 bills

so far. Buehler's goal is to focus on what he thinks of as second-tier issues, ones that he

By Kailey Fisicaro

can make a more progress on as a freshman representative,

The Bulletin

instead of the top-tier issues

that are more polarizing for representatives.

PRINEVILLE — Coats

of many fibers dotted the greens of the Crook County Fairgrounds on Saturday at Fiber Market Day. Vendors gathered to sell their rugs, blankets, yarns and sweaters and show some of the animals that provided the fiber. The Pieper family, owners of

What appeared to be a

g; I

t

decidedlyolderdemographic directed a wide variety of questions at Buehler during their hour plus with him. Bend resident Michael Funke, 68, involved with the

u

Panorama Ranch between Sisters and Tumalo, was

Central Oregon Coalition for Access, broughtup theM irror Pond project. What's proposed is taking down the dam and

among the participants. Darrell and Barbara Pieper,

replacing it with a new structure that would maintain cur-

both 81, started the ranch in

rent water levels, along with

2000. Their son, Scott, his wife, Julie, and their daugh-

waterfront redevelopment. Funke explained he would like to see the river return to a nat-

ter, Meghan, 10, round out

the rest of the generations living and working on the

r

53-acre ranch.

s

The Piepers brought along three of their 28 alpacas: Dawn, a white female,

Typhoon, a rose gray male and Paladin, a brown male. All three are 10 months

old — weaned and ready for sale. Depending on whom you spoke to. "Paladin's not for sale," said Meghan, reminding her mom and giving the animal a loving stroke. Julie Pieper, 49, admits she, too, still thinks the ani-

mals are cute. "Oh absolutely," said Julie, looking at her furry creatures. "It's just funbottom line, it's fun ... they

all have their individual personalties." The personalities can be

Shirley DeMaris, owner of Silhouette Sheep in Bend, picks dirt out of sheep wool on top of a skirting table Saturday during the Fiber Market Day event in Prineville. The event is the main fundraiser for the High Desert Wool Growers.

ural flow, especially because he is a fly fisherman, but he doesn't like Buehler's idea of a potential funding source. "I'm all for taking down the dam, I think that any impediment to the flow of water makes for an unhealthy river

— I'm not in favor of funding it through the urban renewal

project on Mirror Pond," Funke said. "I would encourage you on how $5 million could be spent better on civil rights, access and (American Disability Act) compliance."

To learn moreabout the Pieper's alpacas visit: benclbulletin.com/fibermarket

O

With House Bill 3283, Bue-

usually at humans. "They will spit at each

hler would like to see a potential $5 million in lottery bonds help fund the project. An urban renewal district could

other," Julie Pieper said.

"It's, 'get out of my face.'" But friendly or not, like all

generate additional funds, a

livestock, there is a cycle of life, and sometimes that life

park district official has said. Buehler responded by say-

includes a sale.

ing that he would like to see

And many of the owners at Saturday's event had themselves gone through phases of life before starting to raise fiber animals.

more access and compliance

• Gearhart:Mayor easily survives recall efforts,B3 • Springfield:Student body president at Umpqua Community College arrested in connection with jailhouse incident,B3

friendly or loving. Still, the animals don't always get along. The Piepers confirmed alpacas do spit, although, not

Well shot!

Bend sawmil reopensafter shutdown, gainsemployeesin 19'l5

Reader photos

Send us your best outdoor photos at bendbulletin.coml readerphotos.Your entries will appear online, and we'll choose the best for publication in the Outdoors section. Submission requirements: Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took a photo, any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and contact info. Photos selected for print must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

See Fiber /B2

carried out as well, but there is Meghan Pieper pushes aside the fur of an alpaca to show the density of the fiber during Fiber Market Day in Prineville on

always going to be a limit on money and how many differ-

Saturday afternoon.Meghan grew up on Panorama Ranch,which raises Huacaya andSuri alpacas for their fleece.

ent projects can be done.

SeeBuehler/B2

YESTERYEAR

Compiled by Don Hoiness

from archived copiesofThe Bulletin at Des Chutes County Historical Society.

100 YEARSAGO For the week ending March 28, 1915

Rabies dyingout Theepidemicofrabies among cotes, dogs and other animals of the outside counties of Oregon, which has been

prevalent for several months, is Here'sa championhen apparently dying out according Bend hens are just as good at to State Health Officer Calvin laying big eggs and repeating S. White today. He says that theperformance forseveral this is indicated in the few cas- times in succession as the hens es nowbeing reported to his of Hood River or any of the office. other places that have been Dr. White stated that not one getting into the limelight with of the heads of animals examegg stories lately. The Bend ined duringthe past weekby champion is ownedby Mrs. the bacteriologists showed trac- W.P. Vandevert and is a White es of rabies and believes that, Leghorn. This bird recently owingto the stringent rules in laid three eggs, one every other force, the disease will soonbe day, all of perfect shape and entirely stamped out.

formation and of extra size, the

measurements being sevenand three quarters inches by six

thoroughly overhauled; the log carriage repaired and new

and one quarter. We have rea-

stringers laid on the track so

son to knowthat one, at least, of these eggs was very good to eat and are ready to apply the

that it is in good shape for the coming season. The starting of the mill gives employment to 22 men in addition to the regular yard employees, while in the woods eight are now engaged in logging. More willbe added to the logging crew at a later date. The mill is running an eight hour day, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. SeeYesteryear/B5

test to more or to other marketable products of the country.

Twenty-two employed After beingshut down since last fall the saw mill of The

Bend Company started up againon Monday. Duringthe shut down the mill has been


B2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

E VENT TODAY RIVERHOUSERENDEZVOUS: Featuring paddlers divided by

age group, types ofboatand gender who will test their skills and endurance on the quarter-mile whitewater course; 10 a.m.; free for spectators, $10-$15 for American Canoe Association competitors; Riverhouse Convention Center and Hotel, 3075 U.S. Highway 97, Business, Bend;www.tumalocreek. com or 541-317-9407. A NOVELIDEAKICKOFF: Get a preview of the novel and the programs for the 2015 communitywide reading project, with a demonstration by Bend Karate Club; 2 p.m.; free; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; www.deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1032. SPAGHETTIFEED FOR HONOR FLIGHT:Help raise money to send WWII veterans to Washington D.C., all proceeds go to the Honor Flight of Eastern Oregon, part of the Bend Heroes Foundation; 4-6 p.m.; $10 suggested donation; Jake's Diner, 2210 NW Highway 20, Bend; 541-390-9932. TIM ANDMYLES THOMPSON: The Nashville folk duo performs; 6:30 p.m.; $15-$20 suggested donation; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 NW Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830. NEW KINGSTON:TheBrooklyn, New York, reggae band performs, with Arise Roots and Realize; 8 p.m.; $10; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

MONDAY A NOVELIDEA:BOOK DISCUSSION: Read and discuss "ATale for the Time Being," the Deschutes Public Library's community read selection; 6-7:30 p.m.; free; Paulina Springs Books,422 SW SixthSt.,Redmond; www.deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1032.

TUESDAY NATURALHISTORYPUB: "WATERMASTER:WATER HISTORY OF THE DESCHUTES": A screening of the documentaryabout the history of water management in the Deschutes Basin and the legacy of Watermaster Bob Main; 5:30 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174. A NOVELIDEA:BOOK DISCUSSION: Read and discuss "ATale for the Time Being," the Deschutes Public Library's community read selection; 6 p.m.; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St.,

ENDA R

To submit an event, visit bendbulletin.comlevents and click "+ Add Event." Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Questions? Call 541-383-0351 or email communitylifelbendbulletin.com.

Bend; www.deschuteslibrary.org or 541-312-1032. "THE BREAKFAST CLUB: 30TH ANNIVERSARYEDITION": A special showing of the pop culture classic featuring the brat pack; 7:30 p.m.; $12.50; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 and IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents. com or 844-462-7342. COCKTAILCABARET:Featuring 10 voices of Bend singing selections of musical theatre; 8 p.m.; $10; Dogwood Cocktail Cabin, 147 NW Minnesota Ave., Bend; www. facebook.com/farmtoshaker or 541-706-9949. Submitted photo

WEDNESDAY THE SILENTCOMEDY:The San Diego-based Americana, folk and rock'n' roll band performs; 7 p.m.; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School,700 NW Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com or 541-382-5174. C.J. BOYD:The looper performs, with Lore Uprise; $3, 8 p.m.; Reed Pub,1141 SECentennial St., Bend; 541-312-2800. JAKE DANIELSANDANDREW OUELLETTE:Featuring live comedy by Jake Daniels and Andrew Ouellette; 8 p.m.; $8 plus fees in advance, $10 at the door; The Summit Saloon & Stage,125 NW Oregon Ave., Bend; www. bendcomedy.com or 541-419-0111. DEAD WINTERCARPENTERS: The Americana-roots band performs, with Honey Don't; 9

Brooklyn, New York, reggae band New Kingston performs at 8 tonight at Volcanic Theatre Pub. www.volcanictheatrepub.com or 541-323-1881.

EXHIBIT OPENING: "GROWINGUP WESTERN":Look at the essential roles women and children played in providing labor, support and community in the High Desert150

FRIDAY

years ago; 10a.m.; $12adults; $10

SPRING ARTHOP:Stroll downtown Bend and the Old Mill District to enjoy art, wine, music, food and fun

seniors; $7 youth; free for children 4 and younger; The High Desert Museum, 59800 S. Highway 97, Bend; www.highdesertmuseum.org or 541-382-4754. LIVING EASTERADVENTURE: Interactive tour through the last week of Jesus' life and resurrection; live performances, games and lunch; 11 a.m.; Highland Baptist Church, 3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond; www.hbcredmond.org or 541-548-4161. "NFINITYCHAMPIONS LEAGUE 2":A showing of 30 of the country's most decorated cheerleading teams in competition; 12:55 p.m.; $15; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 and IMAX,680 SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www.fathomevents.com. EASTER BUNNYSWIM AND UNDERWATEREGGHUNT: Participate in contests and win prizes; 1 p.m.; Cascade Swim Center,465 SW Rimrock Way, Redmond; 541-548-7275. REDMONDVFWCOMMUNITY RECOGNITIONBANQUET:An appreciation dinner for certain people and organizations who have helped the VFW in their effort to aid and comfort other veterans and their families; 6 p.m.; $10, $5 for children ages 5-12, free for children 5 and younger; Deschutes VFW Post 4108, 1836 Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-548-4108. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Jon Abernathy will present his popular new book"Bend Beer: A History of Brewing in Central Oregon."; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books, 422 SWSixth St.,Redmond; 541-526-1491. FRANK KINGANDALEX ELKIN:

as we celebrateour community and

the arts; 5 p.m.; through Bend. "THE 25TH ANNUALPUTNAM COUNTY SPELLINGBEE": A musical comedy about a fictional spelling bee set in a geographically ambiguous Putnam Valley Middle School, opening-night reception at 6:30 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and seniors; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. p.m.; $8plusfeesinadvance, $12 at the door; Volcanic Theatre AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Jon Pub, 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; Abernathy will present his popular www.volcanictheatrepub.com or new book"Bend Beer: A History 541-323-1881. of Brewing in Central Oregon"; 6:30 p.m.; $5; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W Hood St., Sisters; THURSDAY 541-549-0866. A NOVELIDEA:ORIGAMI: Learn to "ELSA ANDFRED": A showing fold origami with Wabi Sabi owner of the 2014 movie about two Barbara Campbell; free, registration neighbors; 7:30 p.m.; free; required; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Redmond Public Library, 827 SW Library, 134 SE ESt., Madras; www. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; www. jcld.org or 541-475-3351. deschuteslibrary.org/Redmond; SMOKEY BRIGHTS:The Seattle 541-312-1032. "NFINITYCHAMPIONS LEAGUE 2": pop band performs, with Modern Kin and The Swing Letters; 9 A showing of 30 of the country's p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, most decorated cheerleading teams 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; in competition; 7 p.m.; $15; Regal www.volcanictheatrepub.com or Old Mill Stadium 16 and IMAX, 680 541-323-1881. SW Powerhouse Drive, Bend; www. fathomevents.com. SATURDAY SCOTT PEMBERTON GROUP: The Portland rock, blues and funk band 2015 CENTRALOREGONBEE performs; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old SCHOOL:A beginner's class St.FrancisSchool,700 NW Bond exploring honey bee culture and St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com how to managea honeybeecolony; or 541-382-5174. 9 a.m.; $5 for members, $25 for BE CALMHONCHO:The indienonmembers; Partner's in Care, rock and blues band performs; 9 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend; www. p.m.; $5; Volcanic Theatre Pub, cobeekeeping.org/beeschool.html 70 SW Century Drive, Bend; or 541-420-0423.

Live comedyfeaturing speaker, comedian and Mental Health

Activist, Frank King, and Alex Elkin; 7 p.m.; $23-$51; The Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www. towertheatre.org or 541-301-9686. "THE 25TH ANNUALPUTNAM COUNTY SPELLINGBEE": A musical comedy about a fictional spelling bee set in a geographically ambiguous Putnam Valley Middle School; 7:30 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and seniors; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626.

Bend; www.volcanictheatrepub. com or 541-323-1881.

April 5

April 10

GOOD NEWS EASTERHUNT: Find eggs, candy, and prizes; 9:30 a.m.; Trinity Lutheran Church, 2550 NE Butler Market Road, Bend; 541-382-1832. THE GREATSUNRIVERRESORT EASTER EGG HUNT: Hunt for all the eggs you can find;10 a.m.; $15; Sunriver Resort, 17600 Center Drive, Sunriver; www.sunriverresort.ticketbud.com. "THE 25TH ANNUALPUTNAM COUNTY SPELLINGBEE": A musical comedy about a fictional spelling bee set in a geographically ambiguous Putnam Valley Middle School; 3 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and seniors; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. METAL SUNDAYMATINEE: Featuring Vanquish the King, Existential Depression and Gravewitch; 4 p.m.; JC's Bar 8 Grill, 642 NW Franklin Ave, Bend; 541-383-3000.

"LEE ATAPPOMATTOX": A oneman-show set moments before Lee's surrender to Gen. Grant in 1865, in celebration of the150th anniversary of the end of the Civil War; 7 p.m.; $23 plus fees, $13 for students; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre. org or 541-317-0700. "THE 25TH ANNUALPUTNAM COUNTY SPELLINGBEE": A musical comedy about a fictional spelling bee set in a geographically ambiguous Putnam Valley Middle School; 7:30 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and seniors; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626. "MONSIEUR LAZHAR":A showing of the 2011 drama about an immigrant of Algeria taking over a Canadianclassroom; 7:30 p.m.; Rodriguez Annex, Jefferson County Library, 134 SE E St., Madras; 541-475-3351.

April 6

GREENTEAMMOVIE NIGHT:A film about climate change science and

skeptics, andshowsthe organizing efforts for the international climate rally last September; 6:30 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 NE Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504.

April 8 MASTERS OF SOUL: Performers pay tribute to the iconic names in the history of Motor City and M otown; 7:30 p.m.;$30-$45 plus fees; Tower Theatre, 835 NW Wall St., Bend; www.towertheatre.org or 541-317-0700. THE GIVINGTREE:The rock'n' roll band performs, with The Cerny

Brothers; 8 p.m.; $8plusfees in advance, $10 at the door; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 SWCentury Drive,

Continued from B1 Darrell Pieper was a engineer for the design and con-

Continued from B1 The lawmaker said he likes the Mirror Pond Project for three main reasons:It's going to make for a healthier river, it will allow for more recre-

7 ". (

Pakistan and Saudi Arabia. Scott and Julie Pieper owned

" ilr":~ ,"„'.

=:: j

landcan thenbe better used to generate economic revenue,he

" i...

an environmental geochemistry businesswith mobile lab-

;t.i/z.'

~

/'

oratories. From 1994 to 2004,

— iaLr .I

theyserved a lot ofAirForce bases, cleaning up chemicals

' •

.

1

I

I

43

when the bases would be shut

down. But when Darrell and Barbara Pieper asked their son anddaughter-in-law if they would help with a ranch in

the top of theother hind leg.

~ll

E -..~

Tess Freeman/The Bulletin

Wool Growers that puts on

Fiber Market Day. There, she sold yarn from the 50 Angora goats, Gotland sheepand Shet-

land sheep onher 5-acre farm, Raven's Beak, in Powell Butte.

Long said she and her husband, Gary, like the Piepers, haddiffe rent careersbeforebe-

coming fiber farmers. Reaching retirement in Tucson,Arizona, a few years back, they

From there, raw fleece is spent outsideinstead of in the made into bats, which arelarge air-conditioned buildings they strips, and the roving is spun into yarn.

With the yarn, aperson can knit, crochetorweave among other uses.

r i c h," F u n k e conceptof the bill and said that it, along with other second-ti-

responded. "Everyonehastheir opinion,"

Buehler said.'That's forthe vot-

er iss ueshe champions, is one that the Legislature can actu-

ersto decide, notyou or I."

ally sit down and discuss over

kfisicaro@bendbulletin.com

tions, Buehler revealed his sup-

x

Sahara Lucas, 11, looksonas her friend Meghan Pieper hangs onto her dad, Scott Pieper, on

realized summers were too hot

rolls of the fiber. The bats are stretched into roving, like thick

at some point.

Buehler saidhe supports the t he

local to Bend as Mirror Pond.

(

Still, with a smaller ranch like

"We'll start at 8 a.m. and be

sures that nurses have a say about the care that they're delivering," said Coats-Sellers, who pointed out that all people come into contact with nurses

time to come up with the best asked of Buehler focused on solution. stateissues not necessarily as — Reporter: 541-383-0325,

is in June when the animals Saturday at Fiber Market Day. The Piepers were one of the vendors showing off their alpaca fiber give birth and are sheared. during the event.

doneby6p.m.," Juliesaid."And that's ashort lunch break." The shearing is doneby laying the animal onits side, starting at the top of the hind leg, rolling the fiber over up to the backbone, flipping the animal to itsother side and shearing to

more than 10 years, but HB 469 would try to strengthen that law. "What this bill does, it en-

Fielding more than 10 ques-

lie agreed. The ranch lifestyle and caring for alpacashave proved to

Panorama, the shearing takes just one, long day and the help of an expert traveling shearer who visits eachyear.

more; 7 p.m.;$25 per person; Old

Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend; www.bendticket.com or 541-330-8841.

A majority of the questions

l 'ye:

Central Oregon, Scott and Ju-

be relaxing. Their busiest time

Sald. "For

541-241-4990. WALKTO CUREDIABETES: A 2.4-mile family friendly walk to raise awareness of diabetes, proceeds benefit diabetes research, check in at1 p.m.; free; 2 p.m.; Riverbend Park, 799 SW Columbia St., Bend; www.walk.jdrf.org or 503-643-1995. KEEPERS OFTHE FAITH QUARTET: The Southern gospel group performs; 6 p.m.; free, donations accepted; Redmond Assembly of God Church, 1865 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-923-3085. THE WALDORF SCHOOL OFBEND WANDERLUSTBALL: Featuring live music, a silent auction and

a safe nurse staffing law for

ational opportunities and the

i;

April 11

www.cascadesacademy.orgor

April 7

Buehler

struction of airports around

"THE 25TH ANNUALPUTNAM COUNTY SPELLINGBEE": A musical comedy about a fictional spelling bee set in a geographically ambiguous Putnam Valley Middle School; 7:30 p.m.; $22, $19 for students and seniors; 2nd Street Theater, 220 NE Lafayette Ave., Bend; www.2ndstreettheater.com or 541-312-9626.

CASCADES ACADEMY RUMMAGE SALE:Featuring books, clothes, IAMSU:The California hip-hop artist performs, with Rome Fortune, children's toys, sports equipment, furniture, and more to benefit the doors open at 7p.m.; 8 p.m.; spring Upper School Traveling $20 plus feesin advance,$23 at School to Washington,D.C.;9 the door; Domino Room, 51 NW a.m.; Cascades Academy, 19860 Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. Tumalo Reservoir Road, Bend; bendticke t.com or800-922-8499.

Fiber the world before he "retired" and began raising alpacas.He served onengineering teams for airports in Los Angeles,

April 9

used to workin.

Central Oregon soundedlike a good solution. "We came through Bend and liked it," Michele Long said. The Longs have stayed

Michele Long, 63, is chair-

since 2010. — Reporter: 541-383-0325,

woman for the High Desert

kfisfcaro@bendbuifetfn.com

The ranch lifestyle and caring for alpacas have proved to be relaxing. Their busiest time is in June when the animals give birth and are sheared.

port for solar energy and education reform, his disapproval of raising the minimum wage and disagreementwith inclusionary zoning usedto encourage aff ordablehousing. Lynda Coats-Sellers with the Oregon Nursing Association, and who worked alongside Buehler as a St. Charles Bend nurse, addressed Oregon House Bill 469. Coats-Sellers

C om p l e m e n t s

explained the state has had

w ww . c o m p l e m e n t s h o m e . c o m

Yotlil'f H ATTENTIONGENTRAL OREGON SUMMER CAMPS A'CTIVlTY GlJIDIl A guide toCentralOregonand out-of-area camps, programs,andactivities for children of allages

Call, 5<4i1 -882-1 81 1 To reserve your ad space in e

Summer Youth Guide Publishes Friday, April17 2 15 Adv rtising ~eadlin:. Friday, April, ~15

The Bulletin iS in the PrOCeSS Of COmPiling a liSt Of Summer CamPS in Central OregOn. PleaSefill Out thiS fOrm tOVerify infOrmatiOn in Order tO be COnSidered fOr PubliCatiOn in the Summer Youth ACtiVity Guide.

Email infOrmatiOn to: SummercampS@bendbujletjFLCom

Mail form to: The Bulletin, Attn: Martha ROgerS, P.O.BOX6020, Bend, OR 9702 CamP HOSt:

Mi~ ocation: Wedsite: Phone:

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate •

••

TheB u lletin

H o me I n t e ri o r s

541.322.7337

Deadline to submit: April 3, 2015

The Bulletin ~ Serving Central Oregan since 1903


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

B3

RKGON

E orttoreca Ma orWi o in ear art ais w i e mar in Gearhart resident Harold Gable started the recall effort in November, filing a petition with Mayor Dianne Widdop easily City Administrator Chad Sweet. On his form, survived a recall effort.

he and other recall support-

Roughly 64 percent of the voters who returned ballots in the special election opted to keep Widdop, The Daily Astorian reported Friday. "There is no question as to

dop has a lot of support, Gable said, but he doesn't think

The Associated Press

ers are "just going to keep on keeping on."

GEARHART — Gearhart

The vote showed that Wid-

Gable cited (Mayor Dianne) Widdop's "abuse of leadership, lack of transparency and strong personal bias."

the people who voted to keep

her thoroughly examined the history leading up to the recall.

requesting that a business this," Widdop said of the large Gable started the recall effort owner remove a candidate's margin. in November, filing a petition sign from a window; inapproShe said she hopes the with City Administrator Chad priately used the word "we" to coastal community can put Sweet. On his form, Gable suggest she was speaking for the matter to rest. "We've got cited Widdop's "abuse of lead- the entire City Council; and our goals; we have a really ership,lack of transparency publicly denounced a candidate's ability to serve in public good City Council. Let's work and strong personal bias." together and move forward," Among specific complaints office, citing his temper. Widdop said. were that Widdop secretWiddop disagreed with GaVoter turnout was about 55 ly recorded a conversation; ble's accusations. percent. exceeded her authority by After the defeat, Gable said how people have felt about

The city of Gearhart must

Gearhart resident Harold

foot the bill for the election. The elections office will send

AROUND THE STATE Buut CupSlZSS — Curry CountySheriff JohnWardsaid amanfrom CottageGrovedied Saturday whenaboat overturned in 12-to 14-foot swells at themouthof the RogueRiver. Thesheriff said the18-foot boat capsizedabout300yards from theshore in Gold Beachwhile trying to cross thebarout to sea. Deputies found56-year-old ThomasWhiting face downin thewaterandhis nephew,Charlie Johnsonof Cottage Grove,clinging to aseatcushion. ParamedicsperformedCPRon Whiting, but hecould not be saved.Deputiesthrewa lifeline to the 36-year-oldnephew,who was taken toCurry GeneralHospital to betreated for hypothermia. ALabrador retrieveraboardthe boatwasstillmissing Saturdayafternoon. OfflCSF uttuCk —A Prinevile manaccused of repeatedly hitting a police officer with ahammer haspleadednotguiltyto attempted murder and other charges.TrevorTrollopesmiled andwavedas heappearedbyvideo Friday inCrookCounty Circuit Court. Policesaidthe 25-year-old attacked Prineville policeSgt. JimmyO'Daniel during ajewelrystore burglary last weekend. He allegedly hit the officer onthe headat least12times. Acitizen on a-ride-alongwith O'Danielwasableto helpstop theattackand subdue the burglar.Trollope isbeingheld on$500,000bail. He's dueback in court on April28. Prineville policesaid O'Danielsufferedasevere concussion and willneed severalweeksto recover.

the city an invoice, but the final cost has not been tabu-

lated, according to Sweet and elections officials. The estimated cost is $6,000 to $8,000. " I'm glad t h i s election is over," Sweet said. "I'd like to get back to work for Gearhart."

House explosluu —Firefighters respondingtoa reportofan explosion ata house insoutheast Portlandfounda40-year-old manin thefrontyard with second-degreeblackpowder burnsto hisfaceand chest. Firespokesman ChrisSchimmersaidthe unidentified manwastaken to a hospital late Fridayafternoon. He was reportedin stable condition. — From wire reports

BEND

Corvallis houseowned byblack pioneers Police kill cougar added to NationalRegister of Historic Places Bend police shot and killed killed "due to the danger it a cougar near the top of Pilot posed to the community," acButte on Saturday night. cording to the news release. A person reported see- Police said they considered ing the animal about 6:45 tranquilizing the animal, but p.m. near the top of the butte "a tranquilizer dart can take

By Theresa Novak Corvallis Gazette-Times

CORVALLIS — A small Corvallis house that is the oldest

above the water towers; it

in Oregon to be built by black pioneers has been added to the

L+

National Register of Historic

up to 15 minutes to take effect

was lying about 15 yards on an animal and can creabove the trail, according to ate an even more dangerous a news release from Bend

situation in an uncontained

area," the release said.

The house at 641 NW Fourth

Police. Officers located the cat in

St. originally was built for Han-

the described area and be-

Places. nah and Eliza Gorman, amoth-

er and daughter who moved to Oregon as slaves but who built

a life in Corvallis that was perhaps not typical of the times. "They were beloved," said

f

Patricia Benner, a retired river

Y

ecologist and historian. She and her husband, Tony Howell, bought the house in 2004 because it was about to be burned

Student leader charged in 2Q12jailhouse scuffle

as a fire department training

exercise. "I knew I had to rescue it." She also wanted to tell the story

The Associated Press

of the peoplebehind the house. Benner and local historians

Mary Gallagher of the Benton County Historical Society and Oregon State University archivist May Dasch pieced together this account: Hannah and Eliza Gorman's

Amanda Cowan I Corvallis Gazette-Times

John Thorpe's family, and an 1850 census listed the Gormans as members ofhis household

on his donation land daim in Polk County. By 1856, however, moth-

er and daughter had moved to Corvallis, when Eliza was about 16 and H annah was

48. On land purchased from William Dixon, one of Corvallis' founders, Hannah and

Eliza built a modest one-story dwelling with a mud-mortared chimney (still there) where they operated a laundry and sewed clothing. A letter written in Septem-

ber 1861 by Catherine Blaine of Lebanon, the wife of a Meth-

S PRINGFIELD —

Homeowner Patricia Benner strolls along the outside of the Gorman House, which is the oldest exist-

student body

ing residence in Oregon directly tied to early black pioneers, in Corvallis on March 17.

at U m p qu a

odist missionary, reflects the the Corvallis Gazette, also ofattitudes of the times as it de- fered insights into how she was scribedher impressions ofthe regarded: "Her intelligence, modesty, Gorman home/business and of Eliza, "a mulatto girl," who was kind and sympathetic disposito makeovera black silk dress tion, consistent Christian life for her while she waited — and and uniform courteous behav-

names appear in the 1844 roster of John Thorpe's Oregon Trail Company as "Eliza, a mulato girl" and "Aunt Hannah, a negress." observed: They lived for a time with

State wildlife officials in

late January killed a cougar gan evacuating people who after they tranquilized and were nearby. removed it from a t ree in About 7:25 p.m., the large southeast Bend. male cougar was shot and — Bulletin staff reports

ior has won the respect and

"I must stop here and tell how

confidence of the entire comnice everything was at Eliza's. munity. Herself and (her) aged She and her mother, Hannah, mother, by industry and econlive together, take in washing omy, had built them a comfortand sewing. They will wash able home, furnished it in good from $1.50 to $2.00 worth in the style and surrounded it with morning and then Eliza will fruit, flowers and everything do a day's work at sewing. She necessary to human comfort has a machine and some days and happiness. They seemed to does $2.50 worth in a day. Ev- live only for each other, and to erything about the house is as make others happy." dean and neat as can be, some Listing the house on the ¹ of the negro love of ornament tional Register is honorary, displaying itself. Their bed va- but it does open the door to lances, ruffled and starched, stateand federaltax breaks their pillow and bolster cases and preservation grants, said trimmed; such handsome bed B.A. Beirle of ~ se r v ation quilts,too;then the bed was so Works, a Corvallis educational perfect and sweet." association.

extensively modified and damaged over the years, although some original portions remain. Benner said the first order of

business is to get a foundation under the house.

During that work, samples of soil will be taken to search for lye or other evidence of the laundry operation that once was there. On a recent 'Itresday, Benner's affection for the house

was reflected in the way she carefully placed a frilled curtain in the window of the kitch-

en. A rug, table and vase of spring flowers decorated in the living room as part of showing it for the first time since its listing. It won't be its last.

In May, the house will be part of a seven-stop bus tour by the Salem-based Oregon Black Pioneers Association. "It's all very exciting," Beirle said. "The modesty of the Gor-

man House belies its signifiuary, published July 17, 1869, in to be done. The house has been cance to Oregon." Eliza died at age 30. Her obit-

And there is plenty of work

Th e

The charges are related to an incident that happened

p r esident Feb. 8, 2012, when Yates C o m m unity was in the Springfield Mu-

College was arrested this week on charges related to

nicipal Jail on suspicion of driving under the influence

a jailhouse scuffle that oc-

of intoxicants.

curred three years ago in Springfield. The (Eugene) Register-Guard newspaper re-

Yates allegedly became disorderly while in the jail and was being moved from one cell to another when he became physically combativetoward a female corrections officer. Springfield police said the woman, now 49, eventually had to undergo a total knee

ports that a w a r rant w as issued for K r istapher Lee

Yates in July 2013, but he was not taken into custody until police in Winston did

so Thursday. Yates, 35, faces charges replacement. She had to of assault, resisting arrest, leave her job at the jail and assault of a public safety of- is working as the city's volficer and interfering with a unteer coordinator. peace officer. It was only after the severYates is t h e s t udent ity of the knee injury came body president, studying to light that the district atpre-pharmacy, according torney decided to file more to the college's website. His serious charges, Springfield biography on the site states Sgt. Rich Charboneau said. he is a part of the recovSecond-degree assault ery community of Douglas carries a mandatory miniCounty. mum sentence of almost six "I find great joy in shar- years in prison. ing my experience, strength Yates was booked into the and hope to help other alco- Lane County Jail. He has a holics and addicts to recov- court appearance scheduled er," the biography reads. for April 30.

~~~coolsculpting By Jim Moore

gram, which is hosted by Jon

Grants Pass Daity Courier

Stewart and airs on the Comedy Central network.

RUCH — A YouTube video

"They're from New York. has transformed a laid-back deer named Sugar Bob that They kind of think of Oregon lives on the grounds of the as this crazy state of nothing Applegate River Lodge into a but pot smokers," Davis said. late-night television star. In all fairness to Daily Show And like a true diva, Sugar correspondent Hasan Minhaj, Bob declines to stoop to the who traveled with a film crew level of actually interacting to Applegate, Sugar Bob does with the media. Instead, the consume cannabis, and Davis former forestdenizen leaves is an open proponent of medithat distasteful chore to Rich- cal marijuana. ard Davis, who co-owns the With that backdrop, the seglodge with his wife, Joanna. ment featuring Sugar Bob and In fact, when Davis hand- Davis was titled "Sugar High" ed the phone to Sugar Bob and aired as a tongue-into talk to a reporter recently, cheek counterpoint to several there was nothing but silence, anti-marijuana segments by which forced Davis to take Fox News, which were aired to back the receiver and handle open the short piece. the interview. Minhaj, whom Davis deSugar Bob and Davis stole scribed as a nice young man, the show Wednesday night on satirically tried to portray Dathe satirical "Daily Show" pro- vis as a drug kingpin.

For instance, there's a shot

two veterinarians in an effort

"Power," Davis said.

LE F F E L CE N T E R

Don't s etttefor anyone but a p lcuticsurgeon for

0 COS C, S coolsculpeng of a heading on a sheet of pa- to prove Sugar Bob has been Then what, the Daily Show per titled Richard "Pa Butt" irreversibly harmed by his pot correspondent asked. www.lcffclccnter.com '541-388-3006 "Women," Davis said. Davis and his connection to intake. It's difficult t o a s certain medical marijuana Instead, veterinarians SarIn the Comedy Central ah Brandon and Greg Copas Sugar Bob's backstory bepiece, Minhaj also compares said they didn't see any harm cause he won't talk, but we Davis to Pablo Escobar, the in the deer eating pot and do know he "mysteriously" notorious Colombia drug lord, commented on the amount of showed up at the lodge one a nd draws parallels to t h e protein and minerals in mariday, and it's clear he enjoys movie "Scarface," starring Al juana leaves. Full disclosure: munching marijuana leaves. Pacino as a drug kingpin. The two veterinarians operate This is the second time in A smiling Davis responds a clinic in Washington state eight months the lodge has by calmly stating he doesn't called Canna Companion, been featured on national deal with drugs, he deals with which advocates pot use for television. In August, it was ohnsonbrotherstv.com medicine. pets. featured on the program "Ho541-382-6223 :-o -B In another scene, Minhaj Minhaj proved a perfect foil tel Hell," hosted by bombastic • I • refersto Davis'viciousguard for Davis' subtle humor. chef Gordon Ramsay. Your Oeal appllanee experte Isn't weed ruining the great dog, which happens to be a gentle, slow-moving, 14-year- state of Oregon, Minhaj wonold beagle named Trooper D dered? Davis said rather than (the D is short for Davis). a destructive influence, he "I love him. He's my best thinks of it as a solution. friend," Davis said of Trooper. As a drug kingpin rolling in 541382-6447~~2090NEWytrC r ~S 't 101 Other comical scenes in- money, what comes next for Bend OR 97701 ~ bendurology.com sndUmlo S~ cluded Minhaj interviewing Davis, Minhaj asked.


B4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

BITUARIES FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH 1VOTICES Janit Ruth Alexander, of Terrebonne

Cleone uToby" Steelhammer, of Bend

Dec. 23, 1946 - Mar. 26, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsREDMOND www.autumnfunerals.net 541-504-9485

Dec. 31, 1925 - Mar. 26, 2015 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, 541-382-5592

Services: Memorial Service: 12noon, Thur., April 2 at the Dayspring Christian Center, 7801 NW 7th Street, Terrebonne.

Thelma Marie Johnson, of Bend Aug. 26, 1922 - Mar. 23, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Michael Dennis Eskie, of Bend Nov. 23, 1950 - Mar. 21, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: No Services will be held at this time.

Betty Mae Barrett, of Redmond

www.deschutesmemcrialchapel.ccm

Services: A family service will be held at a later date. Contributions may be made to:

Opportunity Foundation of Central Oregon, 275 Northeast 2nd Street, Bend, OR 97701, www.opportunityfound.org; or Deschutes Public Library Foundation, P.O. Box 963, Bend, OR 97709-0963, dplfoundation.org.

Marjorie Evelyn Lane April 10, 1918 - March23, 2015 M arjorie E v e l y n L an e assed away peaceful with amily b y h er si d e on March 23, 2015. S he was a l i f e l on g O r e gon a nd W ash i n g t on resident having been born i n M a d r as , O r e g on , o n April 10, 1918, on the fami ly homestead. From M a d ras she m oved w i t h t h e f amily at a n e a rl y ag e t o Bend, Oregon, wh ere she attended Young School. S he m a r r i e d Nor m a n C ork and m o ved t o R e d mond, Oregon, where they had three children, Janice M. (Robert) Jenson, Larry N . Cor k a n d M a r y J a n e

Very Rev. Leo Francis Weckerle, of Terrebonne June 28, 1931 - Mar. 23, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Vigil Service with Rosary will be held Tuesday, March 31, 2015 at 6:00 PM at St. Thomas Catholic Church, located at 1720 NW 19th St., Redmond, OR. A Mass of Christian Burial will take

place Wednesday, April

1, 2015 at 10:00 AM, also at St. Thomas Catholic Church. A Graveside Service will follow at 2:00 PM at Deschutes Memorial Gardens, located at 63875 N Highway 97, Bend, OR 97701. Contributions may be made to:

St. Thomas Catholic Church Building Fund 1720 NW 19th Street Redmond, Oregon 97756

Michael Dennis Eskie Nov. 23,1950- March 21, 2015

Formerpolitical columnist helped transform NewYork City Marathon from a four-lap run around

For (George) Spitz, running was an end and not ameans — in every sense ofthe word.He was a perennial, if not quixotic, candidate for public office. And while he never won any of his campaigns, they gave him a platform from which

Central Park with 339 finishers toa celebratory five-bor-

eventually prodded the government to adopt.

By Sam Roberts New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — George Spitz, a relentless gadfly who is credited with recasting the New York

C i t y M a r a thon

ough race that has become the largest of its kind in the world, died Friday in Man-

to promote municipal improvements ... which he

Assembly district on the East at home at the club, which Side to demonstrate his vig- made intramural wrangling, His death, of pneumonia, or. (He lost the election to a unguarded billingsgate and was announced by New York fellow reformer.) By 1980, bygone grudges de rigueur. Road Runners. when he was running for the A prolific letter writer, im"Without George, there's City Council, he had compet- pertinent speaker and local no way that would have hap- ed in 27 marathons. newspaper columnist, Spitz pened in 1976," said George When he soughtthe Demochampioned independent Hirsch, a magazine publish- cratic mayoral nomination in candidacies. He favored a er and a founder of the mar2001, Spitz, then 78, declared preferential system of balathon, referring to the year unabashedly, "I'm the only loting, under w hich v oters that the race went citywide. vegetarian, only road runner, ranked their choices, and op"When he got an idea in his only veteran of World War posed slates that promoted a head, he wouldn't let go of it." II, only senior citizen, only list of candidates advanced For Spitz, running was an union person, only Ortho- by party leaders, regulars or end and not a means — in dox Jew and only high school reformers. every sense of the word. He dropout in the race." He worked as a researchwas a perennial, if not quixHe came closest to win- er for the Legislature and as otic, candidate for public ning office in 1968, as the a state auditor. He was fired office. And while he never Democratic and Liberal Par- after eight days as a Medicwon any of his campaigns, ty nominee for the Assembly aid fraud investigator in 1977 they gave him a platform in the 66th District, on Man- for engaging in political acfrom which to promote mu- hattan's east side. His plat- tivities, but in 1984 the State nicipal improvements — in- form included a vow not to Division of Human Rights cluding thwarting thieves by paste posters on lampposts, ordered him rehired with instituting the direct deposit stuff fliers in mailboxes or $50,000 in back pay and "a of public assistance checks overwhelm voters with loud- written declaration stating and informing the electorate speakers. He also proposed unequivocally that Spitz is with voter guides — which he that his fellow candidates not a security risk by r e aeventually prodded the gov- share the cost of p rinted son of his activities as a poernment to adopt. d irectories that w o ul d i n - litical reporter and political "I think sometimes we all f orm constituents of t h e i r activist." just got w or n o ut," H i rsch positions. At his death, in a nursing "It may seem far-fetched, home, where he had lived for said. In her book "A Race Like and I may sound like a nut," several years after fracturing No Other" (2008), Liz Rob- he explained later, "but some- his hips, he was finishing a bins, a reporter for The New thing must be done to reduce book about the city's history. York Times, wrote that the the cost of a campaign, or He never stopped advocatfive-borough m a rathonelse the time will soon come ing. Rep. Carolyn Maloney, evolved from d i scussions when only a rich man can af- D-Manhattan, recalled that between Spitz, a member of ford to run for even the lowli- when she visited him in the the New York Road Runners est of elective offices." hospital recently, he gathboard, and Ted Corbitt, a forHe was endorsed by The ered a group of hospital inmer president of the club. Times' editorial board that terns and doctors and asked "Spitz took Corbitt's orig- year - "knows finances, is them to detail how much they inal proposal of an interbor- deeply committed to public owed in student debt as he ough team competition and service," an editorial saidlobbied her for relief. hattan. He was 92.

M ichael D e n n i s E s k i e , a ge 64, d i e d M a r c h 2 1 , 2015, a t h is d au g h t er's home in Bend, Oregon. He w as b or n N o v e mker 2 3 , 1950 in Dearborn, Michigan (MJ) Smith. the son of S he kept b o ok s f o r h e r Vivian h usband, N o r m a n' s c o n McEwen struction business and was and E da homemaker. L a te r s h e w ard E s m arried Roy E . L an e an d kie. He had on e d a u ghter, C a r ogradulyn A . ( C a rol) ( R andy) ated from G arrett. Sh e a l s o h a d a M>chael Esk>e Northstepdaughter, Janet ( T h ov ille H i g h mas) Stewart. S chool, in N or t hv i l l e , S hortly a f t e r t h a t t h e y M ichigan, i n 1 9 6 8 . He July14, 1962- February23, 2015 m oved to V an co u v e r , moved to Oregon in 1972, Washington, where Marjoand has l i ve d i n C e n t r al Dean Ross Hansen di ed F ebruary 23 , 2 0 15, w h i l e rie enjoyed being a home- Oregon for many of his adult y e a r s wh e r e he v acationing in Pu er to m aker, sewing and w o r k V allarta, Mexico. H e w a s ing wit h h e r f l o w ers, but fished and hunted and ens wimming w i t h a sm a l l m ost o f a l l s h e e n j o y ed joyed the great outdoors. having her family ar ound. H e worked on many fi n e roup from hi s h otel, sufr esidences as a v e r y t a l e red a h e ar t a t t ack a n d She loved to tell stories of her life an d s h are f a m i ly ented fi n i s h car p e n t er drowned. history with everyone. around the state. "He was very effective at turned it into a Bicentennial but lost, 21,064 to 19,844, to After retirement, she and H e i s s u r v i ved b y t h i s b orn in celebration that would close Stephen Hansen, the Repubpushing people who were in h er husband, Roy m o v ed d aughter, J ennifer E s k i e; Seattle, t he streets of New York i n lican candidate, according a position to get things done," back to Bend, where they and her husband, Josh IrWashingto news reports at the time. she said. win; tw o g r a n ddaughters, 1976," Robbins wrote. ton, t o made theirhome. M arjorie i s p r e ceded i n Lilly and Alyssa Irwin; his Spitz broached the idea to George Neumann Spitz was While he pursued an inJ ohn a n d death b y h e r h u s b a nd's, p revious s p o u se, D e b r a Percy Sutton, the b orough born on Nov. 16, 1922, and finite agenda — abandoning Carole N orman C o r k a nd Roy W ilson Estue o f B e nd ; a president of M a n hattan at r aised i n M a n h attan. H e the Second Avenue subway (Wilson) Lane; her son, Larry Cork; s ister, G ai l V e n n er ; a n d the time, who, in turn, took Hansen served in the Army during project in favor of building a h er family o f B e n d ; a it to Mayor Abraham Beame. World War II and the Kore- trolley line was a perpetual on Ju l y and her three sisters, DorDean Hansen 1 4 1 9 6 2 othy Taylor, Virginia Zehbrother, Victor Eskie; and The mayor was receptive an War. He told friends that theme — he was not without H e spent hi s g r o w in g u p ner and J e anne Z i m m er- his wif e o f F l o r ence, Or- to anything that would lift after dropping out of high wit. man. Marjorie is survived e gon; and hi s f a t her, E d y ears a s a n A i r Fo r c e In 1978, at 55, he was the the city out of th e malaise school he earned a h i gh by her three daughters, 15 ward Eskie in Florida. Brat' in H a w a ii, V i r g inia, inflicted by the mid-1970s school equivalency diploma. oldest contestant in the ang randchildren, 2 3 g r e a t A Celebration of Life will M aryland a n d B e n d . H e an d 15 be planned in the near fufiscal crisis. The real estate He graduated from Columbia nual Empire State Building g raduated from M t . V i e w grandchildren great-great-grandchildren. ture for friends and family moguls Lewis and Jack Ru- College in 1949 with a bache- Run-Up. He explained that High School in 1980. Contributions m a y b e to attend. he had made it t o t h e t op din, whose father had been lor's degree. D ean loved to c ook a n d A utumn F u n erals i s in a running enthusiast and started by w ashing dishes made to the charity of ones No i m mediate f a m ily of the skyscraper, moanc harge o f t he ar r a n g e- had recently died, agreed to members survive. at the Riverhouse Restau- choice. ing and groaning, thanks Arrangements have been ments, 541-318-0842. rant. He then decided to go sponsor the race. He joined the Lexington to the mother of five he was entrusted t o Ni s w o n gert o c o o k in g s c h o o l an d Spitz's gaunt appearance Democratic Club, a crucible trailing. w ent to L i nn -B e n t o n R eynolds F u n eral H o m e . DEATHS "She has beautiful legs," belied his boundless energy. of Manhattan reform politics, Please visit the online regCommunity College where Spitz said, "so I just followed i stry f o r t he f am i l y at In 1974, he jogged around the a few years after i t was s t arthe received a n a s s ociate www.niswonger-reynolds. 8-mile perimeter of a state ed in 1948 and found himself them up the last 44 flights." ELSEWHERE degree in culinary arts. he worked in s everal r estau- com. Deaths of note from around rants in Bend, Salishan on the coast and an off-shore theworld: oil r i g i n t he Gul f o f Rod Hundley, 80: BasketM exico out o f T e x as. H e ball's irrepressible Hot Rod, then decided o n a n o t h er who parlayed showmanship Death Notices are freeand career change. He enlisted on the court with flair at the will be run for oneday, but in the N av y i n 1 9 89, and microphone. Died Friday at his specific guidelines must be was stationed at W h i dbey home near Phoenix. I sland wh ere h e h a d s e a followed. Local obituaries — From wire reports duty onboard th e a i r craft are paid advertisements carrier USS Independence submitted by families or fui n th e f i r s t P e r sian G u l f neral homes. Theymay be war in 1991. He was later submitted by phone, mail, stationed at F a l lon N a v al email or fax. TheBulletin Base i n F a l l on , N e v a da, Charlis Eugenk.Lueck reserves the right to edit where he met and married M arch $4, 1 $4 4 ~ ar c h X S , 2 0 1 5 all submissions. Please NOY 13, 1952 MARCH 22, 2015 L isa A n d e rson a n d he r Charles Lueck passed away on March 19, 2015. include contact information s on, C J. T h e y w e r e d i lbert Leon Me rritt, 62, p assed away on . He was 70 years old. vorced in January 2014. in all correspondence. March 22, 2015, in Bend, Oregon. A memorial H e wa s h o n o r ably d i s Charleswas born to Samuel and Dorothy Lueck. For information on anyof service celebrating the life of Albert Merritt charged from the Navy in He was born and raised in Albany, OR and graduated from Albany these services or about the will be held on April 18, at 1 p.m., at Forest Hills Mobile 1996. Dean put to use the Union High School in 1962. obituary policy, contact Estate'Clubhouse ia Cornelius, Oregon. skills h e l e a r ne d i n t he He married Janet K. Noel in July, 1964 in Bend, OR. He joined 541-617-7825. Navy. H e j o i n e d a n o il the Navy in 1964 and served until he was honorably discharged Albert Merritt was born in Hillsboro, Oregon, to Roy David pipeline company as a non Deadlines:Death Notices in 1967. , Merritt and Lillian (Katie) Katherine Cochran Merritt, on Nov. destructive testing o p eraare accepted until noon Janet and Charles built their home and raised their children in 13, 1952. His siblings include: June Rollins, Judy Giberson, Tim t or. H e w o r k e d t n P e n n Monday through Friday for Bend, OR. He was an excellent craftsman and countertop maker . Merritt, Mary Laureen Chanley, and Suzi Merritt. Albert was sylvania , Con n e c t i cut, next-day publication and by from 1969 — 2006. His hobbies included hunting, fishing, playing a graduate of Gaston High School. He was a dedicated and Texas, Oklahoma, Alaska, 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday poker,making custom cribbage boards, enjoying the game, and O regon a n d Ha w a i i , h e honorable service member of the US Navy and a Vietnam Veteran. publication. Obituaries spending time with his granddaughters. also t e s te d ai r c r af t i n He also served with the Oregon Army National Guard. mustbereceived by5 p.m. Saudi Arabia. He is survived by his wife, Janet K. (Noel) Lueck; daughter, Robin Monday through Thursday D ean w a s p r e c eded i n (Ken) Borrego; son, Brandon Eugene Lueck; son, Kenton Charles He was a mechanic by trade. He was humble, honest, and kind for publication on the secd eath by h i s f o u r g r a n d (Sheila) Lueck, all of Bend, OR; brother, Gary Lueck, of Albany, natured. He was also an intellectual with a wicked senseof humor. parents a g r e a t - nephew ond day after submission, OR; and six granddaughters, Noel, Kyleigh, Katie, Kara, Gracie He was not a man of many words; yet, he was selfless in the ways, and a great-niece. by1 p.m. Fridayfor Sunday and Lilly. he took care of his family. He loved classic cars, animals, being l D ean is survived by h i s publication, and by 9a.m. outdoors,hunting and fishing. An inurnment ceremony with military honors will be held at parents, John an d C a r ole Monday for Tuesday 2:00 pm on Friday, April 17, 2015 at DeschutesMemorial Gardens Hansen o f Be n d ; s i s t er , in Bend, OR. A celebration of his life will follow from 5 pm — 10 pm publication. Deadlines for He is survived by Holly Adair Anderson Merritt, his wife of 18 Karen Hansen of Portland, at the Bend Senior Center. display ads vary; please call years; and her 3 children, Shawn Desanto, Anthony Gann, and brothers, Gary H a nsen of Amanda Gann; 4 children from a previous marriage, Mysti Ritter, for details. Memorial contrlbutions are appreciated to Celebrate Recovery at Bend and Eric H ansen, of David Wilhelm, Shane Wilhelm, and Breanna Wood. He is also Redmond Assembly of God. Phone: 541-617-7825 California; a gr e a t - aunt, survived by 16 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. aunt, cousins, nieces and Deschutes Memorial Chapel is honored Email: obits@bendbulletin.com nephews. to be entrusted with his arrangements. Fax: 541-322-7254 He was preceded in death by his father, Roy David Merritt. A f a m il y c e l ebration o f Dean's life will be held at a Mail:Obituaries Memorial contributions may be sent to the American Cancer Society or to Partners ia Care Hospice, in Bend, Oregon. later date. Autumn FunerP.O. Box 6020 a ls Bend h andled th e a r Bend, OR 97708 rangements, 5 4 1-319-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net May 19, 1932 - Mar. 26, 2015 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will take place Saturday, April 4, 2015 at 5:30 PM at the Redmond Church of Christ, located at 925 NW 7th Street in Redmond, OR.

Dean Ross Hansen

f d'

Obituary policy

Fin It All nline bendbulletin.com TheBulletin

LBERT LEON MERRITT


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

WEST NEWS

oc oo nnova ion a ion In S OLl SWI ec noo By Tony Hernandez The Oregonian

director. Rockwood w a s

c h o sen library helping others on

P ORTLAND — B y t h i s in part because it is an area time next year, teens mostly with significant poverty, reffrom Portland's Rockwood ugees and other underserved

Saturdays.

er costs. Other organizations

and science because math is universal language for peo-

neighborhood will be able to communities. use 3-D printers and scanGibbon said many of Rock- ple," Villalobos said about the ners,laser cutters, robotics wood's youth don't have op- help she provides to young

such as Pixel A r ts, OpenFAB PDX and the East Metro STEAM Partnership will provide mentors and trainers

and electronic kits and other

immigrants. "Math is under-

to run the technology classes.

technology, all free of charge.

technology at home and other stood around the world. You don'tneed a normal language Where'? A Mul t n omah places. "There aren't as many op- to comprehend it." County Library branch. The Rockwood branch will portunities at school as we all During a January planning add more than 1,000 square wish there could be," Gibbon session with other youth, the feet of new space, called said, "and so this is a great sisters helped provide suggesthe Rockwood I n novation place to try this project." tions about what the InnovaStation. She said teens would earn tion Station should look like. Gone will be the days of electronic badges as they Even though she's off to collearning at the library branch complete classes. They'll be lege in the fall, Villalobos said with only books and basic able to show colleges and she's looking forward to visitc omputers, o ff i cials s a i d . employers the skills they ing and seeing young people They're testing a concept that learned. use the space. provides hands-on technoloWith a construction price Alma Villalobos, Yessegy opportunities to motivate tag estimated at $502,550, the nia's younger sister and an young people toward careers new technology laboratory eighth-grade student at Cenin science, technology, engi- should open by January and tennial Middle School, said neering, arts and math. host avariety ofafter-school she's lucky to have an older The ways people learn and summer classesforteens. sister to help with homework have changed and evolved, It'll also be open at times for but she's noticed others who and "you have to be part of patrons, including adults, to visit the library don't. "I know that some kids that change as well," said drop in and use the lab. Terrilyn Chun, manager of Classes will run through come from other countries or programing and community t he summer u sing t h e don't have other siblings and outreach for the Multnomah branch's existing meeting sometimes they don't underCounty Library system. space and computers, Chun stand things at school," Alma Similar laboratories have sard. Villalobos said. "Most of sprouted across the country, Yessenia Villalobos, a Cen- them really like technology. and the Chicago Public Li- tennial High School senior, Most of them are smart, and brary system was among the volunteers at the library as they just need a little boost for first, said Cindy Gibbon, ac- a computer and homework help." cessand information services helper. She and her two sisThe Mt. Hood Cable Regu-

Yesteryear

ti-aircraft and anti-submarine

ContInued from B1

another vessel.

Report favors both new roBds A recommendation that the

guns somewhere at sea from

Youngstersfind 1®0 eggs in time of three minutes

More than 1,400 "bunny

club undertake the improve- eggs" scattered over several ment of both the road to Powell Butte and the south road over Lava Butte was made by the roads committee at the

acres of Drake Park disap-

the federalagency reviewed

The Associated Press

the effects in 2010. New stud-

iesconfirm earlie r concerns government has abandoned that the interference with the plans — at least for now — to wild herds prompts mares round up more than 300 wild unable tobecome pregnant horses in northern Nevada to leave in search of stallions after a U.S. judge temporar- in other bands of mustangs, ily blocked the effort last they said. month for fear of harm to the Hicks said in his Feb. 11 mustangs. ruling that the agency apThe agency won't move peared to have violated federforward with the roundup in al law, including the National

The Library F oundation will also raise funds and contribute to the project.

the Pine Nut Range southeast

E nvironmental P o licy

of Carson City until it completes another review of po-

requiring a more stringent ex-

tential environmental effects,

the one Bureau of Land Management scientists conducted.

at school and hope at least 40 percent of the participants will be female. Vailey Oehlke, the county's director of libraries, said

lawyers for the U.S. Bureau of Land Management said in papers filed in federal court in Reno. Judge Larry Hicks had granted a restr aining order sought by horse advocates preventing the roundup until he could hear further arguments from both sides on the

Rockwood was c hosen in

merits of the case.

part because of the area's need and support from the regulatory commission. If the projectproves successful,

Opponents say the Bureau of Land Management was relying on a nearly five-yearold environmental analysis that ignores the latest sci-

to permanently remove 200 horses and return about 130

Once completed, the laboratory will be open 30 to

35 hours per week. Officials hope to reach 400 students in 2016 and 800 people in each of the two following years. They expect participants will increase testing scores

other branches could see similar laboratories in the future

e ntific evidence about t h e

depending on funding.

dangers posed by injecting female horses with a fertility

"Books are still i m portant, but with the notion of

drug that keeps them from

the library as a learning in-

reproducing for two years. Lawyers for Friends of An-

stitution, we've seen that all along," Oehlke said. "Find-

imals and Protect Mustangs

to benefit a community is a

ing out where we can plug in

said there's been significant new research about the po-

great place to start."

tential harms of PZP since

"The peoples favorite" came through. A 14-year-old, freckle-faced ski jumping wizard who capturedthe heartsofsome 2,500

25 YEARS AGO

as the boys slalom champion in Saturday's other competition at Bachelor Butte.

For the week ending March 28, 1990

Mike DeVecka, Government Camp, was the only Or-

egon boy in the jumping coming the 1965 National Junior petition. He finished in 17th Ski Championships here Sat- place.

Gilchrist stuging sale

urday also captured the ski

of the oldest forest products

spectators in competition clos-

peared in about three minutes jumping title. yesterday afternoon after the Jerry Martin, who looks Lions of Bend signaled the as though he would have to meeting of the Commercial start of their annual Easter stretch some to measure four Club on Saturday. The report egg hunt. The children were feet, eight inches, proved to was adopted and the commit- released in two waves. Four- be the biggest man on the hill tee directed to see what could year-olds and under swept Saturday. be done toward obtaining south from the tennis courts Martin, from Minneapolis, funds for the work. It will also and the five-year-olds and up Minnesota, scored 213.4 points confer with County Commis- moved northward like a col- on two soaring jumps that sioner Overturf as to partici- ored avalanche. featurednear perfect form as pation by the county. Little Bill Hatch found the well as top distance. The comgolden egg hidden in the four petition was held at the Bend year or under division of the Skyliners jump site on Pilot 75 YEARS AGO Hunt. Desda Zerlein report-

By Scott Sonner RENO, Nev. — The federal

for the construction and oth-

"My major interest is math

portunities to interact with

Mustangsstayfreefor now, agencyabandonsroundup

latory Commission provided a $300,000 grant to help pay

ters spend a few hours at the

Butte.

B5

North K l amath C ounty's

Gilchrist Lumber Co., one

U.S. astronauts safe; record historic "first"

firms in Central Oregon is studying options for selling its Virgil I. Grissom and John assets or merging with anothW. Young orbited the earth er company. three times today and came The company sent a letter down safely after perform- to its 180 employees informing ing historic space maneuvers them of the decision. looking toward man's conThe first step in the process quest of the moon.

is an assessment of the value of Gilchrist Timber Co.'s 103,000

The orbiting "twins" flying America's first two-man

Act

amination of the effects than

Leon Thomas, the federal agency's field manager for the Sierra Front based in Carson

City, said in an affidavit filed in the government's voluntary dismissal of t h e

c a se

late Tuesday that the agency won't implement the record of decision it issued last year back to the range, about half

of those mares that would have been injected with PZP. The Bureau of Land Man-

agement will prepare a new document "analyzing the environmental impacts associ-

ated with gathering, treating and removing excess wild h orses form th e

P in e N u t

(management area), and a new decision will be issued before implementing any such gather," he said.

est stands of ponderosa pine remaining in Central Oregon. He said the board of directors — composed almost exclusively of Gilchrist family members — decided within the last month to begin studying sale or merger options. The decision to begin the study came as bad news to officials of the Western Council

of Industrial Workers union. Union members have benefited from the paternal man-

agement style of the Gilchrist family for more than 50 years, and the company's work force includes several generations of some families. "It's a long standing timber companyand Ihate to see

aboard their Gemini 3. They splashed down in the waters of

acres of timber lands, sawmill complex and 500 population company town, the letter said. these things occur," said Mike Gilchrist Timber Co. Pres- Draper executive secretary of

the British West Indies.

ident Charles Shotts said this

spacecraft, rose into the sky

ed with the golden egg for the Martin, representing the They were quickly picked morning that the decision children above four years of C entral U nited S tates Sk i up from the sea and were en was related to the economic age. Association, led six Eastern route by helicopter to their re- outlook for Central Oregon's English luxury liners leave jumpers who finished among coveryship. forest products industry in an as troopships the top 10. The Eastern diviAir r e scue h e licopters era of skyrocketing timber 50 YEARS AGO The 81,000-ton British liner sion completely dominated the dropped para-rescue swim- prices, but he declined to comQueen Mary, second largest For the week ending Nordic event — cross-country mers to attach a "flotation ment further on the potential ship in the world, sailed from March 28, 1965 and jumping — in the week- collar" to th e spacecraft to sale until the assessments are New York harbor today in long nationals and also were keep it afloat until it could be completed. the wake of her smaller sister Little Jerry Martin wows strong in the alpine races. recovered. The company has hired the ship,the 35,000 ton Maure- crowd with top two ski Greg Schwartz continued The astronauts r eported Portland forestry firm of Matania, presumably embarked jump efforts the dominating trend younger to aircraft i n t h e r e covery son, Bruce 8 Girard to assess on a new career as an allied P ilot B u t t e s k i j um p s skiers have set in the event in area that they were in good the value of its forest lands, troop transport. draw a large crowd of 2,500. recent years when he repeated condition. which include some of the finFor the week ending March 28, 1940

the Western Council in Portland. "But because of the tim-

ber supply problems ... I think you are going to see a lot more of them." The Gilchrist family came to

Central Oregon in 1938. Though th e c o mpany's lands are among the most extensive timber holdings in the region, Gilchrist Timber Co. still depends on national forest timber to supply about 80 percent of the logs needed for its

sawmill.

The armed M auretania,

which the German's have promised to sink on sight as the first to slip away. She was eased into the Hudson River and headed south toward

A' 62)esertg iQ games

Pull Access

an auxiliary naval vessel was ~l

crcatleg oysorlvsises lor ewilh developweatal dlaabllltks

The BethRixe Service Center

the Narrows and the danger-fraught Atlantic during a thunderstorm last night. She

passed quarantine 55 minutes later in a pelting rain.

0

CO M BIN E D COMMUNICATIONS,INC

The Seel leNoOeoy CHANNEL

QQ

It was reported that both

ships, their last-minute sailing preparations and instructions

shrouded in secrecy, had been assigned to transport troops b etween Australia and t h e near east, where Great Brit-

ain and France are massing a great army already estimated

lieved, was unarmed when

Carhartt

anchor off Ambrose Light after she clearsthe harbor

and there open sealed orders containing detailed instructions for proceeding to her destination.

For 12 hours before the Queen Mary sailed, the pier had been the scene of intense activity. Shortly before midnight Commodore R. B. Irving, commander of the Queen Mary, followed his officers aboard. A man who

accompanied him to the gangplank shook his hand, kissed the Commodore on the cheeks

she left the harbor. British circles said American laws

prohibited placement of guns while she was in port. There was speculation, h owever, that she might r eceive an-

~p >g~ aavtiltet9 ~

~

Our Gamieg Sponsors:

and shouted "good luck." The huge liner, it was be-

Speculation at the pier was that the Queen would follow the Mauretania and drop

'

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at 1,000,000 men.

Carla Hunt Clay D. Media Crane Prairie Resort

Cuppa Yo Douglas Fine Jewelry Dreamin' Desserts Eagle Crest Resort East Lake Resort Gary Weiss Glenda Downs Growler Guys Habitat Restore Happy at Home Pet Sitting High Desert Museum Ida's Cupcakes Cafe Isah Cavallaro Java Jungle Jerrie Allison-Melton Jim Hamm Jubeelee Dress Shop Just A Little Charm Katie and Dave Rixe Kendall Carrera

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savory spice shop Saxon's Fine Jewelers Sortor Bushido Kai Karate Starbucks Sun Country Tours

Sun MountainFun Center Suzi Kastings Izer Tammy Perkins Tate 8t Tate Catering Terry Fidler Excavation Tracy Klune Tracy Van Orden The Duck Store The Full Access Staff The Greens At Redmond The Way We Art TOGO's Triple D Ranch Tumalo Feed Company U Wash Pet Grooming Wabi Sabi Wild Rose Thai Wil andRobyn Lampa Woof Neighborhood Dog Wash 5 Grooming


B6 T H E BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

W EAT H E R Forecasts and graphics provided byACCHWeather, lnc. ©2015

i

I

i

I

'

TODAY

iI

TONIGHT

HIGH 85' I f '

Mostly sunny andmild

I

ALMANAC

MONDAY

TUESDAY 48'

LOW ~ -"'"-

SS

3 3o

37o

~

Partly cloudy

WED NESDAY

EAST: Sunshineand patchy clouds today with a warm afternoon. Clear to partly cloudy tonight.

TEMPERATURE

/4

Seasid 59/47

Today Monday

UV INDEX TODAY

POLLEN COUNT

NATIONAL WEATHER

WATER REPORT

Wickiup 198982 99% Crescent Lake 7 5 2 53 87% Ochoco Reservoir 33108 75vo Prineville 121810 82vo River flow Sta t io n Cu. f t./aec. Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 147 Deschutes R.below Wickiup 409 Deschutes R.below Bend 996 Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1080 Little Deschutes near LaPine 208 Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 32 Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 507 Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 84 Crooked R. near Terrebonne 142 Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 5

48 contiguousstates) National high: 102 at Death Valley,CA National low: -19'

• Billings

ee/43

Bois

• 65/41

at Doe Lake, Ml Precipitation: 0.79" at Mullan Pass, ID

1

Anchorage 47/34

II

0

ronto /3 uffalo

Col mb

Ksnsss miy

52/34/0.98 64/50/0.22 Auckland 67/62/0.34 Baghdad 82/51/0.01 Bangkok 95/79/0.21 Beijing 77/51/0.00 Beirut 77/68/0.24 Berlin 49/43/0.03 Bogota 70/45/0.08 Budapest 55/46/0.06 BuenosAires 75/50/0.00 Cabo San Lucas 88/65/0.00 Cairo 82/70/0.00 Calgary 50/34/0.08

Boston

/30 w York 7/34 ington

Vfe/aa

69/37

Afbuque ue 78/48

• 95/ea

81 Oti

7

kls h oma Ci

5 5/4 0

eo/48

air inaha

e1/ 3 w Orfsahs

1/ea

Chfhuahua

• At

3

81/6

7/6

aa/53

7

• Oaas

al Ps

7 49

Mismi I I

Monte y

84/59

28-66 28-4 5

Cancun

82no/0.24

Dublin Edinburgh

57/45/0.48 55/39/0.34 54/30/0.15 82/64/0.33 78/68/0.00 61/54/0.11 71/63/0.13 72/58/0.15 81/70/0.00 66/52/0.00 57/45/0.00 75/41/0.00

Geneva Harare Hong Kong Istanbul Jerusalem Johannesburg

• rlsndo

77/44

Lima

Lisbon Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Cold Front

45-74 53-53

Hi/Lo/W 79/61/pc 48/31/pc 48/31/sn 78/47/pc 47/31/c 70/46/pc 52/35/pc 77/59/pc 60/35/pc 71/45/s 70/46/pc 65/36/s 73/47/s 45/34/c 49/34/pc 40/26/sn 44/27/sn 40/28/sf 69/50/1 68/40/pc 69/41/pc 67/39/s 55/41/s 57/38/s 46/31/pc 70/40/pc 66/45/s 69/45/pc 73/50/1 53/35/pc 45/30/c 80/66/pc 74/63/pc 54/38/s 73/43/s 69/46/s 51/33/pc 52/33/sh 84/60/pc 47/20/c 62/35/pc 69/34/pc 48/32/pc 52/34/s 66/40/pc 55/33/pc 50/33/pc 71/41/pc 84/70/c 81/62/pc 68/41/pc 57/41/s 75/56/1 76/54/1

50/41/r 59/50/sh 75/61/sh 82/64/c

49/45/r 63/52/pc 71/60/c 81/56/pc 93/79/t 78/56/pc 68/59/pc 49/38/sh 66/50/t 57/39/r 81/60/s 88/64/pc 76/56/s 63/38/pc 84/69/s 55/42/r 47/37/r 54/48/r 79/60/1

75/53/pc 71/60/s 55/41/sh 65/48/t 55/44/c 80/61/s 89/63/s 77/59/s 59/35/pc 83/71/pc 49/38/r 48/34/r 52/47/r 77/61/1 78/70/s 60/48/pc 70/49/s 74/56/1 83/69/pc 67/53/s 56/43/r 71/44/s 92/76/pc

gon7/0.00

Manila

Source: OnTheSnow.com

94nSA

Yesterday Today Monday Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 45/35/0.38 46/36/r 47/35/pc 53/36/0.00 69/37/pc 71/45/s 36/11/0.00 43/31/r 48/30/pc 91/62/0.00 90/60/pc 89/61/s 41/19/0.00 55/41/pc 58/36/s 57/32/0.00 65/31/s 74/37/s

City

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

Milwaukee Minneapolis Nashville New Orleans New YorkCity Newark, NJ Norfolk, VA

51/42/0.04 81/61/0.00 43/22/0.00 38/14/0.00 43/36/Tr 73/63/0.00 34/18/0.00 41/20/0.00 48/27/0.00 70/50/0.00

73/53/pc 70/53/pc 79/59/s 79/61/s

30/15/Tr 41/34/Tr 36/35/0.23 46/35/0.00 83/32/0.00 72/45/0.00 44/34/0.00 28/18/0.02 84/50/0.00 46/28/0.00 74/49/0.00 83/51/0.00 74/61/0.00 74/52/0.00 78/51/0.00 77/32/0.00 60/41/0.00 60/49/0.04 53/28/0.00 59/43/0.26 47/39/Tr 67/54/0.00 93/53/0.00 69/42/Tr 42/32/0.00 73/39/Tr 66/43/0.00 97/64/0.00

45/35/s 48/32/pc 41/30/pc 45/33/c

57/43/c 62/41/s 49/31/sh 56/37/s

67/51/s 70/47/pc 77/61/s 79/63/s

46/33/sh 54/38/s 50/33/sh 57/40/pc 61/46/pc 66/40/pc 77/64/s 81/63/1 40/33/Tr 46/35/s 54/36/pc 45/33/0.00 46/33/s 56/35/pc 41/38/Tr 47/38/s 64/44/pc 78/42/0.00 76/48/s 74/58/s 54/33/0.00 64/36/s 72/41/s 70/54/0.00 71/49/s 79/58/s 100/64/0.00 96/66/pc 98/65/s 43/22/0.00 55/34/sh 63/45/s 40/34/0.00 47/34/s 58/36/pc 95/64/0.00 95/68/pc 95/67/pc

OklahomaCity

Omaha Orlando Palm Springs Peoria Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland, ME

Providence Raleigh

Rapid City Reno Richmond Rochester, NY

Sacramento St. Louis Salt Lake City San Antonio San Diego San Francisco San Jose Santa re Savannah Seattle Sioux Fags Spokane Springfield, MO Tampa Tucson Tulsa Washington,Dc

41/29/pc 47/33/pc 52/39/s 66/42/pc 64/34/s 71/40/s 75/44/s 80/46/s 51/37/s 66/40/pc 43/34/s 42/28/sn 84/51/s 83/51/s 60/38/c 66/48/s

67/42/pc 82/60/s 75/61/pc 71/52/s 79/51/s 73/39/pc 60/41/s 62/50/pc 56/33/s 59/41/s

72/47/s 80/63/pc

104/78/0.00 106/78/s 72/50/0.19 71/44/pc Montreal 28/16/0.00 38/29/pc Moscow 39/27/0.00 37/28/sn Nairobi 81/63/0.31 81/60/1 Nassau 77n2/0,60 79/66/s New Delhi 95no/0.00 89/67/1 Osaka 67/45/0.07 63/43/r Oslo 41/21/0.11 44/36/r Ottawa 28/10/0.00 38/29/c Paris 61/43/0.41 56/48/r Rio de Janeiro 82/75/Tr 86/75/1 Rome 66/52/0.00 63/51/pc Santiago 86/54/0.00 80/52/s Sao Paulo 81/68/0.00 78/67/1 Sapporo 59/40/0.00 56/39/c Seoul 59/28/0.00 62/38/pc Shanghai 68/46/0.00 71/57/pc Singapore 90/79/0.02 88n9/t Stockholm 45/36/0.00 42/38/r Sydney 72/59/0.00 80/65/pc Taipei 72/55/0.00 79/65/pc Tel Aviv 81/74/0.00 74/59/s Tokyo 66/46/0.00 64/51/pc Toronto 30/12/0.00 40/34/pc Vancouver 57/48/0.20 55/47/r Vienna 50/45/0.00 58/48/c Warsaw 48/39/0.04 54/46/c

102/76/s 74/48/pc 42/24/sn 36/33/sf 81/61/1 80/67/s 87/66/1 68/46/pc 45/33/sh 40/20/sn 58/52/sh 86/76/t 64/49/pc 79/51/s 80/68/1 54/39/s 67/41/pc 63/61/r 89/79/t 45/34/r 78/65/sh 82/68/c 71/57/s 65/53/s 43/24/sf 59/44/r 55/42/r 50/35/r

Wichita

Yakima Yuma i

Amsterdam Athens

/35 gadefphfs

•4

64/36

va

7 /e1

Juneau

xx*~

51/4

Phoen

aano

45-8 9

x

Los An les

Honolulu

Base

*

Omaha

sh s hclvco

44/ad

In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday

*

Hi/Lo/W 90/53/s 45/34/pc 40/29/s 78/48/pc 47/34/sh 60/48/s 41/36/s 81/58/s 48/33/s 66/43/s 61/53/pc 58/35/s 65/41/s 38/30/pc 42/33/s 39/34/pc 40/29/s 37/19/pc 57/41/s 55/40/s 60/49/s 62/37/pc 46/33/sh 52/39/pc 45/35/pc 62/35/pc 60/37/pc 58/43/s 62/46/s 48/37/pc 41/23/pc 79/65/s 81/60/s 48/37/sh 65/40/pc 62/37/pc 44/34/sh 45/29/r 87/60/pc 47/23/c 53/32/r 69/32/pc 42/31/sn 44/32/sn 53/40/s 46/33/s 43/29/s 61/39/s 85/70/pc 81/62/s 59/49/pc 49/36/sh 75/58/s 62/40/s

slifax /22

po~

37

62/3

71/52

„ *„ *„ * , * * *

a o/ss s x

P

44/3

Sali Lake ity 47/42 Las V ss Denver 90/6 ea/40

"

Minn

Che

• 9/ee

SKI REPORT Ski resort New snow 0 Mt. Bachelor Mt. HoodMeadows 2 0 Timberline Lodge Aspen / Snowmass, CO 0 Park City Mountain, UT 0

ea/45

alsmsfck 37/22 aa/35

Chilly with a blend of sun and clouds

i

Yesterday

City Hi/Lo/Prec. Abilene 87/49/0.00 Cannon /42 High 57 53 76' in 1978 lington 70/39 Portland ~4 Akron 29/1 2/Tr Meac am Lostt ne 58/48 37' 29' Low 5'in 1949 7/4 Albany 31/27/0.08 • W co7 /41 62/33 Enterprfse dl te 60/3 8 n • he Daa Albuquerque 81/44/0.00 • • 81/30 Tigamo • • 66/ PRECIPITATION CENTRAL:Sunshine andy• Anchorage 47/31/0.00 70/41 Mc innviu J«eph Atlanta 53/36/0.02 • He p pner Grande • 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" and a few clouds Gove nt • upi C ondoli 3 6 Atlantic City 43/30/0.08 Cam e67 64 33 Record 0.41" in 1996 today with a warm union 29 Lincoln Austin 81/39/0.00 59/ Month to date (normal) 0.3 9" (0.67") afternoon. Clearto Sale 58/47 Baltimore 35/30/Tr Granitee • Year to date(normal) 1.50 " (3.29") partly cloudy tonight 67/4 41 Billings 80/47/0.00 a 'Baker C ttewpo 59/30 ' Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 31 " • ~37 Birmingham 51/33/Tr 41 57/43 • Mitch ll 63/28 Bismarck 68/27/0.00 Camp Sh man Red WEST: Patchy fog 65/34 n R SUN ANDMOON Boise 60/49/Tr Yach 64/33 • John eu early; otherwise, partly 68/41 Boston 40/32/0.11 58/44 • Prineville Day /30 Today Mon. tario Bridgeport, CT 35/32/0.10 sunny in the north and 67/35 • P a lina 6 3 / 3 9 Sunrise 6:53 a.m. 6: 5 1 a.m. 35 Buffalo 28/16/0.02 mostly sunny in the Floren e • Eugene ' Re d Brothers Sunset 7:28 p.m. 7: 2 9 p.m. south today. Valee 60/45 Burlington, VT 29/21/Tr Su iVere 65/33 Moonrise 2:1 9 p.m. 3:1 6 p.m. 67/35 Caribou, ME 32/1 6/0.00 Nyssa • 84 / Ham on C e Charleston, SC 60/42/Tr Moonset 3:5 3 a.m. 4:2 7 a.m. La Pine J untura 67/ 3 6 Grove Oakridge Co Charlotte 51/34/0.00 • Burns OREGON EXTREMES Full La st New First 68/34 68/42 /41 Chattanooga 53/32/0.00 61 5 • Fort Rock Riley 67/30 YESTERDAY a' Cresce t • 66/32 Cheyenne 75/39/0.00 66/30 63/32 Chicago 36/20/0.00 High: 67' Bandon Roseburg • Ch r i stmas alley Cincinnati 38/19/Tr Jordan V gey A prd A p r t t Apr f a Ap r 2 5 at Roseburg 60/46 Be«er Silver 67/32 Frenchglen 71/45 Cleveland 27/16/Tr Low: 26' 62/33 Marsh Lake 66/32 ColoradoSprings 76/40/0.00 Tonight' aahy:Waxinggibbousm oonnear at Klamath Fags 67/32 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, MO 49/32/Tr • Paisley 9/ Beehive Cluster. a Columbia, SC 56/40/0.02 • 69/32 • Chiloquin Columbus,GA 58/37/0.00 Medfo d 6 7 / 32 Gold ach Rome 0' Columbus,OH 33/1 7/0.00 59/ 70/32 Klamath Concord, NH 36/31/0.08 Source: JimTodd,OMSI Fields• • Ashl nd e Falls • Lakeview McDermi Corpus Christi 80/53/0.00 Bro ings 70/31 69/3 66/31 61/ 68/30 69/32 Dallas 81/45/0.00 Dayton 35/1 8/0.00 Denver 79/46/0.00 10 a.m. Noon 2 p .m. 4 p .m. Yesterday Today Monday Yesterday Today Monday Yesterday Today Monday Des Moines 50/32/0.00 3 I~s ~ s l 3 City H i/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i t y Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Detroit 39/15/Tr The highertheAccuWealher.rxrm lly Index number, Astoria 58/49/0. 18 61/45/pc 61/45/c La Grande 63/43/0.09 64/33/s 70/41/pc Portland 61/4 8/Tr 68/45/pc 69/47/c Duluth 44/13/0.00 the greatertheneedfor eysandskin protscgon.0-2 Low, Baker City 57/41/0.01 63/28/s 69/35/pc L a Pine 56/30/0.02 64/33/s 66/36/pc Prinevige 55/ 34/0.0067/35/s 66/37/pc El Paso 88/52/0.00 3-5 Moderate;6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exlrsms. Brookings 62/43/0.14 61/46/pc57/46/c Medford 66 /38/0.01 72/43/s 72/44/pcRedmond 59/ 33/0.0068/32/s 71/36/pc Fairbanks 45/23/0.00 Bums 58/36/Tr 6 7/30/s 73/35/pc N ewport 55/5 0/0.17 57/43/pc 57/45/c Roseburg 67 / 42/Tr 71/45/pc 72/46/pc Fargo 54/26/Tr Eugene 64/44/0.04 68/42/pc 69/44/c N o rth Bend 5 9 / 46/0.15 60/45/s 60/47/c Salem 61/46/0.04 67/42/pc 69/45/ c Flagstaff 70/28/0.00 Klamath Fags 58/26/0.01 66/31/s 68/34/pc O ntario 65/47/Tr 66/35/s 73/41/s Sisters 56/38/0.04 67/32/s 69/37/pc Grand Rapids 37/1 2/0.00 G rasses T r ee s Wee d s Lakeview 61/28/0.00 68/30/s 71/35/pc Pendleton 59/46/0.24 66/42/s 70/44/pc The Dages 6 4 /45/Tr 70/41/s 72/49/pc Green Bay 38/17/0.00 Greensboro 46/33/0.00 Weather(W):s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow l-ice,Tr-trace,Yesterdaydata asof 5 p.m. yesterday W L a f~ yhig h Aii i Harrisburg 34/26/Tr Source: OregonAgergyAssociates 541-683-1577 Harfford, CT 36/33/0.16 Helena 61/39/0.01 Honolulu 85/71/0.00 ~ os ~ t ea ~ 20a ~ sg a ~ 4 0 a ~ 5 0 a ~ e c a ~ 7 0 9 ~ a g a ~ 9 0 6 ~ 1 00a ~ 1108 Houston ~ tga ~ g a 82/47/0.00 As of 7 a.m.yesterday Huntsville 51/31/Tr ~ ~d d d Calas Idrl s Indianapolis 40/1 7/Tr Reservoir Acr e feet Ca p acity NATIONAL d Que c + +, 4 59/35 " * ** ** * * * s 5 /ae • 33/2 Jackson, MS 58/38/0.00 EXTREMES ** + * * * * C rane Prairie 545 8 5 99% d2/ao * Jacksonville 63/42/0.00 * * * @'k YESTERDAY(for the

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IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Milestones, C2 Travel, C4-5 Puzzles, C6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

O www.bendbulletin.com/community

SPOTLIGHT

JeffersonCounty ceiedrates history The Jefferson County Historical Society's Annual Dinner will be held Saturday at the Madras Senior Center, 860 SWMadisonSt. The evening will begin with a social hour from 5 to 6 p.m., followed by a roast beef dinner with options for vegetarians. The Society will discuss various events from 2014 and 2015, present the 2015 Beth Crow Award for local history and Marla Rae, Gateway native and state of Oregon administrator, will discuss "The History of a Little Slice of America: the Background of the Gateway 4th of July Parade and Other Township Nonsense." The dinner will feature displays relating to last year's Jefferson County Centennial Celebration, new photos and artifacts from the museum collection, books on local history for purchase, a fundraiser and music by the Steve Fisher Trio. This event is open to the public. Tickets are $40 per guest. To reserve tickets, send a check to Jefferson County Historical Society, PO Box647, Madras, OR97741, by April 6. Include a note if you would like the vegetarian dinner option. Reservation packets will be held at the dinner. For further informa-

Photos by Mike Siegel/The Seattle Times

Taliesin West, the home of the Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture and Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation, features a classroom/drafting studio.

tion, call 541-475-7488 or 541-475-5390.

Bend Repair Cafe is Thursday

• The architect created many of his most important works as a Southwestsnowbird

As part of TheEnvironmental Center's Rethink Waste Project, a Spring Repair Cafewill be held at TheGearFix from 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.Thursday. This event is meant to connect people with broken stuff with people

By Lynn Jacobson The Seattle Times

housands of senior citizens migrate to the Phoenix area each year seeking sun, golf and the good life. Then there's Frank Lloyd Wright.

who like to fix stuff. Vol-

,

,

'trtll

t|I

He landed in the Sonoran Desert

unteers will be on hand to repair: • small appliances • small furniture • jewelry • clothes/material goods • outdoor gear • bikes and skis (if possible) • boots and shoes (if possible) This is a freeevent, but cash may beused to potentially reimburse volunteers for replacement parts they may

as a 62-year-old snowbird in 1929 and went on to generate one of the greatest architec-

provide.

Wright (and Wright-related) sites on the must-see list.

tural legacies of the 20th century. Here, in

the final, remarkable flowering of a career that ultimately spanned seven decades, he built a winter home and studio; established

a school (which still operates today); and conjured a handful of the most influential and inspirational pieces of architecture in

America — including New York City's Guggenheim Museum. Though many of the masterpieces he crafted during this period were erected elsewhere, he also designed and built about a dozen significant projects in and around Phoenix, many of which still stand and of-

ABOVE: The Cabaret Theater is built with six sides entirely out of the complex's character-

istic concrete-and-stone mixture. The hexagonal shape affords the space almost perfect acoustics. RIGHT: Decorated handles adorn the doors that lead to the Cabaret Theater.

fer public tours. Here's a small selection of

The GearFix is located at 345 SWCentury Drive in Bend. For more information, contact Denise Rowcroft at denise© envirocenter.org or 541385-6908, ext. 14.

Taliesin West

bakedrocksofArizona.And pieceby piece, with the help of students, apprentices and acolytes, the dream he called Taliesin West

In 1937, having already spent some time began to take shape. in the Sonoran Desert, Wright bought a plot Today, the compound consists of about a of land at the foot of the McDowell Mountains and started to dream.

dozen interconnected structures that house

the Frank Lloyd Wright School of ArchitecHe envisioned a style of architecture that ture and Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation. grew out of the sweeping vistas and sunSeeWright/C5

— Bulletin staff reports

Contact us with your ideas Have a story idea or event submission? Contact us! • Community events: Email event information to events@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Contact: 541-383-0351.

• Story ideas: Email communitylife@bendbulletin.com.

In the hills of SriLanka'stea country By Robert Draper

excellent tea, cultivated just

New York Times News Service

outside the Norwood Estate

The man in the khaki

processing factory where we stood, surrounded by whirring machines and immense bags stuffed with tea leaves.

en who carefully picked the

Here, near the town of Hatton, in the alluring hill

utes of drying on long trays,

country of Sri Lanka, some

Taylor cheerily advised me

of the finest tea in the world

was optimal to consume my

is grown at an elevation exceeding 4,000 feet. And as

drink after it was brewed"so bring your stopwatch, ha

Andrew Taylor, the vest-clad Norwood resident planter and native Sri Lankan, had

ha!"

vest slurped noisily from his cup, descended briefly into scowling meditation, spat the contents into a sink and then unleashed a torrent of approv-

ing descriptors, lavishly rolling his r's along the way: "No foreign taste, very refreshing, robust, strong tannins, a tingly sensation at the end of the tongue — good show!" I sipped as well and nodded gravely, thinking: right, but it's still tea. Granted, it was

made emphatically clear, everything about this beverage

required martial exactitude, from the small-handed womleaves to the 170 minutes

the leaves spent being machine-oxidized, to the 21 minand at last to the 6 minutes

Nonetheless, I confessed that I had other liquid preferences. SeeSri Lanka/C4

Graham Crouch/New YorkTimes News Service

A train crosses the Nine Arches Bridge, near Ella, Sri Lanka. Navigating Sri Lsnks's hill country by rail can be a beguiling experience but also a time-consuming one, as the trains move slowly through

the undulating rough country.


C2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

M IQESTON~ + ~L

7

Formsforengagementw,eddinganniversary orbirthday announcements areavailableat TheBulletlnl,777swChandlerdve v Bendor by emai l i n g m ilestones®bendbulletin com. Forms and photos must besubmittedwithinonemonthof the celebration. Contact: 541-633 2117.

ANNIVERSARIES

a o

Bit

a n i s co ioneer

iano asn't ostt e eat

Nic By Brian Sloan New York Times News Service

NEW YORK — Coney Island, in New York City, is

a long way to go for a party. But that didn't stop nearly

500 peoplefrom making the trek on a recent Saturday night for disc jockey Nicky Siano, the music pioneer who helped spawn the 1970s disco scene with his

,4

club the Gallery and a stint spinning at Studio 54. He was turning 60. Revelers of al l a ges, from teenagers with skateboards to older people with canes, converged at

\ 7

the Eldorado Auto Skooter

jf,,

pavilion. There were colorful bumper cars parked around the d ance f loor, hand-strung Chr i s tmas

I

lights and, of course, disco classics like "Turn the Beat Around" and "Native New

Yorker." For the birthday boy, there was no better way to

IsakTiner/The New YorkTimes

Nicky Siano leans out of his DJ booth to greet attendees at his 60th birthday party, at the Eldorado Auto Skooter pavilion on Coney Island, in New York. As a youth, Siano helped jump-start the disco era. "When I was a kid playing records, I was like 'I'll never live past 30.' And other people were like,

celebrate than being in the DJ booth, spinning his own party. As for the unusual 'He's never going to live past 25," Siano recalled. choice of setting, it turns out that Siano had very spe-

cific audio requirements. "I knew th e

Bob and Susan (Van Tuyl) Benedict

Benedict

Christian, both of Bend; and

Bob and Susan (Van Tuyl) Benedict, of Redmond, celebrated their 50th wedding an-

niversary March 24. The couple were married March 24, 1965, in Arlington,

three grandchildren. Bob retired in 2004. He enjoys golf. Susan also retired in 2004 and she enjoys playing Mahjong. They were high school sweethearts and both

enjoy traveling, camping and Virginia. They have three chil- community activities. dren, Tobey Trumbull of RockThey have lived in Central ville, Maryland, and Todd and Oregon for 10 years.

BIRTHDAYS I

*

sJ

I'nt

~% e - :

Miriam E. Sprague

Sprague

worked for Robertson's Jew-

Former Prineville resident Miriam E. Sprague will cel-

1982 to be near her daughter.

elry in Redmond for many years. She moved to Visalia, in

ebrate her 100th birthday on April 11 with a party in Visa-

She has four children, Barbara Keevan of Spokane, Wash-

lia, California. Mrs. Sprague was born

ington, the late Fred Webb, the

late Stephen Sprague, and Sue Brown of Visalia; five grandchildren; eight great-grandHer parents homesteaded children; and two great-great in Powell Butte in the 1920s. grandchildren. She attended high school in Prineville and graduated from Oregon State University. April 7, 1915, in Enid, Oklahoma, to Cyrus and Ethel Vice.

She taught home economics

at Prineville High School in the late 1930s. She married

Porter Sprague Jr. in 1945. She moved to Wisconsin in the 1950s and r eturned to Prineville in th e 1960s and

taught at the Crooked River Elementary School. She

Get a taste of Food. Home 8 Garden In

AT HOME •

TheBulletin

danced till dawn, which was E l dorado not aproblem since there were

had a Richard Long sound system," he said, referring to the sound designer who had devised similar systems at Studio 54 and Paradise Garage. "I was walking my dog there last summer and went in, and the sound system was still

few neighbors to complain. "It was barren," Siano said of SoHo in the '70s. "Noth-

ing was going on down there, which was good for us because everyone would hang out on the street." Inside, Siano wasn't sim-

ply playing records. He had a intact." dynamic performance style: That was when he decid- jumping, dancing and gesticed to give what he called ulating wildly as if he were "The Last Party" to com- leading an invisible orchestra, memorate,by his own ad- conducting the mood of the mission, his unlikely sur- crowd through nonstop sets vival while also honoring without the use of a playlist. his triumphant but turbu- He was creating the mold for lent past. modern DJ culture. "When I was a kid play"The moment dictates the ing records, I was like, 'I'll record," he said of his style, never live past 30,'" he said, then and now. "You have to be recalling his drug-fueled open to the inspiration that's lifestyle in the 1970s. "And in the room." other people were like, The Galleryalso became a 'He's never going to live breeding ground for future DJ past 25.'" legends. "Larry Levan and FrankHeld just a few subway stops from where Siano i e Knuckles were hi s b a l was born and raised, the loon boys at the Gallery, and party was also something they learned how to DJ from of a homecoming. As a Nicky," said B r ent N i cholteenager in the late 1960s, son Earle, an AIDS activist Siano got his start playing and downtown archivist who 45s for his friends at home contributed research to Mel and at parties at his older Cheren's memoir, "My Life brother Joey's apartment. and the Paradise Garage: Then, one night in 1970, Keep On Dancin.'" "Nicky is like the father his brother's girlfriend took him into Manhattan, to a of disco," Earle added. "He party at the Loft, where taught Larry and Frankie how David Mancuso was play- to spin, and from them came ing albums in addition to the music of the Paradise 45s and keying lights to Garage and the Warehouse sync with the music, creat- in Chicago, which is where ing an atmosphere to com- house music got its name." plement the sound. Siano's personal life, mean"It blew my mind," Siano while, was spinning out of recalled. control. "I was a mad drug addict It also inspired him to start his own club. In 1973, back in those days," he said, with Joey's financial help, recalling his life at 21. "That they opened the Gallery w as the f i rst t im e I t r i e d in a C h elsea warehouse heroin." on West 22nd Street that

His drug use led to the clos-

drew a diverse and danc- ing of the Gallery in 1977, aley crowd with its nonstop though he continued to work, mix of beat-heavy R8B including a stint at Studio 54, and soul. After a year, the where he famously played Gallery moved to Houston "Sympathy for the Devil" as and Mercer Streets, where Bianca Jagger rode in on a it really took off. Revelers white horse. But his career

The Bulletin

MI LESTONES

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%®ao Courtesy Nicky Siano via The New York Times

Nicky Siano spins at his New York City club, the Gallery, during its 1970s heyday.

changed, but he augmented cided to get sober and left the his vinyl with a glowing Apple night life to be a social worker laptop. He used reading glassfor addicts with HIV. es to peruse LP labels. And his It would be 15 years be- days of conducting the crowd fore he returned to spinning. Leonard Bernstein-styleare

would not last. In 1982, he de-

In 1997, a call from Franqois

in the past. But that did not

Kevorkian, a founder of Body stop the wildly enthusiastic & Soul, a since-shuttered Sun- partygoers from taking up day tea dance in TriBeCa, got the slack as they jumped and him back in the booth. The bumped, whooped and whisparty was to celebrate the tled to the beat, with some birthday of Levan, who had even touch-dancing "Saturday died in 1992. Night Fever"-style, as if it were That job led to a resurgence 1977. that continues today. In recent Echoing the famously diyears, Siano has been booked verse crowd of the Gallery, at clubs in Paris; London; Ber- the mix of ages and ethnicities lin; Tokyo; Los Angeles; Mel- was extraordinary. "When we saw the event bourne, Australia and elsewhere. In New York, he has

d escription, that i t

was all

played occasionally at places ages, we thought it was going like Santos Party House and to be a bunch of young kids," produced a documentary film said Ben Rafson, 25, an indie a nd soundtrack about t h e band manager, dancing with Gallery called "Love Is the friends from Brooklyn. "But Message." For a time, he had it's actually a bunch of cool a weekly disco show on Sir- older people." iusXM's Studio 54 channel, His roommate Jen Winston, which he now produces as an 26, who works for BuzzFeed, independent podcast. had words of respect for her During his five-hour set Sat- elders. "They have better moves," urday, the classic disco and soul music Siano spun had not she said.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

C3

Ca i ornia's Point Pinos Li t ouse continues to s ine By Joan MorriseSan Jose (Calif) Mercury News

s thousands of seagoing adventurers, caught up in gold fever, made their way along California's long, dark coast, not a

single light led the way. Then, in 1855, a powerful beam cut through the night, a beacon that warned of hidden rocks and dangers along the coast — and provided the only glint of gold that most of those would-be

.I

miners would ever see. For 160 years, the Point

Along the rocky coast, a man walks a dog on Sunset Drive near

Pinos Lighthouse has stood guard on the shores

Point Pinos Lighthouse, in Pacific Grove, California, on Feb. 25. The lighthouse was lit in1855 to guide ships on the Pacific coast of California.

of Pacific Grove and Monterey, a navigational

Point Pinos Lighthouse

aid for countless mariners and a magical place that is being restored and preserved by dedicated r' .

historians.

B ~e

The lighthouse is someThe group has spent the thing akin to a time machine. past six years repairing winIt allows visitors to travel back dows, sanding floors, shoring to the shining days of early up the lantern room and restatehood and the dark hours searching the past to bring it of World War II. And it's a front and center. Most of the repository of fascinating sto- rooms are now decorated to riesand characters,from the reflectvarious eras. Using a first keeper, Charles Layton, manual prepared for them by who joined a posse and was The Lighthouse Preservation killed, leaving his wife to keep Society, they are reclaiming the light burning, to "Social- the lighthouse, step by step. ite Lightkeeper" Emily Fish, The core volunteer groupwho was principal keeper for Tarmina, Honegger, Hinshaw, 21 years and was known for Bill Peake, Fred Sammis, hosting elegant lunches and Lowell Northrop, Dan Myers, dinners for naval officers, lead docent Nancy McDowell artists and writers inside the and others — also are looklighthouse proper. ing at ways to bring the lightThe stories, if not the light house into the future. Among itself, might have been lost the discussi ons: solar power, without the dedicated crew which would make it the first of volunteers from The Heri- lighthouse to use the energy of tage Society of Pacific Grove, the sun to light the night, and which has preserved several interactive displays that can significant buildings in that be activated via smartphone. "We're trying to come up city. Today, the sprawling coast- with the best way to tell the al grounds and the lighthouse story," Hinshaw says. It's a compelling tale. The — up to the rim of its lantern room — are the property of lighthouse was built from a the city of Pacific Grove. The kit, one of eight shipped from Coast Guard owns the beacon Baltimore in 1852. The ship, a and the room around it. And 1,200-ton bark named the OriDennis Tarmina, a Heritage ole, contained everything the Society member, came up new state of California would with the idea of adopting the need to construct eight lightlighthouse as a service proj- houses and finally illuminate ect one morning, while eating the coast from San Diego to breakfast at a local cafe with Crescent City. some other society members. The Oriole carried the win"We were kind of looking dows, doors, floors and 14 for something to do," Tarmina craftsmen — walls and roofs says. would be made from local maThey sold the idea to the rest terials — around Cape Horn of the society with the prom- and into San Francisco Bay, ise that they were just going completing a five-month jourto caulk some windows, may- ney. The plans were modeled be splashsome paint around. after New England lights and Once inside,they discovered included two revolutionary there was much more to do. new ideas. "There was about 150 years Instead of a starktower with of built-up paint," volunteer a long, winding staircase and Steve Honegger says. the keeper's house nearby, "It was leaking, and there the lighthouse tower would was massive corrosion," vol- be built on top of the Cape unteer Ken Hinshaw says. Cod-style house, allowing the "We found a lot of reports of keepers to tend the light withwhat needed to be done — but out having to suffer through none of the work had been the elements. The lights also done." would be outfitted with Fres-

Photos by Susan Tripp Pollard/Bay Area News Group

The 1,000-watt lamp at Point Pinos Lighthouse sits 89 feet above sea level in Pacific Grove, California, where Monterey Cypress frame the historic building. It is the oldest continuously operating lighthouse on the West Coast of the United States and even the lens is original.

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standing back from the water's edge on a pine-topped hill, became the second lighthouse built in California. The first, nearly a replica of Point

O A R B R E I N F S0 0 H G E E

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for long, making it the state's oldest continuously operating lighthouse.

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Point P i no s

the watch of Emily Fish,1893-

Tour the historic lighthouse and tower, stroll the grounds and take in the coastal sights. Much of the lighthouse has been restored, although work continues. Rooms in the house reflect different eras in lighthouse history, including

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years, when the light was turned off and coast watchers were used as a deterrent to an invasion. Details: Open1-4 p.m. Thursday though Monday at 80 Asilomar Ave., Pacific Grove, California; www.pointpinoslighthouse.org. Admission and parking are free, but donations are requested. Send donations to Point Pinos Lighthouse, c/o Heritage Society of Pacific Grove, P.O. Box1007,

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TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

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Photos by Graham Crouch/New YorkTimes News Service

People harvest tea on a plantation near Hatton, Sri Lanka. Home to some of the world's finest tea, Sri Lanka's hill country is an oasis of

cool and calm, largely unblemished bythe long war against the Tamil insurgency in the island's north.

The Temple of the Tooth, the repository of a famed buddhist relic in Kandy, Sri Lanka. In addition to the relic itself, the museum houses jewelry and relics of the imperial era as well as an exhibition documenting the1998 bombing that killed11 here.

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Ella was even more absurdly beautiful — velvety mountains, the mighty Devon Falls, the twinkling Gregory Lake, the wildly baroque roadside

)

dicinal effects," the planter scoffed. A regimen of four cups of tea a day, on the oth-

er hand, would indemnify me against indigestion, heart diseaseand general dysfunction. I asked Taylor how many cups he consumed daily. He beamed and replied,

Rama Sita temple — than the

previous day's journey. And an even sweeter surprise was Ella itself, the one town I

"Five to six."

would unhesitatingly recommend as a destination. (Cave-

A scarrednation

at: I didn't have time to visit the much-touristed city of Nu-

Sri Lanka is a sunny heartbreak of a nation, a welcoming South Asian island country Tea samples are served at the Norwood Estate tea plantation.

besetby three decades ofeth-

"r.

nic war that came to an end in May 2009, when the Sinhalese

were killed when the tsunami

of 2004 pulverized its eastern W.S. Yapa, who has been fercoast. rying tourists and journalists

Upstairs from the shrines is a

small museum with incense, jewelry and other relics of the the country formerly known three decades. (Sri Lanka's imperial era. One floor up was as Ceylon in a state of bliss- roads are invariably two lane a memorial of a different kind: ful ignorance, to ogle its ele- but well-paved and safe. And an exhibition of photographs phants and leopards roaming the country's better hotels typ- depicting the temple's wall in about in the national parks or ically offer lodging for tour- a state of semi-demolition, the to languish on the many beach ist drivers at nominal or no result of the 1998 bomb blast resorts in coastal Galle and charge.) attributed to the Tamil Tigers Batticaloa, and in t hat w ay On the 3-hour drive from that killed 11. Sixteen years sidestep altogether the scabs the capital city, Colombo, to later, security guards were still of history. Kandy, Yapa pulled over twice frisking visitors before they By contrast, the hill country so that I could visit roadside entered the temple complex. stretching across the island's stands selling delicious localF rom the temple I w a n midsection presents an au- ly grown cashews and boiled dered a few hundred yards It's entirely possible to visit

thentic side of Sri Lanka that can be visited without expe-

throughout Sri Lanka for over

corn on the cob.

into the Kandyan Art Associ-

Kandy sits in a valley beside ation and Cultural Center just riencing pangs of guilt. Al- a placid lake that was ordered as an hourlong performance though largely unblemished by the region's last Sinhalese by traditional dancers and by the long war, the roots of emperor. Like most Sri Lank- fire-eaters was getting underconflict — proud Buddhist na- an cities, Kandy, which has a way, led by a Sumo-sized but tionalism (as evinced by the population of 109,000, has the fervid and surprisingly nimble region's great temples), the unzoned, mangy atmosphere young maledancer.Watc hing residue of British colonialism of a once-small village that them hop across a bed of fi(apparent in its tea estates) and proceeded over generations to ery coals reminded me that I Tamil militancy (expressed become sloppily urbanized. needed toretrieve my shoes. I in a single but notable act of I killed a couple of hours did so, called Yapa on my cellviolence, a deadly bombing gathering up dried peppers phone and together we drove in a Buddhist temple) — are a nd cinnamon a t t h e l o - from the temple into the hills allhere to be discovered and cal market and wandering above the city, where I was pondered. through the tearooms — but due for an evening at Helga's At the same time, the region really, one comes to Kandy for Folly. feels like its own country, as three principal reasons. One it essentially was when the

is to visit the Royal Botanical

A different planet

Buddhist Kingdom of Kandy held sway over the hills five

Gardens, across from the university about 3 miles from the city — although I'll confess that I did not do so, because it was drizzly and the grounds

The visual p andemonium of this rambling 35-room chalet — Dali meets Addams Family — overwhelmed me at first, like tumbling through a kaleidoscope of oil paintings, vintage furniture and spicy fragrances. As the photographs on the walls attested, the Folly's guest dossier includes Mahatma Gandhi, Nehru, Sir Laurence Olivier, Gregory Peck and Vivien Leigh. The suite I stayed in felt like a large, dramatically lit family scrapbook. A sign admonished me to keep the windows closed so that mon-

centuries ago. It is noticeably

cooler, higher and greener than elsewhere on the island, with the omnipresent terraces

are famous aboveallfor their

of neatlypruned waist-high tea orchids, and even on a dry day plants as its aesthetic and eco- I am strangely underwhelmed nomic organizing principles. by orchids. Today Sri Lanka is the world's Besides, Kandy's o ther fourth-biggest producer of tea; two attractions were easily most of it, along with the island

worth the trip. The first is the

nation's excellent cinnamon, famed Buddhist sacred Temcomes from the hill country.

The names of the plantations — Strathdon, Shannon, Kenilworth — are distinctly

ple of the Tooth, in the very

center of town. While paying 1,000 rupees (about $8 at 125 rupees to the dollar) for ad-

dants of the "plantation Tam-

ils" who were transported by boat from southern India to

ly blocked writer in "The Shin-

stepped out of the van into the

the woman walked over to a

treetops.

I had arrived at Tientsin,

pick the first tea leaves culti-

nearby clothing vendor and,

vated in the 1860s. (Shortly after the British awarded Ceylon

for about 25 cents, rented a

curried lamb in the candlelit

sarong, wrapped it around her

its independence in 1948, the

waist and strolled through the

dining room connected to my suite, a red-haired, pale- Trails, Sri Lanka's first Relais

new Sinhalese government stripped the Indian Tamils of their voting rights, setting into motion ethnic grievances that would eventually lead to war.)

security gates. I slipped off my shoes, entered through the security booth and found myself in a crease of the city where all is suddenly hushed and orderly. Visiting Kandy The sumptuous marble Navigating the hills by rail temple contains two large can bea beguiling experience shrines, along with a series but also a time-consuming of paintings that memorialize one, as the trains move slowly the odyssey of the Buddha's through the undulating rough tooth from one place to the country and run infrequent- next until the end of the 16th ly throughout the day. I opted century, when it at last arrived instead for a van with a cheer- in Kandy and is presently enful Sinhalese driver named tombed in a small gold casket.

While eating my excellent

the oldest (built in 1888) of four bungalows operated in the Hatton area by Ceylon Tea

skinned woman in a crushed

& Chateaux resort. Shortly af-

velvet dress and oversized sunglasses materialized from the proprie tress,Helga Perera. She asked if she could join

ter I was shown to my colonial high-ceilinged room (one of six in the bungalow), the chef knocked on my door and proceeded todescribe the three-

me and then told my waiter to

course lunch and four-course

an unseen staircase. This was

bring me adiff erent dessert, dinner he had in mind for me her personal favorite — al- to make sure that I had no dithough, to be honest, I was no

GARDENING.

I took a drink at the bar and

continued my stroll downhill toward Ella. Then the rain

began to fall hard. Drenched, I staggered into a place called the Curd & Honey Shop, at the town's main junction. Those

gathered on the covered patio were similarly soaked: a German family of four, a Chinese female traveler and an American techie named Neil who

had cashed out a few years ago and was now backpacking across Asia, with tomorrow's destination being Kan-

dy where a five-day course in meditation awaited him. I

counseled Neil to visit Helga's Folly. Then I ordered a pot of tea, which cost about a dollar.

I sat there for an hour or so, watching the rain thin out while the ancient properties

of thelocal beverage worked their magic on me. Newly imbued and somewhat dry, I

marched back uphill.

-

• s s s .

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etary concerns.

longer paying attention to the I sat on the patio overlookfood. ing theterraces and enjoyed When I inquired as to what

ramshackle restaurants and

ernment-initiated land reform

ing," might have found a more efforts had compelled their inagreeable balance of work terests elsewhere. and play at Helga's Folly. Even under local ownership, however, a colonial air Tea plantation country pervades the region. The feI left the hotel the next morn- male laborers greeted me ing in a lingering state of stu- warmly and chatted among pefaction. The 40-mile drive themselves as they, with their upcountry to the town of Hat- armloads, walked off into the ton took us 2t/~ hours. The hills setting sun, but I suffered no were tropical, and fruit stands illusion that their $4-a-day girdled the two-lane A-7 high- livelihood was a particularly way, which had little traffic be- happy one. yond the ubiquitous feral dogs Presently I was alone, movand three-wheeled Asian taxis ing through the sea of leaves, known as tuk-tuks. pastresidences pumping out As we continued to climb, local music and Bollywood dipast 4,000 feet, the vistas alogue. Behind me tucked into opened up to reveal majes- the hills was a single aglow tic waterfalls and terrace building, the Tientsin bunafter terrace of tea plants. galow, and I would get there We pushed through the com- when I got there. pressed beehive of Hatton, past Castlereagh Lake and Secret Ella into the heart of tea plantaYapa picked me up the tion country, a world of ver- next morning at 7:30. The 3t/2dant staircases occupied by hour drive along the A-5 to laborers with heavy bags across their shoulders. When I

cover her knees. Unruffled,

tourist that her dress did not

I was about to order tea when the manager informed me that

guesthouses. A couple of miles wouldn't be necessary: I had past town, we pulled in to the an appointment in 15 minutes Secret Ella, a sleek resort that at the nearby Norwood tea had opened only two months of a prominent Sri Lankan factory with their planter in earlier. The concierge showed politician and a mother who residence, Taylor. me to my shiny wood-andwas active in Berlin's Bauhaus 7 wo h o u r s aft e r my concrete room and presented art scene. For the last few de- tea-slurping seminar, I went me with a mobile phone with cades she had lived in the pri- for a long stroll through the which I could summon him at vate quarters upstairs with her tea plantation abutting Tien- a moment's notice. third husband, a former local tsin. Along the narrow roads, Although it was getting tea planter and presently a the only other pedestrians chilly, I could not resist the "totalrecluse" surrounded by were women carrying freshly rolling views from the dining weathered books. pluckedleavesin large sacks patio, where I was presentPerera said that her mother or bundles of tea plant branch- ed with enough food — fruit had designed this structure es to use as firewood back salad, wild mushroom soup, as their family home, as "a home. The British planters had curried fish — to fortify five of sort of Bauhaus" artist collec- long since left the hills: Their me. I did what I could before tive, and that to this day art- estateshad been expropriated wandering down the road to ist friends stayed at her hotel by the new government in the the Secret Ella's big sister, the to pursue their inspirations. 1950s, then returned to them lovely 98 Acres Resort, with I found myself wondering if a few years later, although the its swimming pool seemingly JackTorrance,themurderous- ensuing years of war and gov- hoisted up by the tea terraces.

crisp mountain air enveloping the spectacular gardens leading to the bungalow where I keys wouldn't raid the kitchen. would stay that night, I sudPeering out, I could see a few denly lost all memory of that of them scampering from the unforgettable place in Kandy.

Anglo, and many of the field mission, I noticed the securiworkers today are descen- ty guard informing a female

scruffiness, the tea plantations

and noble birch trees sharing the landscape with a host of

d!/

government routed the Tamil Tigers in a brutal show of Customers buy fruit at a roadside stall outside Kandy, Sri Lanka. Like most Sri Lankan cities, Kandy overwhelming force. As many has the unzoned, mangyatmosphere of a once-small village that proceeded over generations to as 100,000 Sri Lankans died become sloppily urbanized. along the way. Another 38,000

wara Eliya with its profusion of vegetable gardens and fine colonial buildings.) Ella possesses an agreeable

a near-perfect meal of car-

planet she was from, Perera rot and coriander soup, fresh said that she was born and bread, grilled tuna with tarraised in Kandy, the daughter ragon sauce and apple crisp.

Central Oregon

Master Gardener Association


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

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general, visa services companies can help you comFew things can dampen plete the necessary forms, the joy of vacation anticipa- tell you if you need a money By Stephanie Rosenbloom

New Yorh Times News Service

tion more than the arduous

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Photos by Mike Siegel i The Seattle Times

The drafting studio where students attend the School of Architecture is at left, and the Sunset Deck at right leads to the dining room and living quarters at Taliesin West.

Wright Continued from C1 Together, the buildings function as a sort of 3-D sketch-

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V i sacentral.

com/servicefees. Passport Rush lists its fees at Passpor-

ideal for any visa in high trush.com/Visas2.htm under season, said Ginny Caragol, each country. Allied Passthe director of leisure busi- port & Visa has rates at Alness development for Val- liedpassport.com/rates.php. erie Wilson Travel in New In an age of do-it-yourself York. When you apply for travel, experts like Caragol a tourist visa affects how guide you through what can long it takes to be approved sometimes be a mind-numb(although some countries ing process or one you simhave restrictions as to how ply don't have time to unfar in advance you can ap- knot. She can tell you that ply). Russia's high season, having even one stamp on for instance, is June through t he s e cond-to-last b l a nk August, so you will wait page in your passport can longer and pay more if you prevent you from entering do not apply a couple of South Africa or that getting months in advance, Cara- a visa for India is easier these gol said. Or say you want to days thanks to its nascent go to Brazil. Now is a good online form. (U.S. tourists time to apply for that visa, can now apply for a visa she said, because you are online rather than visit an likely to receive it in two or Indian embassy and, once three weeks. Trying to get a approved, receive their visa visa for Brazil in January or upon arrival in India.) February as its carnival apTravelers who plan vacaproaches, on the other hand, tions with Caragol and who is an exercise in

f u t ility. need visas are told about the

"Brazil will sometimes say requirements such as online it takes two months to get a forms, photos, money orvisa," she said. And at that ders and embassy appointpoint, she continued solemn- ments. They may also fill out ly, "there is nothing you can a special CIBTvisas page. If do." Well, almost nothing. clients are going to a place Some, shall we say, creative that allows them to get a visa travelers h av e a t t empted upon arrival in the country to circumvent long waiting such as Cambodia or Tanzatimes by flying to Argenti- nia, Caragol has a source in na and then applying at the the country meet them when embassy there for a visa, she their plane lands to h elp said. But such stunts don't them through the process. come with guarantees. The visa services compa-

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revolutionary concept of "organic" architecture. An organic building, in Wright's view, was one whose site, form and materials co-

d e sired d e stination passports for long, which is

your

'I

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Several petroglyphs like this

one, found on the property, are pointed out during the guided tour.

residential masterwork in ru-

ral Pennsylvania. It's built over a waterfall and is so sublimely

munities and urban planning. Essentially, it's a counter model to urban sprawl, in which

formed and scaled that it ap-

pears to bloom out of the hillside, instead of sitting on it. looks and feels like an exten-

people live, play and work in a very compact area. A windbell foundry is based at Arcosanti, providing much of the commu-

sion of the desert — low, rocky,

nity's income.

spare and flooded with light. Its walls are masonry; the ceilings are canvas; and in Wright's

Arcosanti's master plan is ambitious: It points ahead to

time, the windows were wide-

people will coexist, sharing values of proximity, reduced

L ikewise, T a liesin

W e st

a desert Utopia, where 5,000

open apertures to the desert air. (After he died, his more pragmatic wife had glass installed.) Visitors may choose one of

consumption, creativity, fru-

gality and so on. However, after four decades of planning

several docent-led tours, in-

and construction, it's still in a

duding the Panorama (onehour highlights, $24-$28) and Insights (90-minute overview, $32-$36). Devout design geeks should opt for the three-hour Behind the Scenes tour ($70$75), which includes tea in the Taliesin Fellowship dining room, a talk by a Wright specialist and a peek into the architect's humble living quar-

formative stage: Fewer than 100people currentlylive on site year-round,with many more coming and going as long- or short-term students, volunteers

Light comes from a skylight in Frank Lloyd Wright's bathroom just down the hall from his bedroom at Taliesin West.

and visitors. At once visionary

and unfinished, Arcosanti's geometric, concrete forms look

or see a show there almost any evokes another desert animal weekend night. In earlier days, (though not one native to AriGammage hosted artists such zona): the armadillo. And the as Ray Charles, Johnny Cash 120-foot bell tower confounds: and the Bolshoi Ballet; today It's designed to appear trianguters, complete with his books it primarily presents touring lar from all sides, but it's actuand his surprisingly modern Broadway productions. ally four-sided; and is said to be stainless-steel shower. 1200 S. Forest Ave., Tem- constructed of 300 tons of con12345 N. Ta l iesin D r i ve, pe, Arizona. For free building crete, stone and steel, with no Scottsdale, Arizona (480-627- tours, offered on Mondays and interior supporting structure. 5340orfranklloydwright.org). also on other days by appointServices are at 9 and 10:30

oddly like relics of the future.

Visitors are welcome at Arcosanti for a day or overnight. Hourlong tours set off from

the windbell gallery/gift shop several times a day ($10). Longer specialty tours focusing on architecture, urban planning, desert birds and archaeology can be arranged for groups

ment, call 480-965-6912; for a

a.m. Sundays, 6750N. Seventh

scheduleojperform ances,go to asugammage.com/shows.

an upside-down wedding cake tian Seminary, but the semion stilts — it has an interesting nary folded and the school was origin story. neverbuilt.M ore than a decade In the 1950s, Wright de- after Wright's death, his widow signed an opera house for the granted Phoenix's First Chris-

Ave., Phoenix (602-246-9206 with advance notice. and fccphx.com. A cafe serves buffet meals daily, and simple rooms with Arcosanti desert views can be booked This stop on the Frank Lloyd overnight at moderate prices Wright tour of central Arizona ($30 for a small room with a was not designed by Wright shared bath; $100 for a suite at all, but by Paolo Soleri, a re- with k itchenette and l i ving vered architect, urban planner space). and philosopher who passed Arcosanti is about an hour through the Taliesin Fellow- north of Phoenix in Mayer on ship in the late 1940s. Interstate 17. To find a taste of Soleri, who was born in Italy Soleri closer in, visit the Soleri in 1919 and died just two years Bridge and Plaza in downtown ago in Phoenix, extended the Scottsdale.

city of Baghdad, at the behest

tian Church the right to imple-

idea of organic architecture in

of Iraq's King Faisal II. But the king was assassinated in 1958, and his family's monarchy deposed, so the plans were shelved.

ment the plans. The finished structure, with

new and different directions. L Road, Mayer, Arizona (928His philosophy of "arcology" 632-7135 or arcosanti.org). Sol-

its tall, pointy spire and even

— the integration of architec-

Asu Gammage Memorial Auditorium Wright undertook the commission for this concert hall on the campus of Arizona State

First Christian Church

was nearing 90; it was one of

signed for one site but erected

This arresting building is University in Tempe when he another Wright project dehis final public projects. While on another. It was originally it may not be the equal of his meant to anchor the campus of

best work — it looks a little like

a proposed Southwest Chris-

Arcosanti, 13555 S. Cross eri Bridge and Plaza, 4420 N.

waiting i n t h e i n t ermina- also local options. For examble line outside the Chinese ple, my colleague Seth Kugel

taller, pointierbelltower, makes ture and ecology — has in- Scottsdale Road (scottsdalea strange and wonderful ar- spired generations of thinkers publicart.org). Not long after, ASU pres- chitectural gesture: the artist concerned with pollution, popident Grady Gammage ap- stretchingtoward the divine. ulation, consumption and qual- www.AgateBeachwotel.eom proached Wright to design a The metaphor holds, in- ity of life. Private,vintage,oeeanfront getaway' signature concert hall for the doors, as worshippers pass Arcosanti, whose origins ewport, O tR campus. Wright (the story through a low-ceilinged lobby date to 1970, was conceived as , 1-. ~ ~-7S-S6754 goes; some details are in dis- into an open, airy room of wor- a kind of living laboratory to pute) took the Baghdad plans, ship, moving from the earthly exploresome of Soleri's ideas brushed them off, stripped to the celestial. All around are about living structures, com-

consulate only to be told you used Bella's Travel in Brook-

them down to fit a university

rough stones — characteristic

have to go home and do it lyn to obtain a Russian visa.

budget — and Gammage Auditorium was born.

of Wright's Arizona projects — and angles moving all directions, while small stained-glass

nies mentioned above work with travelers all over the

3. Hire help You can miss a day's work

country, although there are

all again because you filled out the form incorrectly. But

To check on a service you have heard about or have

for a few hundred dollars,

seen on Yelp or elsewhere

you can hire a visa services company to make sure your paperwork is in order and do the legwork for you. For busy people, these companies are a blessing, especially if you've waited until the last minute to apply for a visa. In

online, just Google the busi-

<Ikg' I

mll,

ness name and the w ord "reviews." That can turn up

comments from m ultiple sites, allowing you to read what's being said on TripAdvisor, CruiseCritic and the Better Business Bureau.

wi ot

lllustration by Wesley Bedrosian i New York Times News Service

'

Wright didn't live to see the 3,000-seat hall built, but today

.

,ateBeil{hmatel

windows overhead call to mind

you can tour the interior, with the intricatelypatterned skin of its graciously intertwining a snake. curves and tiered balconies, Back outside, the scaly roof

Ifyou go WHERE TOSTAY • El Qerado:The modestly priced hotel of choice for fans of midcentury design. Don't expect anything fancy, but the rooms are large (with kitchenettes and living spaces) and thewholeplacehasa mod, garden-apartment vibe that's irresistible. Weekends inApril, $125-$150/night; 6825 E. Fourth St., Scottsdale. • Hotel Valley Ho:Designed by Edward L. Varney, astudent of Frank Lloyd Wright, this circa1956 property has more groovy orange-and-aquadetails than ZsaZsaGabor had husbands. (Gaborwas aregular visitor here, by theway.) Take the 90-minute Magical History Tour offered by the hotel to learn moreabout the Southwestern brand of mod-

ernism ($19.56). Weekendsin April, $300-$360/night; 6850 E. Main St., Scottsdale. • Arizona BiltmereHotel: Wright was a consulting architect on this stunning luxury resort, which opened in1929. The original hotel was built entirely of precast blocks made of desert sand andimprinted with deco patterns inspired by palm trees. If you're priced out of staying here (andmost people will be), pull up astool at its Wright Bar, have aglass of wine and marvel at the t/~-hour tours surroundings. 1 of the Arizona Biltmore are offered three times aweek. Weekends in April begin at $360/night; 2400 E.Missouri Ave., Phoenix. MORE INFORMATION franklloydwrightsites.com/ arizona/arizona.htm

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Food and beverage booths line a walkway at the Busch Gardens Food & Wine Festival.

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After two passes, today's South opened four hearts, vulnerable. What is your opinion of that action? South's hand was atypical, but some experts are inclined to use their judgment. They vary their preempts to keep the opponents guessing. Occasionally, an opponent will be goaded into an indiscretion and suffer a heavy penalty. My opinion of s uch " tactical" bidding is lower than Death Valley. I would see no reason to "preempt" as South when one opponent has passed and South has 16 high-card points. True, North has passed as dealer, but many North hands (K Q 10 5 3, 43,A6, 8762forexample) would produce a grand slam, and North will pass four hearts in a flash with that. Moreover, bridge is a partnership game, and a super-heavy preempt may impel your partner to make a losing competitive decision. What happened after South's bid? All passed, and West led the king of clubs. South ruffed, drew trumps and led a spade to finesse with dummy's jack. When East took the queen, he shifted to the queen of diamonds, and the defense took three diamonds for down one. South's correct opening bid may be a matter of opinion, but his play was wrong. South should discard a spade at Trick One instead of ruffing.

Suppose West shifts to a trump. South takes the A-K of spades and ruffs dummy's jack. He leads a trump to dummy, ruffs a club, leads a trump to dummy and returns the queen of clubs, pitching a diamond. West takes the ace but must give declarer a d iamond trick w it h t h e k i n g o r concede a fatal ruff-sluff. North dealer Both sides vulnerable

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"We're always looking for new, unique experiences. We look back on what our guests loved and build on .

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with a more ambitious array

of food and beverages. "We've got everything from grilled food, seafood, vegetarian to

soul food," Harrison said. "They all have some kind of a Southern or Florida twist."

Guests stood recently at small tables sampling a little of this, a little of that. "There

isn't anything we haven't liked yet. The food's been good, and there's a good variety," said Elizabeth Kara of Spring Hill, Florida. "It's a little bit better than what I expected." uAnd there's a good assortment of drinks," added her

husband, Christopher Kara. Their favorite? "It's a toss-up

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Come learn the ABC's and D's of Medicare and the often confusing process of the Medicare system. You'll find the information you need to make the right decisions about Medicare health insurance.

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3/29/15

by Fifth Harmony, a popular R ecently, Norman v a n girl group, then lined the road Aken, a Miami/Key West chef and shrieked as the singers celebrated for hi s c ontribu- were driven away after their tions to South Florida cuisine, performance. gave cooking d emonstraConcerts a r e s c h eduled tions, handed out samples of every Saturday and Sunday his sauteed shrimp and an- through April 26, the last day swered questions from a small of the festival. audience. The park's regular attracIn a shady courtyard where tions were open, and some people sought refuge from the festival-goers took their cups sun, a living statue — a wom- of beer orplates of dessert an dressed or painted in ivory to watch cheetahs strolling from head to toe to resemble through their habitat or f at statuary — stood still, and at alligators sunning themselves time moved gracefully to mu- by a nearby pond. In the backsic.Sometimes water sprayed ground, roll er-coaster riders from her fingertips as if they screamed and whooped. were sprinklers. The Busch festival is not on The festival is set up in the the scale of Disney's annual shadow of Gwazi, an old-fash- Epcot Wine & Food Festival ioned wooden rollercoaster held each fall. The Busch festhat Busch Gardens shut down tival doesn't have the galas, in February because it was no wine-tasting seminars and longer popular with guests. food workshops that the EpThe park has not yet decided cot festival does. But on a rehow it will replace the coaster, cent Sunday, it sounded as if it which is still standing. might develop its own loyal folThe area is lined with mid- lowing. Of half a dozen guests way games, but for the Food interviewed, all said they have & Wine Festival, some of the annual passes, come to Busch games were themed for the Gardens regularly and would event. In the ring toss, for ex- return for the festival. ample, the targets were the The festival is induded in necks of wine bottles. regular park admission. Food On the large field next to and beverages cost extra. The Gwazi, a stage was set up. small plates were mostly in the Young guests grabbed seats $4-$7 range.

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The new event replaces the Bands, Brew % BBQ festival

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Busch Gardens chefs cre-

ated 29 small-plate dishes just for this event. They range from the familiar (shrimp and grits, smoked beef brisket) to dishes that push just beyond the comfort zone (venison chili, roasted pork belly with tomato onion jam) to the sweet(mango edair, grilled cheesecake sandwich). The festival also offers more

for Busch Gardens. "We see this being something that will reach out to many guests that we haven't been able to reach before — different ages, different palates, people who enjoy wine rather than beer,people

ed by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols LeWIS

46 Chet's

Coconut shrimp or goat cheese fingerling potato tart? Busch Gardens Tampa Bay is holding its first food and wine festival on weekends through the end of April, and in the spotlight is a good mix of the comfortable and the bold.

that," said Heather Harrison, entertainment show manager

Opening lead — 4 K

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Numbers weren't available, but anecdotal evidencesuggests the most popular items includW hen: Noon to9p.m.Sated: urdays andSundaysthrough • Coconut shrimp cigars with April 26 mandarin orangesalad • Pan-seared shrimp with roast- Where: BuschGardens,10165 N. McKinley Drive,Tampa, ed red peppergrits •Grid dledcheesecakesandwich Florida Cost: Included inparkadmission; one-dayticket $85. For • Goatcheese fingerling potato Florida residents, a$95 Fun tart with pistachio oil Card buys unlimited admission • Braised lamb with roasted through Dec.31 corn and merlot jus lie Information: www.Bus• Pan-seared salmon cake chGardens. com/tampa,888• Mango eclair 800-5447

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This event is only for educational purposes. Noplan-specific benefits or details will be shared. PacificSourceCommunity Health Plans is anHMOiPPOplan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in PacificSource Medicare depends oncontract renewal. Y0021 MRK2699 CMSAccepted


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

C7

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

' own on

e 'comin oacose

TV SPOTLIGHT

" We di d n o t k n o w w e would be in 250 territories

ByFrazier Moore

worldwide," Neame said.

The Associated Press

"We didn't know we would

N EW YORK — A

sexier" than 'Downton,'" she said. "And 'Poldark' has a

death and a birth and money, past decade, with an average and all the things you would of 11 million viewers over its expect." five seasons. And, for one more turn, Season 5, which concluded there's "Downton Abbey."

States in early 2016. The series, which airs earlier in the U.K., will have its finale on Christmas Day, 2015.

in the U.S. earlier this month,

12.9 million viewers. underway, Neame said, but "Masterpiece" e x e c utive he kept mum on any details

producer Rebecca Eaton called the series "a gift, a gift

apart from saying all the current characters would be

back and be given satisfying resolutions. "We very much have an the 2009rebranding of "Masterpiece," which, a m ong eye to where the characters many changes, led to drop- will end up," he said. "What ping "Theatre" from its title. will become of poor Edith? "And along came 'Sherlock' Will A nn a an d B ates ever and 'Downton' in the same get a break? People want to season, and transformed us know these things!" in many ways: drawing a giWhile Neame acknowlant audience, a new audience; edged the temptation to carhelping pull in an underwrit- ry on such a breakout sucer; solidify our position with cess indefinitely, the series, stations and donors to the sta- he said, "has always been tion," Eaton said in a phone in- viewed by everyone involved terview. "Then we created the as a bespoke, well-crafted Masterpiece Trust. So, a com- piece of popular television." plete game-changer." The decision to call it quits "Downton" also benefited was reached through a profrom the television gods." She said it coincided with

Courtesy PBS via The Associated Press

Producers of the popular British period drama "DowntonAbbey"

the scripts that we're working

on for the upcoming season confirmed Thrusday it will end after its sixth season, scheduled to air in the U.S. in early 2016. The series, which airs earlier in England, will have its finale on Christmas Day, 2015.

aristocratic Crawley clan and their servants amid the social

ed the series and has written

upheavals of pre-First World War Britain into the 1920s, as

every episode) in conjunction

the characters of both upper

with the cast.

and lower classes cope with

Asked about a rumored "Downton Abbey" feature

their rapidly changing world. Stars include Hugh Bon-

film, Neame said, "It would

neville, Jim Carter, Michelle

be great fun to do," but added Dockery, Elizabeth McGovthere so far are no plans in ern and Maggie Smith.

2 001 Robert A l t man f i l m ,

"Gosford Park" (written by Fellowes), and presented as a variation on the British classic "Upstairs, Downstairs." "Let's not forget," said Neame, "when we set out to do this in the first place,

we thought we would have a good success in the U.K. and

that very traditional outlets The series premiered on for British content globally a series spinoff. t he U.K.'s ITV n etwork i n would be there." The acclaimed, beloved 2010, and on P BS's "MasBut alm o s t i n s t a n tly and awards-showered drama terpiece" anthology in early "Downton Abbey" took on a

from the shift in how TV is

has tracked the fates of the

riences, she said.

place,nor are there plans for

2011, inspired in part by the

life of its own.

Dear Abby: My husband and I have two daughters whom we

a large one, I would like to be repaid. How do I tactfully ask her for have taught to use good manners. If you prefer they use better the money without seeming petty We are proud that they always manners in your home, it is your or like I'm nagging? (I don't like remember touse their "pleases" right to say that to them. However, confrontation.) And is it too late and "thank yous" and many peo- if you call the parents, the parents to ask that the previous smaller plehave commented may think you are amount be included as well? — Friend, Not an ATM how polite they are. criticizing their parM y problem i s enting skills (and Dear Friend: You don't have to DFP,R e maIorrty o e t r t hey wouldn't b e be confrontational, and I wouldn't ABBY friends have little to wrong). advise it anyway. In light of the n o manners at a l l .

diplomatic to talk to the girls privately and convey your message.

As to whether you

They never thank me when we carpool places or

fact that your friend has made no

are expecting too much, frankly, you may be. Sadtake them out for lunch or dinner. I ly, adults who never learned good rarelyhear "yes,please"when Iof- manners themselves can't pass fer food or beverages at my home. them on to their children. Even my daughters say it at home! Dear Abby: About a year ago, Should I correct their behavior I loaned a small amount of monby asking them "What's the mag- ey to a close friend I have known

effort to repay the first loan for an entire year, it would be neither pushy nor nagging to ASK when

ic word?" Should I tell them I want

since childhood. She promised to

have to accept that you won't be

them to use their manners when

pay me back, but has yet to do so. getting any of your money. I wasn't too concerned because it In the future, you should not

they are with me? Should I speak to the parents about it? Or am I ex-

pecting too much?

was a minimal amount, but a few

she intends to start. If she can't

come up with the entire amount, perhaps she can repay a little each month. However, if she can't/won't

start paying you back, you may

lend anyone money without first

months ago she asked to borrow a larger amount. Again, I didn't

getting a signed note stating that — Manners Maven the money is owed to you and Dear Manners Maven: I'msorry hesitate to help her out because when it will be repaid. That way, if you didn't mention how old your she has been there for me sever- necessary, you cantakethema tter daughters' friends are, but if they al times in the past in important to court and have a leg to stand on are overthe age of 10, I recomways — although they weren't when you get there. mend against asking, "What's the financial. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com magic word'?" It would be more Because the recent loan was or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORSUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015:This yearyou let your fiery spirit emerge. Others might see you assomeone who isunpredictable andimpulsive.Though you can bethose things, you often act on your spontaneity from a centered space. Relationships with those at a distance could become cooler for a while. Some of you will decide to go back to school for a higher or different

degree. If youare

Bturssbowtbekiutf si ge i isP I e of duyyou 0 hutru time for romance. ** * * * D ynamic The person you ** * * p ositive meet this year ** * Average cou l d be Mr. or Ms Right. Ifyou ** So-so are attached, you * Difficult will enter one of the many romantic periods that you two experience together. Traveling together also will be rewarding. LEO is nearly always upbeat.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

reasonable — you might not be able to do them all. Be clear about whom and what you enjoy. A friend could turn up out of the blue. Tonight: Remain

responsive. CANCER (June21-July 22) ** * You might want to slow down

some. Youmight be inthe processof weighing a major purchase or repair. Know that you also have the option of doing nothing. Reach out to a parent or older person who will give you excellent advice. Tonight: Your treat.

** * * Accept an invitation for a late brunch or movie. You'll enjoy catching up on news, and the person you are visiting often makes you laugh. Let go of recent hassles. Don't offer to pitch in on a home project right now. Tonight: Clear your desk.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dsc. 21) ** * * You could be eyeing a substantial transformation in a key area of your life, butyou might not be ready to discuss it. Neverthel ess,a loved one seems to be picking up on your inner thoughts. Why not have this long-overdue chat now? Tonight: Make plans to visit a pal.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.10)

** * * * M ake this a special day with a loved one. You will feel great just sharing ** * * * You certainly will feel the dif- news with each other. Go off and do ference between yesterday and today. You something you both love. If you can, could be feeling as if you have everything spend time around water or at the beach. under control. Greet high energy, good Both of you will relax as you discuss ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * Others find you to be impulsive, news and a special person with a big grin. summer plans. Tonight: Use care with a handleyourplansisuptoyou. roommate. but you do think before you act. Enjoy the How you Tonight: Think"vacation." luxury of not worrying about your choicAQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18) es, at least for a day. As long as you stay VIRGO (Aug.23-Supt. 22) ** * * Others seek you out. Keeping energized, you won't need to worry. Plan ** * You have gone out of your way for established plans for the day could be on spending time with a child or loved others a lot lately. You must slow down difficult. You just might decide to invite one. Tonight: Fit in a brisk walk. and take some time for you. Since you like someone else along. You finally will be to get things done, work on a minor or able to communicate your frustration TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * * You see a situation differently easy project. Make this day a special one about a situation. Tonight: Let a loved one fromhowthose in your life see it. You where you can relax. Tonight: Stay in and be your cheerleader. might not be prepared to stand on your curl up with a good book. PISCES (Feb.19-March20) own; however, you also see the futility ** * * You might want to think before LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) of trying to convince others thatyour ** * * * Get together with friends at a you make plans. You need some downperspective is correct. Let it go for now. baseball game or simply plan on shoottime, as recent events could have you Tonight: No need to go out. feeling exhausted. Above all, don't push ing the breeze. You might even run into GEMINI (May 21-Juue 20) yourself. Others often tap into your ideas another group ofpeopleyou really enjoy ** * * * M ake your Sunday round of as well. A matter involving a friend keeps because they are so differentyet quite calls. As you catch up on others' news, weighing on you. Make extra time for this possible. Tonight: A favorite meal. you will receive several invitations. Be person. Tonight: All smiles. © King Features Syndicate

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

cess of many conversations. But having now made the

consumed, including binge viewing and the growth of social media that turned watching telecasts into group expe-

00 manners in s ort su

decision official, Neame said, meant "a very emotional day

for all of the people involved in the show."

MOVIE TIMESTODAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-D and iMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. f

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Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 SW Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • AMERICAN SNIPER (R) 1:20,4:25, 7:35, 10:35 • CHAPPIE (R) 6:30, 9:45 • CINDERELLA (PG)11:50 a.m., 12:45, 2:45, 3:40, 6, 8:55 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT(PG-13) 12:15, 1, 3:15, 6:15, 7, 9:15 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT3-0 (PG-13) 3:55, IO • THE DIV ERGENT SERIES:INSURGENT IMAX3-0 (PG13) 12:45, 4, 7:10, 9:55 • 00 YOU BELIEVE? (PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:40, 6:10 • FOCUS (R) 1:10, 7:40 • GET HARD (R) 11:45 a.m., 12:30, 2:15, 3, 4:45, 6:45, 7:45, 9:30, 10:15 • THE GUNMAN (R) 3:45, 10:25 • HOME (PG)noon, 2:30, 4:50, 7:15, 9 • HOME 3-0(PG)11:30a.m.,2,4:30,6:55,9:25 • IT FOLLOWS (R) 1:30, 4:I5, 6:50, 9:20 • KINGSMAN: THESECRET SERVICE (R)12:50,3:50, 7:20, 10:05 • MCFARLAND, USA(PG)12:55, 4:05, 7:05, 10:10 • RUN ALL NIGHT (R) 9:40 • THE SECOND BEST EXOTICMARIGOLD HOTEL (PG) 11:55 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies. •

7:30 p.m. on10, "Bob's Burgers" — It's a day, rather than a night, at the museum for Bob

and Louise (voices of H.Jon Benjamin and Kristen Schaal) — as well as for othersduring a school trip in "Carpe Museum." The fatherand daughter get some quality time together, while Gene (voice of Eugene Mirman) has something quite different in mind during the trek. Linda (voice of John Roberts) plays an unusual, rather lyrical role in a strike beingconducted by employees of the site.

Production of the upcom-

ing 13-hour season is well

drew an average audience of

"Our feeling is that it's good to quit while you're ahead," executive producer Gareth Neame said during a conference call. "We feel the show is in incredibly strong shape,

wrap was made by him and Julian Fellowes (who creat-

"Masterpiece." "'Indian Summers' is even

In the U.K., it became the h ighest-rated drama of t h e

end after it s s i xth season, scheduled to air in the United

is to let it go on forever." He said th e d e cision to

British series, are coming to

seasons, then end it."

lar British period drama on Thursday confirmed it will

so popular globally. But the danger with this sort of thing

"Downton"mode ofextended

happy for it to run for three

t h e p o pu-

are fantastic and the show is

n oted that " P oldark" a n d " Indian Summers," i n t h e

be one of the biggest shows on American television. We would have been perfectly

g r and

manor will close its doors to millions of weekly guests after "Downton Abbey" concludes next year. P roducers of

She was optimistic about

life after "Downton." She

TV TODAY • More TV listingsinside Sports

Snoop Doggand Florida Georgia Line. 8 p.m. on 7, "Call the Midwife" — The staff of Nonnatus House opens a fourth season of per-

sonal and professional dealings by moving into the1960s in the new "Episode1." There's a newcomer in the group: Barbara Gilbert (Charlotte Ritchie), a nurse whose less-than-impressive start is countered later by her rapport with a troubled new mother. Trixie (Helen George) has one of the biggest challenges she's faced. Sister Evangelina (Pam Ferris) begins to come to terms with her health problem. 8 p.m.on HBO, Movie: "Going Clear: Scieutology aud the Prison of Belief" —Oscar-winning filmmaker Alex Gibney ("Taxi to the Dark Side") interviews former members of the Church of Scientology — including Oscar-winning screenwriter and producer Paul

Haggis ("Crash") — andreveals abuses and strange practices within the controversial organization, which was founded by L. Ron Hubbard and counts film stars Tom Cruise and John Travolta among its adherents. Gibney's 2015 documentary is based on a book by Pulitzer Prize winner Lawrence Wright. © Zap2it

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McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 NWBond St., 541-330-8562 • INTO THE WOODS(PG) 2 • JUPITER ASCENDIN(PG-13) G 6 • PADDINGTON (PG) 11:30 a.m. • WILD (R)9:30 • Younger than 21 may attend all screeningsif accompanied byalegalguardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 NWTin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • FOXCATCHER (R) 8:30 • MR. TURNER (R) 3 • STILL ALICE (PG-13) 6:15 • SONG OFTHE SEA (PG)12:30 I

I

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • CINDERELLA (PG)2, 4:15, 6:30 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT(PG-13) 1:30, 4, 6:30 • HOME (PG) 1:45, 4:15, 6:15 • MCFARLAND, USA(PG) 6:30 • THE SECOND BEST EXOTICMARIGOLD HOTEL (PG) 1:30, 4 Madras Cinema5,1101 SW U.S. Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • CINDERELLA (PG)11:35 a.m., 2, 4:30, 6:50 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT(PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2, 4:35, 7:10 • GET HARD (R) 12:20, 2:40, 5, 7:20 • THE GUNMAN (R) 11:50 a.m., 2:15, 4:50, 7:25 • HOME (PG)12:05, 2:25, 7 • HOME 3-0 (PG) 4:40 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt.,541-416-1014 • CINDERELLA (Upstairs — PG) 1:10, 4:10, 7:15 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT(PG-13) 1, 4, 7 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

WIHDOW TREATS 7it1 SW10th • Redmond • (541) 5i8-8616 vrwvr.redmondvrindovrtreats.com

ASSURANCE iswhatyou getwhen EVERGREEN manages your lovedone's medications

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Redmond Cinemas, 1535 SW OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • CINDERELLA (PG)11 a.m., 1:30, 4, 6:30, 9 • THE DIVERGENT SERIES: INSURGENT(PG-13) 12:30, 3:15, 6:05, 8:45 • GET HARD (R) 12: I5, 2:30, 4:45, 7, 9:15 • HOME (PG)noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9

O

8 p.m. on 5, 8, "iHeartRadio Music Awards" —A who'swho of the past year's top recording stars — from such relative veterans as Taylor Swift and Jason Derulo to newcomers including Sam Smith and Meghan Trainor — is scheduled to perform in the second annual edition of this event, as JamieFoxx hostsatLos Angeles' Shrine Auditorium. Chart positioning and fan voting determine the winners. Among others slated to take the stage are Madonna, Jennifer Hudson,

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CS TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

ASK A CENTRAL OREGON HEALTH PROFESSIONAL

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QUESTION: Whatis an Ayurvedic Cleanse? ANSWER: An A y urvedic cleanse is called Panchakarma. There are traditionally 5 actions used to release the toxins from the body. The body was designed to detoxify naturally. Nature gives us the foods to deanse the body seasonally. However, we do not eat enough of these foods to naturally detox. Sally Champa Overtime we accumulate ama(toxins) from pesticides & hard to digest chemicals, mercury, eating the wrong foods, inappropriate food combining, etc. in the body and mind. These toxins weaken the agni (digestive fire) which create the lymph system to become congested and sluggish. And the liver and bile (emulsifies fat) become congested and sluggish. If you cannot digest foods such asgluten, casein in milk, soy, nuts, fats this is a sign that probably your digestive fire is weak and an Ayurvedic cleansecanreset your digestive fire. The goal of an Ayurvedic cleanse is to become a fat burner and use fat for fuel and not carbohydrates. Signs that we are toxic: poor digestion, insomnia, foggy brain, allergies, constipation, fatigue, chronic colds, and sore feet in AM, bloating, joint pain, body aches, etc. All of these contribute to degenerative disease.

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QUESTION:I am a healthy man and am losing my hair. I have tried a toupee and even black spray paint! My wife gives me disquieting looks and I am feeling self-conscious and have stopped swimming. Is there a simple procedure? I would like to have my own hair back Ad™ P Angeles and lOOk my age M.D. ANswER: Men frequently have male pattern baldness due to their genetics and biochemistry. We have found success with single pi t s

g

follicular unit extraction (FUE) un like the old days of unnatural 'plugs' and taking a strip fr om

the back of the head. Each individual hair follicle, which contains one to f ou r h a irs, is transplanted independently for a natural look. You can be active again without the disquieting looks.

Ayurveda uses food to balance the physical, emotional, mental, and spiritual part of human life. To learn more about how to eat according to the seasons please join me on April 26th at Bend Community Healing. To register call (541) 322-9642.

Sally Champa 155 SW Century Drive, Suite144 Bend, OR 97702

ff+ttl"vedl c ll viPtg $pectetrtnan uetrueueeuumre

541-318-8201 www.ayurvedainbend.com

BEND P LASTI C SURGERY

A dam P. A n g e l e s , M . D . M edica l D i r e c t o r , B end Pl a s t i c & R e c o n s t r u c t i v e S u r g e r y

QUEsrtoN: Lately I have been anxious and I think it is starting to affect my sleep. Is there something natural I can do to help?

ANswER:There are many natural approaches to eliminating anxiety and helping with sleep. I always start with an analysis of the types of foods and drinks you consume. There Azure Karli, are obviouschanges like decreasing caffeine and alcohol and then some not so obvious ones like eating more almonds and lean meats (see http:// bendnaturopath.com/articles/thirteen-best-foods-for-moodsupport). Staying hydrated (half your body weight in ounces daily) is the most important step for all other changes to be the most effective. Good sleep hygiene should be in place. Examples are no screen time at least 45 minutes before you lay down, a cup of hot tea thirty minutes after dinner and in bed by 10. If further help is needed, you should consider targeted amino acid support based on analysis by your practitioner or testing. Amino acids are the building blocks of proteins and all of the neurotransmitters such as serotonin and GABA which contribute strongly to mood, appetite and sleep. It is also important not to forget the need for support from your community. Don't be afraid to pick up the phone to call a friend,family member, counselor, or your medical provider. This can sometimes be the most powerful medicine accessible to us. In health, Dr. Azure Karli healthy + natural

famlly practlce medlclne

www.bendnaturopathecom 541-389-9750

2400 NE Neff Rd., Suite B • Bend, OR97701 541-749-2282 www.bendprs.com • infoObendprs.com

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D r. Azure K a r l l , N . D . Bend Naturopathic Clinic

c /cv

e K wllaa/see/9750 b d

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QvESTloN:What is microdermabrasion? ANSWER:Microdermabrasion (microderm) is a non-invasive, comfortable, exfoliating procedure that p r o duces i mmediate improvement of the texture and tone of the skin. Microderm cleans out the pores making them look smaller, fades sun spots y Hopple I E and acne scars, clears blackheads and acne, plumps fines lines and puts that young glow back into your cheeks. For significant improvement of pigmentation (sun spots & Melasma) and persistent acne, you may need a series of treatments. The number of treatments and space between depends on your skin type, the severity of your condition, your goals and your budget. Monthly or bimonthly microderm treatments are beneficial for individuals with thick/dry skin, persistent acne or for people over 25 wanting to keep their skin looking and feeling young. The procedure takes about 30 minutes, costs $65 and there is no down time. At Revive, I pair the microderm with a mini facial for an hour of skinbeautification (adding a mask for your skin type) and massage to relax your upper body for $115. I also highly recommend pairing microdenn with Light Emitting Diode Therapy (LED). LED plumps skin at the cellular level by helping your body produce its own collagen, kills the bacteria that causes acne, among other benefits.

I

QUESTroN:I f I need surgery, hozo do I

choose a surgeon? ANswER: Meet with t he surgeon and have a consultation to make sure you are comfortable. The f i rst q u e stion

t o ask is w h ether th e surgery i s Iau»auAmbmg,neCeSSary and Wh a t Ot h er Op t iOnS M.DePACS yOu haVe. HaVe the SurgeOn giVe

you a thorough and understandable explanation of the surgery. If you choose surgery as a course of treatment, you have a choice as to

which surgeon you will see. Ask the surgeon how many times in their carer they have performed the particular surgery and how the number compares t o other su r geons. Ask th e s u r g eon w h a t t h e i r success, complication and failure rates are for the particular surgery. Find out if the surgeon is board

certified by contacting the American Board of Surgery at 215-568-4000 or check online at www. absurgery.org. Surgeons must pass written and oral exams and they must be accepted by their peers to become board certified. Your Health Your Choice Our Expertise

QtlEsrloN: IYhat areas can be treated with

CoolSculpting? ANswER:CoolSculpting is FDA approved in theUnitedStatestotreattheabdomen,hipsand love handles, muffin top region, and thighs. Upper arms are also treated. DualSculpting, treating two areas simultaneously with CoolSculpting is now available at The Leffel Dr Ljnda J Center. Dr. Leffel i s successfully using DualSculpting to freeze twice the fat in half the Leff eI time. DualSculpting successfully treats twice the fat, in half the time. The procedure is FDA cleared, safe and effective with permanent results. CoolSculpting uses controlled cooling and freezing to permanently destroy unwanted fat cells without surgery or downtime. Over 1 million CoolSculpting treatments have been safely performed worldwide. If you are considering CoolSculpting, please be evaluated by a Board Certified Plastic Surgeon or surgeon who had completed a residency in cosmetic surgery and body contouring. Before any office procedure you should have a consultation and exam by the treating physician, to thoroughly assess your general health and if you are a candidate for the procedure. CoolSculpting is a medical treatment and should be performed in a doctors office. Don't settle for anyone but a plastic surgeon for CoolSculpting for the best results. For more information or questions please call our office 541-388-3006 or visit www.LeffelCenter.com. CoolNight out April 16th at 5:30 pm. Please RSVP.

J ana M . V a n A m b u r g , M D , F A C S R evive S k i n S e r v i c e s , l l c 2100 NENeff Rd ¹B • Bend 541-410-2697 www.reviveskinservices.com

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C OSM E T I C , B R E A S T A N D L A SE R SU R G ER Y

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QUESTION: I s p end too m uch t im e putting on my makeup. Can permanent

makeup simplt'fl/ my life and still give me a very natural look? ANSWER: My question to you Is ... Do Susan Gruber, cerauedpermanent

you put makeup on every day? Do you want to simplify your life? Are you tired of facing the mirror each mottung to

"put on your face"? Or would you prefer to sleep in and wake up with makeup? Time spent struggling to draw eyebrows on evenly and eyeliner and lip liner straight can be saved. PLUS, imagine the money you'll save not buying expensive cosmetics that tub off, smear, smudge and disappear

during the day. Petmanent makeup is not necessarily intended to replace cosmetics completely. Because the color is placed "in" your skin and not "on" your skin, a more natural, softer look results. So ask yourself...How

would you rather spend your precious time each day

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Dr. Linda J. Leffel, MD 1715 SW Chandler Ave. ¹100 Bend, OR 97702 541-388-3006 www.leffelcenter.com

Ask one of our Health Professionals on the following categories Dentistry • Urology • Eye Care Plastic Surgery • General and Specialty Surgery • Dermatology, Holistic Medicine Physical Therapy • Pain Management Chiropractics • Health R Beauty Send your questions to Ask A Health Professional The Bulletin By fax: 541-385-5802

... with people more important to you, outside in the

Email: kclark@bendbulletin.com

garden or playing with the dog or in front of the mirror?

Mail:P.O. Box 6020, Bend, Oregon 97708 My question is:

P erma n e n t M a k e u p B y Susan , C P C P 1265 NW Wall Street• Bend 541-383-3387 www.permanentmakeupbysusan.com


Scoreboard, D2 G o lf, D3 Sports in brief, D2 College hoops, D4 Motor sports, D3 Preps, D6

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

PREP BASEBALL

MLB I NFL Wilson gets back to baseball SURPRISE, Ariz. -

Seattle Seahawksquarterback Russell Wilson spent Saturday at spring training with the Texas Rangers, hitting a home run in batting practice and drawing on his recent Super Bowl experience to deliver a message to the team. A former minor league infielder in the Colorado organization, Wilson was later acquired by the Rangers and practiced with them last year. The last time he played in the Phoenix area, Wilson threw an interception at the goal line in the final seconds against NewEngland, costing Seattle a chance to win its second straight Super Bowl. Part of his message to the Texasplayers, he said, focused on: "How do you get back to that opportunity to where you are there again?" "It comes backto fundamentals, but it also comes back to that team bonding. It comes back to 'I haveyour back' type of mentality at all costs," he said. "We were walking to the field and Prince Fielder asked mewhat's it like, winning the Super Bowl. It's a great feeling just to be get to that moment. You canactually get there andsay I've done it before." Wilson said Fielder asked "another question about what's it like, trying to get back to it. It's the samefeeling, whatever it takes. "Obviously we hadan opportunity to win the game, but it didn't happen the way wewanted to, but we believewe'll be in that situation again," he said.

COLLEGE SPORTS

u aws ic u w i nsin Athletes routinely rizona oremainun ea en sign their Inside

Bulletin staff report CHANDLER, Ariz. — The

unknown quality for Sisters

at this tournament and their

• Decathletes put up big numbers fourth in five years. at Summit. Prep roundup,D6 "You bring a new squad

heading into the season,

with four or five different

according to Steve Hodges, was its pitching staff.

Valley Christian to three hits

On Saturday, the Outlaws

and Justin Harrer put the ex-

put their coach at ease at the Chandler Prep Baseball Classic. Jonathan Luz and Zach

Morgan combined to limit

in a 3-0 semifinal victory, clamation point on Sisters' run with a complete-game

guys in the lineup, you never know," Hodges said. "Today was really good for us. We faced three really good pitchers today and had to battle in some at-bats. It was

effort in a 5-1 win over San-

tiam Christian to secure the Outlaws' third straight title

great to see them have success hitting with two strikes

and extending (at-bats) and seeing more pitches.... They were just scrapping and clawing to find a (way on) base." Against Valley Christian, which was playing in its hometown, Harrer had two

hits, including a first-inning RBI double, and scored twice for Sisters (6-0). SeeOutlaws/D6

By John Keilman and Jared Hopkins Chicago Tribune

The monetary value of a college athlete's name, image and likeness is being hashed out in court, but many universities have already arrived at a

figure: zero. Colleges from the Big Ten to the Mid-American Conference ask or require athletes to sign

waivers giving up their publicity rights without compensation, even as college sports

generate billions of dollars in TV contracts and merchandisesales.The media deal for the NCAA tournament alone

is worth $771 million a year. Under pressure from a

lawsuit claiming it took financial advantage of players, the NCAA got rid of a simi-

lar waiver last year. But the Chicago Tribune used public records requests to review the policies of major athletic conferences and found that

many schools continue to use their own versions, despite the shifting legal landscape. Michael Carrier, a Rutgers

law professorwho specializes in antitrust matters, said the

waivers appear to be another attempt to prevent the compensation of college athletes. SeeAthletes /D4

Inside • Kentucky survives Notre Dame, joins Wisconsin in Final Four,D4 • Women's NCAA tournament roundup,04

'r'r

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HOCKEY

— The Associated Pess

Sport's next Great One draws crowd

COLLEGE BASKETBALL WEST REGION 85 78

Arizona

rights away

MIDWEST REGION Kentucky Notre Dame 66

By Matt Higgins New York Times News Service

ERIE, Pa. — For Connor McDavid, an 18-year-old center for the Erie Otters of the

NBA

Ontario Hockey League and the most antic-

ipated National Hockey League ' NHL roundup, prospectin D5 decades, compliments accrue as steadily as goals and assists Otters assistant coach Jay McKee, who played 13 seasons as an NHL defenseman, Joe Klihe I The Bulletin

Central Oregon Community College rugby player Ryan Davis passes the ball to a Denver's Kenneth Faried defends Portland's LaMarcus Aldridge.

Blazers win 3rd straight LaMarcus Aldridge had 32 points and 11 rebounds, Portland wins 120-114 for its

third consecutive victory. The Trail Blazers increased their Northwest Division lead to6i/2games over

teammate as he is tackled by a University of the Pacific player during a Pacific Coast regional game Saturday at Mazama Field in Bend. The Bobcats lost 35-15. For more photosand more on the game, see Page D6

See McDavld/D5

The Associated Pressfile photo

S eattle's Taljuan Walker

MAjOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

Walker holds the key to Mariners' success

second-pl aceOklahoma City. NBA roundup,D3

By Barry Svrluga

ONLINE Prep sports photos

lixHernandez took themound

The Washington Post

PEORIA, Ariz. — When Fe-

Checkouta photo gallery of spring sports from The Bulletin's photographers on our website:bendbulletin. com/sports

has been known to pull out his phone on the bench during games to record a clip of McDavid's dazzling play. Tim Murray, general manager of the Buffalo Sabres, a self-described "glass-halfempty guy" not given to giddy appraisals, said he had not seen a better junior player.

Thursday afternoon under a

cloudless sky here, the crowd at the Peoria Sports Complex dutifully and enthusiastically cheered, because even in March, all hail the king. What happened next was

among the most predictable developments in what is normally an un-

predictable month — in which significance can be assigned or dismissed almost at randomsix innings of two-hit, one-run, four-strikeout, no-walk ball. "I feel like I'm where I want to be,"he told reporters afterward, and there was little with which

to disagree. There is no overstating two

the most important person in

Seattle's camp — it is Taijuan Walker. It is not second baseman Robinson Cano, the $240 million

man whose free-agent signing a year ago gave this franchise's postseason aspirations legitimacy. Nor is Nelson Cruz, baseball's

aspects to this Seattle spring: the vibe of optimism, and

leading home run hitter last season who signed on to fill a pow-

Hernandez's place in it. But in an odd way, Hernandez is not

er void in the Mariners' lineup. SeeWalker/D5

Inside • Nelson Cruz, who signed with Seattle in the offseason, led the

majors last season with just 40 HRs. What is behind the anemic power numbers?DS


D2 THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY GOI.F Time TV/Ratiie EuropeanTour, TropheeHassanII 6 a.m. Golf PGA Tour,TexasOpen 10 a.m. Golf PGA Tour,TexasOpen noon NBC Champions Tour, Mississippi Gulf Resort Classic noon Golf LPGA Tour, KiaClassic 3 p.m. Golf TENNIS

Miami Open 8 a.m. T e nnis LACROSSE Men's college, Brown at Princeton 8 a.m. E SPNU Men's college, Duke atNorth Carolina 10 a.m. ESPNU Women's college, Louisville at Northwestern 10 a.m. B ig Ten Men's college, Ohio St. at PennSt. noon E S PNU Men's college, Michigan at Maryland 2 p.m. B i g Ten SOCCER Euro 2016 qualifier, Georgia vs. Germany Euro 2016 qualifier, Portugal vs. Serbia Int'I friendly, Francevs. Denmark MLS, Philadelphia at Chicago MLS, Toronto FCat Real Salt Lake BASKETBALL

Women's NCAA tournament, South Carolina vs. Florida St. 9 a.m. NBA, Houston atWashington 9:30 a.m. Men's NCAA tournament, Louisville vs. Michigan St.11 a.m. Men'sNCAA tournament,Gonzagavs.Duke 1:30 p.m. Women's NCAA tournament,Baylorvs.NotreDame5:30p.m. BASEBALL

MLB preseason, N.Y.Mets at St. Louis College, Oregon atArizona College, Tennessee atVanderbilt College, CalPoly at OregonSt.

1 0 a.m. ML B 11 a.m. Pac-12 12:30 p.m. SEC 1 p.m. KIC E

MLB preseason, Seattle at SanDiego College, California at Utah

1 p.m. MLB, Root 4 p.m. P a c-12

940-AM

MOTOR SPORTS

NASCAR Sprint Cup, Martinsville IndyCar, Firestone GrandPrix of St. Petersburg

10 a.m. noon

FS1 ABC

SOFTBALL

College, Auburn at Missouri College, lowa at Michigan College, Washington at Oregon College, Georgia atTennessee College, Arizona St. at Arizona

ON DECK

BASKETBALL

TENNIS

Today Equestrian:OHS ETCentral District meetat Deschut seCountyfairgrounds,Redmond,8:30a.m.

Men's college

Professional

Monday Baseball: MadrasatLaPine,4p.m. Softbaff: Madrasat LaPine,4p.m. Boys tennis:MadrasatRedmond,4p.m. Girls tennis: Redmondat Madras,4p.m. Boys golkCrookCountyatTri ValleyTournament, MeriwetherGolfClub,Hilsboro,12:30p.m.

Louisville (27-8)vs.MichiganSt.(26-11),11:20 a.m.

FOOTBALL

4 p.m.

Arena, Philadelphia at Orlando

Friday Baseball:MountainViewatWest Linn,4:30p.m.; Rideviewvs.HoodRiver Valley at Summit, 5:30p.m.; edmondatTheDalles,4p.m.;Summi tvs.Hood RiverValleyatVinceGennaStadium,3p.m.;LaPine at Lakevie,4:30p.m.; w Madrasat Sisters,4:30p.m. Sottbalh MountainViewatHoodRiverValley,4:30p.m.; Redmond at TheDalles,4 p.m.;Summitat Milwaukie, 5p.m.;MadrasatSisters,4:30p.m.; LaPineatlakeview,4:30p.m. Boys golIr Bend,MountainView,Redmond, Ridgeview, SummiSi t, sters,CrookCountyatEagle Crest,9a m. Girlsgolt Bend,Moun tainView,Ridgeview, Sisters, SummitatEagleCrest Ridge, noon Boys tennis:HenleyatCrookCounty,3p.m. Girls tennis: Bendat Roseburgtournament,9 a.m. Boyslacrosse:SherwoodatSummit, 8 p.m.;Hermtston at Redm ond, 3 p.m.;Sisters at Ridgeview, 5:30p.m.

Collegelnsider.com Tournament AN TimesPDT

8 a.m.

T e nnis

BASEBALL

MLB preseason, Miami at N.Y.Mets MLB preseason, SanFranciscoatChicagoCubs MLB preseason, L.A. Angels at Seattle MLB preseason, Minnesota at Boston

10 a.m. 1p.m. 1 p.m. 4 p.m.

MLB MLB

Root MLB

BASKETBALL

Women's NCAA tournament,UConnvs.Dayton 4p.m. ESPN Women's NCAA tournament, Maryland vs. Tennessee 6 p.m. E S PN NBA, Phoenix at Portland 7 p.m. CSNNW, KBND 1110-AM,100.1-FM; KRCO 690-AM, 96.9-FM SOFTBALL

College, Georgia atTennessee

4 p.m.

SEC

HOCKEY

NHL, Los Angeles atChicago

5:30 p.m. NBCSN

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletinis not responsible for latechangesmadeby Tfv'or radio stations.

MOTOR SPORTS

viae Speedawy, Ridgeway, ya. Lap length:.626 miles (Car numberinparentheses) 1. 22 JoeyLogano, Ford, 98.461mph. 2. 31 Ryan Newman, Chevrolet,98.328.

3. 78 MartinTruexJr., Chevrolet,98.048. 4. 24 JeffGordon, Chevrolet,97.613. 5. 48JimmieJohnson,Chevrolet,97.583. 6. 14 TonyStewart, Chevrolet,97.468. 7. 42 KyleLarson,Chevrolet, 97.463. 8. 20MattKenseth,Toyota,97.392. 9. 5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 97.282. 10. (47)AJAllmendinger, Chevrolet, 97.262. 11.l9) CarlEdwards,Toyota,97.177. 12. 2) BradKeselowski, Ford,97.038. 13. (27)PaulMenard, Chevrolet, 97.387. 14. 88)DaleEarnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 97.302. 15. 11DennyHamlin,Toyota,97.267. 16. 10 Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 97.267. 17. 4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 97.257. 18. 43) AricAlmirola, Ford,97.237. 19. 1) JamiMc e Murray,Chevrolet, 97.222. 20. (18)David Ragan, Toyota, 96.8. 21. 51)JustinAllgaier,Chevrolet, 96.79. 22. 3) AustinDilon, Chevrolet, 96.76. 23. 17 RickyStenhouseJr., Ford,96.558. 24. 13 Casey Mears, Chevrolet,97.312. 25. 16 GregBiffle, Ford,96.983. 26. (41 KurtBusch,Chevrolet, 96.944. 27. 25 Chase Eliott, Chevrolet,96.919. 28. 46 Michael Annett, Chevrolet,96.899. 29. 38 DavidGiffiland,Ford,96.666. 30. 15 ClintBowyer,Toyota, 96.617. 31. 98 Josh Wise,Ford, 96.607. 32. 26 JebBurton,Toyota, 96.494. 33. (55)BrettMoffitt, Toyota,96.357. 34. 40LandonCassil, Chevrolet,96.298. 35. 34 ChrisBuescher, Ford,96.259. 36. 6) TrevorBayne,Ford,96.254. 37. 35)ColeWhitt, Ford,owner points. 38. 9) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford,owner points. 39. (7)AlexBowman,Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 40.(32 MikeBliss, Ford,owner points. 41.33 AlexKennedy, Chevrolet, ownerpoints. 42. 23 J.J.Yeley,Toyota, ownerpoints. 43.(83 MattDiBenedetto, Toyota, owner points.

I

)

)

SPORTS IN BRIEF

I

BASEBALL BeaVerS fall to Cal POly —Oregon State starting pitcher Drew Rasmussen could not muster the samestuff he had in the perfect game of his last outing, allowing four runs on six hits in a7-2 loss Saturday afternoon to CalPoly in Corvallis. Rasmussen (3-1) pitched 7'/ innings in the second straight loss for the Beavers (20-7j. Michael Howard and KJHarrison eachhad solo home runs to makethe score 3-2 in the bottom of the seventh inning, but ZackZehner responded with a two-run homer in the eighth for the Mustangs.

DuCkS drOP game at ArizOna — Arizonascored eight runsin the bottom of the fifth inning and handedOregon a9-5 loss Saturday night in Tucson, Arizona. TheDucks (17-10overall, 2-6 Pac-12) led 3-1 after a Phil Craig-St. Louis two-run home run in the top of the fourth. St. Louis added anRBI in the eighth. Ducks starter David Peterson (2-3) gave upeight runs on seven hits while striking out three in 4'zd innings.

SOFTBALL DIICkS'13-game Win Streak Snapped — Washington scored eight runs in the top of the fourth inning on its way to handing Oregon a10-2 loss Saturday afternoon in Eugene,snapping the Ducks'13game winning streak. TheHuskies hadfour hits and took advantage of two errors by the Ducks (29-4 overall, 7-1 Pac-12j in the inning. Gwen Glasco (6-1) let the first three batters reach base in the fourth before being pulled. BeaverS COme CIOSe iiI lOSS —Kori Nishitomi scored on an McKenna Arriolo sacrifice in the top of the seventh inning, but DAni Gilmore flew out to center field with the tying run on third base in a 3-2 loss to California in Berkeley onSaturday afternoon. Nishitomi led the Beavers (22-11overall, 3-5 Pac-12) with two hits, while Bev Miller (14-8) struck out two andallowed six hits.

SOCCER EarnShaw SCOreSlate gaal, WhiteCaPS edge TimberS

— Robert Earnshawscored in the 90th minute in his Vancouver debut and the Whitecaps openedtheir Cascadia Cupdefense with a 2-1 victory over the Portland Timbers onSaturday night. Signedearlier in the week, Earnshawentered the game inthe 86th minute as asubstitute. FanendoAdi scored for the Timbers (0-1-3). — From staffand wire reports

Wo m e n's college NCAAtournament AN TimesPDT ALBANYREGIONAL

RegionalSemifinals Saturday'sGames Uconn105,Texas54 Dayton82,Louisville 66 RegionalCham pionship Monday'sGame Uconn(35-1)vs.Dayton (28-6),4 p.m. BPOKANEREGIONAL

RegionalSemifinals Saturday'sGames Maryland65, Duke55 Tennessee 73, Gonzaga69,DT RegionalCham pionship Boyslacrosse:SherwoodatBend,1p.m.;Canbyat Monday'sGames Summit, 2p.m.;Canbyat Mountain View,5 p.m.; Maryland(33-2)vs. Tennessee(30-5), 6p.m. Hermiston atSisters,1p.m.

STP 600Lineup After Fridayqualifying; racetodayat Martins-

Miami Open

Quarlerfinals Saturday'sGame NJIT78,Canisius 73 Semifinals Tuesday'sGames UT-Martin(21-12)at Evansvile (22-12),TBA N. Arizona(22-14)vs.NJIT(21-11), TBA

Girls tennis: Bendat Roseburgtournament,9 a.m. Trackandfield: LaPineat JunctionCity Invitational, 10 a.m.;Madras, LaPine,Culver,Gilchrist at Madras Invite, 11 a.m.

NAluCAR Sprint Cup

TENNIS

SOUTHREGIONAL

Championship Series(Best-of-3) Monday'sGame La.-Monroe(24-12) atLoyolaofChicago(22-13),5 p.m. Wednesday'sGame Loyola ofChicagoat La.-Monroe, 5 p.m. Friday,April 3 Loyolaof Chicagoat La.-Monroe,5 p.m.,if necessary

E SPN2

MONDAY

Today'sGame

Thursday Baseball: BurnsatSisters,3:30p.m. Boys tennis:Madrasat Mountain View,4 p.m.; Bend at Sisters,4p.m. Girls tennis: SistersatBend,4 p.m.; MountainViewat Madras,4p.m. Trackandfield: SistersatSweet Home,4p.m.

TBD

Men's NCAAtournament, Denver vs. Providence 2 p.m. E SPNU Men's NCAAtournament, RIT vs. Neb.-Omaha 4:30 p.m. ESPNU 4:30 p.m. NBCSN NHL, SanJose at Pittsburgh

EASTREG IONAL

RegionalCham pionship Today'sGame Tuesday G onzaga(35-2) vs. D uk e (32 -4), 2:05p.m. Baseball :SummitatTheDages,4p.m.;Redmondat HoodRiverValley,4:30p.m.; CrookCountyat MazaMIDWESTREGIONAL ma (DH),2p.m.;Lakeviewat Culver,4 p.m. RegionalCham pionship Boftball:Wilsonvile at MountainView,4:30p.m.; Saturday'sGame HermistonatSummit,4p.m.; CrookCountyat Maza- Kentucky68, Notre D a m e 66 ma(DH),2p.m.;Lakeviewat Culver,4p.m. Track andfield: Madras,la Pine,Culverat Culver WEST REGI ONAL Invite,TBD RegionalCham pionship Boys lacrosse:SistersatMountainView,6 p.m. S aturday' s Ga me Girls lacrosse: Summit atSouth Eugene,5p.m. Wisconsin85,Arizona78 Wednesdya National InvitationTournament Baseball:Madrasat Bend,4:30p.m.; Ridgeviewat AN TimesPDT Barlow,5:30p.m. Softbaff: Bendat Madras(DH ), 3:30 p.m.; Ridgeview at North Salem,4:30p.m.;Mckayat Summit,4 p.m. Semifinals Track andfield: Bendat CrookCounty,3:30p.m.; Tuesday'sGames Ridgeviewat Summit, 2:30p.m.; Mountain Viewat Miami(24-12)vs.Temple(26-10), 4p.m. Redmond, TBD Stanford(22 13)vs.OldDominion(27 7),630 pm. Boys lacrosse:Bendat Nadzitsaga,5:45p.m.; Summit at Ridgeview,5:30p.m. CollegeBasketball Invitational Girls lacrosse: BendatSheldon,5 p.m. AN TimesPDT

1 0 a.m. SE C Saturday noon B i g Ten Baseball:BendatWestAlbany(DH),noon;McLoughlin at CrookCounty(DH),10a.m.; Culver atGrant Union 2 p.m. P a c-12 (DH),noon Boftball: WestAlbanyat Bend(DH), noon; Burnsat 4 p.m. SEC Culver(DH),noon 6 p.m. P a c-12 Boystennis:Madras,Sisters at MadrasInvitational,

HOCKEY

NCAAtournament AN TimesPDT

IndyCar FiresloneGrandPrix ofSt. Petersburglineup After Saturday qualifying; racetoday At St. Petersburg (Fla.) StreetCircuit Lap length:1.8 miles (Car numberinparentheses) 1. 1) WillPower,Dallara-chevrolet,106.767 mph. 2. 22) Simon Pagenaud, Daffara-chevrolet,106.71. 3. 3) HelioCastroneves,Dallara-chevrolet,106.517. 4. 2) Juan Pablo Montoya,Dagara-Chevrolet,106.486. 5. 14) TakumSaato, Dallara-Honda,105.97. 6. 11) Seba stienBourdais, Dagara-chevrolet,105.961. 7. 10) Tony Kanaan,Dallara-chevrolet,106.024. 8. (28)RyanHunter-Reay, Dallara-Honda,105.939. 9. (9)ScottDixon,Dagara-chevrolet, 105.833. 10. 67 JosefNewgarden,Dallara-chevrolet,105.8. 11. 25 SimonadeSilvestro,Dagara-Honda,105.596. 12. 27 MarcoAndretti, Dallara-Honda,105.406. 13. 83 CharlieKimball,Dallara-chevrolet,105.241. 14. (26CarlosMunoz,Daffara-Honda,105.385. 15. 15 Graham Rahal, Daffara-Honda,105.239. 16. 5) James Hinchcliffe, Dagara-Honda,105.232, 17. 4StefanoColetti, Dagara-chevrolet,105.071. 18. 8ISage Karam,Dallara-chevrolet,104.853. 19. 20) Luca Filippi, Dallara-chevrolet,105.069. 20. (7)JamesJakes,Dalara-Honda,104.8. 21. (41JackHawksworth, Dalara-Honda,104.5. 22.(98 I GabbyChaves, Daffara-Honda,104.566. 23.19FrancescoDracone, Dallara-Honda,100.832. 24.I18 I CarlosHuertas, Dallara-Honda,104.564.

Formula One MalaysiaGrandPrix Lineup After Saturday qualifying; racetodayat SepanglnternationalCircuit, Sepang,Malaysia Lap length:3.444 miles Third Session 1. Lewis Hamilton,England, Mercedes, 1 minute 49.834seconds. 2. Sebastian Vetel, Germany,Ferrari, 1:49.908. 3.NicoRosberg,Germany,Mercedes,1:50.299. 4. DanieRi l cciardo,Australia, RedBull,1:51.541. 5. Daniil Kvyat, Russia, RedBull, 1:51.951. 6. MaxVerstappen,Netherlands,ToroRosso,1:51.981 7. FelipeMassa,Brazil, Wiliams,1:52.473. 8. ValtteriBottas,Finland,Wiliams,1:53.179. 9. Marcus Ericsson, Sweden, Sauber,1:53.261. 10. RomaiG nrosjean, France,Lotus,1:52.981. Eliminatedafler secondsession 11. KimiRaikkonen,Finland, Ferrari,1:42.173. 12. PastorMaldonado,Venezuela, Lotus,1:42.198. 13. NicoHulkenberg,Germany, ForceIndia,1:43.023 14. SergioPerez,Mexico, ForceIndia,1:43.469. 15. CarlosSainzJr., Spain,ToroRosso,1:43.701. Eliminatedafter firstsession 16. FelipeNasr,Brazil, Sauber, 1:41.308. 17. Jenson Buton, England, McLaren, 1:41.636. 18. Fernando Alonso, Spain, McLaren,1:41.746. 19. RobertoMerhi, Spain, Marussia,1:46.677. 20. WillStevens,England, Marussia, notime.

MiamiOpeaResults SaturdayatKeyBiscayne, Fla. Men SecondRound Kei Nishikori (4), Japan,def. Mikhail Youzhny, Russia,6-2, 6-1. GillesSimon(12), France,def. Mikhail Kukushkin, Kazakhstan, 6-3,6-7 (5), 6-0. LukasRosol(26), CzechRepublic, def.Alexander Zverev,Germ any,7-6(0),6-3. AdrianMannarino (28), France,def.Albert Ramos-Vi nolas,Spain,6-4,3-6,6-2. FernandoVerdasco(29), Spain, def.JamesDuckworth,Australia, 4-6,6-2, 6-1. JackSock,United States, def. FabioFognini (21), Italy, 7-6 (4), 6-1. Jo-WilfrtedTsonga(11), France,def.TimSmyczek, UnitedStates,6-4, 3-6,6-3. JuanMonaco, Argentina, def. ErnestsGulbis (14), Latvia,6-2, 6-4. Dayid Ferrer(6), Spain,def. FedericoDelbonis, Argentina,6-1,6-1. John Isner(22),UnitedStates, def.AndreyRublev, Russia,6-3, 6-4. JeremyChardy (31), France,def. JurgenMelzer, Austria,6-4,6-1. Gael Monfils (17), France, def. Filip Krajinovic, Serbia,3-6, 6-2,7-6 (4). AlejandroFalla, Colombia,def. IvoKarlovic (20), Croatia,6-4, 6-2. Victor Troicki (32), Serbiadef. , SimoneBoleli, Italy, 7-5,3-6,6-4. JerzyJanowicz, Poland,def.Roberto Bautista Agut (13), Spain6-4, , 1-6,6-4. AlexandrDolgopolov,Ukraine,def.TommyRobredo 16),Spain,6-7(1),6-3,7-5. teveDarcis,Belgium,def. GiffesMuller(30), Luxembourg, 6-4,6-7 (2), 6-3. GrigorDimitrov(9), Bulgaris,def.VasekPospisil, Canada,6-2,6-2. Milos Raonic(5), Canada,def. TeymurazGabashvili, Russia6-1, , 6-4. DavidGoffin(18), Belgium,def. BornaCoric, Croatia, 6-0,6-4. Thomaz Beffucci, Brazil, def.PabloCuevas (19), Uruguay, 2-6,6-2,7-5. NovakDjokovic(1), Serbia,def.Martin Klizan,Slovakia, 6-0,5-7, 6-1. Women SecondRound SaraErrani(11), Italy, def.Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova,Russia,6-1, 7-6(5). Tatjana Maria, Germany,def. EugenieBouchard(6), Canada,6-0,7-6 (4). AngeliqueKerber(13), Germany, def. HeatherWatson, Britain,7-5,3-6,6-4. SerenaWiliams (1), UnitedStates, def.. Monica Niculescu, Romania, 6-3, 6-1. Third Round Ekaterina Makarova(8), Russia,def. ElinaSvitolina (26), Ukraine, 6-0, 6-4. CarlaSuarezNavarro (12), Spain, def.AlizeCornet (22), France, 6-0,6-4. CarolinaWozniacki(4), Denmark,def. KaiaKanepi, Estonia,4-6,6-1,6-3. AndreaPetkovic (9), Germany, def. Kristina Mladenovic,France,6-0,6-2. DariaGavrilova,Russia, def. Kurumi Nara, Japan, 6-0, 7-6(5). VenusWiliams(16), UnitedStates, def. Samantha Stosur(23),Australia,6-4, 7-6(3) KarolinaPliskova(14), CzechRepublic, def. Paula Badosa Gibed,Spain,7-5, 6-1.

HOCKEY NHL

OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL

RegionalCham pionship Today'sGame Baylor(33-3)vs.NotreDame(34-2),5;30 p.m.

NATIONAL HOCKEYLEAGUE

AR TimesPDT

EasternConference AtlanticDivision

GREENSB OROREGIONAL

RegionalCham pionship Today'sGame SouthCarolina(33-2)vs.FloridaSt. (32-4),9a.m. NationalInvitationTournament AN TimesPDT Ouarlerfinals Today'sGames Villanova (22-13)atWest Virginia (21-14),11a.m. Michigan(19-14)at Southern Miss(25-10), noon Temple(19-16)at MiddleTennessee(24-9), 2p.m. SaintMary's(Calif.) (23-10)at UCLA(16-18),2 p.m. Women's Basketball Invitational AN TimesPDT Championship Today'sGame La.-Lafayette(22-12)atSiena(22-12), 2p.m.

BASEBALL MLB preseason MAJORLEAGUEBABEBALL AN TimesPDT

Saturday'sGames

Miami1, Houston 1, tie Minnesota 7,Philadelphia 1 Baltimore10,N.Y.Yankees2 Detroit 4,St.Louis3 Pittsburgh8, Toronto (ss) 3 Boston9,TampaBay6 Atlanta5,Toronto(ss) 3 N.Y.Mets10,Washington 2 SanFrancisco9,Seattle8 Oakland10,ChicagoWhite Sox4 Cleveland 3, Milwaukee2 Cincinnati 9,ChicagoCubs(ss) 5 SanDiego3, Texas2

Chicago Cubs(ss) 18,Colorado4 LA. Dodgers 5, LA. Angels4 Today'sGames N.Y.Metsvs. St. LouisatJupiter, Fla., 10;05a.m. Minnesota vs. Baltimore(ss)atSarasota,Fla.,10:05a.m Miamivs.WashingtonatViera,Fla.,10:05 a.m. Pittsburghvs. Atlantaat Kissimmee, Fla., 10:05a.m. Detroit vs.PhiladelphiaatClearwater, Fla.,10:05a.m TampaBayvs. Boston atFort Myers, Fla., 10:05a.m. N.Y.Yankeesvs. HoustonatKissimmee,Fla.,10:05a.m Baltimore(ss)vs.TorontoatDunedin, Fla., 10:07a.m Cincinnativs.LA.Angels atTempe,Ariz.,1210 pm. Seattlevs.SanDiegoat Peoria,Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Oaklandat Mesa, Ariz.,1:05 p.m. Texas vs. L.A.Dodgers(ss) atGlendale, Ariz.,1:05 p.m Chicago Cubsvs.KansasCity at Surprise,Ariz., 1:05pm LA. Dodgers(ss) vs. SanFrancisco at Scottsdale Ariz., 1:05p.m. ChicagoWhite Soxvs. Clevelandat Goodyear, Ariz. 1:05 p.m. Coloradovs.ArizonaatHermosilo, 1;10p.m. Arizonavs.Coloradoat Scottsdale, Ariz.,1:10 p.m.

GOLF

x-Montreal TampaBay Detroit Boston Ottawa Florida Toronto Buffalo

GP W L OT 76 47 21 8 76 46 23 7 74 40 22 12 75 37 25 13 74 37 25 12 75 34 26 15 76 28 42 6 75 20 47 8

Pts GF GA 102 200 169 99 244 198 92 216 201 87 199 195 86 216 199 83 186 205 62 198 244 48 144 254

MetropolitanDivision GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-N.Y.Rangers 74 47 20 7 101 226 172 Pittsburgh 75 41 23 11 93 207 188 N.Y.lslanders 76 44 27 5 93 230 211 Washington 75 40 25 10 90 218 186 Philadelphia 76 30 29 17 77 198 219 Columbus 75 3 6 35 4 76 207 232 NewJersey 75 31 32 12 74 167 192 Carolina 7 4 2 8 36 10 66 173 202 WesternConference CentralDivision GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Nashvile 76 47 21 8 102 218 183 St. Louis 75 46 22 7 99 228 186 Minnesota 76 44 25 7 95 219 186 Chicago 74 44 24 6 94 209 172 Winnipeg 75 39 24 12 90 212 197 Dallas 76 37 29 10 84 236 243 Colorado 75 35 28 12 82 205 209 PacificDivision GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Anaheim 77 48 22 7 103 225 215 Vancouver 75 43 27 5 91 215 203 Los Angeles 75 37 24 14 88 200 188 C algary 75 4 0 2 8 7 87 219 199 SanJose 7 5 3 7 30 8 82 210 212 Edmonton 75 22 40 13 57 181 254 A rizona 76 2 3 4 5 8 54 160 252 x-clinched playoffspot

Saturday'sGames

SanJose3, Philadelphia 2, SO Nashville 4,Washington 3 Boston 4, N.Y.Rangers2 Anaheim 3, N.Y.Islanders2 Pittsburgh3,Arizona2 Detroit 4,TampaBay0 Toronto4,Otawa3, DT Montreal3,Florida2, OT Carolina3,NewJersey1 Columbus 4,St. Louis2 Minnesota 4, LosAngeles1 Colorado 5, Buffalo3 Dallas 4,Vancouver3,DT

Today'sGam es

Washin gtonatN.Y.Rangers,noon Florida atOttawa,2p.m. Detroit atN.Y.Islanders, 2p.m. Bostonat Carolina, 2p.m. CalgaryatNashvile, 2 p.m. Anaheim at NewJersey, 4p.m. SanJoseatPittsburgh,4:30 p.m. Chicago at Winnipeg, 4:30 p.m.

SOCCER MLS

College Pac-12

AN TimesPDT

Conference Overall UCLA California Arizona ArizonaSt. OregonSt. SouthernCal Washington Oregon Utal Washington St Stanford

W L Pct W L Pct 7 1 .875 19 5 .792 7 1 .875 20 6 .769 6 2 .750 21 6 .778 6 2 .750 17 7 .708 4 2 .667 20 7 .741 2 3 .400 20 7 .741 3 5 .375 16 10 .615 2 6 .250 17 10 .630 2 6 .250 8 17 .320 1 7 .125 12 13 .480 0 5 .000 10 13 .435

Saturday'sGames Cal Poly7, OregonSt.2 Washington5,Southern Cal1 UCLA6,Washington St.1 California11,Utah6 Arizona St.6, Stanford3 Arizona 9, Oregon5 Today'sGames OregonatArizona, 11a.m. UCLA at Washington St., noon StanfordatArizonaSt., 12:30p.m. SouthernCalatWashington, 1p.m. Cal PolyatOregonSt., 1:05p.m. CaliforniaatUtah,2p.m. Tuesday'sGames SanFranciscoatStanford, 5:30p.m. PortlandatOregon,6p.m. WashingtonSt.atGonzaga,6p.m. NewMexicoSt.atArizonaSt., 6:30p.m. Wednesday'sGame Seattleat Oregon,6 p.m.

MAJORLEAGUESOCCER AN TimesPDT

PGA yaleroTexasOpen SaturdayatTPCSanAntonio, OaksCourse Yardage:7,435; Par:72 Third Round leaders 71-67-69—207 JimmyWalker 71-69-71 —211 JordanSpieth 72-70-71 —213 Billy Horschel 73-72-69—214 Scott Pinckney ChessonHadley 71-72-71—214 72-71-71—214 JasonKokrak 71-71-72 —214 ZachJohnson Brendan Steele 74-68-72 —214 Chris Kirk 71-71-73—215 KevinNa 72-68-75—215 AaronBaddeley 68-71-76—215 CarlosOrtiz 79-67-70—216 MattJones 77-71-68—216 JohnMerrick 72-72-72 —216 DanielSummerhays 71-73-72 —216 Phil Mickelson

70-72-74—216 72-74-71—217 73-74-71—218 72-76-70—218 75-70-73—218 70-75-73—218 78-71-69—218 73-70-75—218 75-75-68—218 78-72-68—218 67-72-79—218 73-73-73—219 73-73-73—219 76-73-70—219 73-72-74—219 74-70-75—219 75-70-74—219 75-72-73—220 72-74-74—220 74-72-74—220 76-71-73—220 72-74-74—220 75-72-73—220 77-68-75—220 78-71-71 —220 79-71-70—220 75-71-75—221 73-73-75—221 74-74-73—221 74-71-76—221 79-70-72 —221 76-74-71 —221 77-73-71 —221 76-70-76—222 76-72-74—222 75-71-76—222 74-72-76—222 71-72-79—222 76-71-76—223 74-74-75—223 72-74-77—223 74-74-75—223 75-74-74—223 72-77-74—223 74-75-74—223

FabianGomez BryceMolder Scott Piercy K.J. Choi RyanPalmer Pat Perez BrendonTodd GaryWoodland DustinJohnson CharleyHoffman KevinChappell MichaelThompson LukeGuthrie JohnHuh George McNeiff Jeff Overton Scott Brown CameronPercy JohnPeterson Martin Laird Matt Kuchar HarrisEnglish KyleReifers Matt Every HudsonSwafford BrandenGrace BrianDavis Billy Hurleyffl DavidLingmerth Shawn Stefani Davis LoveIff Jon Curran KeyinKisner BriceGarnet AndresRomero Seung-YulNoh CameronBeckman MichaelPutnam ShaneLowry S.J. Park MarcWarren Cameron Tringale WilliamMcGirt RetiefGoosen

LPGA Kia Classic SaturdayatAviaraGolfClubCourse, Carlsbad,Calif. Yardage:6,693; Par:72 Third Round leaders 65-69-66—200 Mirim Lee 69-66-66—201 AlisonLee SakuraYokomine 69-67-67—203 CristieKerr 67-68-68—203 Se RiPak 69-71-64—204 PaulaCreamer 69-69-66—204 70-68-66—204 JenniferSong 67-70-67 —204 LydiaKo 68-72-65—205 Lexi Thomp son 70-69-67 —206 Ha NaJang Katie Burnett 71-67-68—206 InbeePark 68-70-68 —206 BrittanyLang 68-68-70—206 MorganPressel 70-64-72 —206 71-69-67 —207 JulietaGranada 69-69-69—207 MoriyaJutanugarn StacyLewis 68-69-70—207 MariaHernandez 70-66-71 —207 Hyo JooKim 68-68-72 —208 CarlotaCiganda 70-72-67 —209 72-69-68 —209 AnnaNordqvist Lee-Anne Pace 71-67-71 —209 74-68-68 —210 JessicaKorda CandieKung 71-69-70—210 BrittanyLincicome 71-69-70—210 BeatrizRecari 69-71-70—210

Champions Tour MississippiGulfResortClassic Saturday at Fallen Oak,Biloxi, Miss. Yardage:7,088; Par:72 Second Roundleaders KevmSutherland 68-67—135 TomLehman 71-66—137 69-69—138 TomPerniceJr. 68-70—138 DavidFrost 74-65—139 Scott Dunlap Olin Browne 71-68—139 WoodyAustin 68-71—139 Joe Durant 67-72—139 Colin Montgom erie 67-72—139 70-70—140 MichaelAllen 69-71—140 Billy Andrade GeneSauers 68-72—140 FredCouples 71-70 — 141 BradFaxon 68-73 — 141 ScottHoch 73-69—142 LorenRoberts 69-73—142 74-69—143 MarkO'Meara 73-70—143 Jeff Maggert 73-70—143 JoseCoceres JohnHuston 72-71—143 MarcoDawson 73-71—144 BradBryant 72-72—144 PeterSenior 71-73—144 71-73—144 StephenAmes 73-72—145 KennyPerry LarryNelson 73-72—145 MorrisHatalsky 73-72—145 LeeJanzen 71-74—145 Kirk Triplett 70-75—145 71-74—145 MikeGoodes 74-72—146 RodSpittle 73-73—146 Jeff Coston Jeff Hart 73-73—146

DEALS Transactions BASEBAL L

AmericanLeague BALTIMOR EORIDLES—DptionedRHPTyler Wilson toNorfolk (IL). CHICAGO WHITESDX— Dptioned RH P Daniel Webbto Charlotte (IL). ReassignedLHPZachPhilips to theirminorleaguecamp.

LOS ANGELESANGELS — Dptioned RHP Cam EasternConference edrosian toSalt Lake(PCL). ReleasedRHP Matt W L T Pls GF GA B Lindstrom. ReassignedLHPAdamWilk to their minor NewYork 2 0 1 7 5 2 league camp. D.C.United 2 1 0 6 2 2 MINNES OTATWINS—OptionedDFsAaronHicks NewYorkCity FC 1 1 2 5 3 2 and EddieRosario andRH PTrevor Mayto Rochester OrlandoCity 1 1 2 5 4 4 NewEngland 1 2 1 4 2 6 (AHL).ReassignedRHPMark Hamburger to their minor league c am p. TorontoFC 1 1 0 3 3 3 TEXASRANGERS— AcquiredLHPSam Freeman Columbus 1 2 0 3 3 3 LouisCardinals for aplayerto benamed or Montreal 0 1 2 2 2 3 from St. ons.OptionedRHPAnthonyRanuado Philadelphia 0 1 2 2 3 5 cashconsiderati to Round Rock(PCL). ReassignedRHPRoss DhlenChicago 0 3 0 0 1 5 dorf to thei r mi n orleaguecamp. Released RH PJuan WesternConference W L T PtsGF GA Carlos OviedoandOFNate Schierholtz fromtheir contracts. FC Daga s 3 0 1 1 0 6 1 minor league NationalLeague Vancouver 3 1 0 9 5 4 CHICAG O CUBS— DptionedLHPEric Jokischto SanJose 2 2 0 6 6 6 l o wa (PCL). R e lea sed LHPFelix Doubront. Los Angele s 1 1 2 5 5 4 COLORADOROCKIES — Optioned RHP Jairo Houston 1 1 2 5 2 2 SportingKansasCity 1 1 2 5 3 4 Diaz, INFCristhianAdames and DFKyle Parkerto assigned LHPKen Roberts, Seattle 1 1 1 4 5 3 Albuquerque(PCL). Re CasteelandCDustin Garneau to their minor Colorado 0 0 3 3 0 0 CRyan league ca m p. Portland 0 1 3 3 3 4 MIAMIMAR LINS— Reassigned INFScott SizeRealSaltLake 0 0 2 2 3 3 more totheir minorleaguecamp. MIAMI MAR LINS— Reassigned INFScott SizeSaturday'sGames more totheir minorleaguecamp. NewEngland2,SanJose1 NEWYORKMETS— ReassignedOFAlexCastelMontreal2,OrlandoCity 2, tie lanosandRHPChaseBradford to their minorleague D.C.United1,LosAngeles 0 camp. SportingKansasCity 1, NewYorkCity FC0 SANDIEG OPAD NewYork2,Columbus1 Vancouver 2, Portland 1 FC Dallas 0, Seatle 0,tie

Houston 0, Colorado0,tie Today'sGam es Philadelphiaat Chicago, 2p.m. TorontoFCat Real Salt Lake,4p.m.


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

NBA ROUNDUP

MOTOR SPORTS ROUNDUP

azerse en MSIOI1 ea r ai v m The Associated Press PORTLAND — The Port-

land Trail Blazers are beginning to regain their health, and the results are showing as they LaMarcus Aldridge had 32 points and 11 rebounds, and

Portland beat the Denver Nuggets 120-114 on Saturday night for its third consecutive victory.

The Blazers increased their N orthwest Division lead t o 6'/2 games over second-place

Oklahoma City, which lost to Utah 94-89. The Blazers have

%~

10 games remaining in the regular season, and the Thunder have nine.

g

*

Less than a week ago, Port-

land briefly lost Aldridge, Nicolas Batum and Chris Ka-

in

It)IENS

man to injuries, adding to a season-ending loss of shooting guard Wesley Matthews. But

the threesome is back, and so is Portland, hav-

The Associated Press

me, to say'this is happening.' "The only finger I'm pointRoger Penske has warned his ing is at my own guys to ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.

-

NASCAR team to stay out of

make sure we're not involved

any controversy regarding the possible manipulation of tires used during races.

in anything like that." In Saturday's action:

Power leads team qualifying sweep: ST. PETERSof rampant industry specu- BURG, Fla. — IndyCar lation that some crews are champion Will Power will drilling tiny holes in tires to start the first race of his Inallow air to escape during dyCar reign from the pole. a race, a process known as Power twice broke the track "bleeding tires." NASCAR record qualifying through has confiscated tires the past the temporary street circuit two weeks, including those in downtown St. Petersburg. of Team Penske driver Joey He was briefly bumped from Logano following the race at the top starting spot by new Phoenix. teammate SimonPagenaud, Logano and Kevin Har- but quickly reclaimed it vick's tires both deared a with a lap at 1 minute, .6931 second inspection. NASCAR seconds. took tires from four other Logano uses restart to driversafterlastweek's race win truck race: MARTINSat Fontana, but results of an VILLE, Va. — Joey Logano independent inspection hav- passed Matt Crafton enteren'tbeen released. ing the first turn to start a "It's my understanding that two-lap sprint to the finish there could be ways to have and won an exciting NAthe tireslose pressure overa SCAR truck race at Martinsstint," Penske said Saturday ville Speedway. Logano won at the IndyCar Series event at

for the first time in the series to become the 26th driver "Obviously w i t h s o f t er to win in all three of NAtires, you are going to have SCAR's top three series.

St. Petersburg.

ing won 'three NSXt uP games durmg the past four days.

better grip and better perCourtney Force tops Funny formance. I've told our guys Car qualifying: CORCORD, 'Hey, let's stay out of this.' I N.C. — C ourtney F orce can tell you this: We are not topped Funny Car qualifymaking any a djustments ing in the NHRA Four-Wide to our tires for that type of Nationals, moving from the

anx-

i ety a b o ut blowing a big phoenix at lead in t h e p o rtiand standings to Okl a h o m a

Penskewarns team not to manipulate tires

The team owner is aware

inch closer to their first division title in sixyears.

A ny

D3

activity." Penske did not know what

Ih en : 7 P ™

City seems aII Monday but gone as TV:CSNNW

NASCAR was looking for when it took Logano's tires

the

after the March 15 race at

B l azers' Ra tiie: KBND

magic num- 1110-AM, ber to clinch 100.1-FM;

Phoenix. He also does not know if anyone in the Sprint Cup Series garage is actually bleeding tires. "I can't ever point my fin-

the d i v i sion K RCO 690-AM, title i s f o ur . 9 6 .9-FM Now it is Port-

land playing with confidence during an important part of the season.

ger at anyone else. At the end

16th spot to first with the

quickest Funny Car run of the weekend. She covered

the distance in 4.011 seconds at 312.35 mph to take her second No. 1 of the season and

ninth of her career. Hamilton takes pole for Malaysian Grand Prix: SEPANG, Malaysia — Lewis Hamilton took pole position for

of the day, guys go fast for dif- the Malaysian Grand Prix, ferent reasons, and someone while Mercedes' run of nine has an idea that that's going straight front-row sweeps in on," Penske said. "I've seen Formula One came toan end

"These things are important,

playing for playoff seeding and playing well in general," Blazers guard Arron Afflalo said. "Every win is a confidence

no evidence at this point, at least it hasn't been show to

Q„" t'

as Ferrari's Sebastian Vettel

qualified second.

,h

booster and a mo m entum gainer for us. We all want to

be playing our best basketball

GOLF ROUNDUP

here in a few weeks." Afflalo scored 21 points, Ba-

tum added 15 and Kaman 14 for the Blazers. Portland shot

56 percent(48 of85)from the floor. Aldridge shot 6 of 8 and scored 16 points during the third quarter to help Portland increase a five-point halftime lead to 86-78. Aldridge hit 13 of

20 shots in the game. "A good rhythm. My shot felt good. I was just trying to be a playmaker out there," Aldridge

Greg Wahl-Stephens/The Associated Press

Portland's Nicolas Batum defends against Denver's Will Barton, a former teammate, during the second half of the Trail Blazers'120-114 victory on Saturday night in Portland.

State. Bulls 111, Knicks 80: CHICAGO — Nikola Mirotic scored 24 points, Pau Gas-

and Randy Foye 17 for Denver. Aldridge hit two shots early in the third quarter to give ol added 19 points and 12 Portland a 66-55 lead. Later rebounds, and C hicago in the quarter, Aldridge hit a handed New York its fran3-pointer as the shot dock ex- chise-record 60th loss. pired, then converted a threeHomets 115, Hawks 100: point play to push the Blazers' C HARLOTTE, N . C . lead to 13. Kemba Walker s cored Denver pulled to 101-98 on 21 points and Charlotte Nelson's 3-pointer with 5:36 snapped a three-game losleft in the game. But the Blaz- ing streak by beating an ers ran off seven consecutive Atlanta team missing all points, with Batum's 3-pointer

five starters. DeMarre Car-

giving Portland a 10-point lead roll, Kyle Korver, Al Horwith 2:26 remaining. ford and Paul Millsap were This was the first time Den- given a night to rest, while ver and Portland have played Jeff Teague sat out with since making a f ive-player a sprained ankle for the trade Feb. 19 that sent Afflalo and Alonzo Gee to the Blazers

Hawks.

in exchange for Will Barton,

SALT LAKE CITY — Trey Burke scored 22 points off

Thomas Robinson and Victor

Claver to the Nuggets. Only Barton remains on Denver's roster. Afflalo shot 8 of 11 in his

Jazz 94, Thunder 89: the bench, and Utah rallied from a 16-point, second-quarter deficit.

Pacers' Georgestill hopes to play INDIANAPOLIS —Paul George Isstill hopeful he can make a return to the IndianaPacers lineup this season. The two-time all-star forward said he feels like hehas passed all of the tests to play,but is still waiting for clearancefromthe team's medical staff before hemakes his seasondebut. "I feel good, but it's not just me whohas tofeel good," George said after Saturday's practice. "Everybody has to feel good about it. That's what we're waiting on. Everybody hasto be on the samepage." George hasnot played in agamesince he suffered gruesome broken right leg in aUSABasketball scrimmage last summer. Just before the All-Star break last month, George said he hadhopesfor a return has early as March. — The Associated Press

The Associated Press

Standings

relaxes you a little bit to go

out there and compete with guys you're familiar with," Afflalo said. sald. Also on Saturday: Earlier in the week, Aldridge Wanfors 108, Bucks 95: missed a game to rest a sore MILWAUKEE — Stephen left thumb. Curry scored 25 points, "It still bothers me at times, and Golden State clinched but I've gotten used to it. I don't the top seed in the Western think it's anything that's been Conference. Klay Thomptoo much for me," Aldridge son added 21 for Golden sald. Jameer Nelson scored 22

NBA SCOREBOARD

highest-scoring game since coming to Portland. "It's always fun. It just

Trail Blazers120, Nuggets114

All TimesPDT

EasternConterence W L 55 18 47 27 45 29 43 30 41 32 36 37 33 39 32 40 31 40 31 41 31 41 28 44 22 52 18 55 14 60

z-Atlanta x-Cleveland

x-Chicago y-Toronto Washington Milwaukee Miami Boston Brooklyn Indiana Charlotte Detroit Orlando Philadelphia NewYork

WeslernConference

z-GoldenState x-Memphis x-Houston d-Portland x-LA. Clippers SanAntonio Dallas Oklahoma C>ty NewOrleans Phoenix Utah Denver Sacramen to LA. Lakers Minnesota d-divisionleader x-clinched playoffspot y-cl Ichedd>v>s>on z-clinchedconference

W L 60 13 50 23 49 23 47 25 48 25 46 26 45 28 41 32 38 34 38 35 32 41 28 46 26 46 19 52 16 56

Saturday'sGames

At TexasOpen, home state players inthe lead

DENVER (114)

Pct GB

.753

.635 8'/2 ,608 10i/2

.589 12 .562 14 .493 19

.458 21'/2 ,444 22'/2 .437 23 .431 23'/2 .431 23'/2 ,389 26i/2 .297 33~/2 .247 37 .189 41'/2

Pct GB

.822 .685 IO

.681 10'/2 .653 12'/2

.658 12

.639 13'/2

Chandler5-122-213, Hickson4-91-2 9, Faried 3-10 8-914,Lawson3-11 7-8 13,Foye6-11 1-1 17, Lauvergne1-5 0-02, Barton6-8 0-0 12,Nurkic5-5 0-010, Nelson9-180-0 22,Harris1-20-0 2, Green 0-1 0-00.Totals43-9219-22114.

PORTLAND (120)

Batum6-80-0 15,Aldridge13-205-6 32, Lopez 3-6 6-6 12,Lillard 4-110-0 8, Afflalo S-u 4-4 21, McCollum4-6 0-09, Wright1-51-2 3, Kaman7-12 II-014, Blake 2-5 0-06, Freeland0-1 0-00. Totals 48-8516-18120. Denver 25 28 25 36 — 114 Porlland 31 27 28 34 — 120

3-Point Goal— s Denver 9-24 (Nelson4-II, Foye 4-8, Chandler1-5,Green0-1, Barton 0-1,Harris 0-1), Portland8-18(Batum3-5, Blake2-4, Afflalo 1-1, McCollum1-2,Aldridge1-2, Wright0-1, Lilard0-3). Foule d Out— None.Rebounds—Denver43 (Faried 10), Portland48 (Aldridge11). Assists—Denver 24 (Lawson7), Portland29(Lilard 10). TotalFoulsDenver20, Portland18.Technicals—Denver defensivethreesecond.A—19,769(19,980).

Warriors108, Bucks95

.616 15 .562 19

GOLDENSTATE(108) Barnes4-83-513, Lee6 80-012, Bogut2-30-0 .528 21'/2 .521 22 4, Curry8-133-325, Thompson8-172-2 21, Rush .438 2II 0-4 0-0 0,Holiday1-3 0-0 3, McAdoo5-8 2-212, ,378 32~/2 Livingston2-50-0 4, speights 5-u 2-212, Barbosa i Totals42-8212-14108. .361 33'/2 1-20-02, Ezel0-00-00. MILWAUKEE (95) .26II 40 Antetokounmpo 4-6 4-612, Ilyasova1-10 6-68, ,222 43'/2 Pachulia5-112-212,Carter-Wiliams3-92-28, Middleton 5-144-414, Bayless2-8 3-3 7, Henson3-9 2-48, Mayo 2-63-3 8, Dudley6-100-Ij13, Plumlee 0-00-0 0,Ennis2-41-2 5. Totals 33-8727-3295. Golden State 24 2 4 34 26 — 108 Milwaukee 23 15 25 32 — 95

Charlotte115,Atlanta100

Chicagou1, NewYork80 GoldenState108,Milwaukee95 Utah94,OklahomaCity 89 portland120,Denveru4 Today'sGames Housto natWashington,9:30a.m. LA. Lakers at Brooklyn,12:30p.m. Minnesota atNewOrleans,1 p.m. Philadelphia at Cleveland,I:30 p.m. Detroit atMiami 3p.m. LA. Clippers atBoston, 3 p.m. MemphisatSanAntonio, 4p.m. DallasatIndiana,4p.m. OklahomaCity at Phoenix, 6 p.m. Monday'sGames LA. Lakers at Philadelphia, 4p.m. Boston at Charlotte,4 p.m. Milwaukee at Atlanta, 4:30 p.m. HoustonatToronto, 4:30p.m. Sacramento atMemphis 5pm Utah atMinnesota, 5 p.m. PhoenixatPortland, 7p.m.

Summaries

Hornets115, Hawks100 ATLANTA (100)

Bazemore7-14 3-4 20, Muscala7-13 2-2 18, Brand4-81-2 9,Schroder5-124-417, Jenkins6-12 1-2 16,Mack2-10 0-05, Antic 1-30-0 3,Sefolosha I-70-03, Daye4-70-09.Totals 37-8611-14100.

CHARLO TTE(115) Taylor3-6349, Ma Wiliams 6-142-217, Jefferson 1-50-02,Walker7-196-721, Henderson9-100-020, Biyombo 3-63-39,Hairston4-42-212,stephenson 2-51-2 5, M.Wiliams 6-92-218, Maxiel 1-2 Ij-0 2, Roberts 0-00-00. Totals42-8019-22115. Atlanta 23 29 24 24 — 100 Charlotte 27 30 33 25 — 115

BUlls111, Knicks 80 NEWYORK(80) Thomas 3-80-0 7,Amundson 1-30-02, Bargnani 7-15 0-014,Larkin2-82-2 6, Galoway5-141-2 12, Aldrich2-44-48, Ledo4-102-411, Smilh0-42-2 2, Early3-62-29,Acy3-73-39. Totals 30-7916-1980. CHICAGO (111) Dunleavy4-91-1 10,Gasol 8-153-519, Noah3-7 0-06, Brooks5-90-012, Butler5-9 II-81II, Gibson 6-8 2-2 14,Hinrich0-2 0-0 0, Mirotic 8-155-6 24, Snell 3-7 0-06,Moore1-20-02,Mohammed0-1 0-00, Bairstow0-00-00.Totals43-8419-22111. New York 17 17 19 27 — 80 Chicago 28 26 30 27 — 111

Jazz 94, Thunder89 OKLAHOMA CITY (89) Singler0-3HO, Kanter 7-134-618, Adams2-61-5 5, Westbrook12-2910-1237,Waiters1-41-33, McGary 4-5 0-08,Augustin2-61-26, Jones0-1 0-00, Morrow 3-54-412,Novak0-10-00. Totals31-7321-3289.

UTAH I94)

Hayward4-169-1217, Booker4-93-512, Gobert 3-67-1013, Exum 2-80-06, Hood 3-80-1 7, Burke 8-23 5-7 22,Cooley1-1 0-Ij 2, Millsap 0-20-0 0, Ingles3-40 06,Johnson2-50-05, Evans2-20-04. Totals 32-8424-3594. Oklahoma Cit y 3 2 17 17 23 —89 utan 21 26 29 18 — 94

Leaders ThroughFriday's Games Scoring Westbrook,OKC Harden,HOU James,CLE

G FG FT PTS AVG 57 515 461 1556 27.3 71 566 621 1933 27.2 63 579 354 1624 25.8

SAN ANTONIO — Jimmy

Walker opened a four-stroke lead over fellow Texan Jordan Spieth, shooting a 3-under 69 on Saturday in his hometown Texas Open. Walker, who lives 35 min-

utes away from TPC San Antonio, is looking for his fifth title in two tour seasons. He had a 9-under 207 total after

opening with rounds of 71 and67.

"It's a tough golf course," said Walker, the winner of the Sony Open in Hawaii in January. "I thought coming into today that even par or maybe 1 under would be a good score. You definitely

Darren Abate /The Associated Press

Jimmy Walker hits from the first tee during the third round

oftheTexas Open inSan Antonio on Saturday.

want to find a way to extend the lead, but you have to be

smart about it." S pieth shot a

we had a lot of people," Walk7 1 . T h e er said. "We'll probably have

21-year-old Dallas player, even morepeople tomorrow. coming off a playoff victory It should be fun." two weeks ago at Innisbrook, Also on Saturday: had a double bogey, two boLee takes Kia lead:CARLSgeys and two birdies on the BAD, Calif. — Mirim Lee final six holes. took the Kia Classic lead, FedEx Cup championBil- while top-ranked Lydia Ko ly Horschel birdied the final easily increased her LPGA three holes for a 69 to get to 3 Tour under-par streak to under.

27 rounds but dropped two

Five players were seven late strokes and ended up back of Walker at 2 under. four shots behind. Lee shot a Zach Johnson birdied the last 6-under 66 to reach 16-under two holes for a 72, Chesson 200 at Aviara, leaving her a Hadley had a 71, tour rookie stroke ahead of Alison Lee Scott Pinckney shot 69, 2011

in the final event before the

champion Brendan Steele first major of the season next had a 72, and Jason Kokrak week at Rancho Mirage. finished with a 71. Sutherland finishes strong Tied making the turn, for lead: SAUCIER, Miss. Walker broke away from Kevin Sutherland birdied Spieth with a two-shot swing three of the final six holes on the par-5 14th and ex- for a 5-under 67 and the sectended when Spieth hit his ond-round lead in the Chamtee shot at the par-3 16th into pions Tour's M i ssissippi more trouble well right of the Gulf Resort Classic. He had grandstand. a 9-under 135 total at Fallen Both players have long-es- Oak for a t w o-stroke lead tablished roots i n T e x as. over Tom Lehman. Spieth played on the Texas Trio tied in Morocco: AGALonghorns' national champi- DIR, Morocco — France's -

on team in 2012, and Walker was an All-American at

Romain Wattel shot a 5-un-

der 67 fora shareofthethirdBaylor. round lead with Scots Richie "Jordan and I played the Ramsay and Andrew McArfirst two days out here and thur in the Trophee Hassan II.


D4

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

MEN'S NCAA TOURNAMENT

Arizona short of Final Four once again

Athletes Continued from 01 "The NCAA dropped it

,~g+~qe pi

The Associated Press

above Rondae Hollis-Jefferson's outstretched arm. Just enough space to

launch the 3-pointer already known as the Dekker Dagger. Just enough room to bury Arizona's

Dekker scored 20 of his career-best 27 points in the

second half, and top-seeded Wisconsin s h redded Arizona's vaunted defense Four with an 85-78 victory

Saturday night. For the second straight year in an Elite Eight game C a l ifornia,

s econd-seeded Ari z o na (34-4) couldn't figure out a way to get past the Badgers. For all their reg-

VA' jP V ~rgir~ "c i I

ular-season success and consecutive Pac-12 titles Tony Dejakirhe Associated Press

Kentucky's Aaron Harrison goes in for a dunkagainst Notre Deme onSaturday night in Cleveland. The top-seeded Wildcats beet the Irish 68-66 to remain unbeaten end advance to the Final Four.

en uc survives 0 a vance o ina our

29 points for W i sconsin

have allowed all season. Wisconsin scarcely made a mistake, hitting 15-of-19 shots after halftime — in-

cluding a jaw-dropping 10of-12 3-point attempts.

H ollis-Jefferson a n d Brandon Ashley scored 17 points apiece to lead the Wildcats.

"When you lose in this game, it's hard," Miller said. "You lose four times in seven years, and that's probably a record, right? I come back to the point that it's a process. It's a long journey. It's not a single moment.... If you're T.J. McConnell and you've won 69 games in two years and you never lost a home game and you've gone to back-to-back Elite Eights, no kid should walk out of here with anything other than their head held high.

"Maybe the fifth time that I get back here, maybe I'll break through."

By Tom Withers

tre Dame wasn't done until

The Associated Press

Jerian Grant's double-clutch CLEVELAND — W i t h 3-pointer from the left corner everything at stake for Ken- was long. tucky, the Wildcats stayed When the ball harmlesscalm and made just enough ly hit the floor and the horn plays to keep their unblem- sounded, Kentucky's players ished season intact. hugged in celebration knowThe shot at history and an- ing they had ducked disaster. "We didn't play very well other NCAA title are still in reach. and Notre Dame, I thought, Andrew Harrison made controlled the whole thing, two free throws with six sec-

but we made the plays," Ken-

there. "It's tough," said Grant, who returned to Notre Dame

this season after previously being dismissed for academics. "Just to be so close to

making history, from doing something so special and just

to sign one.) Southeastern Conference

required releases from all athletes, though Ryan Squire, the University of Illinois' compliance officer, said they were not mandatory. (No Illini athlete, however, has ever refused spokesman H er b V i n c ent drew a s i m i lar d i stinction

b etween broadcasts a nd promotion.

"To be clear, participants, coaches, spectators and others at sports contests do not

Down six w it h 5:22 left

closing minutes, losing 73-69 Sunny Greinacher scored in overtime, bringing to an 24 points for the Bulldogs end their NCAA tourney run. (26-8) and Keani Albanez zaga did more than answer Instead of the elation at added 20, but no other Gonevery challenge presented by having a second Gonzaga zaga player finished in double Tennessee. program playing in the Elite figures when it needed one The underdogs were run- Eight, the Bulldogs were left more scorer to em ergeto help ning the storied Lady Vols to find reasons how a 17-point relieve the pressure Tennesout of the gym, on the cusp lead wit h 6 :34 r e maining see provided in the closing of pulling off an upset that disappeared. minutes. "They picked it up late and would be regarded as one of Also on Saturday: the best in NCAA tournament we had a good plan in place history even if it came with and we didn't really execute Albany Regional the tinge of having somewhat it," Gonzaga coach Lisa ForConnecticut 105, Texas 54: of a homecourt advantage.

tier said. "I think that as the

And then it was gone for No. 11 seed Gonzaga. The second-seeded Lady Vols turned up the pressure and

pressure increases, we sort of

ALBANY, NY. — Breanna Stewart had 31 points, 12 re-

bounds and seven assists, forgot about some of the op- and Connecticutcoach Geno tions that we were supposed Auriemma earned his 100th to be looking for." NCAA tournament win. got on our heels a little bit. We

Dayton 82, Louisville 66: A LBANY, N Y . — Andrea Hoover scored 2 6 p o i nts,

and Dayton became just the fourth No. 7 seed to advance to a regional final since the

field expanded to 64 teams in 1994 and the first since Mississippi in 2007.

SpokaneRegional Maryland 65, Duke 55:SPOKANE, Wash. — Shatori

Walker-Kimbrough scored 18 of her 24 points in the sec-

ond half, and Laurin Mincy scored all 15 of her points in the first half for top-seeded

Maryland in the regional semifinals.

rights deal with ESPN, MAC C ommissioner J o n St e i n -

brecher sent an email to his member schools saying an attorney was developing a release in consultation with the

Big Ten and the SEC.

Wilken did not address waivThe document, obtained ers in he r d e cision, hand- from Northern Illinois Uni-

ed down in August, but she versity, is even more stringent c oncluded that t h e N C A A than what the bigger confercannot prohibit schools from ences created. It calls for athgranting football and men's letes to give up rights to their basketball players a "share of names and images, forever licensingrevenue generated and without compensation, from the use of their names, for any purpose the MAC and images, and likenesses." its member schools see fit, inThe remedy she put forth cluding broadcasts by ESPN was a stipend meant to reim- and ABC. Signing the form is bursemiscellaneous expenses mandatory. not covered by scholarships, MAC spokesman Ken Maand a $5,000-a-year trust ther said in an email that the fund, payable to the athletes waiver "filled the void" when after they graduate or exhaust

Gonzaga'simprobable runendswith overtime loss SPOKANE, Wash. — For more than 33 minutes, Gon-

had nothing to do with publicity rights and was eliminated "to avoid confusion among student-athletes and t h eir families." Federal Judge C l audia

their eligibility. U niversities in t h e

onds remaining, and the un- tucky coach John Calipari and took a 64-63 lead on Aarbeaten Wildcats made their said. "We figured out a way on Harrison's 3-pointer with final nine shots to survive to win it. We've had other 3:14left. their toughest test to date, tests, but we have a will to Notre Dame's Grant recoming back after trailing Wlll. sponded with a 3 to put the K arl-Anthony Towns Irish ahead 66-64, but the for much of the second half to defeat Notre Dame 68-66 scored 25 to lead Kentucky. Wildcats again went inside on Saturday night in the MidZach Auguste scored 20, to the 6-foot-11 Towns, who west Regional final. Steve Vasturia 16 and Grant backed down Auguste to The Wildcats (38-0), seek- 15 for the third-seeded Fight- drop in another layup. ing to become college basket- ing Irish, who were playing in The Fighting Irish ran ball's first undefeated cham- their first regional final in 36 as much clock out as pospion in 39 years, advanced to years. s ible, but G r ant h a d h i s "We really thought we the Final Four in Indianapolis shot blocked by Willie Caunext week, when they will had a great chance of beat- ley-Stein and the ball went meet Wisconsin — a rematch ing them, and I thought we back t o K e n tucky o n a of last year's semifinal. displayed that," Notre Dame 35-second violation, and Ken"We know our will to win," coach Mike Brey said. "But I tucky's Andrew Harrison said Aaron Harrison, who hit think you've got to give them drew a foul before knocking a crucial 3-pointer. "And it credit, they made some big down his free throws. Grant just showed us we never give plays, they made some timely pushed the ball up, but with up, and we fight to the end 3-point shots at key times." several Kentucky players just like any other team." Calipari insisted Friday his in his face, his last-second These Wildcats are not like team was not perfect, only heave was way off. any other team. unbeaten, and that any team This Kentucky team is now The Fighting Irish (32- left in the tournament was on history's doorstep. "We know we're not per6) came within seconds of capable of toppling the top shocking the tournament's Cats. fect," Calipari said. overwhelming favorite. NoN otre Dame w a s r i g ht And not done, either.

The Associated Press

the Tribune that the wording

played well enough to win." after Auguste's three-point play, Kentucky roared back

V incent added t h a t t h e

largely concerning the enor- SEC's waiver is optional, and mous sums of money generat- if athletes choose not to sign it, ed by TV contracts. they would not be featured in College sports officials de- media guides, and any broadfended the waiver in court, cast in which they were porsaying it was voluntary and trayed would not be used in applied strictly to the promo- endorsements or promotional tion of championship games. campaigns. But in July,asthe case neared Schools that compete on a conclusion, the NCAA got rid less lucrative rung of college of the passage. sports are coming up with Donald Remy, the organi- waivers too. In August, just zation's chief legal officer, told before announcing a new TV

like that it's over. We felt we

WOMEN'S NCAA TOURNAMENT

t he Bulldogs wilted in t h e

not cover sports broadcasts, only the promotion of those

er NCAA events, activities or

million, but the trial went on,

to advance to the Final

up the most points they

non trial that the waiver did

have (name and image) rights in the broadcast of a game," he said. "(Name and image) rights are implicated only maker Electronic A rt s set- when a person's name, imtled claims related to the vid- age orlikeness isused foreneo game fora combined $60 dorsement purposes."

leap.

best defenses in recent college hoops history according to many statistical measures — only to give

other broadcasters use his or her name and image. The conference earned $318 million in the 2012-13 fiscal year, according to its IRS filing. Big Ten Commissioner Jim Delany testified at the O'Ban-

shows. He said the conference

game, he sued college sports' governing body, claiming the passage was "purposefully misleading" and forced athletes to sign away their rights for nothing. The NCAA an d g a me

c ats couldn't m ak e t h e

The Wildcats spent all winter building one of the

for letting the network and

and drug testing, and for years it included a passage in which athletes gave permission for the NCAA and related parties "to use (the athlete's) name or picture to generally promote NCAA championships or oth-

ketball star Ed O'Bannon saw an avatar with hi s l ikeness in an NCAA-branded video

Once again, Arizona and coach Sean Miller got to the brink of college basketball's final weekend. Once again, his Wild-

(35-3), which d r opped 55 points after halftime in a dizzying display of high-level passing and shooting.

athlete nor the athlete's heirs are entitled to compensation

programs." When former UCLA bas-

Final Four dreams for another year.

had a lead at halftime, and they just made so many tough shots. We all really wanted to get there, so it hurts just as much as last year." Frank Kaminsky had

form states that neither the

more generous, but a lot of the

such as educational records

found a few inches of air

down in quiet tears. "We

and this made them appear

eligibility. It covers things

of Wisconsin's bench and

under Miller, the Wildcats' Final Four drought will be at 15 years next spring. "It just hurts," senior guard T.J. McConnell said in the locker room, moments before breaking

er in 2007, the year it launched the Big Ten Network. The

sign an NCAA "student-athlete statement" to affirm their

LOS ANGELES — Sam Dekker pulled up in front

what's up with this'?'" The Big Ten created a waiv-

when it looked like an issue

power is held at the conference level," Carrier said. "As a practical matter, if you're signing away these rights anyway, then that's really going to limit you." Beforethe start of every season, college athletes must

I>p' ~4i'e:;>',<' ++4,«,

By Greg Beechem

in S outhern

so cool' becomes 'Whoa-

wealthiest a t hletic

the NCAA eliminated its version last year. He did not re-

f i v e spond toa requestforfurther

c o nfer- information.

Spokesmen for the Big 12 ences decided in January to fund the stipends, estimated and Pac-12 said they do not to cost $2,000 to $5,000 per have conferencewide waivers, athlete. They cast the policy leaving that to their member as a new benefit, however, not

schools, while th e

payment for a player's name and image. The NCAA has appealed Wilken's decision, contending that athletes have no publici-

Coast Conference said its

ty rights where TV contracts

are concerned. The organizationargues in court papers that a sports broadcast is akin

A t l antic

waiver is optional. Northwestern U n i v ersity

law professorJames Speta said that because college ath-

letes' publicity rights are still ambiguous, it's "good lawyering" for schools and conferences to try to protect them-

to news coverage, and thus "occupies the highest rung of

selves with waivers.

the hierarchy of First Amendment values, and is entitled to

sonable waiver, limited to the

"My guess is that a rea-

rights of the broadcast, would probably be upheld as a valMany schools and athletic id contract," he said. "People conferences, however, are tak- with (publicity) rights coning no chances, asking or de- tract those rights away all the special protection."

manding that athletes sign re-

time."

But if the O'Bannon decileases allowing sports broadcasters to use their names, im- sion holds, athletes may soon find that their value is, in fact, ages and likenesses for free. "It's just arrogance," said something more than zero. Economist Andy Schwarz, Michael Hausfeld, the lead plaintiffs' a t torney i n th e who served as a consultant O'Bannon case. "They do for O'Bannon's legal team, what they want and they feel said he expected competino one's going to come after tion among major college sports programs to establish them." Former Illinois quarterback a $5,000-per-athlete payment Nathan Scheelhaase recalled for name and image rights signing his waiver without — the limit Wilken set in her ruling. thinking much about wh at Smaller schools might dehe was doing. None of his teammates had any questions cide to pay less or nothing at either. all, but they would risk losH e said at f i rst h e w a s ing talented recruits to more thrilled to see his likeness in a remunerative programs, he video game, his image on TV sard. O ther l a wsuits c o u ld screens and jerseys adorned with his number sold in local change the landscape even stores. But as he learned more more. Attorneys for 10 forabout the finances of big-time mer college athletes are suing college sports, he said, the the major conferences and arrangement began to seem broadcasting companies, saying they conspired to depress unfair. "You see all the money the market value of athletes' that's being made, and there's services. "The alleged 'release' that a part of you that says, 'So I'm not seeing any of this money t he S tudent A t h letes a r e that these people are making, forced to sign as a condition of that's letting them live in nice playing football or basketball houses and drive nice cars?'" in college is void as a matter of said Scheelhaase, now a youth public policy, unconscionable, pastor in Louisville, Kentucky. and vague, and therefore void "After you step back from it, and/or unenforceable," the suit claims. that initial view of ' T his is


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

McDavid

back to that feeling and ex-

perience it. For myself, personally, that was the greatest

Continued from 01

or s,

i s e new

D5

"I watch him too much, and

I think too much about him," said Murray, who has been scouting teenage NHL prospects for 23 seasons. "I wish I could help myself."

moment of my life, for sure." As the O t ters' captain,

McDavid will try to duplicate the euphoria in pursuit

of a championship for Erie, which lost, 3-2, to the Sarnia

Sting on Thursday in the first 75-year-old owner who pos- round of the best-of-five playsesses a lifetime of hockey off series. Erie won Game 2 memories and a voice like an on Friday, 3-1. Since the world junior trioldrecord,scratchy and faint, recalled that Hockey Hall of umph, McDavid has been Sherry Bassin, the Otters'

By Josh Dubow The Associated Press

SAN F R A N C ISCO Whether it is steroid testing,

all those power arms in the

down from 11.7 percent in 2000. That right there leads to

Poweroutage The numberof playershitting 40 or morehomeruns in the big leagueshas reduceddrastically. While17 players hit 40 or morein1996 and2000, in five of thepast sevenyears, twoor fewer have.

about 20 fewer home runs per

team in a season and makes reaching40 or 50 a much taller task.

bullpen or a lower strike zone,

baseballs just are not flying out of the park like they did a decade or two ago. Sluggers who came of age in the days of 50-, 60- and

515

70-home-run seasons h ave

2

0 Players with 40-49 HRs

"You don't need 45 and 120

75

anymore to

• Players with 50 or moreHRs —HRtotal of major-leagueleader 65 ' 2 3 F

to hitting 548, and in only two

but will select no worse than

of those seasons did he reach

second, a slot most likely re- best friend. "We like to have

the 40 mark.

served for standout Boston

fun, too. We play mini-sticks

University freshman center Jack Eichel. Murray's Sabres occupy the inside track to the top prospects after losing, 4-3, in

all the time. We play poker pretty much every day, play video games, hang out, go out to eat. We just have fun." McDavid would seem well

overtime to the Arizona Coy-

suited to poker. He keeps his

otes on Thursday. With 48

emotions mainly in check.

45

a

I II I

95 96 97 98 99 00 01 02 03 04 05 06 07 08 09 10 11 12 13

lowest rate in more than 20 years. Only 11 players reached ting the most attention. Testthe 30-homer mark last sea- ing was agreed to on a survey son, the fewest in a full season basis with no punishments in since 1992, when there were 2003, and penalties began the four fewer teams, no inter- following year. league play and Fay Vincent Testing has become more was still commissioner. rigorous and penalties more The days of bulked-up slug- harsh over the years. Amphetgers like Barry Bonds, Mark amines were also banned beMcGwire and Sammy Sosa fore the 2006 season, affecting topping 60 home runs in a everyday hitters trying to get season like they did six times through the grind of a 162from 1998 to 2001 are going, game season more than starting pitchers who go every five going, and gone. "I remember when guys hit days. 50 and 60 a year," said HousHome runs have dropped in ton first baseman Chris Car- frequency in that same time, ter, who tied for second in the and only Davis in 2013 and

Peter Pietrangelo/TheBulletin

"You had the stretch in the

if you keep doing what you're doing, you're going to keep getting what you're getting." Home run totals for the game's biggest sluggers are going back to the level they were when Schmidt was the

game's most feared power-hitter in the 1970s and '80s.

Nelson Cruz was the only runs per game last season, the player to hit 40 homers last lowest rate in the big leagues season as the bar on what is since 1992. That is down more considered a power season t han 25 p ercent f rom t h e has been lowered. "It's too bad that it is. Golly, peak of 1.17 homers per game back in 2000, when 16 players if you could square up 60 fly reached the 40-homer mark. balls at Citizens Bank (Park, Umpires are calling more in Philadelphia), you'd get 30 low strikes, contributing to home runs," said Schmidt, playersover the pasttwo sea- who is a guest instructor with sons hitting the highest per- the Phillies this spring and a centage of grounders on re- TV broadcaster for the team. cord to at least 1987.

Jose Bautista in 2010 have More power arms in the homers. "Then they stopped reached50 in thepastfivesea- bullpen also contribute. Teams doing it, there were reasons sons. Davis was suspended for regularly are stocked with refor that. But I'd like to think amphetamine use last season. lievers capable of throwing

Chris Davis did a couple of PED era where everything years ago (53 homers for Balti- was inflated, everybody in more in 2013). Why set the bar the lineup was hitting a lot of so low at 30? I'd like to think home runs, one through nine," you could hit more than that." Toronto managerJohn GibThere are plenty of reasons bons said. "But then slowly for baseball' s power outage, when that changed and when with testing for steroids get- guys are getting off the stuff,

of the hitting. And the hitters,

combined forjust 0.86 home

majors last season with 37

it's still attainable — look what

"Thirty to 40 is an elite year.

Now, a 40-homer guy in the next three or four years, with the state of hitting the way it is, that would be very elite."

For most players, even 30

fastballs that a pproach, or even top, 100 mph. With the

seems to be too tough a mark

stigma of striking out long

to be considered a power

gone, fewer balls than ever are

hitter.

"It's lower than that," Toronbeing put into play. And those in play are not traveling quite to third baseman Josh Donas far. aldson said. "I think 20 is the Last season, 10.3 percent of new benchmark — 30 is elite fly balls went for home runs, power."

Walker

Seattle's

Taijuan

Continued from 01 Nor is it Kyle Seager, the still-developing $100 million

Walker pitch-

es during a spring training game against

third baseman, nor Fernando

Rodney, the only sure thing in what was the majors' best bullpen last year.

Cleveland on March 9.

Rather, the most important

Lenny Ignelzi/The Associated Press

person here has a career record of 3-3 and has made all

of eight major league starts. But if the Mariners end up being what they believe they can be — "We have a very good big leagueclub, " manager Lloyd McClendon said Thursdaythen Walker must become less of a prospect and more of a fin"We know we have a good

morning, still dripping from sweat afterhis day-after-astart run. "I feel like the energy in the clubhouse is phenom-

enal, and I feel like everyone knows how good we can be and everyone's not looking too far ahead." Walker cannot look too far behind, either. Not to Wednes-

day night, when he dominated the Chicago Cubs with six overpowering innings — two hits, a walk, no runs and six strikeouts. That fit nicely into

a spring in which, over five appearances and 18 innings, he has 19 strikeouts, four walks,

no runs allowed and a.103 batting average against. And we are supposed to be-

lieve this guy is in a battle to be Seattle' sfifth starter? "He's done OK," McClendon

The Walkerfile Name:Taijuan Walker Pes:Pitcher Ht/Wt:6-4,230

Bats/Throws:R/R From:Yucaipa (Calif.) HS Draft:2010, 1st round (43rd overall) CAREERSTATS 2013:3 GP, 1-0, 15.0 IP, 11 H, 7 ER, 12 K, 3 60 ERA 2014:8 GP, 2-3, 38 IP, 31 H,11ER,34K,2.61 ERA Total:11 GP, 2.89 ERA, 1.208 WHIP

still just 22 and has accom-

Consider, too, that Seattle has

plished ... well, nothing. "The maturity factor's an issue," Seattle general manager Jack Zduriencik said. "Though he has come into spring training and he's been on a mission.

the makings of an impressive pitching rotation; last year, Hernandez, the perennially underappreciated Hisashi Iwa-

it: He's handled himself very well. He's a great worker. He's

talking about being better day in and day out." The Mariners let Young walk, though his raw numbers (3.65 ERA) looked better than how he might have pitched, and he ended up with Kansas City. They traded for Toronto

veteran J.A. Happ, and they expect26-year-old James Paxton to emerge in what is likely to be his first full big-league season. But if (really: when) Walker beats out Elias — and the latter

game, to learn where to throw that pitch — in what counts to what hitters in which locations. And he loves it.

"He could go out and pitch with his fastball and changeup right now," Waits said, "and have some success." "How he's used his pitches

I think has been, for me, the most important and the most impressive thing," Zduriencik said. "He's just not relied on a 97-mph fastball."

started against Milwaukee in The M ar i n er s k now a split-squad game Thursday, H ernandez will make h i s allowing the first three batters 30-something starts, throw his to reach base and then a grand 200-something innings and slam in coughing up six runs contend for a Cy Young award in three innings — for the final (finishes in the voting in five of is multifaceted. Start with the spot, he could thrust himself to the past six years: second, first, fact that the Mariners missed the forefront of that rotation. fourth, eighth, second). They "I don't care who you are," know Cano will be among last year's postseason by a single game. Add to it the fact Waits said. "When you come the best second basemen in that only Hernandez — who up, you're a No. 5 — wheth- the game, and he will hit (avhas averaged a baseball-best er you're a Verlander or a eragesthe last six years:.320,

said — a deliberate attempt to tamp down expectations, and 227 innings over the past seva reminder that though Walk- en seasons with an accompaer wasa first-round draftpick nying 2.82 ERA that is topped in 2010, though the Mariners by only Clayton Kershaw and have seemingly been waiting Chris Sale — has a more dyon him for three years, he is namic arm on Seattle's roster.

I think everyone can attest to

of the draft and is McDavid's

points entering the weekend,

"In the room, he will show

the NHL, while Arizona sits in 29th place with 54 points.

will call his teammates out. He'll ask for them to be better

and eight games left in the emotion," said E ri e h e ad season, Buffalo ranks 30th in coach Kris Knoblauch. "He The teams play one another and also pat them on the butt again Monday night. and say, 'Good job.'" The bizarre race to the bottom has riveted and divided fans at First Niagara Center in Buffalo, where many in

The ice is another matter.

sports section each day called

twice put it beneath the stick

A practice this month provided a study in contrasting styles. During a drill, McDaattendance actually cheered vid dashed up the ice, his legs the Sabres' loss. Meanwhile, whirring like electric mixThe Buffalo News has been ers. Handling the puck as if running a graphic in its shuffling a deck of cards, he "McEichel Derby," featur- of Kurtis MacDermid, a 6-5, ing the bottom-of-the-league 222-pound defenseman, then standings, accompanied by streaked in on goalie Devin the statistics of McDavid and Williams, who saved his high Eichel. shot. Despite missing six weeks MacDermid, 21, bellowed with a broken hand, injured obscenities that e c hoed during a November fight, through the empty arena beM cDavid finished third i n fore swatting a water bottle scoring in the OHL with 120 off the half boards in a rage. points, including 44 goals Having failed to score, in 47 games. In January, he McDavid shook his head helped Canada win the world and muttered to himself. He junior championship in To- circledback to the bench for ronto, tying for the tourna- a squirt of water and a few ment lead with 11 points in minutes of quiet contemplasevengames. tion, a routine he repeated "It was a n u n believable throughout the 90-minute feeling," McDavid said in a practice. voice so low and flat that reHe was operating on the porters had to lean in dose to principle espoused by Thecapture his words. odore Roosevelt, speaking He added: "If anything, it softly and carrying a big drives you more to try to get stick.

NHL ROUNDUP

ished product.

team," Walker said Thursday

ly waited outside in subzero

Mario Lemieux."

But drug testing is far from the only reason that teams

5

Source:baseball-reference.com

ting as a whole hasn't kept up with the pitching. The defensive shifts have stopped some

skates like Bobby Orr. He has out arenas across Ontario the vision of Wayne Gretzky. for road games. Afterward, And he handles the puck like hordes offans have routine-

time baseball."

C

C

Home runs have hit their

is so much better and the hit-

status in Canada, and the Otters have consistently sold

Colts, said of McDavid: "He

Schmidt led the league in then it kind of goes back to old- homers eight times on the way

55 ~

C

p ower-hitting prospect i n the game. "I mean, I grew up watching Barry Bonds hit 73 home runs and now guys are talking about 30's good."

a great year," Hall of Famer Mike Schmidt said. "Pitching

catapulted to national hero

coaches the OHL's Barrie

Yet the oddest and perhaps temperatures for an autohighest form of praise con- graph or a photo. cerns the NHL teams preGiven the u nwavering sumed to beassembled for hype and attention McDathe purpose of losing in order vid faces, hi s t e ammates to finish last in the standings and coaches have been and improvetheirchances of quick to point out that his selecting McDavid first in the personal qualities remain NHL draft in June. underappreciated. "People don't really see According to the odds of an NHL draft lottery, the team that he's a regular kid," said finishing last will have the Dylan Strome, a center on greatest chance (20 percent) the Otters who is expected to of receiving the No. 1 pick be selected in the first round

been forced to recalibrate what is a successful power season. -10 And 30 is the new 40. "Oh yeah, absolutely," said Chicago Cubs third baseman Kris Bryant, perhaps the best

b e c o n sidered

Famer Dale Hawerchuk, who

kuma, veteran comeback story

Chris Young and emerging Roenis Elias combined for 120 starts and a remarkable 3.30 ERA.

a terrific athlete. He's got great The problem was the fifth stuff. And everyone in the or- spot. The solution is Walker. "When you look at our fifth ganization since the day he came herehasbeen wa itingfor starter last year, just the stats his time, his maturation. And I think that what he's shown us;

from that spot, it would make

this spring has been very, very impressive." The prism through which Walker is viewed this spring

Rick Waits said. "We have a

a diffe rence," pitching coach chance. ... When you have five really good ones out there, from top to bottom, you're

Kershaw." Walker is not that yet. Not dose. But even with the arrival

.319, .302, .313, .314, .314). Cruz

might not hit 40 homers, as he did with the Baltimore Orioles

of Cruz to a lineup that ranked last year, but he will fit perfect11th in the American League ly between Cano and Seager in runs scored and 12th in in the batting lineup, changing slugging percentage last year, their offensive presence. this team is built on pitching. What they do not know, as And there is the somewhat dis- they begin their quest for their concerting fact that, while the f irst postseason berth in 14 Mariners were second in all years, is what exactly they will of baseball in ERA (3.17), their get from Taijuan Walker, their other numbers did not all back immensely talented, exceedthatup. ingly young and still-maturing Walker, if he is who he ap- fifth starter. "I'm trying to come in and pears to be, could close the gap between perception and compete and just go out there reality. He has four legitimate and treat every game like it pitches — high-90s heat, but a was midseason," Walker said. If Walker gets to midseason, change-up that has developed into his second-best pitch to and the results resemble anygo along with a curveball and thing like they do now, look out slider — and is learning how to for the Mariners. That develuse them each time out. He has opment might make them the watched Hernandez, with per- favorite in a wide-open Amerhapsthebestchange-up in the ican League.

Predators, Ducksclinch playoff berths inWest The Associated Press W ASHINGTON —

got the winning goal in the F i l ip shootout to lift San Jose.

Forsberg scored during a Red Wings 4, Lightning 0: three-goal first period and DETROIT — Detroit's Petr had two assists as the Nash- Mrazek made 23 saves for his ville Predators became the

fourth career NHL shutout.

first Western Conference Hurricanes 3, Devils 1: RAteam to clinch a playoff LEIGH, N.C. — Eric Staberth with a 4-3 win over

al and Justin Faulk scored

the Washington Capitals on Saturday.

in the third period to lead Carolina. M attias E k holm, M i k e Maple Leafs 4, Senators 3: Fisher and Forsberg scored TORONTO — Eric Brewer during a 5-minute span mid- scored 3:17 into overtime to way through the first period lift Toronto, and Tyler Bozak for a 3-0 lead. had a hat trickin the thirdpeThe Predators have won riodforthe Leafs. four straight after losing nine Canadiens 3, Panthers 2: of 11. MONTREAL — Max PacioAlso on Saturday: retty scored in overtime as Ducks 3, Islanders 2: Montreal clinched a playoff UNIONDALE,

NY .

berth for the third straight

Frederik Andersen made 29 year. saves, and Anaheim clinched Blue Jackets 4, Blues 2: a Western Conference play- ST. LOUIS — Boone Jenner off berth minutes after Nash- scored the tiebreaking goal ville became the first team in

late in the second period,

the West to secure aberth. Bruins 4, Rangers 2:BOS-

and Columbus won its eighth straight on the road. Wild 4, Kings 1: ST .

TON — Milan Lucic scored twice in the first 10 minutes,

and Carl Soderberg also

PAUL, Minn. — Nino Niederreiter and Mikko Koivu

scored in the first period for Boston.

each scored two goals for

Penguins 3, Coyotes 2:

Avalanche 5, Sabres 3:

Minnesota.

P ITTSBURGH — Da n i el DENVER — Matt Duchene Winnik, Steve Downie and had a goal and two assists,

Sidney Crosby scored during

and Jarome Iginla had three

a 4:08 stretch of the third peAod.

assists forColorado.

Sharks 3, Flyers 2: PHIL-

Stars 4, Canucks 3: VANCOUVER, British Columbia

— John Klingberg scored and Joe Pavelski scored in 4 :13 into overtime t o l i f t regulation, and Brent Burns Dallas. ADELPHIA — M att I r w in


D6 THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

COLLEGE RUGBY

o ca s o a or r

a ce a er oss o aci i

Bulletin staff report The Bobcats were happy to be hosting a regional championship at Central Oregon Community College. But Mazama Field was of no real ad-

vantage Saturday against the University of the Pacific. The Tigers from Stockton, California, flexed their collec-

tive muscle and demonstrated their rugby savvy against COCC, defeating the Bobcats

35-15in asemifinal game of the National Small College Rugby Organization Challenge Cup Pacific Coast regional. "I think they had more rugby knowledge, and that comes with experience," said Woody B ennett, head coach of t h e

third-year COCC program. "They play a more power and strength game in California. They come toplay and don't fool around. They're fit, strong, physical, and they stick to their game plan." Pacific is the No. 1 side from the Northern California Rugby Football Union. COCC entered

the four-team regional as the No. 1 team from the Pacific

Northwest Rugby Football Union Small College League. The Bobcats (8-2) play for third place at 10 a.m. today

rv, 1

against Point Loma Nazarene

of San Diego. Point Loma fell 38-12 in Saturday's second semifinal against the Univer-

v

sity of San Francisco, which

.— f

y .

4

squares off against Pacific in the championship contest at noon today. The Pacific-USF

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Photos by Joe Kline I The Bulletin

Central Oregon Community Coliege's Levi Penter kicks the ball on a run during the Pacific Coast regional game on Saturday at Mazama Field at COCC.

winner qualifies for the fourteam National Challenge Cup Championships next month in

Pittsburgh. An awards ceremony will follow today's championship final. Point Loma is the No. 1 team from the Gold Coast Collegiate

Rugby Conference. USF is the No. 2 team from the North-

ern California Rugby Football Union. Among the leaders for the

Bobcats in Saturday's regional

rp::I

semifinal was Dalton Cham-

bers, who scored a penalty kick for three points and a conversion kick for two. Kyle Joens

g

and Levi Penter, two of seven

gpW

local players on the COCC roster, each scored a five-point try. Pacific led 14-0 early, but

-4, e

Chambers answered with his penalty kick to make the score 14-3 at the end of the first half.

The Tigers got the better of play in the second half as well, but not for a lack of effort on

the Bobcats' part, according to Bennett. "What I was proud of, we got

k

right after 'em and didn't give up," said the COCC coach.

Iit"

The Bobcats came away

,I

with a loss and, Bennett added, some valuable lessons about how small-college rugby is played at a high level. "Our guys can see that," the coach said. "And they can raise that bar."

x

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LEFT: COCC's Levi Penter tries to wrap up the University of the Pacific's Zack Shields. TOP RIGHTCOCC's Dalton Chambers tries to get the ball from Shields. BOTTOM RIGHT: COCCs Alex Esseistrom runs the ball through Pacific defenders.

PREP ROUNDUP

PREP SCOREBOARD

Storm'sWeaverwins e tat on View's Dantly Wilcox, who Bulletin staff report Ridgeview allowed two fiveWith a victory in the long won the 110-meter hurdles, run innings and gave up a jump and a second-place took fifth with 5,740 points. total of 16 hits in dropping finish in the javelin, SumAlso on Saturday: the opening contest. In the mit's Camille Weaver racked second game, The Dalles up 4,005 points to win the Boys lacrosse poured on six runs in the heptathlon at t h e S u mmit Mountain View 11, West AI- top of the third inning before D ecathlon-Heptathlon o n bany 6:Grant Gorham had Ridgeview rallied back with Saturday. five goals and two assists to Albrecht's three-run insideWeaver, competing in her help the Cougars improve the-park home run. The Rafirst heptathlon, posted wins to 3-2 w it h a n o n confer- vens (3-5) scored seven runs in three of the seven events ence win. Cade Trotter and in the fourth inning and nine and added tw o

r u n ner-up A ndrew V i zn a

performances. Teammate Claire Christensen, who was third in the long jump, finished second in the 13-athlete standings with 3,627

e ach t a l -

in the fifth to seal the win.

lied a goal and two assists

Mendazona had three hits,

for Mountain View. Chase Brennan scored twice, and

and Jacob Edmondson had a triple and three RBIs. Col-

Kersey Farrell made 16 saves lin Runge and Garrett Defor the Cougars. wolf both were 3-for-4 with points. a double. Redmond's Makenna Con- Baseball Cuiver 14, Enterprise 4: ley took third in the 800 and Summit 7, Roosevelt 5: JOHN DAY — The Bulldogs finished seventh in the in-

dividual standings, and La Pine's Sydney Bright, who was ninth in scoring, came in sixth in the javelin. In the decathlon, six athletes finish with more than

5,400 points — a noteworthy number considering it is the qualifying standard for the New Balance Nationals Outdoor this summer. Thurston's Grant Shurtliff topped t he 18-athlete f i el d w i t h 6,587 points, while Mountain

KEIZER — T h e S t o r m i mproved to 6 - 0-1 wit h a

win on the final day of the Salem-Keizer Tournament.

Vol c a noes

The Dalles15-8, Ridgeview 8-18: REDMOND — George Mendazona was 4-for-4 for the Ravens with four RBIs and two triples in the first

game of a nonconference doubleheader. Teammate Garret A l b recht

nings and allowed just two earned runs. Previously in the tournament, Culver lost 7-3 to Estacada and 13-7 to

Oakland.

Softball South Medford 15, Redmond 0: REDMOND — In a nonconference matchup with Class 6A South Medford, the

Panthers had trouble finding any rhythm in the field or at the plate. Redmond (2-5) managed only two hits while striking out nine times. Kiki

and Kaila Fierstos were the only two Redmond players with a hit. Starting pitcher

Jazmyn Reese struck out six in four innings. h it the ball w ell an d d i sSouth Medford 7, Ridgeview played solid pitching, Culver 2: REDMOND — Ridgeview coach Nick Viggiano said, en could not recover after givroute to a victory at the Les ing up four runs in the first Schwab Icebreaker Tourna- inning to South Medford. ment. Culver (3-4) was led The Ravens were held to by Clay McClure, who had only five hits by South Medtwo hits, four runs, four RBIs ford's Pat Moore. Hailey and four stolen bases. Joe Williamson was 2-for-3 with Daugherty recorded three a run scored for the Ravens hits, two RBIs and two sto- (7-1), who scored two runs len bases. Mack Little drove in the bottom of the seventh.

r e corded in two runs for the Bulldogs,

Shawna Marshall and Sara

two hits, including a dou-

while freshman pitcher Jor-

M cKinney each had one hit

ble, and two RBIs, but the

dan Bender threw four in-

and an RBI for Ridgeview.

Track and field

Softball

Summit Decathlon-Heptathlon At SummitHighSchool DECATHLO N Individual scores(top five) —GrantShurtliff, Thurston,6,587points. 2, Wyatt Thompson-Siporen, Ashland,6,543.3, DalenHargett, New port, 6,274.4, Joe Dotson,Siuslaw,6,034.5, Dantly Wilcox,Mountain View, 5,740. Top threeplacers 1500 — 1,JoeDotson,Siuslaw,4:44.50. 2, Robert Bierly,Sandy,4:45.20. 3, KadenLathrop, Enterprise, 4:52.30.110h— 1, Dantly Wilcox,Mountain View,15.15.2,DalenHargett, Newport,15.56. 3,Grant Shurtliff, Thurston,15.62. Discus — 1,Wyatt Thompson-Siporen, Ashland, 42.35 meters. 2,DalenHargett, Newp ort, 41.39. 3, Joe Dotson, Siuslaw,39.26.PV—1, Grant Shurtliff, Thurston,4.57meters. 2, WyattThompson-Siporen, Ashland, 4.11.3, BradenSeiber, Creswell, 3.81.Javelin — 1, Brendan Thurber-Blaser, Newport, 58.6 meters. 2,Wyatt Thompson-Siporen, Ashland,50.37. 3, Joe Dotson, Siuslaw,48.35. HEPTATH LON Individual scores(top five) — Camile Weaver, Summit4,005 , points. 2, ClaireChristensen,Summit, 3,6273.,DairanWilson,Coquige,3,588.4,Madison KansalaSa , ndy, 3,476.5, MikaelaSiegel, Siuslaw,3,384.

Nonconference (5 innings) — 159 0 South Medford 105 27 — 02 4 R edmond 000 00 SouthMedford 402 001 0 — 7 10 0 Ridgeview 00 0 000 2— 2 5 1

Baseball Chandler PrepBaseball Classic In Chandler, Ariz. Semifinals Valley Christian 000 000 0 — 0 3 1 Sisters 201000x — 3 5 2

Championship SantiamChrislian 010 000 0 — 1 5 3 Sisters 003 020 x — 5 9 0 The Dalles Ridgeview

Top threeplacers

800 — 1, SydneyNichol, EastLinn Christian, 2:30. 20.2,MadisonKansala,Sandy,2: 33.20.3,MakennaConley,Redmond,2;35.60. Javelin —1,Darian Wilson, Coquile, 33.75meters. 2, CamilleWe aver,Summit, 28.29.3, BrookeFrance, Willamina,28.27.IJ — 1, Camile Weaver,Summit, 4.89 meters. 2, Darian Wilson, Coquiffe, 4.87. 3, ClaireChristensen,Summit, 4.60.

The Dalles Ridgeview

First game 100 153 5 — 15 16 1 210 004 1 — 0 9 4

Secondgame (5 innings) 006 20 002 79

—08 2 — 10 15 3

Les SchwahIcebreaker Tournament (6 innings) Enterprise 201 100 — 4 5 1 Culver 204 701 — 14 13 2

Outlaws

recorded three consecutive strikeouts to erase the Eagles'

Continued from D1

threat.

the top of the second inning

At the plate, Harrer against had two hits — both doubles

against Santiam Christian of

— and drove in tw o r u n s.

Harrer ran into trouble in

Corvallis after giving up three Cody Kreminski put down a straight hits that put the Out- safety squeeze bunt in the fifth laws in a quick 1-0 hole. With inning that brought in Harrer runners on first and third and from third base to provide Sisnobody out, however, Harrer ters with a 5-1 advantage.


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This periodical is intended to present information we feel is valuable to our customers. Articles are in no way to be used as a prescription for any specific person or condition; consult a qualified health practition er for advice. These articles are either original articles written for our use by doctors and experts in the field of nutrition, or arg: r'eprinted by permission from reputable sources. Articles may be excerpted due to this newsletter's editorial space limitations.

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"Infertility affects 15 percent of couples A woman's vitamin D levels may influence in North America," the researchers wrote. h er ability t o c o nceive after i n v i t r o "Recent studies support the role of vitamin fertilization (IVF), according to a Canadian D in human reproduction and suggest that study. vitamin D le v el s p r edict r eproductive success following IVF." K imberley G arbedian, M D , a n d he r Reference: Garbediau K, Boggild M, MoodyJ,et aL Effect of vitamin D status on clinical pregnancy rates following in vitro fertilization. Canadian Medical Association Journal,2013I colleagues studied 173 women undergoing doi 10.9778/cmajo.20120032. IVF at Mount Sinai Hospital in Toronto. The women had their vitamin D levels measured. Antibiotics Damage Normal Cells About 45 percent had normal levels (>30 ng/ Antibiotics have saved millions of lives, but ml) and 55 percent had low levels. a new study suggests it's best to use them

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Drinking green tea or taking green tea extract supplements can lead to a slight decrease in blood sugar and insulin levels. Chinese researchers analyzed data from 17 studies in which people either drank green tea or took green tea supplements. People consuming only when absolutely necessary. Researchers green teahad a modest decrease in HbAlc Women with normal levels of vitamin D at Boston University tested the effects of (a measurement of plasma glucose) and a were far more likely to become pregnant antibiotics on mice and human cells. The significant decrease in fasting insulin levels. afterIVF 52.5 percent versus only 34.7 antibiotics increased levels of free radicals percent of w omen w ith l o w l e vels. In and damaged mitochondria, the energy Liu K. AmericanJournal of Clinical Nutrition, 2013: doi 103945/ajcu112052746. addition, egg implantation rates were higher

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Market Recap, E4-5 Sunday Driver, E6

© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

Former HP employees

For New Yorkers, Philly area is a real bargain

start 3-D

printing business

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By Audrey Dutton

By AlanJ. Heavens

"

The (Boise) rdaho Statesman

BOISE, Idaho — Lynn Hoffmann and husband Brian Hoffmann opened Intermountain 3D Inc. in

The Philadelphia rnquirer

PHILADELPHIA-

Few Philadelphians are as unequivocal in their praise for the city as Frank Steele. What is surprising, however, is that Steele is a na-

December. Lynn Hoffmann reti red two years ago from leading the Idaho

tive New Yorker, and still

Iss

lives with his wife, Mary Jo, and three daughters on the "Queens side of the

Nonprofit Center, after

having worked in marketing and business management for Hewlett-Packard.

Whitestone Bridge." "We are in love with

Brian Hoffmann worked in 2-D printing for HP. They decided to finance the business themselves. "I never thought I'd go

After falling behind on mortgage payments following n divorce, Mary Lnw snw n short sale as her only option — that is until she

"the tradition and land-

back into the for-profit

received a piece of mail providing information on the LoanRefinancing Assistance Pilot Project.

marks, and especially the Reading Terminal Market," a large public market.

world, to tell you the truth, but this business with my husband is a great adventure I couldn't pass by," she says. The business sells new

3-D printing equipment

Philly," said Steele, a consultant for the New York Meg Roussos i The Bulletin

City school system, citing

The Steeles' connection

ecoc is ic in on

to Philadelphia is a condo here they bought in June 2014. In real estate, it isn't

easy figuring out what's green. The family's "pied-a-

from 3D Systems Inc., and it

provides rapid prototyping services for customers who need 3-D-printed parts. This kind of 3-D print-

terre"forthe foreseeable future, the condo fulfills the retired South Bronx

ing isn't for doodads and paperweights, though. The

high school principal's

printers at Intermountain

"ambition is to relocate to

3D are capable of serving the needs of engineers, product developers, industrial designers and manufacturers, using specialized print files. If the Hoffmanns' busi-

Philadelphia someday." While most natives bristle when Philadelphia is

called "the sixth borough," New York buyers continue

to find their way here. Lately, "it feels like every third one," said Elf-

ness can't fulfill an order, it taps into a network of

ant-Wissahickon Realtors

peers across the country. Locally, they've developed an affiliation with Boise State University's TechHelp, a collaboration

between Idaho's three state universities aimed at

advancing Idaho's manufacturing sector. TechHelp has committed to buying a multi-jet 3-D printer and locating it in Intermountain 3D's offices, Lynn

Hoffmann says. • How much did • you have to invest

to open this high-tech

agent Christopher Plant, a Brooklyn transplant

By JosephDitzler • The Bulletin

whose website, MoveFor more information on LoanRefinancing Assistance Pilot Project, visit:www.nregenhnmenwnerhelp.nrg For information on Further Development LLC, visit:www.fnrtherdev.cnm

O

ary Law fell behind in her mortgage payments after she and her husband of nearly 17 years divorced in 2012.

The home on a corner lot with mountain views that they shared for almost 10 years was headed for foreclosure and an eventual short sale. She and her ex-husband had bought the four-bedroom place in northeast Bend for almost $315,000. The monthly payment came

business?

close to $1,900, more than she could handle alone on what she makes as a customer service

A

representative for BendBroadband.

• Wepurchasedthree • commercial 3-D

serves Idaho as well as the Intermountain West, we

have invested in a robust website, including an online quoting tool to provide instant quotes for parts production and an online

store for equipment and consumable sales.

See3-D printing/E5

York buyers. Noah Ostroff of Keller Williams Real Estate said

he was seeing a "bunch, but no more than normal." "It is usually the over$500,000 buyer," Ostroff said, who is always "astonished how cheap the

homes are in Philly compared with New York." Quantifying the influx has its problems. Larry Eichel, director of the Philadelphia Program at Pew Charitable Trusts,

extrapolates IRS migra-

printers and associated

digital workflow products to operate our service bureau, and we equipped our office with production and post-processing areas. The printers range in price from $5,000 to $250,000. Because our business

toPhilly.com, caters to New

"I was kind of depressed because I love my house," said Law, 58. She hoped she could sell

tion data, even though "it

Despite the resurgence in the CentralOregon housing market, the program still

the end of 2014, 11percent of

exists, and, its founder said, is still serving dients. Erik

owed, but real estate prices were onlyjust recovering

a self-supporting program funded by the federal government through the state of Oregon, is designed to help

Sten, a former Portland city

owed on their mortgages, accordingto a March 19 report by Zillow. Nationwide,

commissioner and now a

17percent of homes are un-

from the Great Recession and

distressed homeowners stay

resident of Bend, designed the program and administers

derwater, the majority at the lower end of the price range.

it under contract through his firm, Further Development

Those homes "are far more

the place for more than she

her real estate broker listed theproperty fora shortsale in early 2013. "A $220,000 listing just killed me," Law said. "But, financially, I wasn't in a

position.... I knew something had to happen fast." Then she opened apiece of mail from another broker

solicitingher interest inthe Loan Refinancing Assistance Pilot Project. LRAPP,

in their homes by reducing the amount they owe on their

mortgages. Only homeowners in five Oregon countiesincluding Deschutes, Crook and Jefferson — are eligible; since 2010 it's refinanced 167 mortgages, half of them in Deschutes County.

LLC. However, the program is set to end by 2017, when

funding authorityexpires and the money goes back to the U.S. Treasury.

In Deschutes County at

homes were underwater, or worth less than their owners

likely to be worth less than the balance of their mortgage and they are far more likely tobe further underwater than their high-end counterparts," accordingto the report. SeeRefinancing/E2

m isses a quarterofthe population." In 2011, the latest data available, at least 4,172

people and maybe as many as 5,000, moved

to Philadelphia from the five boroughs, and 2,959 moved to New York City

from Philadelphia, he said. While upper Bucks County, north of Philly, offers an easy commute to New York, Eichel's

numbers show 400 coming from and 400 going to. SeePhiladelphia/E5

Loe ee vies or environmenta rien ener By Christian Davenport and Amrita Jayakumar

But lately, it has set its sights

scarcity of food and water

on a different threat to nation-

could create widespread in-

to be a long time in coming, if at all. Other defense contrac-

The Washington Post

al security: climate change. In the past few years,

WASHINGTON — The

head of one of the world's

Bethesda, Maryland-based

most innovative fish farms

Lockheed has launched a

sports a scruffy beard and talks about saving the planet by moving "toward a culture of nurture." His office is a trailer near the beach, where

series of new initiatives-

the views are of dolphins, the

mission is progressive and the dress code is loose. All of which makes Neil Sims' partnership with Lockheed Martin a most unusual corporate alliance.

The world's largest defense contractor is best known for making the weapons that

unleash cataclysmic fury on America's enemies, whether

in Iraq, Afghanistan or Syria.

harnessing energy from tides, purifying water, nuclear fusion and, yes, a new, environmentally friendly way to farm fish in a cage that drifts off the Hawaiian shore. Chief executive Marillyn Hewson touts the ventures as growth

opportunities, a calculated effort to go green at a time when

defense spending is shrinking after more than 14 years of sustained warfare.

The move comes as the Pentagon has classified climate change as a significant threat, saying natural disasters and

stability requiring military in-

tors have tried to break into

tervention. That's why Lockheed, employer to thousands

energy fields, but some quickly admitted defeat, saying

of scientists and engineers, is marshalling its forces in what many consider the unlikely new fields of energy and the

they should stick to what they

environment.

during spending downturns,

Too muchofa stretch? But Lockheed's efforts have

been met with skepticism from some analysts who say the company is moving too far from the fighter planes, combat ships and guided missiles that have made it a powerful force in the defense industry

know best. "Defense firms look outside theircore areas of expertise but these forays rarely stick

when spending returns," said Roman Schweizer, a defense policy analyst with Guggen-

j

i

t

e

heim Securities.

Among the reasons critics

I*+

have been quick to doubt

Lockheed's forays into alternative energy are that the early results have been spot-

and a safe investment. It's an effort that is unlikely to

ty, and some of the science sounds more like science

benefit shareholders, they say, because any returns are likely

fiction. SeeLockheed /E3

Jeff Mlllsenvla The Washington Post

Knmpnchi Farms, now n partner with contractor Lockheed Martin, is developing a fish cage that looks like a giant ball. Unlike other farms stationed inland, the "mobile fish pen" drifts farther offshore in deeper water. Here, the fish stocked into the Velelln Beta-test

array near Kone, Hawaii.


E2

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

B USINESS

END A R

Email events at least 10days before publication date to businessibendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at wwtv.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0323.

deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or 541-526-3834. HIDEC APRIL EVENT:Transforming FREE TAXPREPARATION your company's culture: Join Moe SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP Carrick, founder and principal Foundation Tax-Aide and United St., Bend;www.scorecentraloregon. of Moementum, for this highly W ay of DeschutesCounty;9 a.m.; org. interactive session which combines RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 SW First St., Redmond; www. VISIO: This course is anintroduction real-life examples, stories, and solutions for various challenges deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or to Microsoft Visio, a vector-based around companyculture;8:30a.m.; 541-526-3834. illustration tool. Students will learn $55 members, $95 nonmembers, fundamental skills while creating registration required; Bend Parks several types of basic diagrams TUESDAY and Rec Community Room, including workflows, flowcharts, 799 SWColumbiaAve.,Bend or organizational charts, directional FREE TAXPREPARATION 541-388-3236. SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP maps, network and floor plans. Held in a computer lab. Registration MANAGING DIVERSITY INTHE Foundation Tax-Aide and United W ay of DeschutesCounty;9 a.m.; required. Class runs through June WORKPLACE —LEADERSHIP SERIES: Develop strategies to RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 3, Wednesdays; 12:45 p.m.; $360; SW First St., Redmond; www. COCC BendCampus, 2600 NW capitalize on diversityas an asset in your work group. Registration deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or College Way, Bend; www.cocc.edu/ 541-526-3834. continuinged or 541-383-7270. required.; $95; COCCBend Campus, 2600 NWCollegeWay, Bend; www.cocc.edu/ continuinged/or WEDNESDAY THURSDAY 541-383-7270. BUSINESSSTARTUP: Take this CONVERSATIONSWITH FUNDERS: two-hour class and decide if running Learn how cultural nonprofits may FRIDAY a business is for you.; 11 a.m.; apply for more than $4.7 million in grant funds this year; 10 a.m.; FREE TAXPREPARATION $29, registration required; COCC Chandler Lab, 1027 NWTrenton Art Station, 313 SWShevlin Hixon SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP Ave., Bend; www.cocc.edu/sbdc or Drive, Bend; https://www.regonline. Foundation Tax-Aide and United 541-383-7290. com/2015oregonculturaltrust Way of Deschutes County; 9 a.m.; conversationwithfun 1697144. RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 FREE TAXPREPARATION SW First St., Redmond; www. SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP FREE TAXPREPARATION deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or Foundation Tax-Aide and United SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP 541-526-3834. W ay of DeschutesCounty;9 a.m.; Foundation Tax-Aide and United RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 Way of Deschutes County; 9 a.m.; HOUSING SOLUTIONSSHOWCASE: SW First St., Redmond; www. RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 Learn about urban, dense, deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or SW First St., Redmond; www. sustainable solutions to our housing

MONDAY

541-526-3834. SCOREFREEBUSINESS W ORKSHOP: Managing your operations; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 507 NWWall

affordability issues with Bend 2030 and the American Institute of Architects; 5 p.m.; St. Clair Place, 920 Bond St., Bend; www. bend2030.org or 541-420-8603.

April 6 FREE TAXPREPARATION SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP Foundation Tax-Aide and United Way of Deschutes County; 9 a.m.; RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 SW First St., Redmond; www. deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or 541-526-3834.

April 7 AQUILA TAX-FREETRUST OF OREGON OUTREACH MEETING: Local economist John Mitchell and fund manager Chris Johns will discuss Oregon economic and investment outlook for the state and the Aquila Tax-Free Trust of Oregon.; 10 a.m.; free; Hilton Garden Inn, Broken Top Room, 425 SWBluff Drive, Bend; www.aquilafunds.com or 800-437-1020. FREE TAXPREPARATION SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP Foundation Tax-Aide and United Way of Deschutes County; 9 a.m.; RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 SW First St., Redmond; www. deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or 541-526-3834. SMALL BUSINESSCOUNSELING:

Learn business planning, organization and startup, finance, marketing and other critical business issues with SCORE volunteers in private, confidential sessions. No appointment necessary; 5:30 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 NWWall St., Bend; www.scorecentraloregon.

or'g.

College Way, Bend; www.cocc.edu/ continuinged/ or 541-383-7270. FREE TAXPREPARATION SESSIONS: Offered by the AARP Foundation Tax-Aide and United Way of Deschutes County; 9 a.m.; RedmondNeighborlmpact,2303 SW First St., Redmond; www. deschutesunitedway.org/tax-aide or 541-526-3834.

April 8

TRAINING DESIGN BDELIVERY: If you are new to creating training DARINGTEAMS: UNLOCKING programs, want to learn or review RESULTSTHROUGHTRUST, best practices, or want more HEALTHYCONFLICT BPEERTO knowledge to support your staff PEER ACCOUNTABILITY: Learn who deliver training, this course about peer to peer accountability; is for you. Learn best practices 11:30 a.m.; $35 registration in classroom training design, required; DoubleTree by Hilton, 300 delivery, and evaluation that lead NW Franklin Ave., Bend; www.oppto effective transfer of skills and knocks.org or 541-480-4180. knowledge from the classroom ENHANCEYOURVISUAL FOR to the workplace. Registration WEBSITES: Improve the appearance required. Class runs through May of your existing website through 6, Wednesdays; $475; COCCBend advancedgraphic enhancements. Campus,2600 NW CollegeWa y, Learn techniques to shoot optimized Bend;www.cocc.edu/continuinged/ photos for the Internet. Explore or 541-383-7270. the integration between graphic WHAT'S HOT INFRANCHISING!: elements and text in relation to the Explore the possibility of owning overall message, with emphasis your own franchise. In this highly on increasing SEOfunctionality interactive two-hour workshop, and effectiveness. Designed as an find out about the top trends, the intermediate class for advancing digital cameraand computer best industries and 'What's Hot' graphic skills. Held in a computer in franchising for 2015; 6 p.m.; lab. Registration required. Class $29, registration required; COCC runs through April 22, Wednesdays; Chandler Lab, 1027 NWTrenton $99; COCCBend Campus, 2600 NW Ave., Bend or 541-382-7290.

DEEDS Deschutes County • Ralph Merzbach to Bonny E.Elliott, Empire Village, Phase1-3, Lot14, $329,900 • Young Construction Co. to Charlie M. Jones andMelissa M.Minor, Northwest Crossing, Phases20-22, Lot 835, $610,000 • Norma DuBois Rental Properties LLC to Joshua A.Bladt, Deschutes River Woods, Lot 26, BlockHH,$270,000 • OCAT Inc. to Kevin G. and Rhonda Archuleta, YardleyEstates, Phase7,Lot 156, $415,000 • Gypsy Girl LLC to Baxter W.and Nancy M. Moyer,Vista Ridge, Lot11, $222,500 • Jeanean M. and Sharon L. Rasmussen toJaneaM. Yee,Aspen Rim, Lot123, $378,000 • Dunlap Fine Homes Inc. to ChadB. and Katharine K.Schmidt, Canyon Point Estates, Phase 5, Lot101, $276,400 • Pamela R. Taitand William A. Tait Jr. to Theresa K.Conrath, AspenRim, Lot 72, $239,000 • David P. Lewito s Walter E. andDiane Steeves, FairwayCrest Village, Phase4, Lot11, Block 21,$390,000 • Hayden Homes LLCto JamesF. Porter, Emily Estates, Lot30, $189,990 • Wood Hill Enterprises LLC to Amanda L. Cameron,ParkwayVillage, Phases 1-3, Lot 33, $219,000 • Robert L. and Colleen C. Melton, trustees for theMelton Family Trust, to Sally J. Steinbrecher, LaderaRide

P.U.D., Lots 6and 7,$595,000 • Dave Holt Inc. to David Robinson and C. Joe Anderson,Township15, Range 13, Section 22, $220,000 • Hugh R. and NancyJ. McCaffery, trustees for theMcCaffery FamilyTrust, to James L.Williams andChadM. Smith, Mountain VillageWest II, Lot 5, Block16, $460,000 • Pro Caliber RealProperty LLC to Robert B. McCall Jr. andJudith A. McCall, Bluffs at RiverBend, Phase5, Lot 3, $375,000 • Gary R. Bernard to KarenJ. Colson and Edward E.Colson III, trustees of the Colson FamilyTrust, Carol A. and Dennis R.Sciotto, trustees of the Dennis R. Schiotto andCarol AnnSciotto Community Property Trust, Riverside, Lots 8-10, Block19, $635,000 • Reindeer Meadows Limited Partnership to ReindeerHousing LLC, Arnett Addition No. 1,Block1, $2,360,000 • Mario and Betty Battistella, trustees of the Battistella Family Revocable Living Trust, to Kenneth R.Ledbetter Sr. and Janilee Ledbetter, BlueRidge, Lot 25, $310,000 • Donald F. Eagleston, trustee for the Donald Frederick EaglestonRevocable Living Trust, to Olof B.and Elizabeth A. Carpenter, SquawCreek Canyon Recreational Estates, Lot23, Block 41, $160,000 • Angel LLC to Leslie A. Johnstone, trustee of theLeslie A. JohnstoneLiving Trust, Desert SandArabian Ranch, Lot

8, Block 2, $200,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Dorothy K. Flynn, RiversEdgeVillage, Phase15, Lot 20, $575,000 • Kurt M. and Ericka F. Haas, trustees of the Kurt M. HaasLiving Trust, to Bruce Smith andPaulaGlesne,Awbrey Village, Phase5, Lot181, $153,000 • Joanne L. Sunnarborg to C. Edwin and Elizabeth A. Irish, trustees ofthe C. Edwin Irish andElizabeth AnneIrish Revocable Living Trust, Northwest Crossing, Phase5, Lot 233, $190,000 • Hayden Homes LLCto Kathleen L. Shilala, Emily Estates, Lot39, $244,990 • Patricia L. Johanson, trustee of the Patricia L. JohansonTrust, to Johnathon L. and Crystal N. Lewis,AwbreyButte Homesites, Phase16, Lot32, Block14, $900,000 • Jeffrey S. Anderson and Joan V. Anderson, whoacquired title as M.Joan Vallejo, to Alexand Marilyn LaBeau, Tennis VillageTownhouses, States 4, Unit 59, $164,000 • Roger B. Drake, trustee of the Roger B. Drake Living Trust, to Kenneth andCynthiaM.Madden,Fairway Crest Village, Phase 2, Lot1, Block 6, $550,000 • Federal Home LoanMortgage Corporation to Jared A.Waldman, American West, First Addition, Lot 6, Block 3, $267,000 • Thomas Kucharski to James S. KuenkelandKathy E.Hazen, NottinghamSquare, Lot 4, Block 3, $225,000

• Jean K. Fellows, trustee of the FredE. andJean K.FellowsTrust,toRandyand Susan G.Oswald, Mountain Village East III, Lot 2, Block15, $279,000 • Robert Cole, trustee for the Robert Cole RevocableTrust andP.KarenCol,e trustee of theKarenColeRevocable Trust, to RandyandSusanG.Oswald, Negus Villas, Lot10, $230,000 • Staceyand JoStonetoRandyand SusanG.Oswald,Fairhaven,Phase1, Lot10, $205,000 • Monterey Mews LLCto Judith E. Drake, Robert C.Drakeand Linda A. Drake, co-trustees ofthe Drake Family Living Trust, MontereyMews Condominiums, Unit3,$353,000 • Tetherow Gle58 n LLCto Eric Bollinger Jr. andJessica Bollinger, Tetherow, Phase2, Lot45, $318,000 • David W. and Holly J. Howerton to Debbie L. Milliken, Bluffs andRiver Bend, Phases3-4, Lot 27, $680,000 • Ann Breedlove, who acquired title as Ann Hedin, trustee oftheAnn Hedin Revocable Living Trust, to Stevenand Joanne Rizzo,Kenwood, Lots 7-8, Block 13, $315,000 • Otter Run DevelopmentLLCto CO. Rental Properties LLC,Otter Run,Lot 2, $475,000 • Jeffrey D. and Trina Reeseto Scotland J. and Tina L.Thede, Fairway Crest Village 4, Lot36, Block21, $427,000 • Sadie N. Crockford to Brian G. Goodwin, Wiestoria, Lots1-2, Block 22, $215,000 • Pacwest II LLC to Jeffery T. and

Jackie S. Craft, EaglesLanding, Phase 2, Lot 8, $301,317 • Blake R. Malo to Mark andJulie Herring, Ridge atEagle Crest 58, Lot17, $460,000 • Thomas T. Shaver to TeddyJohnson and Kendal Morrell, Fairhaven,Phase2, Lot10, $165,500 • Carl A. and Jennifer R. Welanderto Michael D.andLisa D. Rue,Cimarron City, Lot 42, Block 2,$193,500 • Joseph A. and DonnaL. Schillaci to Evan A.andCrystal N. Giudice, Ellis, Lots 6-7, Block 3,$379,000 • Wilmington Savings Fund Society, doing business asChristiana Trust, to Gordon D.and Barbara L. Barker, Oregon WaterWonderland, Unit1, Lot 24, Block 4,$159,900 • Parsons Construction Inc. to James B.Voelzow andJoanCallen,Deschutes River Woods,Lot 59, Block PP, $389,916 • M.H. Garner, trustee of the M.H. Garner 2013Living Trust, to Lisa Vandell, trustee ofthe BZRevocable Living Trust, ElkhornEstates, Phase4, Lot 54, $212,000 Crook County • EugeneF.andJulieA.KolbetoJames P. andKathryn L. Barrett, Brasada Ranch No. 4,Lot 393, $594,000 • Curtis B. Workman, successor trustee of the WorkmanFamily Trust, to Adam S. Barnett, Partition Plat 2005-08, Parcel 2, $185,250 • Patricia D. Skidgel, as trustee of the

David W.Skidgel Trust, to JMSCM Properties LLC,Township16, Range14, Section17, $650,000 • Clifton E. and Charlotte M. McDonald to Donald L. Gillett, Partition Plat 201417, Parcel1, $150,000 • James T. Rash Jr. and Linda C.Rash to Jonathan W.Fields, trustee of the Jonathan W.Fields RevocableLiving Trust, Partition Plat1996-19, Parcel1, $487,500 • Connie C. Hines, trustee of the Connie C.Hines Revocable Trust, to Mick Blauwiekel, BrasadaRanch, Lot 180, $172,500 • Tanya M. Brigham to Charles F.and Anne C.Harmon,Township15, Range 16, Section 9, $184,900 • Jeromy and Steffany Cooley to Oral S. JantzandRaymond Zanutto,Township 14, Range15, Section15, $170,000 • Bodeine W. Rumbolzto Larry A. and Starla J. Sprague,PleasantView Heights, Lot13, Block1, $165,000 • James D. Blanchard, who also acquired title asJamesBlanchard, to Renee L.Harrison, Township14, Range 16, Section 30, $150,000 • Betty A. Bussey to Michael R.and Pamela K.Crakes, First Fairways Subdivison, Lot 6,$155,000 • Shelby W. and MeikeS. Wiliams to National Residential NomineeServices, Partition Plat1990-18, Parcel 2, $270,000 • Robert H. Best Jr. andTracy Best to Dennis A.Avery, Township14, Range 17, Section 33, $213,000

Refinancing

to rid themselvesof the liability and recoup their investments

happen without someconcessions on theirpart."

never mentioned the program to Law becauseshe assumed

Contlnued from E1

asbest they could, he said. "And part of why, I think,

Law tried once before 2013 to qualify for LRAPP, but her

Law was ready to move on and

that the state hasn't advertised it a whole lot is that for the first

mortgageholder, Fannie Mae,

Law phoned Sten, who got the

would not participate, she said.

paperwork rolling, and Bishop handled the transaction. The

In Crook County, 15 per-

centof homes were valued less than their owners borrowed to

buy them,in Jefferson County 29 percent, according to the

couple of years, the banks

same report. Deschutes and

wouldn't take part because it's too innovative for their tastes,"

Jacksoncounties were the first

Sten said.

included in LRAPP when the

stateapproved the program in 2010; itexpandedthe program to Crook, Jeffersonand Josephine counties in 2013, Sten

said. He said hundreds more Meg Rouasos/The Bulletin homeowners have applied After refinancing through LRAPP, Mary Law has been able to stay than qualified for theprogram. In her home. "So many arestill out there," he said. 'Tm surprised by how much of a need there still is, volving loan fund, said Sten, owner gets a 30-year, fixedgiven the big uptick in the who moved to Bend in 2008. rate mortgage at 6percent. market." Most of the Hardest Hit monIn Law's case,her principal Sten, as a Portland city com- ey went into mortgage relief dropped to $250,000 and her missioner, oversaw affordable programs like the Home Res- mortgage payment by several housing from 1996 until he cue Program that gave quali- hundred dollars, and by then resigned midterm in January fied homeownersa maximum family had moved in with her 2008. He left thinking he'd use $20,000 to get current on their to share the financial burden. hisexperienceto develop mod- mortgages. Like other homeownersin simerately priced housing projects LRAPP took a di f fe rent ilar straits, shepaid no tax on as abusiness, he said. Instead, tack. Sten's firm uses the mon- the debt forgiven in the short the nationwide housing mar- ey to buy theapplicant's home sale. Congress, through the ket collapsed. from thelender in a short sale Mortgage Forgiveness Debt "That was spring of '08," at a price about 40 percent less Relief Act of 2007, removed the he said, laughing. "About six than the original loan amount. tax liability that comes with months after we formed the Then, Sten's firm immediate- debt forgivenesson a primary company,it became clearthat ly sells the house back to the residencefor qualified homeno housingwould be financed homeowner at a price 12per- owners, according to the IRS. anywhere in the country for cent higher, which feeds the That exemption ended in 2014. the next however-manyyears." loan fund and covers costs, One hitch hampered the Rather than putting people including Further Improve- program from the outset. The in homes,his mission became ment's fee. The applicant must nation's biggest mo rtgage preserving homeownership qualify for a mortgage just as lenders would not participate for those at risk of losing it. any other buyer would, with in the program. At first, only Sten and hisnow-former busi- someleeway, he said. smaller banks, subprime lendness partner, Dave Thurman, Theoriginallender recoups ers andfirms like hedge funds conceived of an d pit c h ed more of its original loan than that had invested in mortgage LRAPP to Oregon Housing it would through foreclosure, loans were willingto refinance and Community Se rvices. Sten said. The state eventually loansfor distressed owners, LRAPP took $12million from sellsthe refinanced loan to an- Sten said. Unlikebanks, which $220million allocated to Ore- other private bank. Washing- have tighter regulatory and gon from the federal Hardest ton Federal has bought them bookkeeping requirements, Hit Fund and used it as a re- thus far, Stensaid. The home- those smaller lenders were apt

That situation changed last

year for a number of reasons,

Shemoved ontoward the short sale and foreclosure until that mail solicitation showed up,

she said. Thebroker handling her sale, Kim Bishop, knew about the LRAPP program;

sell the house. In April 2013,

deal closed in December that

year. "Erik was my knight in shining armor, and that realtor who sent me a letter," Law

she had applied for it herself said. "I plan to go out of this four times before she was house toe first." the Federal Housing Financ- successful in refinancing her — Reporter: 541-617-7815, ing Agency. Watt, unlike his mortgage. ButBishop said she jditzler@bendbuffetin.com he said. First, Melvin Wa tt in December 2013 took over predecessor, was open to al-

lowing homeowners to stay in their homes by reducing the principal amount of their

loans by a short sale. That was a major change and one that affected the two biggest

mortgagelenders in the U.S., Fannie Mae andFreddie Mac. Both agencies, administered

by the FHFA, had standard clausesin sales contracts prohibiting owners from keeping their foreclosed-upon homes, Sten said.

"Now, what's happened is the national policy has shifted to be more open to that," he said. "And even though that

policy may or may not attach directly to our program, it kind of trickles down." The Oregon Legislature in June 2013outlawed short sales that prohibit the h omeown-

er from retaining ownership. Banks could still refuse to negotiate a deal, but not on that

basis. "The overall market has corrected itself, but what I thinkis

unexpected is that nationally, on average, 17percent of mort-

gages are still underwater," Sten said. "I think the banks are starting to realize that get-

ting those fixed is not gonna

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SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

E3

As oar eats u overseas, • . manuacturers ee a c i By NelsonD. Schwartz eNew York Times Nevvs Service

t

he dollar's sharp rise in recent months

I J

has left Robert Stevenson and Eastman l

Machine, his family's 127-year-old Buffalo, New York, company, feeling the heat on both sides of the Atlantic. Confronted with a s t e ep expect the euro and the dollar drop in the value of the euro to reach parity in the coming against the dollar, customers

months for the first time since

in Europe warn that they can 2003. no longer afford to buy EastCurrency swings, though, man's American-made cut- can serve as a get-out-of-jailting equipment without deep free excuse for executives discounts. Buyers in America, when their company's nummeanwhile, are demanding bers fall short of Wall Street's lowerprices from Stevenson, expectations. "Every company out there too, as European-based rivals take advantage of the sud-

will blame the dollar in some

denly stronger dollar, which way, shape or form, but there allows them to reduce prices is a reason for that," said Scott on the machines they export to the United States without

Clemons, chief

squeezing profits.

Harriman. "Currencies are the hardest thing in the world to

In both cases, Stevenson

i n v estment

strategist at Brown Brothers

has been forced to compromise, cutting prices and sacrificing profit margins to avoid losing business. "We are hardly makingmoney, butw eneed to keep these customers and keep our factory going," he said. "This wouldn't have happened a couple of years ago." Indeed, the dramatic rise of

figureoutbecause thereareso many moving parts." The exact causes vary from country to country, but in

the dollar threatens to under-

tion that the Fed will increase interest rates later this year,

cut one of the principal drivers of the recovery in recent years: strong export growth for U.S. companies.

deep discounts. "We are hardly making money, but weneed to keepthese customers and keep our factory going," Stevenson said of his company's current state.

most cases the dollar is surg-

ing because the United States remains an island of relative For example, Stevenson is strength in the global econo- planning to buy a new control my. Another important con- system for his factory that is tributing factor is the expecta- m ade in Germany rather than

even as the European Central Bank is keeping them low in a bid to stimulate the long-dorAt the same time, it is also mant economy there. raising concerns among polThat anticipated gap in fuicymakers at the Federal Re- ture yields, along with a desire serve. Last week, Janet Yellen, among global investors for a the Fed chairwoman, warned

Photos by Michael McElroy/The New York Times

Robert Stevenson, center, chief executive of Eastman Machine, a cutting machine manufacturer, in a conference room in Buffalo, N.Y. Customers in places like Europe, where the euro has fallen against the dollar, say they can no longer afford American goods without

safe harbor amid tumult in

the United States. With a stick-

er price of several hundred thousand dollars, the currency savings are substantial.

And while the machines Eastman sells in the United States and Europe will con-

tinue to be made in Buffalo, Stevenson said, he is shifting production aimed at the

that the stronger dollar was likely to weigh on exports, producing "a notable drag this year on the outlook." On Tuesday, McCormick & Co., the spice producer, said the robust dollar would hurt results in the months ahead;

Russia and the Middle East, is fast-growing Indian market drawing cash from overseas to China to gain an edge in into dollar-denominated inpricing. "I'm not losing so much vestments, pushing the value of the dollar higher. business," he said, "but it is hurting American jobs and A plusside profit margins." Were it not for There are economic ben- the price pressure from Euroother well-known U.S. com- efits, as well as costs, from pean customers and the need panies like Tiffany and Oracle this shift. Imported goods are to produce more of his prodmade similar pronouncements cheaper for American con- ucts in China to sell to India, last week. More warnings are sumers, limiting the threat of he figured, Eastman would expected as companies begin inflation and potentially giv- employ 10 to 20 more workers to report earnings for the first ing the Fed more time before in Buffalo than it c urrently quarter of 2015, which ends a rate rise kicks in. Similarly, does. "This has nothing to do with Tuesday. travel abroad is becoming Although the euro has re- more affordable for American the wage scale," Stevenson bounded slightly in r ecent tourists. added. "We're very competdays, with one euro now worth Still, for businesses that de- itive in terms of productivijust under $1.10, the shared pend on sales overseas, and ty. But the Indian market is currency used by 19 countries executives like Stevenson, taking offand we are being in Europe is down sharply the dollar's surge has meant forcedto manufacture outside from $1.25 in December. 0th- a combination of resignation of the U.S. to stay competitive er currenciesfrom different and adaptation. there." parts of the world, including In Eastman Machine's case, the British pound, the Austra- it has meant cutting costs Adaptation lian dollar, the Japanese yen wherever possible, importing Although the weaker euro and the Brazilian real, have

more of the components that

followed a similar trajectory.

go into the products that East-

Global impact

man's 125 workers in Buffalo

assemble instead of sourcing Globally, t h e dol l ar's them domestically, and movstrength means U.S.-made ing some production to the products — unless their man- company's other factory, near ufacturers adjustprices— ef- Shanghai. "We are shopping more fectively cost about 15 percent to 20 percentmore to foreign overseas," Stevenson said. consumers than they did a "We're a microcosm of what's year ago. Few economists happening at a lot of U.S. comexpect the dollar to reverse panies. It costs the U.S. jobs, course anytime soon; many but we'd be foolish not to."

tends to dominate the headlines when it comes to the dol-

losingmarket share as a result, the aviation industry reduces as do other manufacturers. the impact currency swings "We have i m plemented have on sales. The aircraft price increases, but it comes market is also priced in dollars down to competition," said for customers globally, further Todd Teske, the company's limiting the effect of currency chief executive. "At what point moves. does demand suffer because United Technologies, which of price'? I'm concerned that makes everything from Carrithese currencies will continue er air-conditioners to Otis ele-

the months ahead, many ex-

to weaken against the dollar."

American operations of Legrand, a global manufacturer

vators, tends to locate produc-

Only about 30 percent of tion close to customers wherBriggs 8r Stratton's sales come ever possible. So elevators for from overseas. So for now, the U.S. market is still where the

a head, confident t ha t

the

collision of two atoms form- Corporate filings declared the technical expertise that went ing a single nuclei — produces venture "no longer commer- into building weapons can the same nuclearenergy that cially viable," and Lockheed's also translate to commercial heats the sun without the nu- partner dismissed its chief ex- industries. clear waste caused by fission, ecutive and got mired in legal In a r e c ent s t ate-of-thewhich fuels existing nuclear battles with investors. company speech, Hewson plants. The technology holds Several other defense con- highlighted the foray into out the hope of solving glob- tractorshave struggled when energy markets as a growth al problems of energy supply, they ventured into unproven opportunity. She mentioned with almost no harm to the areas of renewable energy. climate change five times in environment. One company, Virginia-based the speech, sounding at times Late last year, Lockheed an- Leidos, operates a biomass more like Al Gore than Dr. nounced a breakthrough — a plant in Connecticut that turns Strangelove as she highlightdesignforacompact fusion re- discarded wood into energy. ed building alternative-energy actor that the company said it But the plant has suffered solutions along with progress could produce in 10 years. power outages and hasn't met in the F-35 Joint Strike Fighter. " Population growth, r eBut being able to create a re- its energy-production goals, actor so small within a decade costing the company $40 mil- source scarcity and climate is still more ambition than re- lion in losses last year. change are reinforcing each ality, several skeptical scienAt a t ime of r ock-bottom other," she said. tists said. fuel prices, renewable energy Although seabed mining "As far as I can tell, they is difficult to make economical and water purification may haven't paid attention to the without government subsidies, not sound as if they fit neatly underlying physics of nuclear Jim Moos, president of Leidos' into the defense contractor's fusion," Ian Hutchinson, a pro- engineering solutions group, portfolio, she noted that clifessor ofnuclear science and said in an interview. mate change has been classiengineering at Massachusetts A top executive of United fied as a threat to national seInstitute of Technology, said Technologies was especially curity by the Pentagon. "As we consume more than shortly after the announce- candid when the conglomerment last year. ate, which makes fighter jet ever, climate change is accelAlthough the fate of its fu- engines and military helicop- erating as well," Hewson said sion project may still be years ters, decided in 2012 to unload in her speech. "In fact, we

ecutives admit they have little control over such global economic shifts. " It's not that easy in t h e

short term to move production one way or another, even

though we have factories all over the world," said John Selldorff, who runs the North of electrical and data products

based in France. there while workers in EuSome companies employ rope are paid in euros to make complex hedging strategies usair-conditioners that are sold ing futures and other financial in euros, insulating the com- instruments. But that has costs pany from some of the impact. of its own, Selldorff cautions, Still, sales and profits over- adding that he would rather seas are converted into dollars make bets on what he knows to calculate financial results — electrical equipment — than each quarter, so United Tech- on the dollar's next move. "In the dozen-plus years I've nologies has been forced to the Chinese market are built

action is. For much bigger U.S. comcurrencies poses similar risks panies that look abroad for formany U.S.companies. a majority of sales, like BoeBriggs & Stratton, a pub- ing and United Technologies, licly traded Milwaukee firm the threat of a surging dollar whose products include gaso- might seem greater, but their line engines for outdoor power size and global footprint acequipment, as well as Snapper tually make adaptation somelawn mowers and Simplicity what easier. bring down its estimates for tractors, has raised prices a bit In Boeing's case, executives 2015 revenues and earnings. in Australia and Brazil as the said, the huge lead time beWith more volatility expectdollar has climbed, but it fears tween orders and delivery in ed in the currency markets in

away, another attempt to un- the wind power company it lock a clean source of energy had acquired a couple of years — the power of ocean waves before. Continued from Ef "We all make mistakes," One of L o ckheed's most — sank quickly. After Lockambitious efforts has been heed partnered with Ocean he said in a m e a culpa to years in the making, a head- Power Technologies to build investors. line-grabbing attempt to build what it called"the world's larga nuclear fusion reactor small est energy wave project" off Pushing forward enough to fit in the back of the Australian coast, the projBut Lockheed is charging ect failed within six months.

An inspector looks at a blade prior to shipping at Eastman Machine.

lar's rise, the decline of other

Lockheed

a truck. Fusion — the forced

O'

worked here, this stuff ebbs

and flows," he said. "These are trends that you just have to

work around."

generate energy by using the sustainability a priority." year in human history. These differ ences in ocean temperaByron Callan, a defense pressures combine to create tures. Off the northern coast analyst at Capital Alpha Partreal threats to security and of Scotland, it is working to in- ners, saidthe government stability around the world." stall giant, windmill-like tur- contractors looking to energy The company won't provide bines to harness tidal wave en- may not be going as far afield details about the size of its en- ergy, which it says will gener- as some think. " Ultimately, they ar e e n ergy portfolio, but Dan Heller, ate enough power for 200,000 Lockheed'svice president of homes. gineering companies," he It's even working on build- said. "And at the end of the new ventures, said the company sees his unit "as a great ing plants that would trans- day, they've got engineers potential growth engine." form garbage into energy. who are trying to solve tough Instead of incinerating the problems." Harnessing the sea waste, it plans to heat the garSims said he didn't see a To Sims' surprise, one of bage without oxygen so that conflict. Being able to use techthose growth areas was his lit- the material decomposes and nology originally designed for tle Hawaiian fish farm. produces a gas that can be the military for other uses is a "Really? This isn't a joke?" used as fuel. "beautiful story" that he said he said when a Lockheed MarDealing with garbage may reminded him "of the biblical tin executive called to say that not be as exciting as a new e xhortation: Let's turn o u r the 112,000-employee defense fighter jet or a laser weapon, swords into plowshares." but "how you deal with waste company wanted toteam up Except in t his case he with his five-person outfit. is a huge issue," Heller said. knows Lockheed isn't about Sims' company, Kampachi The new projects have also to abandon its weapons busiFarms, had been developing helped the company recruit ness: "Well, I guess you don't a fish cage that looks like a talent, he said — e special- have to give up the sword." giant ball. Unlike other farms ly younger engineers and know that 2014 was the hottest

stationed inland, the "mobile

scientists.

"Social responsibility is imfish pen," as it is called, drifts farther offshore in deeper wa- portant to them," Heller said. "And they want to work for ter, where it can "grow fish with literally no footprint on a company that has a strong the oceans," Sims said. conviction around social reLockheed's c o ntributions sponsibility and really making are less about biology and more about technology, in2 locations inBend cluding setting up the satellite Main Center communications and the mo2150NE StudioRd,Suitet0 tor controls to track the pen.

Lockheed is also building a 10-megawatt power plant off the coast of China that would

NWX 2863Northwest CrossingDr,SuitelO

541-389-9252 sytvan@bendbroadband.com

SUN FoREsT CoNSTRUcTION

DESIGN I BUILD I REMODEL PAINT

803 SW Industrial Way, Bend, OR


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Philadelphia

r,'.'

>j/ .

in Philly's Northern L iber-

ties neighborhood after they Continued from E1 failed to find anything they In 2014, Toll Bros., which could afford in their Chelsea has a huge presence in the neighborhood larger t han county's new-home mar- the apartment they bought in ket, sold just three homes

.j:.W.

2007. "Aaron's father had died, and he wanted to be closer to

to New Yorkers, divisional president Chuck Breder

I

his mother," in the Philadelphia area, Wallak said, and

sald.

"Two very different buyer perspectives," said agent

both were able to telecommute

to their New York jobs. Banker Hearthside: Those The house they bought for looking for more house $534,900 would have cost for less money than they from $6 million to $8 million would need in New York in New York, he said. "The pri cing difference also and those who want weekend or second homes. drives many potential ownHousing prices are men- er-occupants to Philadelphia tioned most often as the w ho have portable and fl ex chief engine of relocation. job positions or folks who While always vastly are relocating," said Chris higher than Philadelphia's, Somers, owner of Re/Max AcNew York's prices are be- cess in Northern Liberties. ing driven to unprecedentOn the other hand, Jack ed heights by the influx of B roesamle, a Manh a ttan-based consultant lookforeign investors. For example, Steele ing to buy here, said he and bought a high-rise condo his wife, Lori, wanted to step for appreciation potential down from the intensity of life at a better entry-price point in New York but not live too than he could find in any- far from the city. "It's gotten too crazy living" where in New York — a mere $269,000. in New York, he said. Buyers of Philadelphia's Keller Williams agent Mickmost expensive homeshigh-rise condos — are Martin Millner, of Coldwell

i

t

II

t>)II'I n

M A~

I,

Darin Oswald/The (Boise) Idaho Statesman

Owners Brian and Lynn Hoffman are creating prototypes and intricate models with various scanners and stereolithography equipment at Intermountain 3D Inc. in Boise, Idaho. The company uses a 3-D

E5

ey Pascarella said, "The hyper-mobile, well-compensated New York City professional" looks at Philadelphia as a way of letting them "escape the

madness of Manhattan, while giving up none of the big-city offerings." Jeff Davis found two advantages to Philadelphia when he and his wife, Maggie, were priced out of "Brownstone Brooklyn" i n 2 0 07. T h at's when they sold their two-bed-

room co-op apartment,hoping to find a big backyard for Tyler, now 11, and Una, 7, who was then on the way. They found that yard at-

tached to a $440,000 house in Philadelphia's Chestnut Hill, and Davis was able to

move his business, Vinylux, which recycles vinyl records i nto household items, to

a

4,000-square-foot b u i lding he was able to buy — "space I could never imagine in New York City," he said. "We have a nice life here," Davis said. "While Philadelphia is not for every New Yorker, I was in New York

long enough." " It has a llowed us t o breathe," he said.

local, either from the sub-

printer capable of 30-micron definition to makewax versions of the ring design, which are used to

urbs or city residents, developer Carl Dranoff said.

make molds to cast the final product.

The current New York

3-D printing Continued from E1 do you expect to Q •• When turn a profit? • We will be cash-flow A • positive in the first year and expect to be servicing a steady and profitable customer base in 2016. H ow much d o • charge'?

Q•

range of high-quality jobs but is an integral part of truly sustainable economies. Com-

mercial 3-D printing has the potential to revolutionize the way manufacturing is done and bring innovative new caing machine for the creation pabilities to all manufacturers, of titaniumparts for aerospace large and small. will naturally be priced significantly higher than a small How busy have you 3-D printer designed for pro• been so far? fessional jewelers that prints • In our first few weeks, in plastic or wax for metal • we s aw fa s cinating casting purposes. projectsfrom research labs, jewelers, manufacturers of What led you to open temperature-controlled equip• this business? ment andenergy companies. • 3-D printing has always We think the commercial ap• been an interest of ours, plication of this technology and we have watched as the has just barely brushed the technology has advanced over surface of its potentiaL the years. We believe that 3-D printing — or more broadly, additive manufacturing — has the ability to transform manufacturing in a very positive way. We strongly believe that 716 SW 11III St. a robust manufacturing inRedmond . 541.923.4732

Q•

you

A • pricing is tied to the type and amount of material used, • Our s

meet customers' needs and is priced accordingly. The range can span from $1,000 to $1 million depending on the 3-D printing technology, material, size and speed. A laser-based metal sinter-

er vi c e -bureau

post-processing complexity and finishing requirements. Typical printed plastic parts are $30 to $50 per cubic inch of printed material, plus any additional required services. For 3-D printing equipment sales, there is a wide variety of products, many of which are designed for specific applica-

A

the professional equipment is configured to specifically

I II

Report, was $137,500.

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dangcolmcommercial.com www.notthwestcrossing.com

FRIDAY C LOS E

$CHG %CHG %CHG 1W K 1W K 1MO

KR F T ALTR RHT SIG RAD C CAG WK L RRC CX O TIF CLR IMO WF T CNQ

89.10 44. 3 9 76.52 136. 3 3 8 57 77. 3 3 36. 76 71.14 51.61 112. 8 4 86.48 42.76 40.09 12.35 30 73

27. 1 6 43. s 7.44 20.1 7.02 10.1 10. 2 6 8 .1 052 65 4. 4 5 6. 1 1.80 5.1 3.44 5.1 2.26 4.6 4.66 4.3 3.55 4.3 1.69 4.1 1.58 4.1 0.47 4.0 1.13 3.s

39.1 19.9 10.7 13.7 74 2.6 5.1 6.6 4.2 3.6 -2.0 -3.9 3.8 -2.7 5.4

% RTN 1YR CO M P A N Y

-2z48

TICKER

54.8 Gordmans Stores GM A N -1.8 Conatus Pharma CNAT 34.6 Seventy SevenEgy SSE 38.0 Impac Mtge Hldgs IMH 26.2 CAMAC Energy CAK 10.2 Anadigics Inc ANAD 18.2 NeonodeInc NEON 9.2 Ryerson Holding RYI -39.4 KBS Fashion Group K BS F -5.5 Codexis Inc CDXS 2.9 Globant SA GLOB -27.8 Internet Gold-Golden IGLD -10.1 Alpha Nat Rescs ANR 0.0 China Info Tech CNIT -13.8 Hc2 Holdings Inc HCHC

FRIDAY C L OS E

6.35 7.75 3.87 12.50 0.52 1.30 3.23 7.32 4.20 4.50 21. 0 7 5.34 0.98 4.62 11.93

INDEX

$CHG %CHG %CHG % RTN 1WK 1WK 1MO 1YR

1.44 1.51 0.72 2.25 0.09 0.22 0.53 1.20 0.68 0.70 3.26 0.82 0.15 0.68 1.59

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AFMD

40.2 Galmed Pharma GLMD 30.3 CymaBay Therapeutics CBAY 18.2 Flexion Therapeutics F L XN 6 7.0 World Acceptance WRL D 19.6 Celladon Corp CLDM 8.4 Enova Intl Inc ENVA 6 .2 Sucampo pharm SCN ( p

s&p 500 Frankfurt DAX London FTSE100 Hong Kong HangSeng Paris CAC-40 Tokyo Mikkei 225

LAST FRL CHG 206(.02 +4.87 11868.33 +24.65 6855.02 -40.31 24486.20 -1 0.88 5034.06 +27.71 19285.63 -185.49

FRL CHG WK MO QTR YTD +0.24% +0.( 0% +0.21% L %21.04% -0 58% +4 40% -0 04% 3 73% L t17. 8 2% +0.55% T -0.95% +10.51%

SOUTHAMERICA/CANADA

T -24.0 BuenosAires M erval 10663.47 +133.30 +(.27% Mexico City Bolsa 4 3637.97 +408.81 + 0.95% v -44.6 Sao paolo Bovespa 50094.66 -485.20 -0.96% T 0.0 -0.39% v Toronto s&p/Tsx 14812.42 -57.38 -58.9 /AFRICA 97.6 EUROPE 0.0 Amsterdam -47.0 Brussels Madrid -76.5 Zurich -22.8 Milan 249.1 Johannesburg Stockholm

10 WORST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

10 WORST LARGE-CAP STOCKS 64. 5 9 10 4 .06 10z 9 6

Globalmarkets

15 BEST SMALL-CAP STOCKS

T ICKER

S anoisk Corporation SND K Alnylam Pharmaceutic ALMY KC Southern K SU Biogen Inc B II6 Lam ResearchCorp LRCX Mvidia Corporation N VDA Vertex Pharm VRTX U nion Pacific Corp UM P Keurig Green Mountn GMCR Wstn Digital WDC

I I II

dustry not only creates a wide

15 BEST LARGE-CAP STOCKS

Kraft Foods Group Altera Corp Red Hat Inc Signet Jewelers Rite Aid Corp McCormick & Co M K ConAgra Foods Westlake Chemical Range Resources Concho Resources Tiffany & Co Contl Resources Imperial Oll Ltd W eatherford Intl Ltd Cdn Nat Res

I

1400 SFStreetRetail For Le e

In N o vember, R obert Wallak and A a ron Testa bought a t o w n house

Wmhly Stock Winners and Losers COMPANY

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Fox & Roach HomExpert

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— Niel Lawrence,Alaska director for the Natural Resources Defense Council, on a government advisory council's report that urges the U.S. to begin Arctic drilling

Note: Stocks classified by market capitalization, the product of the current stock price and total shares outstanding. Ranges are$100 million to $1 billion (small); $1 billion to $8 billion (mid); greater than $8billion (large).

Spring ishere

lys'd r

Title:

Managing Director, Fitch Ratings Outlook: An early read on spring home sales Robert Curran

The spring home-selling season kicked off at the end of February and runs through about mid-June. It's a time that traditionally marks the peak for home sales and sets the pattern for residential construction the rest of the year. Robert Curran, managing director and lead homebuilding analyst for Fitch Ratings, sizes Up how this season is faring so far and the key sales trends that will affect the major publicly traded U.S. homebuilders.

can be ready for school in the fall. Last year was clearly a disappointment in terms of the spring-selling season. A portion of that was due to weather. What might be especially encouraging here is at least the public builders have been experiencing some pretty good numbers, despite an at times challenging weather pattern, at least in February.

Why might that this season be better than last year? I don't think the bad weather has been How do you see the spring homeselling season shaping up? as extended, since the start of the I do think this will be a stronger spring spring-selling season, as perhaps was selling season than last season. Spring is the case last year. Additionally, important because a lot of people commit consumer confidence is higher, and to place orders so that they can buy a based on some input from a variety of house and be in the house so the children sources, there's some suggestion that

the first-time buyer or entry-level buyer is a bit more prominent in the market so far into the spring-selling season.

Fewer first-time buyers have been purchasing homes in recent years. What are the signs that they may be coming back? Lennar and KB Home both have reported pretty healthy gains in net new orders. KB Home was up 24 percent and Lennar was up 18.4 percent for the February 2015 quarter as compared to the February 2014 quarter. Why are first-time buyers such a big part of the housing market recovery? The first-time buyer and the first-time trade-Up buyer are two of the largest parts of the market, consistently.

They're important as an underpinning of the market. First-time buyers coming into the market —whether they buy a new home or anexisting home — enable somebody who has an existing home to trade up. They're part of the chain of events that help to govern and expand the cycle. Is the housing market back to full strength? Everybody is clearly better than the position they were in back in 2009 or 2010. Just about everybody is profitable, but in most cases they're still fall short of the financial situation they were in back at the peak of the last cycle in 2005 and 2006. Interviewed by Anick Jesdanun. Answers edited for clarity and length. AP

Index closing andweekly net changesfor the week ending Friday, March 27, 2015

+

17,712.66

NASoaa ~ 4,891.22

13 5 20

S&P500

+

2,061.02

47 08

R USSELL2000 ~ 2 5 9 6 (,240A(

WILSHIRE5000

+

21,846.79

484 10


E6

TH E BULLETIN• SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

UNDAY D

R

There can bevalue in a nitrogen-filled tire

CLlfB 5 VB Ll8By Mark Phelan Detroit Free Press

By Paul Brand

I n addition to b eing t h e worst crossword answer ever, the three-star 2015 Acura TLX SH-AWD sport sedan is a ma-

Star Tribune(Minneapolis)

Q

• This has been bugI look at nitrogen sort of like • ging me too long. rustproofing — it can be of The first time I heard about benefit, but only if you mainnitrogen in tires I thought it tain it regularly.

jorstep backtoward relevance for Acura. The brand, which Honda launched in the 1980s, invent-

was a joke. When I saw the

ed the Japanese luxury car and built a handful of great ones. Mysteriously, it then checked out for a couple of

WITHOUT my prior OK, that did it. Someone came

$10 per tire I was charged up with this gimmick to make money and Ithink it's a scam. Air already has

d ecades. A c u -

REVIEW ra

pro duced

70 percent nitrogen — I'm

a string of ev-

good with that. Tell us what

er-less-relevant cars, hitting

you think. • Don't sugarcoat it, Courtesy Acura

A charging 10 bucks per tire

and price suggest Acura's sab- The looks, features, value and fuel economy of the 2015 Acura TLX SH-AWD should put Acura back on batical is over. plenty of shopping lists.

for a nitrogen fill is a bit steep, but there are benefits

bottom when its beak-like Angry-Birds grille became a joke.

• now. I do think that

The TLX's looks, features The new TL X

c o mes in

front- and all-wheel drive. It runs with a tough crowd, competing with the Audi S4, BMW

3-series, Cadillac ATS, Infiniti Q50, Lexus IS and Mercedes-Benz C-class. TLX prices start at $31,445 for a front-wheel drive mod-

el with a 2 0 6-horsepower 2.4-liter four-cylinder engine and eight-speed dual-clutch automatic t r ansmission. A

290-horsepower 3.5-liter V-6 linked to a conventional nine-

speed automatic transmission is available starting at $35,320. Honda's modestly named Super-Handling A l l -Wheel Drive (SH-AWD) is available with the V-6 at prices from $41,575. AWD helps the TLX take full advantage of the en-

gine's power and improves traction in bad weather. I tested a t o p -of-the-line TLX SH-AWD with the Tech

and Advance option packages. It had adaptive cruise control,

lane-keeping assist, perforated leather seats, a power sun-

roof, LED headlights, voice recognition, Bluetooth phone and audio compatibility, ELS

to add only pure nitrogen when necessary, probably not.

• We have a 2 002 Sat• urn L W 3 00 t h a t i s well-maintained and has al-

most 61,000 miles. Our shop says that because of the age, the spark plugs should be changed even though they are rated for 120,000 miles. The car runs well. Any comments

or opinions would be much appreciated.

A • tive database shows a 100,000-mile replacement in• My ALLDATA automo-

terval for spark plugs on your ert gas. Granted, nitrogen vehicle. Thus I don't think remakes up78 percent ofthe placement at just over 60,000 air we breathe, but the re- m iles is necessary,nor advismaining components — ox- able. Why not advisable'? Two ygen, carbon dioxide and factors: cost and potential remoisture — aren't of any moval problems. real value in pressurizing To replace the spark plugs our tires. In fact, oxygen on Saturn's 3-liter V-6, the inand moisture can be detri- take manifold and ignition mental, leading to deterio- modules have to be removed ration of the rubber and cor- to gain access. The flat rate rosion of the wheels. And labor estimate for spark plug due to the moisture content, replacement is just short of temperature changes lead three hours. Access is less to larger changes in tire time-consuming on the 2.2-lipressures. Any tire used in ter four-cylinder engine but any type ofperformance the ignition module must still to filling tires with this in-

2015AcuraTEX SH-AWD Advance Base price:$41,575 As tested:$44,700 Type:All-wheel drive five-passengersportsedan Engine:3.5-liter, 24-valve V-6; 290 horsepower at 6,200 rpm Mileage:21 mpg city, 31 mpg highway

The a uto-stop s y stem, which shuts the engine off when you're idling at a stop light or in traffic and restarts automatically, is not as smooth

5 0/50 weight distribution; the

or quick as the best competi-

ful. The test car's comfortable seatswere covered inperforat-

tors. It saves fuel, but I turned it off frequently. The nine-speed transmis-

sion is quick and smooth,

335i xDrive is 52.4/47.6. Both

cars feel more balanced in quick maneuvers. The TLX's interior is beautied chocolate leather. Attrac-

tive dark red wood, muted metallic accents and soft materi-

als complete the package. The front seat has plenty of room dial, or even conventional and storage. Rear passenger buttons, Acura chose a unique room and trunk space are also solution that places buttons at good. audio, blind spot and cross several different angles in the The exterior styling is untraffic alerts, remote start and centerconsole.In a weeklong derstated and a t tractive, a more. It stickered at $44,700. test, I never got used to it. welcome change from the All prices exclude destination The suspension absorbs gimmicky and angular look of charges. bumps for a comfortable, quiet recent Acura cars. That compares favorably ride. The steering is quick and The TLX SH-AWD's fuel with similarly equipped com- responsive. economy is at the top of its petitors, for instance underDespite that, the TLX SH- class. The EPA rates it at 21 AWD's handling is less in- mpg in the city, 31 on the highcutting a comparable BMW 335i xDrive by nearly $10,000. vigorating than its sportier way and 25 combined. The TLX's V-6 is less pow- competitors. That's probably The TLX SH-AWD is a welerful than t h e c ompetitors' because the other cars all have come return to excellence by a six-cylinder engines, with the a more equal frontto-rear brand that was missing for too lowest torque and horsepower weight distribution than the long. Its looks, features, value output in the group. That leads TLX SH-AWD's nose-heavy and fuel economy should put to acceleration that's adequate, layout, which puts 60 percent Acura back on plenty of shopbut unexciting. The car is a of weight over the front axle. ping lists, and win it a new fine highway cruiser, however. By comparison, the ATS has a generation of happy owners. though its controls seem nonintuitive. Rather than a shift,

scenario will benefit from

100 percent nitrogen primarily due to more stable

pressures, more predictable pressure changes and less heat build-up. Pure nitrogen does cost more than plain air. Suppliers and shops must buy and maintain systems to create

be removed.

Here's my main concerngetting the old spark plugs out without damage to the threads

in the aluminum cylinder heads. After 13 years and 60K

miles, there's a significant chanceofelectrolysisand corrosion between the steel plug threads and th e a l uminum

and dispense pressurized threads in the head. Removing nitrogen. Is it worth the ex- a "stuck plug" can easily damtra cost for our mundane age or destroy the aluminum daily drivers'? Unless it's free threads, leading to potentially or costs just a buck or two expensive repairs. per tire when new tires are In this case, "if it ain't broke, mounted and you're willing don't fix it."

Reconnection of battery cansol vecomplexi ssues By Brad Bergholdt

A ~flVl>TY ' OIQIl

encountered:

Tribune News Service

• A v e hicle intermittently

• I have enjoyed reading stalling, but starting, running • your column for many and restarting perfectly. This years. A recent question you issue seemed to be caused by a answered about a car's warn- tight-and-clean GM battery's ing lights coming on at ran- side terminal connection. dom times hit home, though I • Severe engine dropout experienced the issue with a and illuminated check-endifferent car. gine light, caused by a flaky My family's 2001 Audi A4's Cadillac trunk closer position anti-lock braking s y stem switch. warning light would come on • Po wer w i n d ows a utoand stay on when we started m atically stopping in o dd the car. After turning the car positions, fixed by disconoff and back on, the light went necting/reconnecting battery out. We managed to get the terminals. car to the Audi dealer when

A guide to Central Oregon and out-of-area camps, programs, and activities for children of all ages.

• R adio static and a C D

Publishes Friday, April 17, 2015

the light was on, and after 30 player changes tracks, fixed minutes or more of studying by cleaning/tightening bata diagnostic tool screen, the tery connections. shop's workers could not find • Turbocharger vane poa reason for the light being on. sition error code and checkThe issue persisted. engine light, caused by one Nine months of daily driv- of two batteries being within ing later, the car would not

recommended specifications,

start. We simply replaced the battery, and the ABS light has not ignited since. You might suggest your other reader have his battery checked. • I thought it was valuable

but barely. • Surging engine idle, caused by a defective climate control panel, and in another

looseness and electrical noise, which can cause intermittent

or perplexingmayhem. Ad-

that made me consider worm

ditionally, electronic control

farming as a new profession: Check engine light when brushing hair! After many repair attempts, adding a supplemental ground to the pow-

• to share Karen's experi-

ence as sometimes the most basic things can cause symptoms that are complex and

confounding. Electrical theory tells us that voltage drop experienced by a battery in a circuit is proportional to the current passing through that circuit. If the

massive current needed by a car's starter passes through the battery and battery con-

nections successfully, one might assume all the much smaller circuits in the vehicle

would be good to go. But this isthe real world, and our cars are affected by heat,vibra-

tion, corrosion, connection

modules and systems are finicky about stable battery and system voltage, which can be compromised during startup or accessory operation. Some

oddi t ie s

I've

Call 54 1 - 3 8 2 - 1 81 1

case, low engine coolant.

• And odd engine performance and accessory flakiness fixed by replacement of an alternator (leaky diodes?). There's more but you get the idea. Sometimes a reboot of all vehicle systems by disconnecting/reconnecting the battery (wait one hour in between or other method specified by manufacturer) may alleviate odd system operation and/or troublesome warning lights. If considering this, be sure any security codes are available for re-entry and follow any listed procedures. Sometimes odd system or vehicle performance may be addressed via a "flash" (a software update). Oh, I almost forgot the one

ertrain control module put

this demon back in its box.

AdvertisingDeadline: Friday, April 3, 2015

To reserve your ad space in the Summer Youth Guide. r

• •

i

Q

o~

The Bulletin

Serving Central Oregon since 1903


INSIDE BOOKS W Editorials, F2 Commentary, F3

© www.bendbulletin.com/opinion

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

COMMENTARY

DAVID BROOKS lr

The field is flat for 2016 race

L

I

E

ike a lot of people who pay attention to suchthings, I had

assumed that Democrats had a huge advantage going into next year's presidentialrace.Democrats do really well among the growing demographic groups, like Hispanics, single people and theyoung. Republicans, meanwhile, are doing sensationally well with just about every shrinking group. If 67-year-old rural white men were the future of the electorate, the GOP would be rolling. But there's a growingbody of evidence to suggest that, in fact, Democrats do not enter this election with an

advantage. There is a series of trends that may cancel out the Democratic gains with immigrants, singles and thelike.

"0

We first began to notice these

counterforces in the high-immigrant red states that were supposed to start turning purple by now — places like Texas, Arizona and Georgia. New types of voters have, indeed, flooded into these places, but as Ronald Brownsteinpoints out in The National

Journal, since 1992,Democraticpresidential nominees have averaged only 44.5percent of the vote in Georgia,

New York Times News Service file photo

Third-graders prepare to take a standardized test at Public School 169 in the Queens borough of New York in 2013. Use of standardized tests to measure

students' progress,and teachers'effectiveness,hasbeenfoundto have unintended consequences.

43.7 percent of the vote in Arizona and a pathetic 40.4percent of the vote in Texas.

Instead of turningpink or purple, these states have become more thor-

oughly Republican — from school board elections on up. Nationally, three big things are happeningto at least temporarily hold off the Democratic realignment. First, the aging of the electorate is partially cancelingout the diversifying of the electorate. People tend to getmore Republican as they get older, and they vote at higher rates. And older people are movingto crucial states. In Arizo-

"O

O O

na, BarackObama won 63 percent of

theyoung adultsbut only29percent of the oldsters. This aging effect could have a bigimpact inthe swingstates of the Midwest, like Wisconsin, Ohio, Iowa,

•W hathappenswhenteachers'performancei smeasured byhow students fare onstandardizedtests? It could haveunintended sideeffects.

Michigan and Pennsylvania. Second, Democrats continue to lose support among the white working class. In2008, Obama carried 40percent of white voters with a high school degree. By 2012, that was down to 36 percent. As John B. Judis points

out in a National Journal piece called "The Emerging Republican Advan-

Thinkstock

By Eduardo Porter eNew York Times News Service n 2004, the Chinese

I

Rothstein, a professor at the University of Califor-

rfl

government decided there were too many

e~

nia, Berkeley, who has criticized evaluation metrics

accidental deaths. China's

based on test scores. "It is

tage," the tilt of the white working

safetyrecord,itdecreed, should be brought in line

dass to the GOP has been even more

with those of other mid-

pronounced in other races. In 2006, Democrats got 44percent of the white-

dle-income countries. The State Council set a target:

working-class vote in U.S. House races. By 2014, they got only 34 percent. In 2009, Republicans had a 20-seat advantage in House districts that were majority white working class. Today, theyhave a 125-seat advantage. Most surprising, Democrats are now doing worse among college-educated voters. Obama wonwhite college graduates in 2008, but he lost

a decline in accidental

crats' fate to whether they

dardized tests, alongside

them to Mitt Romney in 2012.

met the death ceiling. The

more traditional criteria

results rolled in: By 2012 recordedaccidentaldeaths

like evaluations from principals.

White college grads are drifting away from Democrats down-ballot, too. And, most significant, there are

signs that Hispanic voters, at least in Sun Belt states, are gettingmore Republican as they move up the educational ladder. Surveys and interviews give us some sense of what's going on. Voters have a lot of economic anxieties. But

one ofthe main concerns." lVE -= <4ECr .

deaths of 2.5 percent per year.

14;

Provincial authorities

kicked into gear. Eventually, 20 out of a total

ment, most states have set up evaluation systems for

"no safety, no promotion" policies, hitching bureau-

teachers built on the gains of their students on stan-

had almost halved.

Fourteen states are

It wasn't, however, all

New York Times News Service file photo

Children attend a rally this month opposed to a proposal to increase the importance of student test results on teacher evaluations in New York.

reducetraffi c deaths by

they also have a template in their

heads for what economic dynamism looks like.

victims died within seven. In a study of China's

That template does not include abig role for government. Polls show that

declining deadly accidents, Raymond Fisman

faith in government is near all-time

of Columbia University

some extent on standard-

lows. In a Gallup survey, voters listed

and Yongxiang Wang of the University of South-

ized tests? If we really

ern California concluded

more, the design of any system must be carefully thought through, to avoid sending incentives astray. "When you put a lot of

Charles Goodhart. Luis

weight on one measure,

the defining uncertainty of quantum physics: A perfor-

ican voters' traditional distrust has

morphed andhardened. Theyused to thinkit was bloated and ineffective. Now they think it is bloated and inef-

fective and riggedto help those who need it least. In short, economic philosophy is mitigatingthe effect of demographic change, at least for alittle while longer. The 2016 campaign is startingon level ground. — David Brooks is a columnist for The New York Times. John Costa's column will return.

incentive design. Prodded by the Education Depart-

of 31 provinces adopted

about increased safety. For instance, officials could

that "manipulation played a dominant role." Bureaucrats — no surprise

— cheated. This is hardly unusual. It is certainly not exclusive to

China. These days, in fact, it has acquired particular

American education

has embarked upon a nationwide experiment in

TrS

keeping victims of severe accidents alive for eight days. They counted as accidental deaths only if the

dysfunctional government as the nation's No. 1problem. In fact, Amer-

IIOfifrO

An experiment in incentive design

importance in the debate over how to improve

American education. The question is, what will happen when teachers are systematically rewarded, or punished, based to want our children to learn

people will try to do well on that measure," Jonah Rockoff of Columbia said.

"Some things they do will be good, in line with the objectives. Others will

as long as it isn't used as a performance metric.

amount to cheating or

place. Some hospitals in

gaming the system."

the United States, for example, will often do what-

Goodhad'sLaw The phenomenon is best known as Goodhart's Law, after the British economist Garicano at the London

School of Economics calls it the Heisenberg Principle of incentive design, after mance metric is only useful

as aperformance metric

It shows up all over the

expected to have fully developed systems by this academic year, according to the National Council on Teacher Quality — an advocacygroupthat supports rigorous assessments. All but six states

are expected to have one by the 2016-17 school year. The assessments are

ever it takes to keep pa-

backed by sophisticated

tients alive at least 31 days after an operation, to beat

research.An important

Medicare's 30-day survival yardstick. Last year, Chicago magazine uncovered how the Chicago Police Department achievedde-

clining crime rates, simply by reclassifying incidents as noncriminaL

"We don't know how big a deal this is," said Jesse

study by Rockoff and two Harvard professors, Raj Chetty and John Friedman, found that teachers

who improved students' scores, termed high value-added teachers, raised the students' chances of going to college as well as their salaries later in life. SeeTesting /F5

The guestion is, what will happen when teachers are systematically rewarded, or punished, based to some extent on standardized tests? If we really want our children to learn more, the design of any system must be carefully thought through, to avoid sending incentives astray.


F2

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he Deschutes County Commission has begun the process of recusing itself from its job. If that sounds like something it shouldn't be doing, that's because it's something it shouldn't be doing. County commissioners voted

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cians can only vote on matters if they

Wednesday on a proposed piping have attended every minute of every project of the Pilot Butte Canal. The bizarre part was why Commissioner Alan Unger didnot vote. Central Oregon Irrigation District wants to pipe the stretch of canal, because it will save water, about 7.95 cubic feet per second. Piping also builds waterpressiue for ahydroproject. Some neighbors don't want the piping in part because a part-time, beautiful, flowing canal would become a full-time lump of pipe dotted with landscaping. The commission deadlockedonthe issuein a 1-1 vote. Commissioner Tammy Baney said water conservation is important but voted against allowing thepipingproject toproceed. Commissioner Tony DeBone votedin favor. Where was Unger? He decidednot to vote onthe code amendment because of the perception of bias. Opponents of the piping wrote the county's legal counsel in advance of the vote.They argued in form letters that Unger could not be neutrai. UngersaidBaneyalso asked him ifhe could remainneutral. • They said Unger has been an advocate for piping and conservation projects and that he also criticized the effort to have the stretch of canal designated as a historic district. Now there's a curious standard. If a political figure is going to vote on an issue, he can't have said things publicly about that issue? Congress and the state Legislatuie might as well close up shop. DeBone should never vote on issues in south Deschutes County. And what on earth is Baney doing voting on anything related to children, health care, transportation or anynumber of otherthings? • They pointed out Unger attended only part of a public hearing and watched a presentation by Central Oregon Irrigation District. So politi-

> < SW~P44?. co~y444~

related meeting? Shouldn't they have also read every related document? Who preciselyis goingto checkthat? • And they also said Unger is a customer of Central Oregon Irrigation District and because the hydni project might generate income, he might gain financially. He might have to pay less for water, that is true. But following that logic, whenever Bend City councilors who were customers of the city's water system were voting on a matter about city water that might save customers money,they would have to recuse themselves. That makes no sense. It's important to remember that when public officials are asked to make decisions, they are not expected to be completely neutral. Opponents asked Unger to adhere to a new standard, and he did. If commissioners are afraid to vote whenpeople make such thin arguments about neutrality, commissioners can't do their jobs. But what's also of concern is what Unger's reluctance to vote will mean. If the irrigation district tries to move forward with a conditional use permit for its project, that decision could easily come back to the commission. And in that case, the commission would be acting as a quasi-judicialbody. When they do that, commissioners are supposed to act like judges. They are to follow the law and not showbias. Unger might have a difficult time justifying that he could vote on that decision when he didn't vote on this one because of possible bias. The possibility of conserving water in the Deschutes Basin may only face further delay. The commission should bringthe issue back for avote, again, andnotbe afraidto vote.

Let's stop the lurching in timber payments r egonians s h ould s e n d thanks to Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River, and Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Oregon, for getting timber payments back on the congres-

Walden's office said Grant County School District was looking at laying off 10 percent of its teachers, or eliminating 10 days of instruction, or deferring maintenance for sionalagenda. an entire year on their 90-year-old There's been animportantvote in school facilities. Josephine Counthe House. There's also been a show ty Sheriff's Office has said it would of support in a Senate committee have to eliminate its remaining pavote. The last session of Congress trol deputies and 911 dispatchers by failed to keep timberpayments alive. July without the money. We hope to see Walden and There are 33 Oregon counties members of the that get this money. It may not mat- W yden and other ter as much in Deschutes County, delegation work together to find a but in other places, it's been a vital more permanent solution to timber piece of the finances since cutting payments. Don't put Oregon countimber on federal land has dropped ties through these lurching choices off dramatically. when Congress can't agree.

O

D

The pros outweigh the cons on OSU-Cascades campus By Vic Martinez

A

IN MY VIEW

moment of decision is before

the people of Bend, and we cannot afford to miss it: Will a fully realized OSU-Cascades be a partofourfutureornot? Here's the truth of it — if we miss this moment, bogged down in the weeds of endless sniping and legal challenges, then critical funding and legislative support for OSU will disappear. The long-held dream of a four-year university in the heart

community. More recently, a community campaign to help fund a new campus raised well over $4million, demonstrating how important people continue to think this is.

We need a four-year university to accomplish our community's longterm goals for this special place we call home. It is for this reason that the Bend 2030 board of directors strongly endorses the devel-

opment of a new, centrally located generation. Some people might see OSU-Cascades campus. Clearly, that loss as a win. We profoundly finding consensus on where and disagree with t hat o pinion. Ex- how to best develop the new campanding our economic base, creat- pus has been a bumpy road. There ing education and job options for are legitimate questions to be anour youth, innovating affordable swered and solutions to be created housing and transit solutions that that will ensure the best outcomes. are needed; in short, growing a However, if we continue squandermore livable Bend, hinges on this ing our community's time, enermoment. gy and resources in waging small Nearly 10 years ago, the people battles, we risk losing the war. It is of Bend came together and said re- time to move on. Citizens who have soundingly, "We welcome a four- supported the dream of our univeryear university." Their voices, ar- sity are being called to action once ticulated in the Bend 2030 vision, more. Please don't let the naysayidentified this possibility as a key ers decide your future for you. Talk element of a better future for all of with your neighbors, make a phone us. And while nearly 6,000 citizens call to your legislators, or write a participated in this dialogue, Bend letter to the editor. It's time to take 2030 went one step further by test- a stand. ing the results in a scientific survey. OSU-Cascades will provide many More than 60 percent of the public benefits to our community: stabilizagreed — an established university ing an economy historically linked on its own campus was rated highly to boom andbust;expanding aca-

As stewards of this great community, harnessing that growth to createa Bend that works for all of

us ts the right thing to do. OSU-Cascadests central to realizing our broadly supported vision for Bend.

of our community will be lost for a

and products, and sustainable re-

source systems; leveraging existing degreeand certificate programs at COCC; developing jobs for service industries in food, entertainment, recreation, and health care; creat-

ing economic opportunities for local high schools graduates who choose to earn a college degree while staying in Bend; providing an enormous cultural boost in the form of lectures, arts and cultural programs, and athletic events tied to Bend's

outdoor environment; stimulating the development of new affordable

housing and more comprehensive public transit. The bottom line is t h is: Bend

is projected to grow no matter what we do. As stewards of this

great community, harnessing that growth to create a Bend that works for all of us is the right thing to do. OSU-Cascades is central to realiz-

ing our broadly supported vision existing economic potential, such for Bend. We must make the most is much older than that. For decades, as eco-tourism, hospitality, and of this remarkable moment. We community leadershave argued brewing sciences;developing pro- have far more to gain than we might that a four-year university is Bend's grams linked to Bend's emerging imagine. "missing link" — the one thing that industries, including technology, — Vic Martinez is the board chair could help us become a complete medical research, outdoor apparel forBend 2030.He livesin Bend. important. The vision of our own university

demic programs attuned to Bend's

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

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Bend, OR97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

Donate to the homeless, but please do it the right way By Diana Hopson sonnel. I know this because I've spoaving had personal conversa- ken with the police, personally, being

H camping on Stevens Road, the police and people at the Department

one of the first to call in about the de-

been homeless, or worse, and they

their time" holding down some menial

tions with some of the homeless

veloping situation on Stevens Road. The police and EMTs are the people of State Lands, I have come to one who are being used for taxi service to condusion — most of the people living the hospital or other places when one "rough"in homeless camps acrossour of the "homeless" is sick enough or county do not want the help provided hungry enough and just want a hot by recognizedagencies.Toavailthem- meal, hot shower and a clean bed for selves of that help they would have to a change. give up the drugs, alcohol and loose livI personally had an unfortunate ing and abide by rules benefiting those run-in out at the Stevens Road area in the shelter who do want the help. several months ago, and during that Don't believe me? Go to an Alco- "discussion" it was bragged to me by holics Anonymous meeting and talk some of those "unfortunate homeless with folks there. Some of them have people" that why should they "waste will vouch for what I just said. As will 9-to-5job when they can make more almost any police officer or EMT per- money standing on a street corner a

IN MY VIEW

givingthem money. You heard me. preventing and/or reducing the blaze." Stop givingthem money. Once peoThat is because all you good, generfew hours a day. When I asked "how ple stop feeding their habits by giv- ous people out there keep fueling the much," I was proudly told $70 to $80 a ing them money, they will be forced fire with your constant giving. Think day. And what do they do with it? They to avail themselves of the recognized of it— ifsome of those persons are drink it up or shoot it up or spend it on agencies in the area who will help m aking$70or$80adaybegging,then whatever their particular vice is. This them if they want the help or they will most probably are, so multiply $70 or is not my imagination; the police are move on togreener pastures. When $80 per day by every person you see finding needles out there along with you feel a need to hand out money or on a street corner begging, then multhe uncountable empty alcohol con- food, stop. Give that money and food tiply that by 365 days, well you get the tainers I've seen with my own eyes. to any oftherecognized service agen- picture. If instead you donated all that Remember, you are paying for every cies in town that are there to provide money to one of the legitimate organitrip they take in a public vehicle and help. zations coordinated by the Homeless the hospital bills that go with it. David Gross mentioned in a recent Leadership Coalition of Central OreLook closely the next time you letter to the editor that many organi- gon, it would be much easier to solve hand money to one of these people. zations are being coordinated by the thisproblem. We can dean up our Most aren't skinny or malnourished. Homeless Leadership Coalition of public lands, make them safe again Unkempt, maybe, because that makes Central Oregon, and then he stated, and youwould gain atax deduction on you want tohelp, butifyou reallywant "They are working in triage mode and top of it. Think about it. to help them, then read my lips — stop putting out fires but not containing, — Diana Hopson lives in Bend


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

F3

OMMENTARY

ea wis es rom ran's ea er By Jay Ambrose Tribune News Service

t

ran's supreme leader recently said "Death to America" and mean-

while his countryis gainingpower in Iraq, Yemen and Syria, still sponsors terrorists, is working on a bal-

listic missile program and has made dear Israel is a goner if Iran is ever in a position to make that happen.

Supposedly on behalf of America, President Barack Obama is negotiating a nudear weapons deal that

could put it in that position. The deal would allow Iran to keep centrifuges and othermeans of making a bomb when other restrictions were eased in 10 years, as now appears to be part of theplan.

The supreme leader's words do not seem to bug Obama much if at all. What does rile him up is 47 Republican senators sending Iran a letter stating that, without congressional

approval, the nuke deal could easily be tossed out a White House window by the next president. I myself think the letter was an

ill-advised, klutzy political maneuver, and consent of the Senate. He's more vance notice. If Iran does not say yes but for mentally regressive progres- indined just to sign papers with Iran to the world knowing what it is really sives to describe it as somehow trea- and the other six countries that lately up to, any agreement is meaningless. sonous and unprecedented is absurd. have been given less say in negotiatAnd you know something? If Iran None other than Secretary of State ing and to go to the United Nations for did not fully intend to build a bomb, it John Kerry has himself publicly, an adulatory nod of agreement. would give ground on such issues in clearly and plainly said, "We are not Somethinghe is not goingto be able a minute. It would have a ton to gain negotiating a legally binding plan." to walk away from, though, is a letter economically, and nothing to lose but And although he has roundly con- from the House of Representatives the future capacity to initiate nudear demned the Republican letter as a signed by Democrats as well as Re- holocaust and the bullyingpower that protocol breaker, he himself as a U.S. publicans — 367 of the 435 members comes with it. senator actually did far more to trans- — and sent to him instead of to Iran. It I think the American public recoggress understandings about execu- worries about Iran having a "pathway nizes as much. You cannot fool71 pertive diplomacy prerogatives when he toabomb" and correctlyobservesthat cent of the people all of the time, and traveled to Nicaragua for a chat with no congressionally approved sanction that's the percentage a poll reveals as communist honcho Daniel Ortega in against Iran can be dropped without skeptical of what Obama is negotiatthe 1980s. His purpose was to under- congressional approval. ing. Since he is not running for office cut Reagan administration efforts to Obama also has a problem with the again, he may not worry about this, support rebels. United Nation's International Atomic but you can bet many members of An issue far bigger than the Sen- Energy Agency. Its director general, Congress and presidential prospects ate letter to any halfway thoughtful Yukiya Amano, recently emphasized are paying attention. My hope is they bystander has been Obama's chronic on a PBS NewsHour that Iran has not will realize that electoral advantage I-am-the-king unilateralism in refus- identified sites where it did previous and the right thing coincide and will ing to treat America as America, Con- work on nuclear weapons. The agen- find an honest way to defeat this deal gress as a co-equal branch of govern- cy wants to inspect the entire nucle- unless it gets much better than so far ment and a truly major deal as a trea- ar infrastructure and it also wants advertised. ty that would be legally binding even something else Iran hasn't agreed — Jay Ambrose is an columnist as it would also require the advice to — inspections without a lot of adfor Tribune News Service.

THOMAS FRIEDMAN

Look before leaping t

can think of many good reasons

to go ahead with the nuclear deal with Iran, and I can think of just

as many reasons not to. So, if you're confused, let me see if I can confuse

you even more. The proposed deal to lift sanctions on Iran — in return for curbs

on its bomb-making capabilities so that it would take at least a year for Tehran to make a weapon — has

to be judged in its own right. I will be looking closely at the quality of the verification regime and the

specificity of what happens if Iran cheats. But the deal also has to be judged in terms of how it fits with

Why cut when you can keep spending?

wider American strategic goals in the region, because a U.S.-Iran

By Walter Plncus

paid to the regional implications — particularly what happens if

deal would be an earthquake that

touches every corner of the Middle East. Not enough attention is being

programs the military doesn't want.

The Washington Post

A Senate hearing identified sever-

hat's the political penalty

al that defense officials have argued would save billions over time, but

for the Republican-led Con-

we strengthen Iran at a time when

large parts of the Sunni Arab world are in meltdown.

gress, aided by some Democrats, using a gimmick to circumvent the defense spending cuts they had legislated? Probably none, because the public

which Congress has refused to ac-

eitherdoesn'tknow or doesn'tcare.

For members of Congress it means dosing bases that supply jobs and in-

bring in enough fresh air — Iran

come to their constituents, and most

has been deliberately isolated since

avoid a default on the country's obli-

of them automatically oppose any-

gations. The price exacted for that deal was the 2011 Budget Control future." Act, which passed overwhelmingly in Here is where the gimmick comes both houses. The law mandated spending cuts of President Barack Obama, in pre$1.2 trillion over the next 10 yearssenting his fiscal 2016 budget, said either through the proposals of a bi- openly he was exceeding the BCA partisan "supercommittee" or, if that caps by $75 billion, with half to go to group of lawmakers failed to reach defense spending and the other half consensus, across-the-board spend- to non-defenseexpenditures. ing cuts. Known as sequestration, the His $561 billion base budget for the mandated cuts were designed to hit Defense Department is $38 billion defense andnon-defense spending. above the $523 billion cap for fiscal

thing that hits their districts. Holmes said the Air Force has

1979 by its ayatollahs and Revolutionary Guard Corps — to gradually

cept, starting with the process called

Base Realignment and Closure. That set up a system to allow the closure of excess military facilities.

In August 2011, Republicans agreed to raise the U.S. debt limit and

The supercommittee failed when

2016 set by the 2011 law.

Republicansrefused to countenance Obama is also seeking $51 billion any tax increases, so sequestration for what is called the Overseas Conwent into effect beginning with fis- tingency Operations account, which cal 2013 spending. It hit hard at the is considered"emergency funding" Defense Department, where some and not included in sequestration, senior officials thought their funds and pays for fighting in Afghanistan, would somehowbe protected. Iraq, Syria and elsewhere. Since then, one-year defense budNew Defense Secretary Ashton get extensions, often passed late, have Carter explained the administration's had a big impact, as Lt. Gen. James position directly to the House Armed Holmes, deputy chief of staff for stra- Services Committee on Thursday. "I tegic plans and requirements, recent- strongly support the president in rely explained to a Senate Armed Ser- questing a defense budget above the vices Committee. artificial caps of the Budget Control "We've lost $25 (billion) to $30 bil- Act," he said. lion worth of buying power" from However, the Republican-conwhat was anticipated in 2012, Holmes said. That has left "a hole in our abil-

trolled House and Senate budget

committees are taking a slightly difity to modernize the forces we have ferent tack. They both have claimed and our ability to maintain our read- to be sticking with the 2011 law's iness and in our ability to plan for the cap, approving $523 billion for core

Defense Department spending. That nod to principle satisfied their budget "about 30 percent excess capacity in hawks. terms of our infrastructure that we But both chambers dramatical- carry." He added, "There's no way a ly upped the proposed $51 billon in privatebusinesswould carry 30 perthe OCO account, the Senate by that cent extra capacityin their infrastrucsame $38 billion the president put ture, maybe 5 percent, you might do directly into the core budget, and

it. Thirty percent'? And I know BRAC

the House by even more, though it is is a four-letter word, but we have to expected to come into line with the start. Senate. That maneuver satisfied GOP Sen. Timothy Kaine, D-Va., spelled defense hawks. out what really blocks a future BRAC And so everyone's happy. round during a March 11 Armed But can OCO money be spent on Services subcommittee hearing. core Pentagon programs? The budget Just thinking the Pentagon has a list resolution is not law, it is a planning of possiblebases to close or reduce document. The use of OCO is just a makes "everybody nervous," Kaine gimmick, although Congress could said, adding, "and there's this massive allow it on authorization and appro- collective check written out of public priation bills that do become law. treasuries from states and localities to At the same time, Pentagon offi- the lobbyists and the lawyer commucials don't like it because there is no nity to make the case" that their faciliguarantee those same funds will be ties should notbe touched. It's getting more and more difficult there nextyear. Asked aboutthe OCO approach to get legislators to speak honestly, Carter said, "We need the budget that and their handling of the defense we have laid out not just in one year, budget is just another example. Writbut in the years to come.... This pro- ing that makes me recall the scene posal (using OCO money) is a one- in "Casablanca" in which the actor year-at-a-time thing (and) doesn't Claude Rains says, "I'm shockedwork for national defense." shocked — to find that gambling is There are other moves that affect going on in here!" defense spending, induding legisla— Walter Pincus is a columnist tors forcing the Pentagon to spend on for The Washington Post.

The Obama team's best argument for doing this deal with Iran is that,

in time, it could be "transformational." That is, the ending of sanctions could open Iran to the world and

move Iran from being a revolution-

ary state to a normal one, and one less inclined to threaten Israel. If one assumes that Iran already has

the know-how and tools to build a nuclear weapon, changing the character of its regime is the only way it becomes less threatening. The challenge to this argument, explains Karim Sadjadpour, a Middle East specialist at the Carnegie Endowment, is that while the Obama team wants to believe this

deal could be "transformational," Iran's supreme leader, Ali Khamenei, "sees it as transactional" — Iran

plugs its nose, does the deal, regains its strength and doubles-down on

its l ong-standing r evolutionary principles. But, then again, you never know. What starts out as trans-

actional can end up being transformational in ways that no one can prevent or predict. A second argument is that Iran is a real country and civilization, with

competitive (if restricted) elections, educated women and a powerful military. Patching up the U.S.-Iran relationship could enable America

to better manage and balance the Sunni Arab Taliban in Afghanistan, and counterbalance the Sunni jihadis, like those in the Islamic State,

or ISIS, now controlling chunks of Iraq and Syria. The United States has

r e lied

heavily on Saudi Arabia, ever since

A company's opinion isn't always a lie, murt says

Iran's 1979 revolution, and while

the Saudi ruling family and elites are aligned with America, there is a Saudi Wahhabi hard core that has

By Noah Feldman Bloomberg News

w

hat's the difference between

an opinion and a fact? That sounds like a question of

philosophy, or language, or maybe social science — but it's also a highly practical question of law, one the U.S.

ground supporting the court's idea I believe 2+2=4unlessI've made some example of the case before the court. that belief implies uncertainty. But effort to make sure it's true. That's Omnicare, a provider of pharmacy that background doesn't seem espe- exactly why opinions do convey inservices for nursing homes, issued cially relevant to statements made formation about facts. But the words a registration statement in which it by issuing companies. When Omni- "I believe" don't make a difference. If said "we believe" that contracts with care said it believed it was following I say the 2+2=4, that also means I've other actors "are in compliance with the law, reasonable listeners proba- m ade reasonable effortsto ascertain applicable state and federal laws" and bly wouldn't have distinguished that its truth. also that"webelieve" some other con- statement from the assertion that But enough analysis. In the real tracts "are legally and economically Omnicare was, in fact, following the world, the court's test might encourvalidarrangements."Thesubsequent law. After all, thatyou're followingthe age issuing companies to put the

funded the spread of the most puritanical, anti-pluralistic, anti-women

law isn't the kind of fact that can be demonstrated definitively, like 2+2=4.

words "we believe" in front of many of the most important facts in their It's a probabilistic judgment based on registration statements. That would your actions and their interpretation shift the courts' subsequent inquiry by courts. Seen in this light, "we be- from whether the statements were

Iran that encouraged its Iraqi Shiite allies to reject any extended U.S. military presence in Iraq and to also overplay their hand in stripping power from Iraqi Sunnis, which is

lieve we are following the law" is real- true to whether the companies made ly no different from "we're following reasonable efforts to ascertain that thelaw." they were true. This might well serve So the first part of the court's the interests of the companies and be opinion isn't terribly convincing on bad for the dass-action lawyers. grounds of philosophy or language. From the standpoint of the econoWhat about the second'? Here the my as a whole, it seems like a waste

what helped to produce the Islamic State counterreaction.

court said that in the context of a registration statement, a reasonable

of time and money for companies to

able to the repression of Sunnis in Syria and Iraq by Iran and its Shiite

investor would expect a company

dures to prove that they reasonably attempted to ascertain the truth of the

promise'? To evaluate it, let's use the

Supreme Court decided Tuesday in a case about registration statements filed by issuing companies under the Securities and Exchange Act. lawsuit asserted that the contracts in The court tried to frame a compro- fact were unlawful kickbacks — and mise between the interests of corpo-

that the statements were therefore

rations that issue securities and secu- materially false or misleading. rities dass-action lawyers, whose job The court's compromise begins by it is to keep the corporations honest

saying that the mere fact that the con-

and get rich in the process. The com- tracts may actually have been legally promise had two parts. First, in a win invalid kickbacks doesn't stand as an for the corporations, the court said independent ground for liability. The that an incorrect opinion can't count basic reason is supposed to be that an as a materially misleading fact. The opinion is different from a fact: one is only thing factual about an opinion, "an actual happening," said the court, the court said, is the fact that you hold quoting Webster's; the other is a "beit on the basis of certain information lief" or a"view." — andif youlie about that, you canbe Although it sounds superficially liable. plausible, this distinction is, in fact, Then, in the part of the decision quite weak. The court asserted that that was good for class-action law- the words "we believe" imply some yers, the court went on to say that lack of certainty about the truth of someone who hears you express an the statement. But this is often not the opinion can assume not only that you case. When I say I believe that 2+2=4, believe it but also that you made rea- it doesn't mean that I'm uncertain sonable inquiries to ascertain your

about it. Rather, I hold the belief of its

opinion. If you didn't make reason- truth. In fact, when I say that 2+2=4, able inquiry, or you knew things that I'm implicitly saying that I believe it contradicted what a reasonable per-

to be true. Indeed, every factual statement includes the implicit idea that I

son wouldconsiderthebasisforyour opinion, thenyou canbe held liable. believe the statement tobe true. How coherent is the court's com-

There's some common-law back-

statement of opinion to be based on

a "meaningful legal inquiry," not

just "intuition." This conclusion seems correct. But notice that it subtly contradicts

have to put in place internal proceopinions asserted in their registration statements. On the whole, it would've

been easie r and simplerforthe court to admit that there's no practical dif-

the first part of the court's opinion, ference between asserting a fact and in which it said that the expression of an opinion ordinarily doesn't im-

asserting your belief in that fact. A lit-

tle pragmatism would've gone a long plicate the truth of the basis for that way, even if it might've been a victory opinion. Now the court is saying that, for the lawyers. when I express my opinion, I must be — Noah Feldman, a columnist basing it on some reasonable effort to forBloomberg,isa professorof ascertain the facts that underlie the

opinion. Well, yes. I don't just say that

constitutional andinternational law at Harvard.

form of Islam that has changed the

character of Arab Islam and helped to foster mutations l ik e I s lamic State. There were no Iranians in-

volved in 9/11. Then again, it was Iranian agents who made the most lethal impro-

vised explosives in Iraq that killed many U.S. troops there. And it was

"In the fight against ISIS, Iran is

both the arsonist and the fire bri-

gade," added Sadjadpour. To Saudi Arabia, he added, the rise of the Islamic State is attributclients.

To Tehran, the rise of the Islamic State is attributable to the financial and ideological support of Saudi Arabia and its Gulf allies. And they are both right, which is why America's interests lie not with either the Saudis or the Iranian

ideologues winning, but rather with balancing the two against each oth-

er until they get exhausted enough to stop prosecuting their ancient Shiite-Sunni, Persian-Arab feud. — Thomas Friedmanis a columnist for The New York Times.


© www.bendbulletin.com/books

THE BULLETIN • SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015

BEST-SELLERS Publishers Weekly ranks the best-sellers for the weekthat ended Sunday, March 22. HARDCOVERFICTION 1. "The Girl ontheTrain" by PaulaHawkins (Riverhead, $26.95) 2. "NYPDRed3" by Patterson/Karp (Little, Brown, $28) 3. "All the Light WeCannot See" by AnthonyDoerr (Scribner, $27) 4. "Last OneHome" by Debbie Macomber(Ballantine, $26) 5. "Prodigal Son" byDaniele Steel (Delacorte, $28) 6. "The Assassin" byClive Cussler (Putnam,$28.95) 7. "A DangerousPlace" by Jacqueline Winspear(Harper, $26.99) 8. "A Spool of BlueThread" by AnneTyler (Knopf, $25.95) 9. "The BuriedGiant" by Kazuo Ishiguro (Knopf, $26.95) 10. "The Nightingale" by Kristin Hannah(St. Martin's, $27.99) HARDCOVER NONFICTION 1. "DeadWake" by Erik Larson (Crown, $28) 2. "Pioneer Girl" by Laura Ingalls Wilder (South Dakota Historical Society, $39.95) 3. "The HormoneReset Diet" by SaraGottfried (Harper0ne, $27.99) 4.n Get What's Yours" by

Kotlikoff/Moeller/Solman (Simon 8 Schuster, $19.99) 5. "The Life-Changing Magic of Tidying Upn by Marie Kondo

(Ten Speed,$16.99) 6. "Better than Before" by Gretchen Rubin (Crown, $26) 7. "Being Mortal" by Atul Gawande (Metropolitan, $26) 8. "The 20/20 Diet" by Phil McGraw (Bird Street, $26) 9. "Killing Patton" by O'Reilly/Dugard (Henry Hold, $30) 10. nH Is for Hawk" by Helen

Macdonald (Grove, $25) — Tiibune NewsService

Andrews to publish memoir By Carolyn Kellogg Los Angetes Times

If raindrops on r o ses, whiskers on k i ttens and

Julie Andrews are a few of your favorite things, you're inluck Andrews, who chronided her childhood and early stage career in 2008's "Home," is writing another

r'j.,

'The Last Word' is a deliciously crafted farce

"

,I

$.

-- "vgs'

I.

"The Last Word" by Hanif Kureishi (Scribner, 294 pgs., $25) ssls

By Dan Cryer Newsday

Writers often insist that their personal lives don't

matter, only their books. Human curiosity being what it

on e

Photosby Leah Nash /The New YorkTimes

as a cubist Picasso. All the

Paige McKenzie created and stars in the Web series "The Haunting of Sunshine Girl." McKenzie is extending her brand into print by turning her YouTube show into a series of young adult novels.

dark undergrowth of the

o uu esar ai e c enzie urnin e w r i en wor

loved for her roles in those

movies. "I do have a very squeaky-clean image," she recently told Alec Baldwin

on his "Here's the Thing" podcast. "That's simply because, if you think about it,

Alec, here's 'Mary Poppins,' followed pretty quiddy by 'The Sound of Music,' two

hugely iconic films about nannies." Of course, Andrews was

a different person than those characters. In 1969, she married f i l m maker

Blake Edwards, known for his edgy comedies. He directed her in 1981's "S.O.B.,"

in which she scandalized

she was nominated for a best actress Oscar (she'd already won one for "Mary Poppins.") Andrews' long H ollywood career includes starring in Alfred Hitchcock's "Torn Curtain" opposite Paul Newman, voi cing the queen

stalker away from any misdeeds, or shamelessly walwash the price of access?

YouTube. " At the t i me, th e No . 2

In his latest book, Hanif Kureishi, British n ovelist

Alyssa Sheinrnel (Weinstein Publishing,304 pgs., $16)

a ( F' g

By Alexandra Alter New York Times News Service

Nearly five years ago, a chirpy, animated 16-year-old named Paige McKenzieuploaded a 68-second video to YouTube. "Hey everybody, so, I know this is a little strange," she says, then confides that aims to capture the ghost on camera. More than 130 million views

search subject was 'ghost,' and No. I was 'Lil Wayne,' and you can't do a whole channel on

'!' -

Lil Wayne," McKenzie said.

Rose, her daughter and Hagen formed a production company, Coat Tale Productions. They quickly learned some tricks for luring in viewers, like posting warnings on the

r

videos that say "Don't Watch!"

her house is haunted and she

Rumors swirled, helpfully, that the ghostly apparitions

Qi

MercedesRose and herdaughter,PaigeMcKenzie,produce and

were real.

star in the Web series "The Haunting of Sunshine Girl."

Nearly a year later, the videos passed 5 million views. The show now brings in around $6,000 a month in advertising.

later, McKenzie's mockumentary Web series, "The Haunting of Sunshine Girl," has become a full-time job. Each week, McKenzie spends 80 hours shooting, acting in and editing the show, and frenetically trading messages with

ness Ink and Keywords Press,

"While she has a tremen-

which is releasing nine books this year by Web personal-

dous fan base we can market

viewers. "Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, P i nterest, Snapchat,

ty. "Epic Meal Time," a cookbook based on a

the site in a race to land the

in the "Shrek" movies and

playing another queen in "The Princess Diaries" films.

From Web to print

"Home," she has published manybooks for children. Andrews' up c oming memoir is to be released in September 2017.

Will the author steer his

by Paige McKenzie and

biggest Web video stars. In the past few months, publishers have released a flurry of reverse engineered titles, including "The Pointless Book," by Alfie Deyes; "Girl Online," by Zoe Sugg; and "Grace's Guide," by Grace Helbig.

In addition to her memoir

Shock is the name of the game. When the biographer seeks cooperationfrom a living subject, he's the one subject to possible mischief.

low in the mire? Is a white-

ities such

to directly, we didn't know if C o nnor F r anta, the people who love Sunshine

Shane Dawson and Justine Ezarik. The results have been spot-

emerge from YouTube as publishers and agents trawl

made a dame in 2000,isbe-

to drug addiction, and more.

people were looking for on

Victoria" in 1982, for which

and"The Sound of Music." A ndrews, w h o was

view, from political hypocrisy to sexual misadventure

keyword search to see what

latest literary adaptation to

the 1990s, indudingthe wildly popular "Mary Poppins"

human soul is exposed to

"The Haunting of Sunshine Girl: Book One"

ble-cross-dressing "Victor

television from the 1960s to

would be not to care what's behind the curtain, whether Harper Lee. Contemporary literary biography has ripped aside the veil, revealing portraits as fractured and alarming

viewers w it h a top l ess scene, and then in the dou-

The as-yet untitled book will coverhercareerin film and

fact, downright inhumanthe writer is J.D. Salinger or

Tbmblr, Google Plus, You- Y ouTube sho w Tube, Meerkat, the occasion- w ith m or e t h a n al smoke signals, you know," 6.7 million subshe says when asked how scribers, has sold she interacts with her audi- just 2,192 paperence. "The interaction is key. back copies since I'm accessible. My life is on G allery Bo o k s YouTube." published it last Now, there's a nonvirtual spring, according place her fans can find her: to Nielsen, which bookstores. In an odd inver- tracks 85 percent sion of the usual page-to- of sales. "I'm holding my screen adaptation process, McKenzie is extending her breath," said Jenbrand into print by turning her nifer Bergstrom, vice presiYou7ube show into a series of dent and publisher of Gallery young adult novels. Books, which will publish a The story follows the same book by YouTube comedian arc astheearly Web episodes, Miranda Sings this July. "The as its teenage heroine and nar- concept of people watching rator, Sunshine Griffith, invideos and wanting to buy vestigates the mystery behind the book, I question whether a spirit haunting her house that's going to be a natural and tries to rescue her mother progression." from demonic possession. The first book, "The Haunt- Strategic marketing With "The Haunting of Suning of Sunshine Girl," comes out this week from Weinstein shine Girl," McKenzie and her Books, w it h e n d orsements publisher hope to avoid similar from horror heavyweights pitfalls. Rather than banking like R.L. Stine and filmmaker on a social media brush fire Wes Craven. to ignite her fan base, Wein"Sunshine G i rl," w r i t t en stein Books is running paralwith a collaborator, is the lel marketing campaigns, one

memoir for Hachette Books.

i s , h owever, the

public begs to differ. What would be truly strange — in

• s t "+n

S ome publishers ar e

so

bullish about leveraging online audiences into print sales that they have created entire

imprints dedicated to YouTube, including Awesome-

and watched her grow up are readers and book buyers," said Georgina Levitt, the publishing director of Weinstein Books. "We didn't want peo-

YouTube childhood McKenzie, who is now 20

and lives outside of Portland, says Sunshine's character is

"99.8 percent" based on her. She spent much of her ado-

ple to feel like this

lescence in front of the camwas a derivative era. When she was harassed w ork o f a s u c - at school, she spoke about it cessful You7ube on camera as Sunshine. She

channel." If e v erything goes according to McKenzie's carefully drawn blueprint, the b ook will establish a

("The Buddha of Suburbia") and screenwriter ("My Beautiful Laundrette"), explores allthese issues while having a grand old time. "The Last Word" is a hoot,

a farcical take on the lit'ry life as dreamed up by Monty Python. Kureishi's anticglee spares no one, not author, not biographer, not publisher, nor various hangers-on. R ob Deveraux i s

the

devilish London publishing maverick who sets this wacky circus in motion. He recruits Harry Johnson, an

ambitious 3 0-something with one biography under his belt, to tell the inside

story of Mamoon Azam, an aging curmudgeonly British-Indian novelist, playwright and essayist. Think V.S. Naipaul, the real-life N obel Prize-winner a n d certified ultraconservative. As Rob says of Mamoon, he believed that "domina-

tion, particularly by the

multimedia f r an-

griped on the show about her wheat allergy and her frizzy hair. "I prett y much grew up on YouTube," she said. "This is my full-time job. This is my life." In 2013, literary agent Mol-

chise. A television

lie Glick saw a

f e ature on

"dead meat on the skewer of your insight. That's where

show — based on the novel based on

McKenziein Seventeen mag-

the public like their artists

educated, informed, and

intelligent — people, oddly, who resembled himselfwas preferableto universal

stupidity, or even democracy." And Rob's advice to Harry? Mamoon should be

azine, and asked her if she was interested in w r iting a

— exposed. Once Harry settles in at Prospects House, Mamoon's inner sanctum in the En-

her in as the star. Harvey Weinstein,

novel based on her show. Glick paired McKenzie with a young adult novelist, Alyssa Sheinmel, who wrote three sample

co-chairman of The Weinstein

chapters and an outline. A

a spirited Italian 20 years his junior, alternately cajole and bully the younger writer. Wary of his intrusions — theyhope to keep scandal

the YouTube show — is in production at the Weinstein Co., and McKenzie's contract locks

Co., said he is confident the company has a crossover hit, citing strong results from an informal focus group: "I have

book deal quickly followed. Last spring, W einstein bought a partial manuscript at auction — in a low-six-figure, four daughters, and three of two-book deal — and sepathem are into 'Sunshine Girl,'" rately optioned screen rights. Weinstein said, calling the sto- The company plans to expand ry "Buffy the Vampire Slayer" the Sunshine series, and refor a new generation. cently bought a third book. "When we saw the enthusiNo accident asm building from booksell"Sunshine Girl" was nev- ers, we reached out to the agent er just a teenager messing to get a third book going," said aimed at McKenzie's YouTube around with a hand-held cam- David Steinberger, president audience, the other targeting era despitethe spontaneous, and chief executive of the Perpotential readers who have not home video feel of the show. seus Books Group, which in"None of this was by acci- cludes Weinstein Books. heard of her. Author and publisher have dent," said Mercedes Rose, As McKenzie prepares to posted a book trailer on McK- McKenzie's mother, co-star meet many of her fans in the enzie's YouTube channel and and business partner. "We flesh for the first time on an sent galleys to influential vid- always thought the numbers ll-city book tour, she seems eo bloggers, butthey are also would get so large that Hol- comfortable as the face of a courting booksellers, librar- lywood would have to pay new franchise. But she is also ians and readers of young attention." careful not to take too much adult and paranormal fiction. The project started in 2010 credit. When asked about her McKenzie sent letters written when a film producer, Nick writing process, she readily in the voice of Sunshine to Hagen, contacted Rose, an acknowledges that Sheinmel book buyers at Barnes & No- actress and voice-over art- did the bulk of the writing. "I can't do this by myself, ble stores. Weinstein printed ist, about collaborating on a 2,000 galleys of the first book YouTube show. He chose the are you crazy?" McKenzie and made it available digitally haunted house theme partly said. "I've never wr itten a for reviewers on the website because the subject proved book. I don't know how to do Goodreads. popular when he did a reverse that."

glish countryside, Mamoon and his second wife, Liana,

to a minimum — they none-

theless need the money that renewed publicity and book sales willyield. Before Mamoon deigns to grant any interviews, however, Harry must serve time

as odd-job man and tennis coach. Eventually, the bi-

ographer does gain access to the diaries of Mamoon's first wife and then travels to America to interview his former misttess. Mamoon

dismisses these long-suffering muses with an artist's pitiless self- justification: "It is hard work, betraying others in order not to betray oneself." Soon enough, a mother-daughter c o ok-housekeeper duo and Harry's fiancee, Alice, a fashionista air-

head, are crammed into the household. Kureishi spins this merry-go-round with joyous abandon. Sexual desire has rarely looked sillier.


SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

Survivin rain-eatin istractions "The World Beyond Your Head:On Becoming an Individual in an Age of Distraction" by Matthew Crawford (Far-

"There is a moral imperative to pay attention to the

shared world, and not get locked up in your own head."

rar, Straus and Giroux, 320

pgs., $26)

By Jennifer Schuessler New York Times News Service

— Matthew Crawford, author, in his book "The World Beyond Your Head"

RICHMOND, Va. — On a

recent Sunday morning, it was business as usual at Classified Moto, a custom motorcycle

Testing Continued from F1 But teachers — and par-

ents — are up in arms. In New York, the teachers' union strongly opposes Gov. Andrew Cuomo's proposal to increase the weight of test scores to 50 percent of

a teacher's evaluation. The governor is being hammered

market-based reformers want to sell the theory that

the absence of evaluation is totally

unacceptable." — Joel Klein, a former chancellor of New York City schools who famously battled

the teachers' union

there is a direct correlation

built for Daryl Dixon, the righteous zombie hunter of the AMC series "The Walking Dead," had recently made its debut (complete with crossbow rack), and a mechanic Cynthia Henebry/The New York Times was at a workbench, making Matt Crawford, a University of Chicago-trained political phisome spare parts. Meanwhile, losopher turned professional mechanic who scored a surprise

sisted that his ideas also apply

fort of teachers and the success of children," said Randi Weingarten, who heads the American Federation of

to so-called women's work,

Teachers. "It just ignores ev-

including caregiving, as well as nonmaterial pursuits like computer programming. Asked about his politics, he said: "I've been called a Marx-

erything else that goes into learning."

in a corner, Matthew Craw-

both are kind of true." He

vanced Studies in Culture at the University of Virginia, in-

The new bike that the shop

ford, whose independent cus-

unintended side effects. But

between test scores, the ef-

shop in a former mule barn here.

tom-parts business is based at the shop, was talking with

"Any time you perform an evaluation you must worry about

over the issue in o pinion

polls. "People who claim to be

F5

best-seller with "Shop Class as Soulcraft," an impassioned intellectual defense of the skilled trades, will soon publish his second book, "The World Beyond Your Head," dealing with the Enlighten-

ment notion of the autonomous self.

a reporter about Immanuel

ist and a conservative. I guess added, "Marx had a whole an-

thropology of what a human being is, which is connected to activity."

Kant.

Critics have q uestioned the Harvard scholars' find-

chancellor of New York City

totally unacceptable."

schools, who famously bat-

tled the teachers' union. "But the absence of evaluation is High-stakes tests can encourage bad behavior. But they encourage good behavior, too. A study of pub-

ings. Teachers argue there is no way they could isolate the impact of teaching itself from other factors affecting children's learning, particularly such things as the family background of the

lic schools in Florida found

students, the impact of pov-

environment.

that schools did focus on low-performing s t udents, lengthened the time devoted

to teaching, gave teachers more resources and tried to improve the learning

"I knew he was stand- Northern California, brings i ng the growing literature of ing somewhere in the back- an unusual intellectual biog- "the extended mind," which ground," Crawford said of the raphy to the task of "reclaim- holds that we use tools and 1 8th-century G e rman p h i - ing the real," as he puts it. As other objects to extend our losopher, one of the thinkers an undergraduate at the Uni- cognitive processes beyond cited in his new book, "The versity of California, Santa the boundaries of our skulls, World Beyond Your Head: On Barbara, he studor even our own bodies. Becoming an Individual in an ied physics and (Crawford's wife Age of Distraction." It took a spent a lot of time @ ,~„,wa ~ r < — they have two lot of reading, he added, and surfmg. young daughters - '=~ ':~I"i — is a cognitive hashing out with friends, to At Chicago, he ", 0~' i~. ~ p s y chologist.) figure out just where. wrote a dissertaMotorcycles and philoso- tion on eros in anThe result is a ,a g ~ 0 g D phy both count as shoptalk for cient Greek politibook that m i x es Crawford, 49, a wiry, soft-spo- cal philosophy, but intricate argument +Y .Q U R ., ken man deckedout that day he found himself with ex a mples in a blue workshirt and ret- equally drawn to I I H , F A D I from everyday life, ro-nerd glasses. In 2009, this the tutorials of a including accounts .-I...'„'., '.;.',~„„.„.„ University of Chicago-trained master motorcycle both of its hassles political philosopher turned mechanic. After a and of h ands-on, mechanic scored a surprise yearlong post-docattention-saturatbest-seller with "Shop Class as torate fellowship and an ed activities like Soulcraft," an impassioned de- unhappy five-month stint at g l assblowing, hockey and fense of the skilled trades. a Washington think tank, he short-ordercooking. "Matt never went down the Now he has turned to the moved to Richmond to set up pervasivefearthatourhyper- shop as a mechanic and inde- rabbit hole," said Eric Chins-

Echoing experience

my own experience of studying philosophy," he said. It also resembles his experience rebuilding motorcycles,

careers. But what happens flexible — like there's a rigid when tests determine wheth- line after which you'll fall off

s timulating environment i s

at least a bit. After lunch, he

From Atlanta to El Paso, school officials have been ac-

'

.

" ,

'

'

-

:

'

-

.

.

.

,

-

pendent writer.

ki, his editor at Farrar, Straus. "We made sure hekept com-

altering our relationships and So far, being a writer has rewiring — and maybe de- been the more lucrative oc- in g back to something evstroying? — our brains. cupation, Crawford said. In e r yone would recognize in a "The World Beyond Your fact, it was partly the crush of visceral way — this sense of Head," out Tuesday from Far-

interest in "Shop Class" that prompted the new book.

The final chapter gives an extended account of Taylor and Boody, a 16-person shop making traditional pipe organs in Staunton, Virginia. It lands like a power chord, driving home Crawford's main themes while allowing him maximal geeking out. There is a potted history of the early 20th-century "organ wars" and a disquisition on "chiff," the breath of air at the beginning of each note that keeps contrapuntal music from be-

coming "soft and muddy."

erty, racial segregation, even Supporters lik e K l e in class size. point out that value-added Rothstein at Berkeley sug- scores should not only serve gested that sorting plays a to penalize or reward teachbig role in their results: Bet- ersbutalso provide feedback ter-ranked teachers got bet- to help them improve. Testter students. Other studies based metrics should be leavfound teachers' scores jump ened with other inputs, from around a lot from year to principals, peers and even year, putting their value into students. And better tests unquestion. Rockoff, Chetty der the Common Core eduand Friedman have defend- cation standards will lead to ed their results. better assessments. " If the evaluation is t o

Unintendedconsequences have any meaning, it must In t hi s h e ated d ebate, have stakes," said James however, it is important not Liebman of Columbia Law

At Taylor and Boody, Craw-

to lose sight of Goodhart's

ford sees an unfolding dialec-

Law. Most of these studies

tic between innovation and reverence for the past. "I was struck by how much it echoed

measured the impact of test of the New York Education scores when tests carried lit- Department under Klein.

showed a reporter around his Reclaimed Vehicle Fabrication Laboratory,

de m onstrating

tle weight for teachers' future

rar, Straus and Giroux, may seem to belong on a shelf with That book has sold more for the book's more difficult ing skills he learned from a anti-technology laments like than 150,000 copies, accord- byways." Swedish metal-shaper near Nicholas Carr's "The Shal- ing to Nielsen BookScan, and San Francisco (supplemented lows" and Jaron Lanier's "You led to invitations to speak evby You'Ibbe videos) and tools Are Not a Gadget." But Craw- e rywhere from the Brooklyn An ad v ance review i n he built or customized himself. ford skips quickly past smart- headquarters of Etsy, the on- Kirkus called the book an When he is done, the side phones and other devices to line crafts marketplace, to a "astute, acerbic cultural cri- cover will be test-mounted what he sees as the deeper trade school in Qatar. tique," if "occasionally pon- on a stripped-down Honda "The offers I was getting d erous and strident." Among CB750 hoisted in the middle of problem: the Enlightenment notion of the autonomous self. were all interesting," he re- t h e t opics covered are traffic the shop, the gearhead equivaThe idea that we need no called. But the experience etiquette, the politics of gym lent of a dressmaker's dummy. source of authority outside "also felt like a dissolving of music and the children's tele- The bike's fiberglass fairing, ourselves, which he t r ac- myself." In addition, he not- v ision show "Mickey Mouse temporarily removed, bears es to Kant, has both misde- ed wryly, he started spend- Clubhouse," whose all-pur- the signature of British fabriscribed how our minds actu- ing more time in airports, the pose Handy Dandy machine cator and tuner Paul Dunstall, ally work, he argues, and led book's Exhibit A of the way in h e connects with Kant's meta- whose racing bikes from the us badly astray. "There is a which commercial interests, physicsoffreedom. 1960s and '70s are prized by "I guess I'm a bit more will- collectors and riders. "I'm now moral imperative to pay at- through blaring TVs and omtention to the shared world, nipresent advertising, were i ng than other serious writers the horrible person who basand not get locked up in your appropriating what he calls t o court ridicule," he said. tardized it," Crawford said. "Shop Class" certainly drew own head," he writes. Only our "attentional commons." There is something liberat"It seemed like some- s ome. Dwight Garner, review- ing, he said, about a concept through shared attention to the world of real things, he thing was happening that we ing it in The New York Times, of creativity that does not reargues, can minds "become weren't really talking about," questioned the manly vision quire starting from scratch. "The standards I'm interpowerful and achieve genuine he said. of work and paeans to motorindependence." To make sense of it, he dug cycle riding, suggesting that ested in are functional rather into far-flung research in phe- a better title might have been than antiquarian," he said. "I A winding path nomenology, moral philos- "Quien Es Mas Macho'?" want this bike to handle really Crawford, who grew up ophy, behavioral economics Cr a w ford, who is also fel- well. And I'm willing to chop it partly on a c o mmune in and cognitive science, includ- l o w a t t h e I nstitute for Ad- up tomake thathappen."

"But the stakes can be in-

er a teacher gets a bonus or

— or flexible, as in, 'We'll see

keeps his or her job?

where you compare to others and have a conversation.'"

cused of cheating to improve 'The obvious answer' their standing on test scores. Will schools sink in a sea

how to make a triangular mo-

d i s t raction that we all have torcycle side cover like those — and use it as a touchstone advertised on his website, us-

School, who served as the chief accountability officer

Fraud is not the only con-

of unintended consequenc-

cern. In one study, schools es? Rockoff doesn't think so. forced to improve grades by He offers one precondition the No Child Left Behind law

for success: "The obvious

were found to have focused answer is, do not put too on helping children who much weight on any single were at the cusp of proficien-

cy. They had no incentive to address those comfortably above the cut or those with

measure." At the Education Depart-

ment, officials say the new measures are

j u s t a b out

little hope of gaining enough helping teachers and princiin the short term. pals improve. A survey of teachers at a Brad Jupp, a special advisschool district in the South- er to Secretary Arne Dunwest that awarded bonuses can, compares the anxiety based on test scores found that many tried to avoid both gifted students and t hose

about the adoption of new

not yet proficient in English whose grades were tough to improve. Others employed "drill and kill" strategies to ensure their students nailed

would happen if the sound barrier was broken. Some people thought it w ould

the tests.

celerate to a million miles

evaluation tools to the uncertainty in the 1940s over what

destroy the plane. Others

thought the plane would ac-

Educationreformers ac- per hour. When Chuck Yeaknowledge the challenge ger finally broke it in 1947, but argue that should not neither happened. "There is this experience stand in the way of rigorous assessments. of breaking the sound barri"Any time you perform an er together," Jupp said, "that evaluation you must worry is valuable for both sides." about unintended side ef- — Eduardo Porteris a columnist fects," said Joel Klein, former

for The New York Times.

A Free Public Service

Harper via TheAssociated Press

"Go Set A Watchman" will be released July14.

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties

Cover art out for Lee's new novel

I

I

I

The Associated Press NEW YORK — The cover for Harper Lee's new novel will

surely remind you of the cover for her old one. On Wednesday, HarperCollins unveiled the jacket art for Lee's"Go Set a Watchman," the unexpected follow-up to her

dassic"To Kill a Mockingbird." H arperCollins ha s a n nounced a first printing of 2 million copies and a July 14 publication date for the book.

0 © Kggh o~

~ i or use the

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emailed of notices that match your needs.

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Sending cash, Furniture & Appliances Consumer Protec- • $300. Win Model 12 Dechecks, or credit intion h o t line at I luxe Field, $500. FN Bel- Marquis 2005 S ilver BUYING f ormation may b e ium SxS, deluxe wood, i 1-877-877-9392. Anniv. Hot Tub, gray Lionel/American Flyer 800. 541-548-3408 subjected to fraud. trains, accessories. J black, 6-8 person I I I For more informaI TheBulletin i AR15 scope mount rail, and 541-408-2191. Sererng Central Oregon since faOS seating, new circuit tion about an advernew, $25. 44 rds .44 S& board. Delivery availtiser, you may call BVYIHG & SE L LING W special, 246 grain, able, $2500. All gold jewelry, silver TRACTORS — TRUCKS —HAYING EQUIPMENT-TILLAGE the O r egon State (2) 90-inch Couches 212 $20. 3 boxes (100 ct ea.) 541-815-2505 and gold coins, bars, Attorney General's Cane bamboo with TR4CTORS Nosler Ballistic tip bullets Antiques & rounds, wedding sets, Office C o nsumer silk upholstery,$1 000 (for reloading), .338 200 253 2 IH 3788 2x2• Versatile 800 w/350 CumminsTurbo• IH Farmall 1466 Turbo• IH Collectibles class rings, sterling silProtection hotline at each,obo. grain, $2 00 all. TV, Stereo & Video ver, coin collect, vin- Farmall 1456• IH 41 00• IH Farmall 1066 TurboHydrostat • IH 806• 2 IH Farmall 1-877-877-9392. 208-255-2407 Antiques Wanted: tage watches, dental 706• IH Farmall 656 Hydrostat• Older Case580 Constructing • King Backhoe• Dish TV RetailerSAVE Bend local pays CASH!! gold. Bill Fl e ming, Tools, furniture, marbles, The Bulletin Allis ChalmersTS-5track loader Seretnir Central Oregon sincefntB for firearms & ammo. 50% on q u alifying 541-382-9419. sports equipment, beer packages! S t a rting cans, pre-'40s B/W pho541-526-0617 TRUCKS AND TRAILERS $19.99/month (for 12 Adopt a rescued cat or tography. 541-389-1578 Mahogany Media CASH!! 1994 IH truck NI4Cummins, 9 speed • 1980 IH Transtar Eagle II truck, 400 Cummonths.) FREE Prekitten! Altered, vacciArmoire, 2 drawers, 2 For Guns, Ammo & C herub t able l a m p mium Movie Channated, ID chip, tested, mins, 13 Speed• 1960 Ford F-600 w/Iwin cylinder 12' dump bed• TRAILERS: Reloading Supplies. shelves,$500 obo. w/hanging c rystals. nels. FREE Installamore! CRAFT, 65480 Brown 40' tr.• 1952 Peerless 44' tr.• 40' drop deck older tr.• Older 24' pup tr.• 541-408-6900. $40, 541-382-0023 tion! CALL, 78th, Bend, Sat./Sun., 619-8844785(Bend) Pierce 24' pup older tr.• Older Fearless 40 ton lowboy• 24' older pup tr.• 1969 1-5pm. 541-389-8420 Christiansen Arms 300 COMPARE L O CAL 40' Brown tr.• 1978 24' equipment tr. 21,000¹ • 1971 Beall 19 yard belly dump DEALS www.craftcats.org A1 Washers&Dryers China cabinet, o a k; R UM, L H , VX3 trunk; 2 chairs, oak, Leopold Scope 4x14, 1-800-308-1563 Full warranty, FREE Donate deposit bottles/ upholstery no arms; B &C Reticle. N ew H AYING E UIPMEN T (PNDC) delivery! Also, used Chainsaw-carved cans to local all vol- washers/dryers wanted. small drop front desk, $5500, asking $3300. Switch & Save Event NH 1085 Stackcruiser w/block stacker computer• Hyster 20,000¹ w/ Sunny unteer, non-profit, cat Momma and Baby oak; redwood b u rl 541-280-7355 541-815-2505. Bear. Momma is rescue trailer: Jake's from DirecTV! PackDeebale squeeze• N.Holland HW 340swather3129 hoursw/NH 2300 Series table 4xt/~'x3t/~', round D iner, Hwy 20 E & Antique waterfall vanity end table; bookcase a ges s t arting a t over 5-ft tall; baby is 16' header• Hesston 1265 HydroSwing 14' swather • NH 499HydroSwing 12' 23" tall. May conPetco in Redmond; set, small dining table, mahogany.Must See! MI'I IliIS RIS $19.99/mo. Free swather • 2 Hesston47903x4x8 balers29,340 and 25,720 bales • Freeman sider selling sepadonate at Smith Sign, 7' brown sofa, com- 541-388-3532 3-Months of HBO, 330Tcabbalerw/370 pickup,s.n.33963 • H &S HayRake Machine 11 •2 NH rately; both $850. 1515 NE 2nd, Bend; puter desk & chair. Starz, SHOWTIME & 21 6 twin hayrakess.n.549895and556524 • 3 pt,8 wheelhayrake or CRAFT in Tumalo. 541-279-1977 CINEMAX. FRE E Can be seen in DO YOU HAVE Old Gas Pumps /Soda Prineville. Can pick up large SOMETHING TO GENIE HD/DVR UpVending Machines amounts, 389-8420. TILLr4GE AND E UI PMENT WANTEDI Will pav cash. SELL g rade! 2 01 5 N F L Call 541-447-7820 www.craftcats.org Kyle, 541-504-1 050 Sunday Ticket. I nFOR $500 OR Great Plains 1300 grain drill S/N CC1 290, low acres • Blueline 12' hyd wheel box LESS? cluded with S elect DID YOU KNOW 7 IN scraper• Benard KroneRF—300 10' rototiller • Rears10' flail cutter• Track The Bulletin reserves Non-commercial Packages. New Cus- 10 Americans or 158 the right to publish all tomers Only IV Sup- million U.S. A d ults Closer (for pivot tracks)• 6 shank ripper nJD modE0090 6shank ripper • 3 pt. advertisers may -'=' 4! J Dick Idol 2-pc armoire, ads from The Bulletin port Holdings LLC- An read content f r om Pul-Tank 44' boomsprayer • Dual frontend loader (fits IH 806)• JD 16' cultipackplace an ad elk design, $700. newspaper onto The authorized D i recTV n ewspaper with our m e d i a er • JD 10' offset wheel 22" disk• JD 340 12' offset 24" disk• Verminator goBulletin Internet webr "QUICK CASH Dealer. Some exclu- each week? Discover pher getter• Smaller gopher getter• IH 642 4 bottom rollover plownWestern 10' site. sions apply Call for SPECIAL" Golden Retrievers, AKC the Power of the Pa- roller packer• Older IH 10' grain drill • Melrose 450 'S' tine 42' winged harrown 1 week3!ines 12 details English Creams, 6 M's, cific Northwest NewsThe Bulletin Smaller 3 point equipment• Several pallets of parts and pieces OJ' 1-800-410-2572 all certified, taking Sereinit Central Oregon sincetati paper Advertising. For ee eks ee! (PNDC) ~ $500 deposits, ready a free brochure call SCRAP IRON AND PARTS Ad must 4/20. 541-815-8456 "Putt" Putnam auto215 or Zenith DVD player with 916-288-6011 include price of Oliver Series 8 crawler, parts• JD combine, parts• 2 Hesston 6600 swathers, remote control, $15. email Coins & Stamps Lab Pups AKC,black & graphed giclee printof n~nle eem et $500 cecelia@cnpa.com parts• IH Farmall 1568 tractor, parts• MasseyFerguson2745 tractor, parts • rodeo clown,$600. 541-383-4231 yellow, Master Hunter Rocking S custom Private collector buying or less, or multiple (PNDC) Truck bodies andcabs • Valley pivot parts • Motors and scrap iron sired, performance pediitems whose total 255 ree, OFA cert hips 8 el- book case, $75.Cash postagestamp albums 8 H ELP PREVE N T DIRECTIONS: Go east through Christmas Vrrlley 2 miles ro Millican Rri. turn does not exceed only, you pick up, near Computers ows, 541-771-2330 collections, world-wide $500. FORECLOSURE & www.kinnamanretrievera.com Fossil, OR.541-468-2269 and U.S. 573-286-4343 f Millican Rd, rrrrdRavenRidge Ln. Save Your Home! Get North. Go 4 miles to auction site corner o T HE B U LLETIN r e (local, cell phone). Call Classifieds at G ENERATE SOM E FREE Relief! Learn quires computer ad•" Preview Friday 9 to 5 - Saturday S A.M. '" 541-385-5809 EXCITEMENT in your vertisers with multiple about your legal op240 www.bendbulletin.com tion to possibly lower P eople giving p e ts neighborhood! Plan a ad schedules or those Crafts & Hobbies Check website for photos away are advised to garage sale and don't selling multiple sys- your rate and modify Food Available mortgage. www.denftisttfrmon.com Te rms: Cash or Check, be selective about the forget to advertise in Like uson Gun & Knife Show temsi'software, to dis- your classified! 800-971-3596 new owners. For the March 28-29 close the name of the VISA, MC Facebook protection of the ani- 541-385-5809. Deschutes County business or the term (PNDC) mal, a personal visit to Polishers • Saws Fair/Expo Center "dealer" in their ads. the home is recom- FIND IT! Find exactly what $5.00 Admission Private party advertisSVY IT! mended. Repafr 8JSupplles ers are defined as you are looking for in the Dennis Turmon (under 14FREE!) AUCTIONEER C a r /CBII: 541-480-0795 SELL IT! i Sat. 9-5; Sun. 9-3 those who sell one The Bulletin The Bulletin Classifieds CLASSIFIEDS 541-923-6261 ROm8y406-640-1262 FaX : 541-923-6316 Servinit CentralOretren sinceata Info: 541-610-3717 computer.

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G2 SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

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BY JEREMY NEWTON / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ 18

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I Seat at a hoedown 6 Brouhaha 10 i t up 13 Cliff Huxtable or Ward Cleaver 18 Like some muscles and baby food 1$Parks staying put 20 One for war? 21Like the veal in osso buco 22 They can knock out lightweights 24Sleep (with) 26Pope during the rule of Emperor Constantine IV 27 Ghetto blaster? 28 Virgil epic 29Slapped on, as paint 30Jazzband instrument 31 Quality that's a bit unsettling 34 Whitesmith's medium 35W atchedsome online videos 36Like sweat and some moccasins 38 With 91-Across, super-antsy ... or like 24 Across answers in this puzzle? 40 Mole hunter 41Retired runway model Online subsctiptions: Today's puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords

($39.95a year).

42 "Right you ! " 44 Open to debate 45 2007 film featuring Raphael, Leonardo, Donatello and Michelangelo 46 Country singer Tucker 49 Slow 50 Final Four org. 52 "I must remember this for later ..." 5$ Ring 57 Dinner that was prepared hours ago, say 61 Opposite of totally 63 Drill (into) 64 Prove useful 65 Nice thing about purchasesin Delaware and Oregon 66 Plays a ukulele 67 Moose or mouse 69 One getting hammered 70 Part of two state names 72 Authority over sheriffs in England 73 Down Under marsupial 75 Grp. that meets in Albany 77 Perv, e.g. 78 It's not so bad 79 Flimsy 80 Secretly adds to emails 81 "Tearin' Up My Heart" group 83 Feats of Keats

85 Sitcom alien 86 Something e-cigarettes lack 87 Seem 90 Coffee container $1 See 38-Across 94 Two notes from a tuba 97 Cupful before sleep, maybe 98 Bungler $$ Popular dessert in Georgia 101It's at one end of a rainbow 103 Model add-ons 104Spiff up 106Boston skyscraper, with "the" 107Driver's license, but not a credit card, e.g. 10$Chart for weighing options lll Food processor? 113Strips bare 114Madeira Mrs. 115"You must (order to an earthling) 116Brave 117Stopping point 118Water source 119Richard of "Shall We Dance?" 120Old-fashioned fraternityactivity

3 Adds 4 Playroom block 5 Swirled 6 Turkey Day follower: Abbr. 7 Hi-fi sound? 8 With suspicion 9 Lavender or lilac 10 Lights up 11 Flu symptom 12 Wasn't joking 13Tromped (on) 14Morrison who sang "Brown Eyed Girl" 1$ Subside 16 r ifl e 17 It's a first 21 Entity 23 Rag on 2$ Pull (in) 32Aussie "Mornin'!" 33Nina who sang "I Put a Spell on You" 35 Kind of joke 37When brunch might be served 39"Whew!" 43 Pure bliss 45 Pinch 47 "It's sad but true ..." 48 Eagles or Ravens 49 Capitol insiders 50 Bellini opera 51 Without a hitch 52"Grand" mountain 53 Source of eggs 54 Some risquts DOWN communiques I Targets of some 56 Many pages are cryosurgery written in it 2 Facilities overseen by 57 Campus dining area the C.D.C.

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97 Encountered 100 More epic 102 Book before bedtime,maybe 104 One seeking money for a meter? 105 Vial liquids 108 Martin's wife on the 1990s sitcom "Martin" 110 "What'll ? " 112 Closely monitor

PUZZLE ANSWER ON PAGE G3

5 41-3 8 5 - 5 8 0 9 AD PLACEINENT DEADLINES

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

Monday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri. Tuesday... . . . . . . . ... . Noon Mon. Wednesday.. . . . . . . ... Noon Tues. Thursday.. . . . . . . . . ... Noon Wed. Friday.. . . . . . . . . . . Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate .. ... 11:00am Fri. Saturday.. . . . . . . . . ... 3:00 pm Fri. Sunday.. . . . . . . . . . ... 5:00 pm Fri.

Starting at 3 lines *UNDER '500in total merchandise

or go to w w w . b e n dbulletin.com

Place 8photo in your private party ad for only $15.00 perweek.

OVER '500in total merchandise 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 0 .00 4 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 8 .50 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 1 6.00 7 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 2 4 .00 *Must state prices in ad 14 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 3 3 .50 28 days.. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $ 6 1 .50

Garage Sale Special

4 lines for 4 days .. . . . . . . . . . $ 2 0.00 (call for commercial line ad rates)

A Payment Drop Box i s CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: available at Bend City Hall. MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. CLASSIFICATIONS BELOW MARKED WITH AN*() REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin Serving Central Oregon since 1903 reserves the right to reject any ad is located at: at any time. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave., Bend, Oregon 97702

The Bulletin

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracythefirst day it appears. Pleasecall us immediately if a correction is needed. Wewill gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reservesthe right to accept or reject any adat anytime, classify and index anyadvertising basedon the policies of these newspapers. Thepublisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for anyreason. Private Party Classified adsrunning 7 or moredayswill publish in the Central OregonMarketplace eachTuesday. 267

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Fuel & Wood

Lost & Found

Meat & Animal Processing

Lost: Grandma's hearing aid, St. Francis Church E, side, Sar.,

Buermann's Ranch Meats. Annual Hog Sale !4 hog fully processed delivered to your area $240. Call 54f -573-2677

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud,

DID Y O U KNO W CAUTION: Assistant Caregivers Addictions Newspaper-generAds published in Professor w anted t o j o i n a ted content is so Counselor "Employment OpOregon State Univaluable it's taken and The Bulletin our caring Lost white d o mestic at Serenity Lane versiiy E x t ension portunlties" include repeated, condensed, recommends payDove in Sunset Mobile m emory c a r e broadcast, employee and indeService is recruiting rweered, ment for Firewood Home Park; mate is very 316 Get your For complete job f or a fu l l ti m e c ommunity. A l l pendent positions. discussed, p o sted, only upon delivery lonesome. 541 -382-21 94 descriptions and Ads for p ositions (1.00FTE), f i x edIrrigation Equipment business shifts a vailable. copied, edited, and and inspection. that require a fee or application process, term, Assi s tant Must be reliable. • A cord is 128 cu. ft. emailed c o u ntless visit upfront investment Professor of PracFOR SALE 4' x 4' x 8' times throughout the Also needed part must be stated. With tice who will serve Tumaio Irrigation a ROWI N G day by others? Dis• Receipts should RE!illEMBER: If you t ime c hef. F o r and click on any independentjob Crook County. This Water cover the Power of include name, have lost an animal, opportunity, please Employment Assistant Professor more inf o r ma$4,500 per acre Newspaper Advertisphone, price and don't forget to check with an ad in Opportunities. i nvestigate tho r (Practice) faculty will Call 541-419-4440 tion, or any ing in FIVE STATES kind of wood The Humane Society The Bulletin's oughly. Use extra w ork as a t e a m questions, with just one phone purchased. Bend 325 Drug Free "Call A Service caution when apmember in the Excall. For free Pacific • Firewood ads 541 -382-3537 please call Workplace. EOE. tension 4-H Youth Hay, Grain & Feed plying for jobs onNorthwest NewspaMUST include Professional" Redmond 541-385-4717 line and never proDevelopment proper Association Netspecies & cost per 541-923-0882 Directory First Quality, 2nd cutting vide personal inforg ram. Salary i s work brochures call cord to better serve Madras grass hay, no rain, mation to any source Add your web address commensurate with Construction L a bor91 6-288-601 1 or our customers. 541 -475-6889 barn stored, $225/ton. to your ad and readeducation and exyou may not have ers & Dump Truck email Prineville Call 541-549-383f researched and ers on The Bulletin's perience. To review d rivers needed f o r cecelia©cnpa.com 541-447-71 78 The Bulletin Patterson Ranch, Sisters deemed to be repuposting and apply, underground u t i lity (PNDC) web site, www.bendSarvine Central Oregon since f9t8 or Craft Cats table. Use extreme bulletin.com, will be go to http://oregonOrchard grass hay work based out of our 541-389-8420. c aution when r e state.edu/jobs. able to click through clean, barn stored, no B end o ffice. C D L People Look for Information All Year Dependable s ponding to A N Y automatically to your Posting ¹001 4156. weeds, no rain, 75¹ About Products and preferred. ComperiFirewood: Seasoned; 286 online employment Closing date: website. bales, $250 ton. tive pay & local work. Services EveryDaythrough Lodgepoie, split, del, Sales Northeast Bend ad from out-of-state. 04/1 2/201 5. 541 -41 6-0106 Benefits 8 40fk availBend, 1 f o r $ 1 95 The Bvlletfn Classifieds We suggest you call OSU is an able. Pre-employment or 2 cords for $365. Premium orchard grass, Call a Pro the State of Oregon AA/EOENets/ drug screen, physical Drivers Illlulti-cord discounts! barn stored no rain, ** FREE ** Consumer H otline Disabled. Whether you need a 8 background check GTI - NOW HIRING! 541 -420-3484. 1 st & 2nd cutting. Del. at f -503-378-4320 Garage Sale Kit 421 required. C-2 Ut ility Top Payfor CDLA fencefixed,hedges avail. 5 41 -420-91 58 For Equal OpporruPlace an ad in The Contractors, LLC is an Drivers! Pine & Juniper Split or 541 -948-701 0. Schools & Training trimmed or a house nity Laws contact Bulletin for your gaEqual Op p ortunity Dry Van or Reefer Oregon Bureau of Caregiver Wheat Straw for Sale. rage sale and rebuilt you'll find E mployer. Mail r e you choose! HTR Truck School PROMPT DELIVERY Labor 8 I n dustry, professional help in Prineville Senior care sumes to: C-2 Utility Frequent ceive a Garage Sale Also, weaner pigs. time at home. 541D89-9663 REDMOND CAMPUS Civil Rights Division, home looking for full- Contractors, PO Box Well-appointed 541 -546-6'I 71 Kit FREE! trucks. Our Grads GetJobs! 971-673- 0764. The Bulletin's "Call a time Caregiver. Must 7585, B e nd , OR EOE. 866-435-8590 1-888%38-2235 KIT INCLUDES: pass criminal back269 Looking for your Professional" 97708 o r f a x to GordonCareers.com WWW.HTILEDU The Bulletin ServiceDirectory • 4 Garage Sale Signs ground check. 541-389-8445. Gardening Supplies next employee? (PNDC) • $2.00 Off Coupon To Call 541 -362-5137 Place a Bulletin 54f -385-5809 & Equipment 546 -385-5809 Use Toward Your 454 help wanted ad Next Ad Accounting Looking for Employment • 10 Tips For "Garage today and ACCOUNTING BarkTurfSoii.com Sale Success!" reach over Woman willing to do er- Call The Bulletin At 60,000 readers Staff Accountant 544 -385-5809 rands for the elderly each week. PROMPT DELIVERY for s light f e e in Place Your Ad Or E-Mail The Staff Accountant is responsible for maintainPICK UP YOUR 54X-389-9663 Your classified ad GARAGE SALE KIT at Bend/Redmond. At: www.bendbulletin.com ing multiple aspects of the general ledger to enwill also 541-280-0892 1 777 SW Chandler sure accurate and timely reporting. This posiBlack & Decker 3.5 hp Ave., Bend, OR 97702 appear on Inventory Accounting Analyst tion will be responsible for the preparation of electric lawn mower, bendbuiletin.com monthly financials, journal entries, balance which currently $55. 541 -388-1 833 Schwab is looking for a n I nventory The Bulletin Academic and International sheet reconciliations, bank reconciliations and Les serving cenval oregon sincessas receives over Accounting Analyst to work closely with store Programs Advisor COW MANURE - aged, month end accruals. to id e ntify a n d a n a lyze 1.5 million page 1 50 cu.fr. truckload seek a motivated individual that will bring a management views every Oregon State University-Cascades in Bend, We within their inventory and gross 288 d elivered, $15 0 . fresh perspective to our systems and proce- variances Oregon invites applications for a full time (1.0 margin results. Th e Inventory Accounting month at no 541-420-6235 Sales Southeast Bend dures. An ideal candidate will learn current pro- Analyst performs month-end FTE), 12-monrh, fixed-term Academic and financial close extra cost. cedures, while taking a proactive approach to International Programs Advisor. Reappointduties including account reconciliations and Bulletin Downsizing and lots of find efficiencies, as well as assist the CFO with For newspaper ment is at the discretion of the Director. This journal e ntries a n d pr e pares m o nthly Ciassifieds financial analysis. delivery, call the good stuff must go! position has responsibility for (1) advising The inventory reports. This position also provides Sar., 7am - Spm. Get Results! position requires a detail-oriented individual Circulation Dept. at undergraduate students at OSU-Cascades assistance to store personnel on their daily 61394 SE King Jehu Call 541-385-5809 with strong general accounting, organizational, 541 -385-5800 and (2) serving as th e O SU-Cascades communication, and time management skills. responsibilities such a s p o sting/receiving Way, Bend OR. To place an ad, call or place your ad international programs coordinator. Minimum orders, maintaining store inventory, We seek a positive individual that enjoys work- purchase 541 -385-5809 on-line at requirements include but are not limited to a analyzing and correcting certain system Good classified adstell ing in a fast-paced team environment in beauti- and or email bendbuiletin.com Bachelor's degree in Business, Psychology, transactions. oleeeified@bendbulletin.oom ful Bend, OR. the essential facts in an International Studies, Communications or interesting Manner.Write 341 related field, experience working with interna- Essential job functions & responsibilities Qualifications: The Bulletin Sarvine Central Oraeen sinceSaaa from the readers view -nof • Horses 8 Equipment tional students in e ither an a dvising or • General ledger maintenance: detailed under- • Ability to borh work independently and the seller's. Convert the study-abroad capacity, and experience in contribute to overall team performance standing of each account and proper posting facts into benefits. Show Black ba y Lawn edger, $25. Demonstrated proficiency with Microsoft Mo r gan academic advising, admissions counseling, Month end accruals, journal entries, bank and •Excel Fertilizer spreader, $25. the reader howthe item will mare, flashy, 13-yr-old academic support programs or a combination • balance sheet reconciliations 54f -3f 2-2448 help them insomeway. of those areas with another student contact • Prior accounting coursework or experience show, trail & harness, • Fixed Asset additions, disposals 8 depreciation This Preferred: i ntermediate rid e r , area. Lawn mower, Honda • Cost reporting and forecasting • Four-year degree in accounting, finance, advertising tip granddaughter in col26" self-propelled, brought to you by business administration or equivalent lege. $500 best offer or Preferred qualifications include a demon- Experience & skills $75. 541 -312-2448 s rrable commitment t o p r o moting a n d • General ledger accounting required • Experience using large-scale accounting/ERP trade. 541 -546-7909 The Bulletin enhancing diversity. The full-time annual • 4-year degree in Accounting systems servingcentral oregon sincessas TURN THE PAGE salary range is $31,512 - $53,460 (typically, • Advanced Excel and data entry skills • Experience working in teams that For More Ads the starting salary is at the lower end of the • Experience with SBS Financial Systems a plus implemented new accounting systems salary range). I GA RAGE &1 The Bulletin • Newspaper experience preferred ESTATE SALE Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent For a complete position description and to To apply, please submit both a cover letter and customer service, with over 450 stores and Fri, Sat, Sun 9-5. Neuton CE5.2 mower, 61450 Little John review additional minimum and preferred employees in the western United States. battery powered, 14" resume to hwright@wescompapers.com or by 7,000 Deluxe showman requirements, use the following link to view or We offer competitive pay, excellent benefits, good cond., $1 00. Lane off 15th. Furn., mail to Western Communications, attn: Heidi 3-horse trailer Siflarge glass table, apply for this position retirement and cash bonus. Please go to 541 -408-2535 PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708. verado 2001 29'xa' dining set, queen http://oregonstate.edu/jobs/ U s e p o s ting Wright, www.lesschwab.comtoapply. No phone calls 5th wheel with semi Prompt Delivery bed, computer desk, I n umber 0014181 to apply on-line. T h e please. Western Communications, Rock, Sand Ik Gravel living quarters, lots of closing dare is 4/f/15. lnc. is a drug free workplace extras. Beautiful conMultiple Colors, Sizes Les Schwab is proud to be an and EOE.Pre-employmenr Instant Landscaping Co dition. $21,900. OBO OSU is an AA/EOENets/Disabied. equal opportunity employer. drug testing is required. 541-389-9663 54f -420-3277 3/21. 541-382-01 f4

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G4 SUNDAY, MARCH 29, 2015 • THE BULLETIN 860

Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories M

Harley Dyna Wide Glide 2003 custom paint, extras, 13,000 orig miles, like new, health forces sale. Sacrifice $10,000 obo.

KAYAKS Two Wilderness Pongo kayaks, 12' and 10', like new + 2 Werner paddies Retail $1808, now $950. 541-306-4181

otor h omes

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

875

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

Watercraft

541-633-7856.

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 880

870

541-548-5254

HD Fat Bo 1996

16' Cata Raft 2 Outfitter oars, 2 Cataract oars, 3 NRS RV PACKAGE-2006 8" Ouffitter blades and Monaco Monarch, 31 ', 2012/2013 Award l ots of gear, all ine Ford V10, 28,900 miles, Winner "very good to exc. auto-level, 2 slides, Showroom Cond. condition plus custom queen bed & hide-a-bed Many Extras camp/river tables and sofa, 4k gen, conv miLow Miles. bags, more!.$2,700 crowave, 2 TV's, tow $15,000 541 318 1322. package,$66,000. 541-548-4807 Additional information OPTION - 2003 Jeep and photos on Wranglertow car, 84K request, too! miles, hard & soft top, 5 speed manual,$1 1,000 ds published in eWa 541-815-6319 tercraft" include: Kay aks, rafts and motor Tioga 24' Class C Ized personal Bought new in 2000, watercrafts. Fo HD Fat Boy 2002 "boats" please se currently under 21K 14,000 orig. miles. miles, exc. shape, Class 870. Exc. cond. Vance & new tires, profes541-385-5809 Hines exhaust, 5 sionally winterized spoke HD rims. Deevery year, cut-off tachable luggage rack Serving Central Oregon since1903 switch to b a ttery, with back rest. Many plus new RV bat880 other extras. Must t eries. Oven, h o t Motorhomes water heater & air see to appreciate. cond., seldom used; $10,500. located in just add water and Crooked River Ranch. it's r eady to g o ! Call 530-957-1 865 $22,000 obo. Serious inquiries, only. Stored in T errebonne. 541-548-5174 24' Mercedes Benz Prism, 2015 Model G, Mercedes Diesel engine, Honda CB250 18+ mpg, auto trans, Nighthawk, 2008, very fully loaded with good cond, $1800. 3300 double-expando, miles. Call 541-610-3609 and only 5200 miles. Perfect condition Large men's Gerbing Ready to makememories! only$92K. heated jacket l iner Top-selling Winnebago Call 541-526-1201 and gloves, $ 150, 31J, original owners, nonsee at: Woman's m e d i um 3404or smokers, garaged, only Dogwood Ave., ortex H D j a c ket, 18,800 miles, auto-levelin Redmond. 100. HD tour bag, ing jacks, (2) slides, up$150. 541-388-5031 graded queen bed, bunk beds, micro, (3) TVs, 865 sleeps 10! Lots of storATVs age, maintained, very clean!Only $67,995! Extended warranty and/or fiAllegro 32' 2007, like nancing avail to qualified new, only 12,600 miles. buyers! 541-388-7179 Chev 8.1L with Allison 60 transmission, dual exhaust. Loaded! Auto-levI Polaris Sportsman 2010 eling system, 5kw gen, 850XP EPS, power mirrors w/defrost, fully loaded, $6950. 2 slide-outs with awnings, rear c a mera, 541-318-0210 trailer hitch, drlyer door Winnebago Outlook 2007 Class "Cn 31', 870 w/power window, cruise, clean, non- smoking Boats 8 Accessories exhaust brake, central vac, satellite sys. Asking exc. cond.$49,900 541-447-9268 14' Vaco a luminum $67,500. 503-781-8812 boat, 8 hp mercury 881 motor, w / tra i ler. Travel Trailers $1150. 541-388-3833.

Completely Rebuilt/Customized

The Bulletin

Dutchman Denali 32' 2011 travel trailer. 2 slides Everything goes, all kitchen ware, linens etc. Hitch, sway bars, water & sewer hoses. List price $34,500 - asking $26,800 Loaded. Must see to appreciate. Redmond, OR.

Fleetwood D i scovery 40' 2003, diesel, w/all options - 3 slide outs, satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, etc., 34,000 m iles. Wintered in h eated shop. $78,995 obo.

17.5' Seaswirl 2002

Wakeboard Boat I/O 4.3L Volvo Penta, tons of extras, low hrs. 541-447-8664 Full wakeboard tower, light bars, Polk audio Advertise your car! speakers throughout, Add A Picture! completely wired for Reach thousands of readers! amps/subwoofers, un- CRII 541-385-5809 derwater lights, fish The Bulletin Classiffeds finder, 2 batteries custom black paint job. $12,500 541-815-2523 g f a r e .- ~

Hwp ~~P,

Four Winds 32' 2010 Triton V-10 with 13,000 miles. Large slide, Sleeps 7. Lots of storage. 5000lb hitch. Like new. $51,900 541-325-6813

2007 Bennlngton Pontoon Boat 2275 GL, 150hp

Honda VTEC, less than 110 hours, original owner, lots of extras; Tennessee tandem axle trailer. Excellent condition, $23,500 503-646-1804

Frefghtliner 1994 Custom Motorhome

Ads published in the "Boats" classification include: Speed, fishing, drift, canoe, house and sail boats. For all other types of watercraft, please go to Class 875. 541-385-5809

Will haul small SUV or toys, and pull a trailer! Powered by 8.3 Cummins with 6 speed Allison auto trans, 2nd owner. Very nice! $53,000. 541-350-4077

The Bulletin Bayliner 185 2006 open bow. 2nd owner — low engine hrs. — fuel injected V6 — Radio & Tower. Great family boat Priced to sell. $11,590.

PINNACLE 1990

30', clean. Rear walk-around bed. No smokers, no mildew, no leaks. $8500. 541-306-7268

541-604-5993

881

908

932

932

933

933

Travel Trailers

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Pickups

Chev Silverado

Ford F250 2010 Super Duty XLT crew 4x4 63k ¹A84931 $33,995

Tent Trailer Rockwood 2 012 12' b ox , 2 7 ' open, 1.9 c.u. 3-way fridge, furnace. 48"e front ATV rack; 15 Mud Rover tires HD w/spare. Dry weight 2275. Extras. $10,500 541-536-3045

Looking for your next employee? Place a BuIletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com 882

Fifth Wheels CHECK YOUR AD

1/3 interest in wellequipped IFR Beech Bonanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www. N4972M.com HANGAR FOR SALE. 30x40 end unit T hanger in Prineville. Dry walled, insulated, and painted. $23,500. Tom, 541.788.5546

541 -385-5809 The Bulletin Classified E

1965 Mustang

541-447-5184.

Superhawk N7745G Owners' Group LLC Cessna 172/180 hp, full IFR, new avionics, GTN 750, touchscreen center stack, exceptionally clean. Healthy engine reserve fund. Hangared at KBDN. One share available, $13,000. Call 541-706-1780 T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998.

Keystone Everest 5th Wheel,2004 Model 323P - 3 slides, rear island-kitchen, fireplace, 2 TV's, CD/DVR/VCR/Tuner w/surround sound, A/C, custom bed, ceiling fan, W/D ready, many extras. New awning & tires. Excellent condition. $19,750.More pics available. 541-923-6408 Laredo 31'2006, 5th wheel, fully S/C one slide-out. Awning. Like new, hardly used. Must sell $20,000 or take over payments. Call 541-410-5649 RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254 885

Canopies & Campers

Pefjasus 27' 2005 FQS, 14 slide, lots of extras and plenty of storage inside & out. Pantry next to frig. Always stored in heated garage when not in use. $15,750. 541-526-1361

541-548-0345.

VW CONV. 1 9 78 $8999 -1600cc, fuel injected, classic 1978 Volkswagen Convertible. Cobalt blue with a black convertible

top, cream colored interior & black dash. This little beauty runs and looks great and turns heads wherever it goes. Mi: 131,902. Phone 541-382-0023

mtmsn ~

~

541-312-3986

www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 03/31/15

Coll541-385-5809 to promote yourservice • Advertise for 28 doys starting at 'l40 Irltis speciapackag l eisnot ovoiloble ononr websee)

I

IWh> •

932 Antique & Classic Autos

Financing available.

$125,000

(located @ Bend) 541-288-3333

We will distribute

A Private Collection 1956 Ford pickup 1/3interestin

Landscaping/Yard Care Landscaping/Yard Care

NOTICE: Oregon state CPR law requires anyone I DO THAT! who con t racts for Landscaping Utility Trailers construction work to be licensed with the SERVINa CENTRAL ORESON Webring your slnce 2003 Construction ContracIugtdgcape buckro li fe Resldentlal St Oommerclal tors Board (CCB). An active license Sprinkler means the contractor Handyman/Remodeli ng Activation/Repair is bonded & insured. Verify the contractor's Residential/Commercial Back Flow Testing CCB l i c ense at Covered utility trailer. stmttff Jobsro MAINTENANCE 4'x8'. Street legal. www.hirealicensedEwlire Room Rgtttodglg contractor.com • Thatch Bt Aerate Spare tire. $450. Garage Orgaitizarioit or call 503-378-4621. Hottte lnsPecriott RePairs obo. 541-280-0514 • Spring Clean up The Bulletin recomQttttlity, Hottesr Work • Weekly Mowlng F latbed t r ailer w i t h mends checking with ramps, 7000 lb. ca-e the CCB prior to con- oennis 541-317-9768 Sc Edglng pacity, 26' long, 8'6 tracting with anyone. ccBtst51 573Jgntd8dl/nsttter/ • BI-Monthly & wide, ideal for hauling Some other t rades Monthly Maintenance hay, materials, cars, also re q uire addi• Bark, Rock, Etc. exc. cond. $2800. tional licenses and 541-420-3788 Find It in certifications. COLLINS LAMlSCAPP1G The Bulletin Classifieds! 929 • Landscape 541-385-5809 Automotive Wanted Computer/Cabling Install Construction Aeratiett/llethatching • Water Feature DONATE YOUR CAR, • Spglng Clean-up TRUCK OR BOAT TO Computer training, Landscapin~ard Care Installatlon/Malnt. • Pavers • MOWing eEttging HERITAGE FOR THE Set Up 8 Repair BLIND. Free 3 Day • Pronlng e Weetteating • Renovatlons V acation, Tax D e - from the comfort of • Fertitixing eHautlng • Irrlgatlons your own home! ductible, Free Towing, • Grounds Keeping Installation Znrle¹ Qarf/iep All Paperwork Taken Omg-gftweor Care O f. CALL Senior Discounts 84raVsydCt 8 /gtt. ttsgekly gertr/ggs optQgg 1-800-401-4106 30+ yearsexperence Bonded and Insured Ful/ Service FREE ESTIMATES (PNDC) vwth compufers. Landscape Call tsistgto sc/sedtslg! 541%15<458 teacher, patient a Got an older car, boat Excellent LCIN STSS Jtnoggledgeble in Windows Management j41-480P714 or RV? Do the huor Mac Computers, BONDED & IN Ututo mane thing. Donate it applications, Spring CleanUp NOTICE: Oregon Landto the Humane Sociconfiguration or repairs. •Leaves scape Contractors Law Painting/Wall Covering ety. Call 1Call Dirk for quote or •Cones (ORS 671) requires all 800-205-0599 appointment • Needles businesses that ad(PNDC) 541-647-1341 or •Debris Hauling vertise t o p e r form 619-997-8291 931 Landscape ConstrucWeed Free Bark tion which includes: Automotive Parts, & Flower Beds p lanting, deck s , Service & Accessories Debris Removal fences, arbors, Lawn Renovafion water-features, and in- • Interior and Exterior (4) 17e dress mags for Aeration - Dethatching stallation, repair of ir• Family.Owned Nissan '07 Titan truck, Overseed rigation systems to be • Residential R $100 each. Compost l icensed w it h th e Commercial 541-815-0686 Landscape ContracTop Dressing • 40 years experience tors Board. This 4-digit Goodyear GW3 Ultra number is to be in• Senior Discounts Grip snow tires (4), Landscape cluded in all adver235/50R18, 1300 Will Haul Away • 5.year Warranties Maintenance tisements which indimiles. Pd $850, sell Full or Partial Service FREE~ Agkabout our cate the business has $400. 541-382-2463 •Mowing eEdging a bond,insurance and SPMNG SPECIAL! For Salvage j@ • Pruning eWeeding MBZ winter wheels 8 workers c ompensa- Call 541.420-7846 Any Locatlon '' Water Management tire set: 4 MSW tion for their employCCB¹204918 . 'g Removal wheels (AMG design) ees. For your protecFertilizer included w/Michelin X-ice, used Also Cleanups tion call 503-378-5909 with monthly program or use our website: 1 season, cost $2200; j8 CleancNftsI~/; www.lcb.state.or.us to USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! sell $1100. Weekly, monthly check license status Door-to-door selling with 541-382-6664 or one tlme service. before contracting with Just bought a new boat? the business. Persons fast results! It's the easiest Sell your old one in the doing lan d scape way in the world to sell. Managing classifieds! Ask about our maintenance do not Central Oregon Super Seller rates! require an L CB The Bulletin Classified Landscapes 541-385-5809 Courier Service cense. 541-385-5809 Since 2006

908

Columbia400,

Handyman

1932 DeSoto 2dr 1930 Ford A Coupe 1929 Ford A Coupe 1923 Ford T Run. All good to excellent.

locally in C.O. or do line hauls between C.O. and PDX area. Looking for loads for our 26' Freightliner Box truck (26,000 GVW) with 4K lift ate. Lic. & Bonded. ontact Bill at wsdahl © bendbroadband.com. e~n/stdts Cptt~/ QO+ et,

Senior Discounts

541-390-1466 Same Day Response

BEND 541-382-8038

t.A sttsN

5E Rv I C E

FREE AERATION

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under '500you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

Spring Clean-ttpsj Aerate / Thatching Free Estimates on Weekly Service! AboveAIILawnSewice.com

'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16 - 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only)

Inside heated shop

AbgveAt

(541) 383-1997

I

I I

I

THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM

Popular Pablisch Homes community featuring resort-like amenities: pools, clubhouse, gym, hot tub, sports center & 61056 Manhae Loop,Bend 2 miles of walking trails. DfreclioigsiEast on Reed Market Tour a variety of single Rdn first exit at roundtJboul onto level and 2 story plans. 15th, at Road Detour Sign turn left on Ferguson. Right at Sage Creek Drive, left al /Ifanhae Lane, right aI Hosted 6 Listed by Golden Gate.

Recently finished Pahlisch Homes Model in NE Bend. Homes feature quartz counters, laminate flooring, gas cooking, stainless steel 20802 NE Sierra Drive appliances and all the Directions: North on Boyd Acres, quality Pahlisch Homes Is dght on Sierra OR north on 18th known for. Now selling from Empirg, left on Sierra. Lookfor Phase Two — stop by for SIgtK more information, Homes &om the

TEAM DELAY

Homes Starting Mid-$200s Q

Prfncipal Broker

EDIE DEI A Y

541-420-2950

Hosted & Listed byi

RHIANNA KUNKLER vtBR

~

i~

PahlfschHomes • • a • • • • e

541-306-0939

$220,000s

European Professional Painter Repaint Specialist! Oregon License

541-815-2888

A

s

SAT. - SUN. 12PM - 4PM

THURS - SUN 12PM - 4PM

MARTIN JAMES

¹186147 LLC

• I I

F ord Ranger X L T 1997, 4x4, 5 spd., 4 cyl, tow pkg, runs great, $4700. 541-385-4790.

TODAY 5 Call on one of the ChevyPickup 1978, professionals today! long bed, 4x4, frame up restoration. 500 Cadillac eng i ne, • a 1 J fresh R4 transmission w/overdrive, low mi., no rust, custom Meet singles right now! interior and carpet, No paid operators, n ew wheels a n d just real people like tires, You must see you. Browse greetit! $25,000 invested. ings, exchange mes$12,000 OBO. sages and connect 541-536-3889 or live. Try it free. Call 541-420-6215. now: 8 77-955-5505. (PNDC) I

Building/Contracting

& Service

541-548-5254

The Bulletin ClasslBeth! 541-385-5809

gj'19,977 ROBBERSON

925

Aircraft, Parts

BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

Hard top, 6-cylinder, auto trans, power brakes, power steering, garaged, well maintained, engine runs strong. 74K mi., great condition.$12,500. Must see! 541-598-7940

www.aaaoregonautosource.com

The Bulletin's "Call A Service The Bulletin Classifieds Professional" Directory is all about meeting yourneeds. CALLcx

541-385-5809 Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e ro Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $21,000 obo. Contact Paul at

541-598-3750

2005 crew cab great looking! Vin¹972932

0

Adventurer 2013 86 FB truck camper, I ~ ' I:> ~4 $18,800. 2205 dry weight, 44 gallons f resh water. 3 1 0 watts rooftop solar, 2 Heartland P rowler deep cycle batteries, 2012, 29PRKS, 33', LED lights, full size like new, 2 slides-liv- q ueen bed. n i c e i ng area 8 la r g e floorplan. Also availcloset. Large enough able 2010 C hevy to live in, but easy to Silverado HD, $15,000. tow! 15' power aw360-774-2747 ning, power hitch & No text messages! stabilizers, full size queen bed, l a r ge shower, porcelain sink 8 toilet. a $26,500. 541-999-2571

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins!

Buick Electra 225 Mercedes 380SL 1982 1964 Classic cruiser Roadster, black on black, with rare 401CI V8. soft & hard top, excellent Runs good, needs condition, always gam i l es, interior work, 168K raged. 1 55 K $11,500. 541-549-6407 miles. $7,995. Donated to Equine Outreach. Call Gary Need to get an 541-480-6130 ad in ASAP? You can place it online at: www.bendbulletin.com

Find It in

on the first day it runs to make sure it ise core rect. Spellcheck and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad.

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C raftSmanShip a n d q ualit y m a r k t h i s e xcepti o na l h o m e on the signature 6th

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hole at Widgi Creek. 2453 SF on main with 3 bedrooms, 3 baths. 60715 Golf Village Loop 1283 SF triple-bonus Directions:Century Dr. tolgar s upstairs, offtce, theatre /ifc Bachelor,ftleonto t/rtdgt Creek w orkou t r o o m andfoliou l/gesigns. Walk to Inn, river and

SseS,OOO

SAT. R SUN. 12PM - 4PM Fabulous Frank Ring home with dramatic entry and spectacular outdoor living area oo very private lot with golf course views. 3 bedroom, 4 bath, den. All 746 Golden Pheasant amenities of Eagle Crest DirectioggsiWest ar Eagle Crest R esort included w i t h entrance, right on Nutcracker, le ft ownership. on Golden Pheasant.

Hosted 6 L'sted byi

541-359-5500 OR 541-323-3455 OFFICE

DONNA PAPADIMOS

email: hildell b endbroadbandrcom O wner will email additional details & photos C 7

503-313-4237

OWNER

$60y,ooo

Broker

Central Oregon R ES O RT

RE A L T Y


THE BULLETIN• SUNDAY MARCH 29 2015 G5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 935

975

Sport Utility Vehicles

Auto m obiles

975

975

975

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Mercury Milan2007

BMW X3 35i 2010

Exc cond., 65K miles w/100K mile transferable warranty. Very clean; loaded - cold weather pkg, premium pkg8 technology pkg. Keyless access, sunroof, navigation, satellite radio, extra snow tires. (Car top carrier not included.) $22,500. 541-915-9170

Dodge Durango

CHECKYOUR AD on the first day of publication. If a n e rror may occur in your ad, p lease contact u s Total luxury and and we will be happy AWD. to fix it as soon as we ¹616046 $12,998 can. Deadlines are: Weekdays 12:00 noon ROBBERSON for next day, S at. co ~ mazaa 11:00 a.m. for Sunday; Sat. 12:00 for 541-312-3986 Monday. www.robberson.com 541-385-5809 Dlr ¹0205. Price The Bulletin Classified good thru 03/31/15 Find exactly what you are looking for in the I Ne e d to sell a CLASSIFIEDS Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "WheelDeal"! for private party advertisers Chrysler200 LX 2012,

h

Subaru Legacy 3.0R Limited2008,

VOLVO XC90 2007 AWD, 6-cyl 3.2L, power everything, grey on grey, leather heated lumbar seats, 3rd row seat, moonroof, new tires, al-

(exp. 3/29/1 5)

Vin ¹207281 Stock ¹82547

$21,979 or $259/mn., $3600 down, 84 mo., 4 .49% APR o n ap proved credit. License and title i ncluded in

payment.

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s U B ARU

ways garaged, all

maintenance up to date, excellent cond. A STEAL AT$13,900. 541-223-2218

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

VyyBUG 1971

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

I

2000- Runs and looks good! Vin ¹166631 $4,998. ROBBERSON LINcoLN ~

IM ROR

541-312-3986 www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 03/31/15 F ord Expedition XLT 2014, 3rd seat, 22k

(exp. 3/29/1 5)

L'" " " " '

VIN ¹292213 Stock ¹83014

$2000 down, 72 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p -

proved credit. License and title i ncluded in

®

SUBAR Ll

(exp. 3/29/1 5) Vin ¹203053 Stock ¹82770

Need to get an ad in ASAP?

oncorde 2002

$6,977!

$10,379 or $149/mo.,

$2800 down, 60 mo., 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.

maaaa

www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 3/31/15

©

NIMkUOPEEND.OOM

877-266-3821

Dlr ¹0354

What are you looking for? You'll find it in The Bulletin Classifieds

y

541-312-3986

www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 3/31/15 Mountaineer 1999

On a classified ad go to 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. www.bendbulletin.com 877-266-382'I to view additional Dlr¹0354 photos of the item.

SubaruOutback XT 2008, (exp. 3/29/1 5) VIN ¹313068 Stock ¹44631A

®

readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbuliefin.com

S UBA R U .

2004, inspected, even comes with a warranty! VIN ¹210482

$8,998. ROBBERSON eo ~

mazaa

541-312-3986

www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 3/31/15

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

I e

Vin ¹027174 Stock ¹83205

$20,358 or $249/mo., (exp. 3/29/1 5) Vin ¹535474 Stock ¹83015

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

$2600 down, 72 mo., Looking for your 4 .49% APR o n a p next employee? proved credit. License Place a Bulletin help and title included in wanted ad today and payment. reach over 60,000

Subaru Impreza2013, (exp. 3/29/1 5)

Dodge Avenger 2013,

MorePixatBendbulletin,com

8USARUOBSEMD.OOII

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

cecelia©cnpa.com (PNDC)

mam a

Suaaau

$11,999 or $149/mo.,

Suaaau

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend.

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(exp. 3/29/1 5) Vin ¹198120 Stock ¹44193B

Scion XB 2013, 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. (exp. 3/29/1 5) 541-385-5809 877-266-3821 Vin ¹034131 Dlr ¹0354 Stock ¹83065 DID YOU KNOW 144 U.S. A d ults $15,979 or $199/mo., H yundai Santa Fe Sport million read a N e wspaper $2000 down, 64 mo., 2014, silver, 28k mi. .49% APR o n a p print copy each week? 4proved credit. License Discover the Power of and title PRINT N e wspaper payment. included in Advertising in Alaska, Idaho, Montana, Or541-598-3750 egon and Washingwww.aaaoregonautot on with j us t o n e 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. source.com 877-266-3821 p hone call. Fo r a Dlr ¹0354 FREE adv e rtising network brochure call Mercury fyfariner 916-288-6011 or Lw email

2010. Only56k mi.. Vin ¹J20929 16,977 ROBBERSON

$2600 down, 64 mo. at WHEN YOU SEE THIS 4 .49% APR o n a p proved credit. License and title included in payment.

Scion TCcoupe 2007, A Lof of car for

$2600 down, 64 mc., 4 .49% APR o n a p - ToyotaCorolla 2013, (exp. 3/29/1 5) proved credit. License Vin ¹053527 and title included in payment. Stock ¹83072

I formation may be I [ subject to FRAUD. For more informa$13,979 or $195/mo., or $199 mo., f tion about an adver-f s u a a au $15,979 52000 down, 72 mo., © $2000 down, 84 mo., tiser, you y may call • 4 .49% APR o n a p 4 .49% APR o n ap - the Oregon State I proved credit. License 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. proved credit. License Attorney General's g 877-266-3821 and title included in and title i ncluded in I Office C o n sumer I Dlr ¹0354 payment. payment. / Protection hotline at / S U Wa u S UBA RU. 1-877-877-9392. Need help fixing stuff? SUMRUOHIRMD ODM 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. Call A Service Professional 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. The Bulletin find the help you need. 877-266-3821 877-266-382'I servingcentrsl oregon since 1as www.bendbulletin.com Dlr ¹0354 Dlr ¹0354

®

®

price $4,998

ROBBERSON IM ROR

541-312-3986

www.robberson.com

Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 3/31/1 5

Suzuki SX4 2011

4x4 with great gas mileage ¹301851 $11,977 ROBBERSON LINcoLN~

IM Z OR

541-312-3986 www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 3/31/1 5

Toyota RAV42003

cleanest in town, seriously, ¹086315 only $9,998 ROBBERSON oi ~

mam a

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www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Good thru 3/31/15

1 955 C h e vy, c l a s s ic . R e a l beauty. Powerful engine. 15,000

miles. Always garaged. $4,000. 555-9999

940

Vans

VyyRouton 2010

3.SSl 1C S Well equipped, and well cared for. VIN

www.bendbulletin.com

¹407682.$15,998 ROBBERSON LINcoLN ~

IM ROR

541-312-3986 www.robberson.com Dlr ¹0205. Price good thru 03/31/1 5

B ulletin recoml

extra caution ~ I mends when p u r chasing • f products or servicesf from out of the area. f S ending c ash ,f I checks, or credit in-

4x4 and ready for fun! Vin ¹J28963 Bargain Corral

LINcoLN~

IM ROR

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

foregoing obligations SUBJECT: Text of the trust deed, tothereby secured and Amendment to Des- gether with any interthe cos t s and chutes County Zon- est which the grantor expenses of s a l e, ing Ordinance (Title or grantor's succesincluding a 18) to define, permit, sors in interest acreasonable charge by and establish stan- quired after the exthe trustee. Notice is dards fo r M e d ical ecution of the t rust further given that for Marijuana Dispensa- deed, to satisfy the ich and Kelley Kersch, reinstatement or ries i n c o njunction foregoing obligations quotes with State law. AP- thereby secured and a s grantor, to R e - payoff t he costs an d e x gional Trustee Ser- requested pursuant to PLICANT:Deschutes STAFF penses of sale, invices Corporation, as O RS 8 6 .786 a n d County. trustee, in favor of 86.789 must be timely CONTACT:Matthew cluding a reasonable Martin, Ass o ciate charge by the trustee. Mortgage Electronic c ommunicated in a Registration Systems, written request that Planner, (541) Notice is further given Inc. as nominee for c omplies with t h a t 330-4620; matt.mar- that for reinstatement WMC Mort g age statute addressed to tinOdeschutes.org. or payoff quotes reCorp., its successors the trustee's "Urgent Copies of the staff re- quested pursuant to and assigns, as ben- Request Desk" either port, application, all O RS 8 6 .786 a n d eficiary, dated by personal delivery documents and evi- 86.789 must be timely t he tru s t ee's dence submitted by or c ommunicated in a 09/01/06, r e corded to 09/06/06, in the mort- physical offices (call on behalf of the appli- written request that gage records of DE- for address) or by first cant and applicable c omplies with t h a t SCHUTES C o unty, class, certified mail, criteria are available statute addressed to receipt for inspection at the the trustee's "Urgent Oregon, as return Request Desk" either 2006-60939 and sub- requested, addressed Planning Division at sequently assigned to to the trustee's post no cost and can be by personal delivery office box address set purchased fo r 25 to the trustee's physiU.S. Bank N.A., as trustee, on behalf of forth in this notice. cents a page. Docu- cal offices (call for adDue t o pot e ntial ments are also avail- dress) or b y f i r st t he holders, of t h e J.P. Morgan Mort- conflicts with federal able on l in e at: class, certified mail, gage Acquisition Trust law, persons having http://www.deschutes. r eturn r eceipt r e 2006-WMC4 A s s et no record legal or org/cd. quested, addressed to the trustee's post ofBacked Pass-Through equitable interest in Certificates, S e ries the subject property LEGAL NOTICE fice box address set will o n l y re c eive 2006-WMC4 by AsTRUSTEE'S NOTICE forth in this notice. signment recorded as information OF SALE File No. Due to potential conthe 7236.25584 Re f e r- flicts with federal law, 2014-031896, cover- concerning ing the following de- lender's estimated or ence is made to that persons having no scribed real property actual bid. Lender bid c ertain t rust d e e d record legal or equisituated in said county i nformation is a l s o made by Julie Ann table interest in the the Novak, as grantor, to subject property will and state, to wit: Lot available a t Thirty-six, Block Eight, trustee's web s ite, Western Title & Es- only receive informawww.northwesttrustee PONDEROSA PINES crow, as trustee, in tion concerning the IN FOURTH ADDI.com. Notice is further favor of Long Beach lender's estimated or TION, Des c hutes given that any person Mortgage Company, actual bid. Lender bid C ounty, Ore g o n named in ORS 86.778 as beneficiary, dated i nformation is a l s o has the right, at any 02/06/06, r e c orded available a t the PROPERTY ADDRESS: 15202 PON- time prior to five days 02/15/06 in the mort- trustee's web s ite, before the date last gage records of Des- www.northwestDEROSA LOOP LA chutes County, Or- trustee.com. Notice is PINE, OR 97739 Both set for the sale, to have this foreclosure egon, as 2006-10838 further given that any the beneficiary and t he t r ustee h a v e proceeding dismissed and subsequently as- person named in ORS elected to sell the real and the trust deed signed to D eutsche 86.778 has the right, property to satisfy the reinstated by payment Bank National Trust at any time prior to obligations secured by to the beneficiary of Company, as Trustee five days before the the trust deed and a the e ntire a m ount for Long Beach Mort- date last set for the notice of default has then due (other than gage Trust 2006-3 by sale, to h ave t h is been recorded pursu- such portion of the Assignment recorded foreclosure proceedprincipal as would not as 2010-02371, cov- ing dismissed and the ant to Oregon Rethen be due had no ering the following de- trust deed reinstated vlsed Statutes 86.752(3); the default default occurred) and scribed real property by payment to t he for which foreclosure by curing any other situated in said county beneficiary of the enis made is grantors' default complained of and state, to wit: Lot tire amount then due failure to pay when herein that is capable 11, Block 4, Choctaw (other than such pordue t h e fo l lowing of being cured by Village, D e s chutes tion of the principal as sums: monthly pay- tendering the County, Ore g on. would not then be due performance required ments of $764.92 bePROPERTY AD- had no default ocinning 07/01/09 and under the obligation or DRESS: 2895 North- curred) and by curing 1,026.58 beginning t rust deed, and i n e ast L o tn o D r i v e any o t her d e fault 1 0/1/10; plu s l a t e addition to paying said Bend, OR 97701 Both complained of herein charges of $ 3 8.24 sums or tendering the the beneficiary and that is capable of bet he t r ustee h a v e ing cured by tendereach month begin- performance necessary to cure the elected to sell the real ing the performance ning 07/1 6/09; plus prior accrued l a te default, by paying all property to satisfy the r equired under t h e tr u st charges of $ 2 5.13; costs and expenses obligations secured by o bligation o r actually incurred in the trust deed and a deed, and in addition p lus advances o f the notice of default has to paying said sums $14,596.76 that rep- enforcing resent property in- obligation and t rust been recorded pursu- or tendering the perspections, p r operty deed, together with ant to Oregon Re- formance necessary and vlsed preservations, prop- trustee's Statutes to cure the default, by attorney's fees not e rty valuation a n d 86.752(3); the default paying all costs and the for which foreclosure expenses actually inpaid foreclosure fees exceeding and costs; together amounts provided by is made is grantors' curred in enforcing the with title e x pense, said OR S 8 6 .778. failure to pay when obligation and t rust from due t h e costs, trustee's fees Requests fo l lowing deed, together with and attorney's fees p ersons named i n sums: monthly pay- trustee's and ORS 8 6 .778 fo r ments of $ 1,269.36 a ttorney's fees n ot i ncurred herein b y the reason of said default reinstatement quotes beginning 06/01/11; exceeding inspections, property received less than six plus late charges of amounts provided by preservations, prop- days prior to the date $47.31 each month said OR S 8 6 778 set for the trustee's beginning 06/16/11; Requests from pere rty valuation a n d paid foreclosure fees sale will be honored plus prior accrued late sons named in ORS and; any further sums only at the discretion charges of $ 1 6.67; 86.778 for reinstateadvanced by the ben- of the beneficiary or if p lus advances o f ment quotes received eficiary for the protec- required by the terms $2,544.80 that repre- less than six days tion of the above de- of the loan sent property inspec- prior to the date set In tions, property valua- for the trustee's sale scribed real property documents. and i ts inte r est construing this notice, tion and paid will be honored only at the singular includes therein; and prepayforeclosure fees and the discretion of the ment penalties/premi- the plural, the word costs; together with beneficiary or if r eums, if applicable. By "grantor" includes any title expense, costs, quired by the terms of reason of said default successor in interest t rustee's fees a n d the loan documents. the beneficiary has to the grantor as well a ttorney's fees i n - In construing this nod eclared all s u ms as any other person curred herein by rea- tice, the singular inowing on the obliga- owing an obligation, son of said default; cludes the plural, the tion secured by the the performance of any further sums ad- word " grantor" i n trust deed i mmedi- which is secured by vanced by the benefi- cludes any successor ately due and pay- said trust deed, and ciary for the protec- i n interest t o t h e able, said sums being the words "trustee" tion of t h e a b o ve grantor as well as any "beneficiary" described real prop- other person owing an the following, to wit: and include their erty and its interest obligation, the perfor$154,639.02 with interest thereon at the respective successors therein; and prepay- mance of which is serate of 5 percent per i n interest, if a n y. ment penalties/premi- cured by said trust annum be g inning Without limiting the ums, if applicable. By deed, and the words 0 6/01/09; plus l a t e trustee's disclaimer of reason of said default "trustee" and "benefirepresentation or charges of $ 3 8.24 the beneficiary has ciary" include their reeach month begin- warranties, O regon d eclared al l s u m s spective successors ning 07/1 6/09 until l aw r e q uires t h e owing on the obliga- i n interest, i f a n y . paid; plus prior ac- trustee to state in this tion secured by the Without limiting the crued late charges of n otice t ha t so m e trust deed immedi- trustee's disclaimer of representation or war$25.13; p l u s ad - residential p roperty ately due and payvances of $14,596.76 sold at a trustee's sale able, said sums being ranties, Oregon law may have been used requires the trustee to that represent propthe following, to wit: erty ins p ections, in manufacturing $238,021.21 with in- state in this notice that residential property p r e serva- methamphetamines, terest thereon at the some tions, property valua- the chemical rate of 2 percent per p roperty sold at a tion and paid foreclo- components of which annum beg i nning t rustee's sale m a y are known to be toxic. 05/01/11; plus l ate have been used in sure e es a n d cos t s ; Prospective purchas- charges of $ 4 7 .31 manufacturing metht ogether w it h t i t l e ers o f res i dential each month begin- a mphetamines, t h e expense, costs, property should be ning 06/1 6/1 1 until chemicalcomponents t rustee's fees a n d aware of this poten- paid; plus prior ac- of which are known to attorneys fees tial danger b efore crued late charges of be toxic. Prospective i ncurred herein b y deciding to place a bid $ 16.67; p lu s ad - purchasers of r e siprop e rty reason of said default; for this property at the vances of $2,544.80 dential any f urther s u ms t rustee's sale. T he that represent prop- should be aware of advanced b y the t rustee's rules o f erty insp e ctions, this potential danger b eneficiary for t h e auction m a y be property valuation and b efore deciding t o accessed at protection o f the paid foreclosure fees place a bid for this above described real www.northwesttrustee and costs; together property a t the a n d are with t itle e x pense, trustee's sale. The property a n d its .com interest therein; and incorporated by this costs, trustee's fees trustee's rules of aucreference. You may and attorneys fees in- tion may be accessed prepayment ww w .northwestpenalties/premiums, if a lso a ccess s a l e curred herein by rea- at status at www.north- son of said default; trustee.com and are applicable. WHEREFORE, notice westtrustee.com and any further sums ad- incorporated by this hereby is given that www.USA-Foreclosur vanced by the benefi- reference. You may the e.com. For f u rther ciary for the protec- also access sale staundersigned ww w .northtrustee will on June 8, information, p l ease tion of t h e a b o ve tus a t 2015 at the hour of contact: Kathy described real prop- westtrustee.com and N o r thwest erty and its interest www.USA-Foreclo10:00 o'clock, A.M. in Taggart accord w i t h the Trustee Services, Inc. therein; and prepay- sure.com. For further Box 997 ment penalties/premi- information, p l ease s tandard o f tim e P.O. established by ORS Bellevue, WA ums, if a p plicable. contact: Kathy Tag98009-0997 586-1900 North w est 187.110, at t he W HEREFORE, n o - gart following place: inside BOZOVICH, E R IC tice hereby is given Trustee Services, Inc. KERSCH, that the undersigned P.O. Box 997 Bellethe main lobby of the and Deschutes C o u nty KELLEY (TS¹ trustee will on July 1, vue, WA 98009-0997 586-1900 Novak, Julie Courthouse, 1164 NW 7236.25892) 2015 at the hour of 1002.277572-File No. (TS¹ Bond, in the City of 10:00 o'clock, A.M. in Ann Bend, C o unty of accord with the stan- 7236.25584) DESCHUTES, State LEGAL NOTICE dard of time estab- 1002.278383-File No. o f Oregon, sell a t NOTICE OF PUBLIC lished by ORS HEARING 187.110, at the folpublic auction to the h ighest bidder f o r lowing place: inside cash the interest in The Desc h utes the main lobby of the the described r eal C ounty B oard o f Deschutes C o u nty Good classified adstell property which t he County Commissions Courthouse, 1164 NW the essential facts in an grantor had or h ad will hold a Pu b lic Bond, in the City of interesting Manner.Write Hearing on Wednes- Bend, County of Des- from the readers view -not power to convey at the t i m e of the day, April 8, 2015, at chutes, State of Orthe seller's. Convert the execution by grantor 10:00 a.m. in the De- egon, sell at public facts into benefits. Show of the t r ust d eed, schutes County Ser- auction to the highest the reader howthe item will t ogether with a n y vices Center, 1300 bidder for cash the help them in someway. i nterest which t h e NW W a l l Str e et, i nterest in t h e d e This grantor or grantor's Bend, to take testi- scribed real property advertising tip successors in interest mony on the following which the grantor had brought to you by a cquired after t h e item: FILE NUMBER: or had power to conexecution of the trust File No. vey at the time of the The Bulletin Semng Cenl al0 ~n since 19t8 deed, to satisfy the 247-15-000065-TA. execution by grantor LEGAL NOTICE TRUSTEE'S NOTICE O F SALE File N o . 7236.25892 R e f erence is made to that c ertain t rust d e e d made by Eric Bozov-


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