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FRiDAY May 30,2014

Weekend guide SPORTS • C1

GOl MAGAZINE

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

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TeSting tWine —Two astronauts who are identical twins are subjects in aNASA experiment on the effects of prolonged weightlessness.A3

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ma o en i n e n

By Rachael Rees

doesn't have a monopoly on craft breweries; Redmond's becoming a destination of its own.GO!

"Hobby Lobby has leased Hobby Lobby Stores Inc., an the entire space," Russell Oklahoma City-based arts and Huntamer, broker with Com-

vacantsincethe Searsdepartment storeand the Sears Auto Center closed in December af-

pass Commercial Real Estate

into the former Sears store at

Services, said Thursday. "That was the ideal scenario."

vard is being pushed from its No. 1 spot by Stanford, thanks to its technological focus and Silicon Valley ties.A4

Traveling with seniors

— Bringing elders along can be difficult but rewarding. One traveler offers her tips.D1

OnA5

ter about 60 years of operation in Bend.

open its Bend store by Octo-

VA SCandal —Topleaders in Congress show reluctance to get rid of the secretary of Veterans Affairs.A2

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The trial of a man the February 2013 shoot-

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Deputy District Attorney

Mary Anderson said she expects the trial will last two weeks.

3oo-- --"Ne aVeFage--200-

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ing death of his house guest is expected to begin Tuesday in Deschutes County Circuit Court.

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Luke Wirkkala, 33, was arrested around 2:30 a.m. on Feb. 4 in his home in the

20000 block of Will Scarlet 0 DNDJFMAMJJAS

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Police arriving on scene found David Ryder, 31, dead of a single gunshot wound.

Wirkkala allegedly fired one round from a 12-gauge pump-action shotgun. Ryder and Wirkkala were acquaintances, and police say Ryder was at the home as Wirkkala's guest. Wirkkala in June of last

DNDJFMAMJJAS

Source: Bureau of Reclamation

0 ONDJFMAMJJAS Andy Zeigert / The Buiietin

year pleaded not guilty to one count of murder. Wirkkala's girlfriend and two children were in the home and asleep at the time of the incident, ac-

By Dylan J. Darling

ly extraordinary," he said. It's not unusual for parts of the river upstream of the

In a letter to Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum,

voir is already running low, and portions of the river could go dry this summer because of drought. A gauge near where the

reservoir to go dry, Giffin said, but not until August.

Oregon," Kitzhaber told The

-

eY. ye<

The Crooked River up-

but I do notbelieve they've delivered for the state of

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WHEELER COUNTY

stream of Prineville Reser-

corporation in the world-

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L 0 l4'E R J 0 H N D AY NlA TERS H ED

investigations.

"This is a very serious decision taking on a very large corporation — the second-lar gestsoftware

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0 CrookedRiyer 0 Crooked River near Prineville feel canal

The Bulletin

contractor.

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90% fulr

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embarrassedthe state and resulted in multiple

Kitzhaber said he has fired state managers in charge of Cover Oregon, and now it's time to hold accountable the website's main technology

400-

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/

The Associated Press

he's seeking a lawsuit against Oracle Corp. over Oregon's online health insurance enrollment system, the failure of which

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DESCHUTES COUNTY

By Jonathan J. Cooper and Gosia Wozniacka SALEM — Gov. John Kitzhaber said Thursday

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Reservoir J E F F ERS 0 NL COUNTY

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to begin Tuesday charged with murder in

Measured in cubic feet per second by water year. Water year starts in October. Data are as of May 29.

OWER DES

Kitzhaber aims to sue Orace over hea th site

300-

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n o t to divide the space. SeeHobby Lobby/A5

BEND

0 Mill Creek 6 O choco Creek 6 CrookedRiver 0 Ochoco Creek near Prineville above Ochoco ahove Prineville helow Ochoco Flows at measuring stations above Prineville Reservoir Reservoir Reservoir and Ochoco reservoirs (stations1, 2 and 3 on the map andcharts shown here) arebelow average. Eventhough the reservoirs are near normal levels, the streams feeding and coming out of them are low.

ti f y , were interested in the space but were turned

He saidthe lease was signed down because itwas more cost-effective for the landlord

May 19 and is for a 10-year term. The company plans to

Flows onthe CrookedRiver Syria —The number of refugees isn't known, and that's just the beginning of the humanitarian challenge.Ae

b e r , but if delayed will hold

off until January. Huntamer said two smaller tenants, MnP which he would notiden-

iver Iunnin ier ami IOU.

IOO

College rankings — Har-

Huntamer said. "It will significantly change Bend's percentage of vacant retail space."

square feet and has been

crafts chain, plans to move the Bend River Promenade on

retail space off the market,"

The store has about 63,000

Northeast Third Street.

The Bulletin

Beer in Redmond — Bend

"That takes a lot of Bend's

• Broker: Retailer has leasedformer Searslocation on Third Street

river enters the reservoir

reads a tenth of normal for this time of year — 30 cubic feet per second as opposed to300 cfs— saidJeremy Giffin, Deschutes Basin water-

Gov. John Kitzhaber's office

in March declared a drought emergency in Crook County, opening the possibility of federal drought relief. In the couple of months since, more rainfall has

helped fill reservoirs around Crook County, but little

are going to go much lower," Giffin said. The river going dry could happen in the next 45 days, or by mid-July, he said Wednesday.

growers who rely on water upstream of the reservoirs,

cording to police. Ryder, who had no criminal history in Oregon, was a software engineer at

tending to land around Post

Bend's G5 Search Market-

River, Mill and Ochoco creeks, which fill Ochoco

and Paulina. Giffin said they'll likely be limited to one cutting of hay this year,

ing. He was married and had a 2-year-old son at the time of his death.

Reservoir, could have por-

rather than the typical two

According to court re-

tions go dry this summer, Giffin said. As of Thursday, Mill Creek was flowing at about 30 percent of average for this time of year and

or three. The ranchers and grow-

Ochoco Creek was at 50

mer outlook now than they did just a couple of months ago, said Mike Kasberger, manager for the Ochoco Irrigation District. SeeDrought/A4

cords, Wirkkala previously lived in Washington. His onlyOregon policerecords include two minor alcohol-related incidents from more than 10 years ago. The trial was scheduled

Along with the Crooked

master for the Oregon Water

snow has fallen in the mountains. The light snowfall this

Resources Department. "If this holds course we could potentially see dry reaches in July, which is fair-

winter and early this spring is causing the low flow in the Crooked River, Mill and river and other streams. Ochoco creeks go dry. "We are very low, but we The water situation in the

percent. Last year was also dry and saw portions of the

county will most affect the hundreds of ranchers and

ers downstream ofthe

Prinevillle and Ochoco reservoirs have a better sum-

to begin in January, but the prosecution asked for more

time pushing it back to Tuesday.

Associated Press during an interview in his state Capitol

SeeTrial IA4

office.

Kitzhaber said Rosenblum will make the ultimate decision about whether to

file a lawsuit, but he believes the state has strong daims.

New Orleans district now entirely charter schools

Rosenblum responded in a letter to the governor that

By Lyndsey Layton

her legal team has been reviewing options and developinglegal strategies.

The Washington Post

ing their school for good. Benjamin Banneker El-

second-graders paraded to

ementary closed this week as New Orleans' Recovery

the Dumpster in the rear

School District permanently

tionto recover every dollar to which Oregon is entitled,"

parking lot, where they chucked boxes of old work

shuttered its last five traditional public schools.

she wrote. Cover Oregon

sheets, notebooks and other detritus into the trash, empty-

"I share your determina-

and Orade have agreed not to initiate legal action before May31. Oracle, which is headquartered in Redwood City, Calif., said in a statement

Thursday it was not responsible for the failed launch. See Health site/A4

NEW ORLEANS — The

TODAY'S WEATHER Partly cloudy High 74, Low41

Page B6

With the end of the school

year in New Orleans, under

the Recovery School District, the Louisiana state agency

School District will be the first in the country made up

that seized control of almost all public schools after Hurricane Katrina ravaged the city in 2005, the traditional system has been swept away.

completely of public charter

system has improved education for many children in New Orleans, but it also has

schools, a milestone for New

severed ties to a community

Orleans and a grand experiment in urban education for

institution, the neighborhood school, and amplified con-

the nation. The creation of the coun-

cerns about racial equality

With the start of the next

school year, the Recovery

try's first all-charter school

INDEX All Ages 01- 6 C lassified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Ob ituaries B5 B usiness C5-6 Comics/Puz zles E3-4 Horoscope D 6 Sports C1- 4 Calendar I n GO! Crosswords E 4 L o cal/State B 1-6 TV/Movies 06, GO!

The Bulletin AnIndependent

and loss of parental control. SeeCharter IA5

Q We use recycled newsprint

Vol. 112, No. 150,

e2 pages,

e sections

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88 267 0 23 29

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A2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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Ukraine VlelehCe —In another devastating blow to Ukraine's armed forces, rebels shot down a troop helicopter Thursday, killing at least12 soldiers, including a general who hadserved in the Soviet army and was in charge of combat training. The loss underscored the challenge Ukrainian forces face in fighting a guerrilla-style insurgency that has proven to be anagile foe. Ukraine, meanwhile, announced that President-elect Petro Poroshenko will be sworn in June 7, less than two weeksafter his overwhelming victory in special balloting that was hopedwould ease tensions in the deeply divided country. Poroshenko has promised to negotiate with representatives in rebellious eastern Ukraine but also hasvowed to uproot the pro-Moscow rebels who want the region to join Russia.

ea ersresis cries orous ero c ie down. His fate could be deter-

By JonathanWeisman

helm at the VA to correct these

New York Times News Service

mined as early as today by the failings immediately," said WASHINGTON — As the results of an internal audit to Sen. Kay Hagan, D-N.C., who list of lawmakers calling for assess the breadth of miscon- is facing a difficult re-election the resignation of Eric Shinse- duct at veterans hospitals that fight in a state with a large milki assecretary ofveterans af- he will deliver to the president. itary presence. fairs grew by the hour ThursShinseki was getting supEven legislators who want day, leaders in both parties port from some quarters. to see Shinseki go acknowlworked to quiet the politics Stewart Hickey, national exec- edge that a change at the top of and find a legislative solution utive of Amvets, the veterans the VA will do little to resolve to the crisis of care at veterans' service organization, pleaded problems of wait times and achealth centers. with House Republicans that cess to care that the inspector House Speaker John Boeh- "cutting off the head of the general's report noted go back ner, R-Ohio, an d M i n ority monster" would not solve the at least to 2005 — and could Leader Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., problems veterans are facing. even slow progress. "The question I ask myself both said replacing Shinseki But the words of temperance would not solve the core issue held little sway with lawmak- is, 'Is him resigning going of unacceptable wait times ers. "Secretary Shinseki has to get us to the bottom of the and secret waiting lists at De- served our country honorably problem'? Is it going to help us partment of Veterans Affairs over many decades, but in find out what's really going health centers around the the interest of regaining the on?' And the answer I keep country. trust of our veterans, and im- getting is no," Boehner told reBut at least 100 members of plementing real and lasting porters. "This is more than just Congress, including almost reforms, I believe it is time for about phony waiting lists. This a dozen Senate Democrats, him to step aside and allow is also about the quality of care have called for Shinseki to step new leadership to take the we provide for our veterans."

TeXaS eXeCutiOn dt'ugS —Texas' prison system does not have to reveal where it gets its execution drugs, the state attorney general's office said Thursday, marking a reversal by the state's top prosecutor on an issue being challenged in several death penalty states. Under GregAbbott, who is also the Republican nominee for governor in the nation's busiest death penalty state, the Texas Attorney General's Office had since 2010 rejected three similar attempts by the TexasDepartment of Criminal Justice to keep secret its source of the drugs used to carry out lethal injections. But on Thursday, Abbott's office sided with state prison officials who said their supplier would be in danger if identified, citing a "threat assessment" signed byTexasDepartment of Public Safety director Steven McCraw. SChOOI hutfitleh —The House Appropriations Committee on Thursday passed anagriculture budget bill that included nearly $21 billion for child nutrition that would allow schools to opt out of White House nutritional guidelines passed in 2012. Thevote was31-18. About 32 million children participate in school meal programs each day. Rep. Robert Aderholt, R-Ala., chairman of the HouseAppropriations Agriculture Subcommittee, said Thursday that the provision would give schools12 months to help them comply with the rules. "Everyone supports healthy meals for children," Aderholt said. "But the bottom line is that schools are finding it's too much, too quick."

Si sil.AvL

Dtsouiesrs

Guahtelleme tl'811SfeIS —Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel, who is under pressure from within the Obama administration to step up his pace in approving the transfer of low-level Guantanamo Bay detainees, has told reporters that he will decide soon whether to accept a months-old offer to resettle six prisoners in Uruguay. But Hagel acknowledged that he hadbeen in no rush to sign off on them. He cited the burdenand responsibility of being the one official who must personally certify that releasing a detainee makessense. "What I'm doing is, I am taking my time," Hagel said. "I owe that to the American people."

FIRSTSPELLING BEE TIE IN 52 YEARS

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Geegle and diVerSity —Google hashadmoretrouble diversifying its workforce than its computer scientists have had writing programs that respond to search requests in the blink of an eye or designing cars that can navigate traffic without a human behind the wheel. That seemed to be the conclusion when the Silicon Valley giant this week issued a gender and ethnic breakdown of its workforce that showed that of its 26,600 U.S. employees, 61 percent are white, 30 percent Asian, 3 percent Hispanic and 2 percent black. Thirty percent of its employees are women. "Google is miles from where we want to be," said Laszlo Bock, head of personnel at Google.

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Cliuteu-Odeme 'tleS —President Barack Obamaand Hilary Rodham Clinton shared aprivate lunch Thursday, ameeting that never appeared onany official schedule andthat White House officials acknowledged only after People magazine posted onTwitter about it. Still, the lunch is more evidence that Clinton — who left her job as secretary of state last year — is continuing her close relationship with Obama asspeculation about her plans for the 2016 presidential election grows louder. Clinton has not announced her intentions, but several former Obamaaides haveendorsed outside groups that are raising money to encourage her to run again.

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Evan Vucci/The AssociatedPress

Ansun Sujoe, 13, of Fort Worth, Texas, left, and Sriram Hathwar, 14, of Painted Post, N.Y., raise the championship trophy after being namedco-champions of the National Spelling BeeThursday in Oxon Hill, Md.

It was the first time in 52years that two spellers were declared co-champions. In a riveting final-round duel, they nearly exhausted the 25designated championship words. After they spelled adozenwords correctly in a row, they both werenamedchampions.

— From wire reports

NSA tries toundercut Snowden'swhistleblower claim By David E. Sanger

avoid prosecution in the Unit-

New York Times News Service

ed States, he said the response

WASHINGTON The he received was "more or less" National Security Agency on that he "should stop asking Thursday released what it said questions." was the sole internal email The email is from"ejsnowdnfrom Edward Snowden before sa.ic.gov," an address that was he fled with a trove of agency taken out of service last year. secrets, and officials asserted It cites information in the NSA that the message undercut his course about what he calls argument that he protested the "The Hierarchy of Governing legality of surveillance pro- Authorities and Documents." grams before he released any Snowden lists the order of legal of the documents he stole to authorities this way: • "US constitution journalists. The email to the NSA gen• Federal Statutes/Presideneral counsel's office, dated tial Executive Orders (EO) • Department of Defense April 8, 2013, makes no reference to the government's bulk (DoD) and Office of the Dicollection of telephone data or rector of National Intelligence other surveillance or cyber- (ODNI) regulations programs. Nordoes itraise • NSA/CSS Directives and concerns about violations of Policies." privacy. Lesser regulations appear Instead, Snowden was seek-

ing the document much earlier to rebut Snowden's case that

"I had reported these dearly

he should be regarded as a whistleblower. His interview with Williams

of whom took any action to address them," he said in testimo-

was not the first time he said that he had tried to complain

about NSA programs in differentways.

cepted information.

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that begins "Hello Ed" and continues: "Executive Orders

private contractor and not an

(EOs) have the 'force and effect of law.' That said, you are cor-

system that was copying its

rect that EO's cannot override a statute."

Officials who have examined later, the first of those files were the email said Thursday that made public by journalists they suspected Snowden was who had received them from trying to determine whether Snowden. some espionage activities may The NSA released the email have been conducted under exin response to Snowden's as- ecutive orders instead of laws sertion in an interview with passed by Congress. "But we Brian Williams of NBC News don't know for sure," said offithat was broadcast on Wednes- cial who requested anonymity day night. In the interview, in discussing classified materiSnowden said he had raised al. "We do know we can't find complaints both in Hawaii and other complaints." at the NSA headquarters at The email w a s r e leased Fort Meade, Md., about "real after the government again p roblems with the way t h e found itself on the defensive NSA was interpreting its legal concerning Snowden's revefiles automatically. Two months

authorities."

Now living in Moscow to

lations. Some administration

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in the NSA general counsel's office wrote back in an email

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have been protected from retal-

iation and legal sanction for reny presented to the European vealing classified information Parliament in March. "As an about lawbreaking in accoremployee of a private company dance withthe recommended rather than a direct employee process."

ing clarification about the hi- concerned about the second erarchyof laws governing the line because "it seems to imNSA, based on what he had ply Executive Orders have the learned in an agency training same precedence as law." course about privacy protecA few days later, a lawyer tion rules for handling inter-

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Erasing adigital trail: no easytask

I III

By Danny Hakim

ed after a landmark decision While the ruling appears to by the European high court newly enshrine a "right to be LONDON — Eoin McKe- this month that will require forgotten," Europe has long ogh knows how hard it can be Google and other search pro- taken an aggressive stance to make the Internet forget. viders to consider individuals' on individual rights in the He started waging a court requests to remove links that digital age. Each nation in the battle against the likes of Goo- infringe on their privacy. European Union has a data In the first few days after protection agency, through gle, Facebook and Yahoo after a Dublin cabdriver posted the ruling, about 1,000 Euro- which citizens can appeal for a video in 2011 that showed peans askedGoogle to take help in erasing their online someone who looked like him down links, with about half histories. The tech industry — but wasn't — bailing on his having criminal convictions has portrayed the decision as cab fare. McKeogh, auniversi- and half not, according to peo- a blow against the free flow of New York Times News Service

ty student who was in Japan at the time, was pilloried on the

Katherine Taylor/New YorkTimes News Service

A Harvard University student leads visitors on a tour of the campus in Cambridge,Mass., last week. With interest rising in technology, and with its direct connection to Silicon Valley, California's Stanford

University has becometop-ranked on measures Harvard once dominated.

America's'it'sc oo? Loo west, Harvar, to SiliconValley By Richard Perez-Pena

Report rankings, others were New York Times News Service gentlemen did." skeptical about putting any CAMBRIDGE, Mass. — In People in academia tend to particular university at the top. "It really depends on what academia, where brand repu- roll their eyes at the incessant tation is everything, one uni- effort to rank colleges and uni- you're looking to do," said versity holds an especially en- versities, insistingthat they pay Patrick Galvin, a graduating viable place these days when little attention to the ratings Harvard senior from Califorit comes to attracting students that their institutions spend so nia. "The top 10 schools are so and money. To find it from this much timeand energy chasing. incredible — they're separated center of learning, turn west Stanford's reputation is far by very little." and go about 2,700 miles. more than buzz, of course — it Last year, 26 percent of Riding a wave of interest is a recognized leader in many Stanford's undergraduate dein technology, Stanford Uni- disciplines besides the applied grees were awarded in comversity has become America's sciences, and its sparkling fa- puter science or engineering, "it" school, by measures that cilities an d e n t repreneurial about three times as many Harvard University once dom- culture are widely envied. But as at Harvard. At Stanford, inated. Stanford has had the in particular, it basks in its im- about 90 percent of undergradnation's lowest undergraduate age as the hub of Silicon Valley, uate students take at least one acceptancerate for two years alma mater to a string of tech- computer programming class, in a row; in five of the last six nology moguls and incubator compared with about half at years, it has topped the Princ- of giants like Google, Yahoo Harvard. eton Review survey asking and Cisco. Liberal arts high school seniors to name In fact, while the university their"dream college";andyear declined to comment for this The disparity has deep culin and year out, it raises more

considered the sort of thing

a rticle, administrators a n d

tural roots at many liberal arts

money from donors than any professors there have voiced i nstitutions: A n y thing t h a t other university. concerns that too much of its looked like practical career No one calls Duke Universi- appeal is based on students' preparation was seen as somety "the Stanford of the South," hopes of striking it rich in Sili- thing less than real undergrador the University of Michigan con Valley. uate education. Stanford was "the public Stanford," at least Other colleges would love to never like that. In fact, it has not yet. But, for now at least, have such problems. become one of many universithere is reason to doubt the l ong-held wisdom t hat t h e

consensus gold standard in U.S. higher education is Harvard, founded 378 years ago, which held its commencement

Thursday. "There's no question that

right now, Stanford is seen as the place to be," said Robert Franek, who oversees the

Princeton Review's college guidebooks and student surveys. Of course, that is more a

measure of popularity than of quality, he said, and whether it will last is anyone's guess.

"There has been an explo-

a lot of what MIT does within Harvard."

tle fear of a competitor was

Undergraduates here are

was less complacent about its

healthy, and that the university

fessor here and a former dean

of Harvard College. "It wasn't

es in the U.S. News & World

Professors, administrators and students here insist that on

the whole, they are not afraid that Harvard will be knocked

off its perch, in substance or reputati on. Butsome concede, now that you mention it, that

in particularly contemporary measures, like excellence in computer science, engineering and technology, Harvard could find much to emulate in that place out in California.

"Harvard for a long time had sort of an ambiguous relationship to applied science and engineering," said Harry Lewis, a computer science pro-

aware of the contrasts with

tome."

FDA announcesstricter warnings on use of tanning beds byminors By Catherine Saint Louis

consumers that tanning beds

New York Times News Service

do not deliver too much ultraviolet r adiation, p otentially

The Food and Drug Administration on Thursday an-

causing burns, and that timers

nounced stricter regulation of or alarms intended to prevent tanning beds used by millions the overuse of the t anning of Americans. The agency beds work properly. "It's huge," said Dr. Eleni Lisaid that it would require manufacturers to put a black-box nos, an assistant professor of warning — one of its sternest dermatology at the University — on the devices, stating that of California, San Francisco. they should not be used by "We've been trying to get the anyone under the age of 18, FDA to change its rules both but stopped short of banning on labeling and classification their use by minors. of tanning beds for a really Indoor tanning before the long time. It indicates the FDA age of 35 increases the risk is finally taking into account of developing melanoma, the the evidence that tanning beds deadliest type of skin cancer, are dangerous." by 59 to 75 percent, studies By late 2015, the agency have shown. will expect manufacturers to Manufacturers will a l so stop selling models that do not have to assure the agency and meet the new standards.

information on the Web and a

Search companies will face Internet after an anonymous a considerable challenge in user falsely identified him as responding to the requests. the fare dodger. Google alone handled more Althoughthe video was tak- than 23 million requests in the en down long ago, McKeogh last month to remove links to continues to fight in court to copyrighted material around expunge the digital trail. He is the world. But much of those

victory for those who want to

Drought

vere drought, accordingto the

cover up past misdeeds.

"... (Y)ou have a collision between a right to be forgotten and a right to know. From

Google's perspective that's a balance," Eric Schmidt, Google's executive chairman, among the thousands of Euro- efforts are automated and ad- said. "Google believes, having peans trying to erase their on- dress straightforward issues looked at the decision, which line histories. like taking down a link to a is binding, that the balance Such effort s have accelerat- stolen movie. that was struckwas wrong."

acreunder2 feetofwater. But because of late-winter and early-spring rain,

Continued fromA1 "We

a re not

i n gr e a t P rineville Reservoir i s 9 7 shape, but we are in better percent full, and Ochoco is 76 shape now," he said. The dis- percent full, and the allocatrict serves more than 850 tion is now up to 2/2 acre-feet. customers on about 20,000 To put this year's allocaacres, all downstream of the tion into perspective, the typ-

reservoirs. Kasberger said that in ear-

U.S. Drought Monitor.

Althoughthe weather forecast calls for possible thunderstorms and rainfall in the

county over the weekend, it would take a large amount of rain to make up for the

low snowpack, said Marilyn ical allocation is 3 acre-feet Lohmann, a forecaster with of water and the allocation

the National Weather Service

in a very wet year may be as in Pendleton. "We are not looking at anymuch as 4 acre-feet. Despite the improved res- thing that is really going to ervoir levels, most of Crook change that (drought) situaCounty remains in moderate tion," she said.

ly April, the traditional start

of irrigation season in Central Oregon, the district was looking at allocating 2 acrefeetofw aterpercustomer for the season per acre. That's drought and t h e s outhern enough water to submerge an portion of the county is in se-

Trial

Salem-based attorney, Walter Todd, filed a motion to

— Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

In October, the state filed a

motion to "exclude decedent's suppress evidence gathered prior bad acts." The defense

Continued fromA1 Wirkkala will have his during the interrogation after fate decided by a 12-person the shooting. The motion injury in Judge Stephen Forte's dicated Wirkkala wasn't ad-

in March filed a motion to

exclude sexually explicit material from the trial. A pretricourtroom. vised correctly of his Miran- al hearing is scheduled for A search warrant issued da rights before being inter- Monday. after Ryder's death remains rogated and was denied his A nderson declined t o sealed.

right to counsel. The motion

Prosecution and defense attorneys filed several motions during trial preparation. In September, Wirkkala's

also asked for suppression of could not be reached for any other evidence that might comment. have been illegally obtained — Reporter: 541-383-0376, during a search and seizure. sking@bendbulletin.com

comment on Thursday. Todd

ties that worry about how far

sion of interest in engineering the pendulum has swung away and related areas," said Alan fromthe humanities. Garber, Harvard's provost. Harvard adm i n i strators "We simply have had a hard have worked for years to extime keeping up with that pand offerings in computer scidemand." ence andengineering, butthe At the same time, he said, going has been slow. It is planHarvard has a number of joint ning a new campus in the Allprojects with its neighbor, the ston neighborhood of Boston, Massachusetts Institute of largely for those studies. Technology, and "it doesn't Harvard professors in a make sense for us to duplicate variety of fields said that a lit-

leadership than it once was. "I think there's a halo effect Stanford (and others), but they vary widely in how seriously that doesn't do Harvard any they take the topic. good, because Harvard has, Max Shayer, a senior from at times, had pockets of meAlaska, graduated on Thurs- diocrity that it could get away day after studying engineer- with," said Steven Pinker, a ing and plans to work for a big professor of psychology and a oil company. But his younger noted author on that field and brother has chosen Stanford linguistics. over Harvard, and is likely to Jill Lepore, the noted historistudy engineering. an and Harvard professor, said Shayer said he was pleased there had always been a gap with his education, but that between perceptions of Harbig industrial companies, like vard and the reality, citing exBoeing, recruited more heavily amples like Benjamin Frankat Stanford. "I would like to see lin's lampooning the school Harvard build relationships underthe pseudonym Silence with these long-established in- Dogood and the film "The Sodustries," he said. cial Network." "The Harvard in that film," And, noting the incremental and inscrutable annual chang- she said, "is utterly unfamiliar

Scienceandengineering

ple briefed on the requests.

John Overstreet, the executive director of the Indoor

Tanning Association, which represents tanning facilities, said the new requirement for

federal clearance was "going to add another layer of difficulty getting products to market, and certainly the cost will ultimately be borne by the consumer."

Nearly 30 million Americans use tanning beds each year, and more than 2 million

of themareteenagers,according to the American Academy of Dermatology. Repeated exposure to indoor tanning during childhood is associated with the

Health site

cades been a r e spected port alleged fraud against the voice on health care policy. government. Continued fromA1 Kitzhaber's Republican riKitzhaber urged U.S. Sens. "Contrary to the story the val in the November elec- Ron Wyden and Jeff MerkState is promoting, Oracle tion, state Rep. Dennis Rich- ley to also use the authority has never led the Oregon ardson, has made the Cover of their offices to investigate Health Exchange project," Oregon problems acenter- Oracle's culpability. Wyden O racle's s t atement s a i d . piece of his campaign. is chairman of the Senate Fi"OHA (the Oregon Health Kitzhaber declined to say nance Committee. Authority) and Cover Ore- how much money he hoped gon were in charge and bad- to recover from Oracle, but ly mismanaged the project he said he's willing to pay by consistently failing to de- for the portions of the webliver requirements in a time-

ly manner and failing to staff the project with skilled personnel." The governor is trying to shift blame from where it belongs, the company said, adding it is confident an investigation would "completely exonerate Oracle." In a letter to Cover Ore-

gon's temporary leadership

site that do work. A review commissioned

by Kitzhaber placed blame on the state's contract with Oracle, which said the com-

pany would be paid based on its time and materials rather than specific content

delivered. The review also faulted the state's decision not to hire a system integra-

last month, Oracle Presi-

tor to oversee the project. Kitzhaber acknowledged

dent and Chief Financial

the state's failings but said

Oracle shares the blame. " I don't think by a ny that the company provided "clear and repeated warn- stretch of the imagination ings" to Cover Oregon that Oracle or anyone else could the exchange website would assume that we were paying not be ready to launch last them to produce a website Officer Safra Catz w r o te

October.

Oregon paidOracle $134 million in federal funds to

that didn't work," Kitzhaber sard. Kitzhaber also sent a let-

build what turned out to be

ter to the inspector general

a glitch-filled Cover Oregon website. Oregon is the

of the Department of Health

and Human Services urgonly state that still doesn't ing the f ederal agency, have an online portal where which supplied the money the general public can sign that paid Oracle's bills, "to up for health insurance in levy the appropriate fines one sitting through a mar- and penalties to hold Oracle ketplace required under accountable. President Barack Obama's In 2011, Oracle agreed health care law. to pay nearly $200 milThe state is still withhold- lion to settle charges that ing $25.6 million in pay- it defrauded the U.S. govments from Oracle. Oregon e rnment o n a sof t w a r e abandoned plans for fixing contract. The Justice Dethe site and is switching to partment alleged that Orathe federal portal used by cle failed to tell the federal most states, www.Healthg overnment about d i s Care.gov. counts available to other The website's failure has customers. The allegations been a n e m b a r rassment initially were raised in a suit for the Democratic gover- against the company under nor, who enthusiastically the False Claims Act, which embraced Obama's health provides financial rewards care law and has for de- to private litigants who re-

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FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Charter

picked up her 5-year-old twin boys from kinder-

Continued from A1

garten at A.P. Tureaud Elementary, a school encir-

Major changes nals the dismantling of the

deco features are scarred

central school bureaucracy and a shift of power to dozens of independent school operators, who will assume all the corresponding functions:

and shattered. Inside, a handmade sign peeling off a door welcomes visitors

the authority to hire and fire

but misspells the school's

r enade

name. The school received a "D" f ro m L o u isiana's

.Washi I itDr

2013. S ome residents w e r e

and provide services to spe-

cial-needs students. Of the Recovery School

disheartened to learn of its closing. "This don't make no sense," said Derrick

District's 600 employees, 510

will be out of a job by week's end. All 33,000 students in the district must apply for a seat

iwl,jla'. "m'

at one of the 58 public charter schools, relying on a comput-

'

.

d etermine

placement.

Continued from A1 ager at the Bend River Promenade, said she could not

hood went to that school."

comment, andrepresentatives

A few miles away, 486 children attend the spar-

accountable to voters. They also say the system is chal- ganization to tr y t o e x port lenging for parents, who have the model to other cities. "If I to figure out l o gistics that am unhappy with service I'm were not an issue when their getting in a school, I can pull children walked to neighbor- my kid out and go to another hood schools. school tomorrow. I don't have "They don't answer to any- to waitfour years foran elecone," said Sean Johnson, the tion cycle so I can vote for one dean of students at Banneker, member of a seven-member whose father attended the board that h i storically has school while growing up in been corrupt." the Black Pearl neighborhood. "The charters have mon- Measuring success ey and want to make more It has been two decades money. They have their own since the first public charter boards, make their own rules, school opened in Minnesoaccept who they want and put ta, conceived as a laboratory out who they want to put out." where innovations could be Advocates say the all-char- tested before their introducter modelempowers parents. tion into public schools. Now,

the former William Franz

r einvented h o w

42 states encourage charters

trina's aftermath, although

it's difficult to make direct comparisons because the student population changed drastically after the hurricane, with thousands of students not returning.

Before the storm, the city's

E lementary School, i n

for Public Education Initiatives at Tulane University in

the Upper Ninth Ward, a

New Orleans. The changes

building that underwent a $24 million restoration and

also have been stirred r a-

expansion after K atrina.

cial tensions and claims of disenfranchisement. "This is a depressed community," said Karran Roy-

The school has a $250,000 grant from the Walton

al Harper, an activist who

founded Wal-Mart. "This is the most excit-

has been trying to block the school closings. "People here Recovery School D i strict don't really feel like they can was 77.6 percent. On average, coalesce and fight this." 57 percent of students performed at grade level in math Neighborhood reactions and reading in 2013, up from In affected neighborhoods, 23 percent in 2007, according news that Banneker and the to the state.

kling Akili Academy, a K-6 charter school. Akili, a "C" school, occupies

sioned by the Cowen Institute

graduation rate was 54.4 percent. In 2013, the rate for the

four other traditional schools

Opinion surveys show sup- were closing was greeted portfor charter schools but with shrugs from residents unease about the shuttering who have grown inured to up-

as an alternative to conventional schools, and enrollment of al l t r a d itional s chools, heaval since Katrina. "It's bittersweet, but what has been growing, particular- with just 41 percent of New ly in cities. Orleans residents backing are you going to do?e asked By most indicators, school the idea in a p oll commis- Myra Jenkins, 31, as she

Hobby Lobby

garten on a recent day. "Me and my sister, the whole family, the whole neighbor-

Edmund D. Fountain / For The Washington Post

quality and academic progress have improved in Ka-

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Williams, 45, who walked his great niece to kinder-

Critics of t h e a l l -charter Second-grade teacher Denisse Broussard packs boxes last week in her classroom at New Orleans' New Orleans model say it is Benjamin Banneker Elementary School, which has shut down for good as the city shifts to a system undemocratic, because lead- that relies entirely on charter schools. ers ofcharter schools are not

"We've

Possible home of Hobby Lobby

B II Riv

A-to-F grading system in

teachers and administrators, maintain buildings, run buses

schools run," said Neerav Kingsland of New Schools for New Orleans, which promotes and supports charter schools. He is leaving the or-

mPire/Ive.

cled in barbed wire. Built in 1939, the building's art

An all-charter district sig-

erized lottery t o

Family Foundation, estab-

lished by the family that

Rita Bowne, property man-

of Hobby Lobby could not be reached for comment. The privately held company has 564 stores nationwide, with anaverage store size of 55,000 square feet, according to its website. It plans to open 47 stores this year including a store in Albany, its first in

Oregon. Hobby Lobby states on its website that the company op-

erates "in a manner consistent with biblical principles." The company and David Green, its CEO and founder, filed suit against the federal

ing city in the country for

government over a provision in

education," said Kate Mehok, the chief executive

the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act that employment-based health insurance

officer of Crescent City Schools, which operates

Akili. She began her career with Teach for America and was a founding as-

plans cover contracept ives. Specifically, they objected to four contraceptives: two intra-

charter school in Harlem. "Anytime you allow par-

uterine devices and two emergency contraceptives including Plan B. The case was argued in MarchbeforetheU.S.Supreme

ents choice about where

Court, which is expected to is-

they can send their kids

sue a decision next month.

sistant principal at a KIPP

to school, it can only be

good.

— Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

What's next in the stalled hunt forFlight370?

TODAY'S READ: REFUGEES

i ionso rians is ace war urt a sence o a reie strate •

the world's biggest humanitarian crisis, but no one in the

"They are politically compromised," a second aid official said of the U.N. agency, noting that its headquarters for Syria are in Damascus

international community has

a nd its ability to w or k d e -

oversight or responsibility. By some counts, half the people in Syria have fled their homes to escape the violence of a civil war that's

pends on cooperation from the Syrian government. Figures that diverge wildly from the government's might get its workers expelled.

By Roy Gutman McClatchy Foreign Staff

GAZIANTEP, Turkey — It's

lasted more than three years

How does the U.N. arrive at

and has included aerial and artillery bombardment of many towns and villages. But there's no spokesman to call attention to their tragedy.

its estimates'? A spokesman

The l i t tle-known

By KrIsten Gelineau

SYDNEY — Th u r sday • T he B luefin 2 1, t h e marked a bleak moment for • u nmanned sub t h a t Malaysia Airlines Flight 370. scouredthe ocean fl oor for For the first time since it dis- several weeks, finished its appeared March 8 with 239 search Wednesday. Officials people on board, no one is now must find a vessel that

looking for it.

nual report on assistance to Syria from December. It said the figures "derive from and are triangulated from a variety of sources" and it quoted

U n i ted AndreeKaiser/MCT

At the "Hands of Cooperation" camp, or Alta'awan, for SyrIans fleeing the barrel-bombing and artillery attacks on their towns and villages, children have little to do, as there are no schools or

the Syrian government's esti-

playgrounds.

a spokeswoman referred Mc-

mate of 5.7 million. Asked for a more detailed explanation, Clatchy to its office in Damascus, which didn't respond to a

southern Turkish city of Gafice for the Coordination of the Syrian government from ziantep, for more information. Humanitarian Affairs, is illusing its aircraft to destroy Hayo, an Iraqi national who equipped to deal with the cri- civilian neighborhoods in the doesn't work for the U.N. but sis. Even the U.N.'s numbers conflict area. They cite, for for a private nongovernmenon how many people need as- example, the government's tal aid agency, said he wasn't sistance, grim as they are, are barrel bombing of Aleppo, authorized to release that inin question; some advocates Syria's biggest city, where formation and referred Mcthink the number is much the Assad government has Clatchy to the U.N. agency's greaterthanthe U.N.says. dropped as many as 1,000 office in New York. "The U.N. is not managing of the improvised explosive U.N. and countries devices on rebel-held neigh- the spontaneous settlements, U.N. S e cretary-General borhoods since D ecember. nor is there a list of camp Ban Ki-moon has decried the That's led to the mass flight managers," the spokeswom"divisions in the international of residents and a surge in the an, Amanda Pitt, said in an community and its immobili- growth of informal camps for email. She suggested contactty as a failure of the interna- the displaced just inside Syria ing the dozen or more national tional responsibility to pro- along the Turkish border. and international nongoverndefense that would prevent

tect" civilians in war. But advocates say the U.N. has done

"You have to get out," said

d e - and where the maximum

tected acoustic signals they hoped were from the aircraft

depth remains a mystery. Officials must organize con-

finished its work Wednes-

tracts for the new equipment

day, after finding nothing. Australian officials leading the search acknowledged that the area can be ruled out as the aircraft's final resting place.

with a private company. The Joint Agency Coordination Center, which is heading up the search effort, said the new search, involving pow-

A civilian expert with the U.S. Navy told CNN t h at the "pings," detected about

mercial sonar equipment, will begin in August.

p remature, but

erful towed side-scan com-

now t h at

• 21,600 square miles.

Officials say it will take up to a year for the new equip-

also asked not to be identified

330 squaremiles of ocean floor have been thoroughly searched, the point may be moot.

for fear of antagonizing his U.N. counterparts. He said

Australian an d M a l aysian authorities still believe

that in other crises, the U.N.

the plane is somewhere in

used worst-case figures to maximize its ability to raise

a broader expanse of ocean

search effort, and how?

money, but that it was reluct ant to call attention to i t s

close to where they had been searching. They released

is A •• Australia nating t he

s e a rch. The Chinese survey ship Zhu Kezhen is mapping them to that conclusion. the ocean floor in the new A nswers t o t h e tr a g - search area, though it is not ic mystery appear to be looking for the plane. Anmonths away — at best. other Chinese ship, Haixun Here aredetailsabout where 01, and a Malaysian vessel, the search stands: Bunga Mas 6, are transport• If the pings were not ing the survey data collect• from the plane, how ed by the Zhu Kezhen each

that they don't get blamed,"

said a third aid official, who

ment to thoroughly search

the area. • Which countries are • contributing t o the c o o r di-

details this week of satellite contact with the jet that led

failure. The private aid officials said the biggest reason the U.N. aid agency seemed un-

engaged in cross-border aslittle to revamp its operations rebel-held al-Marji district of sistance orthe Red Crescent, since Ban spoke those words Aleppo, who was interviewed the Islamic world's Red Cross, last September. while waiting for a bus in the "to see what information they The United States and oth- nearby Turkish border town might be able to share." er leading powers continue of Kilis. "If one doesn't crash to defer to the United Nations on your house, it will on your Numbers unknown as the lead aid agency, even neighbor's." The U.N. aid coordination agency's statistics on the size though its efforts to ensure The U.N. aid coordination humanitarian aid d eliveries office, however, apparently of the crisis are also in dishave proved ineffective. In has little to do with trying to pute. On May 10, the agency's the three months since the assist the population of tens of director of operations, John Security Council called for thousands of displaced peo- Ging, said in Geneva that 6.5 the combatants, in particular ple. After visiting four camps, million civilians had been the Syrian government, to which varied in size from 650 displaced from their homes give "unhindered humanitar- to 4,000 people, McClatchy in Syria, the number the U.N. ian access," there appears to asked the agency for the full has cited since October. "It's criminal" that the aid have been little outreach into list of what the agency calls rebel-held areas. Only one "spontaneous settlements," as agency is still citing 7-monthU.N. aid convoy has crossed well as the agency's assess- old figures, said one aid offiinto the country from Turkey, ment of what the needs are in cial here. Like other staffers and that went to a govern- those camps. in the field who were critical ment-held area. The humanitarian aid ofof the U.N. and the U.S. govR ebel advocates say t h e fice spokesman in Geneva, ernment, this aid official is root of the humanitarian aid Jens Laerke, suggested con- tethered to t h e s y stem by crisis lies in the refusal of tacting Dher Hayo, the "camp the flow of funds and spoke the United States and its alcoordination and camp man- o nly o n t h e c o n dition o f lies to provide rebels with air agement focal point," in the anonymity.

search zone, parts of which have never been mapped

Q•

ber at the time was 30 percent higher. "This is the only crisis that the U.N. is trying to shrink so

mental organizations that are

fin to survey the expanded

spent weeks scouring the area of the Indian Ocean

a month after Flight 370 disHow big is the search appeared, probably were not • a rea now, and h o w from the jet. long will it take for the new A Navy spokesman lat- equipment to cover it'? er said the comments were • The search area is

request for information. Experts think the real num-

Ahmed Asani, 48, from the

can go deeper than the Blue-

An unmanned sub that w here searchers had

referred McClatchy to an an-

Nations agency that's leading the crisis response has raised barely one-quarter of the money it needs to help refugees and the internally displaced, according to its website, while aid workers say that same agency, the Of-

plane now, and when will the search resume?

The Associated Press

informed is that it wouldn't

send staff or contract employees into rebel-held areas

Q

of the country. "They are not

operational in Syria," said the third official. The agency's explanation is that the U.N. "is not authorized to manage any IDP camps inside Syria," referring to internally displaced people. A spokesman said the Syrian government "has first responsibility" for aiding the internally displaced, an ironic

does that affect the search'? • Given that t he h e ad

week to Fremantle, Western

tion, Angus Houston, once

pected to take about three months.

A• of the search opera-

Australia, so experts can process it. The survey is ex-

dubbed the pings the "most promising lead" in the hunt for Flight 370, a determination that they were unrelated

m uc h i s the Q •• How search expected to

would be a huge disappoint-

cost, and who is paying?

ment. But it wouldn't change

A lian dollars ($84 million)

• Australia has budget• ed 90 million Austra-

the regime's bombing campaigns for the displacement problem. "There is no spokesman

the direction of the search. Officials have already been planning to move beyond the search area centered on the pings to a far larger

for IDP issues as such," said

search zone, which was cal-

Laerke, the aid agency's Geneva spokesman. "And I'm

culated based on an analysis own costs. But Australian

afraid we will not comment

remains in place.

assertion for those who blame

for the search through June

next year. Until now, each c ountry involved in t h e search has been bearing its

of satellite data. That plan

on a situation we simply do not have direct access to or

Prime Minister Tony Abbott said he will now seek con-

tributions from other countries to help pay for the new equipment.

Why i s no one • s earching f or the

Q•

our own verified information."

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6

© www.bendbulletin.com/local

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

BRIEFING Bend police receive awards The Bend Police Department had its annual awards banquet this month to commendofficers on "distinguished service and dedication to the agencyand community." Recipients are: Police Officer of the Year:Officer David Poole Staff Memberof the Year:Crime analyst Nancy Watson Medal of Valor Award:Officer Ryan Tiktin

Life SavingAward: Officer Don Barber Volunteer of the Year:TedAtlee Cadet of the Year: Josh Defebbo Unit Citation Award: School resource officers (Officers Ashley Volz, Amy Ward andScott Vincent) DistinguishedService Award:Sgt. Brian Beekman CommunityService Award:Community Service Officer Crea Lancaster and Lt. Paul Kansky Chief' sCommendntion Award:BendPolice Department Association President Leo Lotito, Vice President Scott Vincent, Secretary/Treasurer Lisa Nelson Length ofService Award:Captain Ken Stenkamp (30 years). CSO CreaLancaster (20 years)

BEND PUBLIC WORKS

m

BRIEFING

ui sami in ui

• Construction supervisor gave testimonial for companythat did businesswith city

the course of the investigation and shared by DuValle does water. not suggest Brelje was comDuValle said there were pensated forhis testimonial, Human Resources Director concerns Brelje might have which DuValle said would be Rob DuValle. violated a city ethics policy pro- an unambiguous violation of Brelje had been under inhibiting employees from using the ethics policy. vestigation for appearingin the city's name or their position Reading from an email sent for "personal gain or private in- to him by SolarBee, DuValle a testimonial for a company called SolarBee, which sold terest." The citywas unable to said the company arguedthat solar-powered water treatment answer that question, he said. testimonials frompeople like "He resigned before we equipment to the city. In the tesBrelje are useful, as public timonial found on the compacould complete that investigaworks departments are relucny's website, Brelje is pictured tion. In fact, he resignedbefore tant to trynew technologies standing atop one of the city's I could interview him," DuValle without proof they've been water storage tanks next to a sald. demonstratedto work. solarpanel, and he describes Information collected during SeeInquiry/B2

By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

An employee in Bend's Public Works Department who

was under investigation by the city's Human Resources

Department has resigned from hisjob. Chris Brelje, a utilities con-

struction supervisor who had been withthe city for eight years, offered his resignation Wednesday, accordingto city

how the company's product helps mix chlorine with city

esi ence a a

e s roo

will be installed this

morning. In the meantime, CampusPublic Safety will continue to operate. TheFinancial Aid department will be available in Redmond or by phone at541-3837260. The Admissions and Records department will also beavailable in Redmond or by phone at 541-383-7500. Those who need tosubmit paperwork related to either department will be able to do so in the Office of Student Life from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. today. Paychecks willbe available in Human Resources located in Newberry Hall from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. — Bulletin staff reports

Well shot! Reader photos

• We want to see your photos for the next special theme ofWell shot! — "psyched about summer" — to run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work at hendhulletin.com/ summer2014and we'll pick the best for publication.

Correction In a My Nickel's Worth letter headlined "Common Corebenefits all," which appeared Thursday, May29, on Page B4, DougNelson's name was incorrect. The corrected letter is republished today on Page B4. The Bulletin regrets the error.

A67-year-old Crooked River Ranchman drowned Wednesdayin an Idaho lake. Byron Williams was trying to launchhis boat onto LakeCascadewhen he fell from adockduring a windstorm, according to the ValleyCounty Sheriff's Office. Williams'wife called 911, according to the Idaho Statesman. The paper reported Williams wasfully clothed, including boots, and wasn't wearing alife jacket. Fire andmedical crews from thenearby town of Cascadefound Williams underwater 30 minutes later, according to the Sheriff's Office. Efforts to revive himwere unsuccessful. The water temperature at the timewas51 degrees, according to the Idaho Statesman.The newspaper also reported Williams mayhavehada medical condition.

Man arrestedafter domestic dispute A25-year-old man was arrestedWednesday afternoon after adomestic dispute andafter he fled from Bendpolice. Officers werecalled to the1200 block of

COCCduilding closed today Central OregonCommunity College's Boyle Education Center will be closed today after the building's main transformer experienced a partial failure Thursday evening. The transformer must be replaced, andthe temporary replacement

CrookedRiver Ranchmandrowns

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Cur onldorms Jack Robinson and Sons Inc. construction workers and Apollo Central m,mt,„, g (Juni POr dence Oregon Llbrar Mechanical plumbers team up Thursday to test wastewater Community g. I ~ Hall) College

fO" ggifl

ua ama

residence

at Central Oregon Community College in Bend. The projected completion date is fall 2015.

scienc

Ilall

ade Ulinary stii

lines for leaks while building a section of the new residence hall

buil '

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nce all

lg

$/reu//

On theWed For more information about the Central OregonCommunity College residencehall project, visit www.cocc.edu/residence-life/future-housing.

BEND

Southwest Silver Lake Boulevard to investigate a domestic dispute involving JoshuaAlan Seeley,according toa news release.Seeleyhad left before officersarrived and waslater located near Fred Meyer onSouth U.S. Highway97. Seeley deniedhis identity. Hewasdetained, but not placed in apatrol vehicle, while officers continued their investigation. He fled and jumped into the canal, floating toward theThird Street bridge, where hewas able to gainfooting and standup. Officers followed and detained Seeley asecond time, where he was hiding behind atree east of the intersection of Southeast Brosterhous Road andThird Street. Seeley waslodgedat the DeschutesCounty jail on accusations of escape, interfering with a peace officerand parole violation. — Bulletin staff reports

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

Nore briefing, B2

Measles casesaretrending upwardin High-speed chase Oregon and in the restof the US leads to DUII BFFBSt By Andrew Clevenger The Bulletin

WASHINGTON — The

number of reported measles cases in the U.S. during 2014, including five in Oregon, has already exceeded every year's full total since 2000, when the disease was

considered eliminated in the U.S., according to data

released Thursday by the Centers for Disease Control

egon, have reported cases of measles.

By Shelby R. King

and Prevention.

M ost of the casesare traceable to someone bring-

The Bulletin

M ost of thisyear's288 cases are attributable to a few large outbreaks, including in Ohio, New York and California, with 15 outbreaks accounting for

79 percent of the cases. All told, 18 states, including Or-

ing measles back after trav-

eling to a country where the disease is more prevalent, said Dr. Paul Cieslak, med-

ical director for Oregon's immunization program. See Measles/B2

CROOK COUNTY

2casesreversedfor lackof speedytrial Bulletin staff report Two Crook County cases

in Crook County Circuit Court, including a contempt

sion released Thursday.

were reversed and ordered

of court case and a misde-

dismissed by the Oregon Court of Appeals on Thurs-

m eanor charge ofdriving under the influence of in-

opinion, written by Appeals Court Judge Timothy J.

day, after the court deter-

toxicants. Those cases and

mined the cases should have been thrown out because of a lack of speedy trial. In 2008, Stephen Eric Straughan faced four sep-

the two others — a series of assault, harassment and oth-

aratemisdemeanor cases

er charges associated with

According to the court's

A Thursday morning highspeed chase on Southeast Third Street led to the DUII

rested on suspicion of DUII in Deschutes County. Law-

rence indicated a records check determined Akehurst has four DUII arrests in

arrest of a Bend man who has several prior arrests for driving under the influence of intoxicants. Officers report a busy month of impaired

Missouri. He was arraigned by video on Thursday in Deschutes County Circuit Judge Roger

drivers, with 12 DUII arrests

charges of attempting to elude police, reckless driving,

over Memorial Day weekend. Paul Akehurst, 29, allegedly refused to stop for police around 12:41 a.m. and led a patrol officer on a 100 mph chase on Third Street. A sec-

ond officer deployed spike strips, disabling the car, but notbadly enough to make Akehurst give up. "Akehurst continued, with two flat tires, south to Badger

Road and then fled on foot,"

DeHoog's courtroom on refusing an intoxicant test

and felony DUII. Arresting officers were granted a search warrant au-

thorizing a blood draw to determine Akehurst's blood-alcohol content after he refused a breath test. His arrest came after what

Patrol Sgt. Clint Burleigh characterized as a busy Memorial Day weekend. "There was a lot of activity,

Sercombe, an assault case

Sgt. John Lawrence wrote in

against Straughan was set to go to trial in December 2008 and a menacing case was

a news release. He was arrested a short time later. "The

a lot of alcohol-related incidents, on Saturday night," he

entire pursuit lasted less than two minutes and covered a

said. "It could be due to the

a March 2008 fight outside

set for trial in January 2009, with the two other cases

a tavern — were the subject of the Court of Appeals deci-

tracking along with it. SeeCases/B5

distance of two miles," Lawrence wrote. Akehurst in March was ar-

weather being warmer and having a lot of people in town for the holiday weekend." See DUlls /B2


B2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

WEST NEWS

NEWS OF RECORD

HonoringHooverDam'sblue-collar heroes

The Bulletin will update items in the Police Logwhensuch a request is received. Anynewinformation, such asthe dismissal of chargesor acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-633-2117.

"Maybethetalesw ere apocryphal, but people retold them.

By JohnM.Giionna Los Ange(es Times

BOULDER CITY, Nev.

Like the time someone saw

-

Nobody could recall his real

Alabam fishing inside a latrine with a stick. He explained he was trying to get his jacket. When told it would probably be ruined, he supposedly said he

name. Instead, he was known

simply as Alabam, probably a riff off his Southern mots. But

they all knew him, the old man who played a gritty and all-butthankless mle in the Depression-era building of Hoover

bam's statue should be the first

work commissioned. "How can you question the spirit of a guy,

was a one-man sanitation crew

as old as he was, coming to the

for the 7,000 workers who labored to shore up a rock-walled

Hoover Dam project seeking work? In those times they were looking for young, virile men, not old-timers," he said. "Out of

canyon and build what was

John M. Glionna/ Los Angeles Times / MCT

then almost unthinkable — a Alabam wasonce the nickname ofan old man who cleaned the dam that would eventually pro- Iatrines during the1930s construction of the Hoover Dam. Now, thanks to a Boulder City, Nev., arts project, a bronze statue of the

ern states. long-gone character stands on a city street corner, greeting visitors. Probably in his 70s back then, Alabam is long-gone. But he's far from forgotten. then ableak desert wilderness. and its residents in erecting the On the main drag of this But there out front, the first dam. "Most tourists spend a short community of 15,000 residents, of the statues to greet visitors not far from the shores of Lake on their way into Boulder City's period of t i m e h e re," said Mead, he stands in an immortal old town area, stands Alabam. former City Manager Vicki "Here was a simple sanita- Mayes. "We wanted a way to pose, 8 feet tall with his widebrimmed sun hat,long-sticked tion engineer whose job was so help them feel the city's unique broom slung over his shoulder bad — even whentemperatures character." — all in bronze, right down to hit 120 degrees, he climbed inThe place is indeed unique: the garland of spare toilet paper side those tin latrine boxes," Gambling is outlawed here. Berolls around his neck. said Steven Liguori, the Las cause it was settled as a federal Alabam's is one of sev- Vegas sculptor who created camp for dam workers, offieral stat ues erected around the piece. "Now he's the unof- cials wanted to avoid the addicthis former federal company ficial greeter to the entire town. tive side of gambling. When the town to memorialize Hoover What an incredible thing." city incorporated in 1959, the Dam workers and their families. The work crews indud-

ed "high-scalers," who hung suspended from flimsy guide "powder-monkeys," ropes; named for the dynamite they planted; cable operators, who

Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 6:17 a.m. April16, in the2200block of Northeast Wailer Court. Theft — Atheft was reported at 2:25 p.m. April 25, in the2800 block of Northwest Clearwater Drive. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 7:09a.m.May4,inthe500 blockof Northwest OgdenAvenue. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at11:43a.m. May 9, inthe area of Northwest SisemoreStreet and Northwest Hunter Place. Theft — Atheft was reported at 10:07 a.m. May11, in the63700 block of StanleyWay. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at11:29a.m. May 19, in the 400block of Northwest Hill Street. Theft — Atheft was reported at 9:50 a.m. May21, inthe 20000 blockof Covey Lane. Theft — Atheft was reported at1:47 p.m. May23, in the 600 block of Northwest Yosemite Drive. Theft — Atheft was reported at 2:33 p.m. May24, in the 20100 block of

his lunch was inthe pocket." McBride suggested that Ala-

Alabam cleaned latrines. As far as historians can tell, he

vide water to a swath of West-

BEND POLICE DEPARTMENT

didn't care about the jacket, but

Dam.

all the characters that deserved to be remembered, he was the

one most people I spoke to had a softspot for."

Liguori, who had already done a series of bronzes of Hoover Dam workers, one of which is on permanent dis-

play there, got the job. He took a 1930s photograph of the old sanitation man, the only one known to exist, and went to work. The project took him two

weeks. Just after dawn on a recent

day, as the morning sun reflected off Alabam's face, the 52-year-old Liguori addressed

ban continued.

tor Dennis McBride calls "an amazingpublic artsprogram" for a community that decided to honor its mammoth past.

written on Boulder City and

compensation. " The best they can do i s

Continued from B1 achieve 15 minutes of fame," DuValle said S o larBeethe email read. claimed it does not pay pubAn email sent to DuValle lic works employees who from Tom Hickmann, the city's provide testimonials or offer infrastructure planning diproduct discounts or

o t h er rector, credited Brelje for lead-

Measles Continued from B1 "Most of the country has been like Oregon, where you'll see transmission for a generation or two," and the original sick person will infect one or two other people, but it doesn't spread much beyond

at risk from the disease.

"One of the things that differentiates measles from other infectious diseases is how

highly contagious it is," he said. Five minutes sitting next to someone in a waiting room

could be enough to pass along the infection, he said. "Most people who get meathat, he said. "It dies out pretty sles will recover. But a persoon. It dies out because there centage will not," he said. is a lack of susceptibles." Before the introduction of a Oregon's five cases include measles vaccine in 1963, bean i n f an t i n Mu l t n omah tween 3 and 4 million people County and four cases in contracted the disease each Marion County who were all year,according to the Centers immunized, had close contact for Disease Control. Of those, with one another and were in contact with someone who

Continued from Bf

mix with the bronze, to make

Crews to apply chip seal on Veterans Way VeteransWaynear the rail crossing in Redmondwill be closed from 8to11 a.m.Tuesday for road crews toapply chipseal. Crews will block off thesouthbound turning lane on U.S.High-

— Bulletin staffreport

on a 2006 hunting trip paid for throughthepurchase of more in part by a company that sup- than $3.6 million in supplies facility, where water pulled to use the SolarBee product, plied parts to the Public Works from the company, which parfrom Bridge Creek is chlorinat- Hickmann wrote, and saved an Department. tially paid for the hunting trip, ed before being distributed to estimated$250,000by doingso. The city did not disdose the and from people tied to the city residents. Brelje was disciplined by the nature of the discipline. It found company. equipment at the city's Outback

H ickmann wrote that h e

authorized Brelje to appear in

was the first city in the country

city in 2011, when a separate in-

no evidence the city's purchas-

— Reporter:541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

vestigation found he had gone ing guidelines were violated

tool," said Carlson. Importation of the disease by someone who has traveled

abroad, particularly to countries without strong vaccination programs, still poses the greatest threat of infection, he sald.

"The vaccine is working; we don't have a lot of evidence of waning immunity,"

e

44 i+'.i

-4

added Cieslak. "I continue to

believe that measles has been a great public health victory."

T ., 'd,

's +j~'

4® •

p

But Cieslak remains con-

cerned about Oregon's inc rease in n o n medical e x emptions to vaccination re-

400 to 500 died and 48,000

DUlls

he said. "It's a very prevalent problem in Central Oregon, Continued from B1 especially in Bend." Bend police arrested 12 He said most bars are dilpeople over Memorial Day igent in monitoring patrons' weekend, including a 14-year- alcohol consumption, calling old, on suspicion of driving cabs for people who are too

'(!

I I es •

-

-

i

DUII arrests since the start

e

of 2013. Parker said police average about 40 arrests per month.

intoxicated to drive. "I want the message to get

accountedfor 32 percent of all

e

,

drunken-driving incidents. As of Thursday morning, Bend police had made 666

Burleigh said M emorial Day weekend was especially During the same weekend in out that people should save an busy and that other officers 2013, police made four DUII extra couple bucks for a cab," commented on the large numarrests, he said. he said. ber of DUII arrests. He also "We had two extra patrol "If you think you might said studies have shown that, officers to help look for people have had too much to drink, by the time a person is arrestdriving under the influence," you have had too much to ed on suspicion of DUII, he Parker said. "Unfortunately drink. There are plenty of oth- has driven drunk many times. "I don't know the exact stathere are so many more out er ways to get home without there, and we're not able to ar- drlvlng. tistics, but most people who rest all of them." According to the Centers are arrested for DUII h ave The holiday weekend sus- for Disease Control, in 2010 an driven drunk approximatepects ranged from age 14 estimated 4 million U.S. adults ly 80 times before they're to 60, and though the bulk reported driving impaired at caught," Burleigh said. "Peowere in their 20s, Burleigh least one time. Of those, men ple generally drive drunk a said there's no "typical" DUII accounted for 81 percent of substantial number of times arrestee. reported drunken-driving in- before they're caught." "In my experience, they cidents and men ages 21 to 34 — Reporter:541-383-0376, can be 14 or they can be 74,"

way 97 andthroughlaneonWest VeteransWay.Readerboards, barricades, conesand flaggers will be in place tocontrol and directtraffic. Maps of the closurecanbe found on thecity of Redmond Transportation website atwww. redmond.or.us/government/ departments/public-works/transportation-division.

ing the effort to use SolarBee the SolarBee testimonial. Bend

quirements, when parents were hospitalized. can choose not to vaccinate had been overseas, he said. Thanks largely to vaccina- their child on religious, philo"You're still finding that tion,measles was considered sophical or personal grounds. most of the people who are "eliminated" i n t h e U n i t ed At 6.4 percent, Oregon has getting measles are unvacci- States in 2000, meaning there the highest rate of unvaccinated," with the majority of was an absence of continuous nated kindergartners in the cases occurring in the 6 per- transmission for a 12-month country. "We still have a lot of percent of the population that period. In addition to prohasn't been vaccinated, he tecting individuals who have tussis (whooping cough) in said. "That means the vac- been immunized, vaccines Oregon," as well as human cines are working." create herd immunity, where p apillomavirus, o r HP V , Oregon hadsix cases last diseases don't spread because which can lead to genital of a lack of susceptible hosts. warts orcancer, Cieslak said. year, he said. Dr. Kenneth Carlson, presSince 2000, the yearly num- "I am more concerned about ident of the Oregon Pediatric ber of cases nationwide has getting those v accination Society, said infants who may been more than 200 once, in rates up where there is still a not haveyetbeen vaccinated 2011. Most years, the total lot of disease out there to be and people with compromised was fewer than 100. prevented." immune systems or other "This is an area where vac— Reporter:202-662-7456, chronic health issues are most cination is our most effective aclevenger@bendbulletin.com

under the influence of intoxicants, Lt. Nick Parker said.

Tuesday 3:20 p.m. — Unauthorized burning, 1112 S.W.Long Creek Lane. 6:51 p.m — Natural vegetation fire, 18629 CouchMarket Road. 27 — Medical aidcalls. Wednesday 21 — Medical aid calls.

LOCAL BRIEFING

Hoover Dam, joined a commit- Alabam really part of his old tee to pick character types to haunts, and they part of him. memorialize. His first thought Nowadays, each time he "It's something that any town was Alabam. While McBride drives past Alabam, the sculpkeptthe concrete buckets mov- can do," he said, "but most was doing oral histories for a tor smiles. "He played such a ing amund the dock; not to don't." The project started a de- book, stories of the old worker simple role inbuildingthe dam, mention the wives and children cade ago when officials allocat- surhced agalll and agam. a guy who was happy about "Everybody r emembered doing it," he said. "It doesn't get who set up camp not far away, ed $75,000 a year for five years making a life out of what was to promote the role of the city the old guy in his 70s," he said. more down-to-earth than that."

Inquiry

BEND FIRE RUNS

the statue like a f riend. He

described how he scrounged some old copper cableleft McBride, ahistorianwhohas over from building the dam to

The statues are part of what Nevada State Museum Direc-

Pinebrook Boulevard. Burglary — A burglary wasreported at10:30a.m. May27, inthe 21300 block of Starling Drive. Theft — Atheft was reported at 2:39 p.m. May27, inthe1500 block of Northwest GalvestonAvenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported entered at9:10 p.m.May 27, in the 300block of Northwest Georgia Avenue. Theft — Atheftwasreported at9:37 a.m. May28, in the 2600 blockof Altair Court. Theft — Atheft was reported at 10:25 a.m. May28, in the1400 block of Northwest CumberlandAvenue. Burglary — A burglary wasreported at10:32 a.m. May24, inthe 300 block of Southeast ClevelandAvenue. Theft — Atheft was reported andan arrest made at6:12a.m. May27, in the 600 block of Northeast Bellevue Drive. Theft — Atheft was reported at 2:59 p.m. May 22, inthe1500 block of Northeast Purcell Boulevard. DUII — ShannonDenise Claywell,46, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 7:12 p.m. May23, inthe100 blockof Southwest Century Drive.

POLICE LOG

shingibendbulletin.com

e

' •

.

g g

.

1010 NE Purcell Blvd. Bend, OR 97701


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

Teachers: Class sizes

too large The Associated Press PORTLAND —

A b o ut

three-quarters of Oregon teachers said in a survey

-roo er ea sno UI Inc I orn case The Associated Press

Mono County, Calif. Authori-

ASTORIA — A 52-year-old

Judge Paula

B r ownhill

ties there say that a week after

granted the request but re-

he resigned, he shot himself in the chest in an apparent sui-

quired Corkett to surrender

egon educators was backed by the state Department

former Oregon state trooper has pleaded not guilty to child pornography charges. David Charles Corkett faces 29 counts of encouraging child sex abuse by possessing explicit images, the Daily Astorian reported.

of Education, the teachers

Corkett had been a trooper

union and the state school administrators organization. The Oregonian reports

since 2001. The police put him

request by Corkett's attorney more than a decade. askingthat he be allowed to reThe U.S. Postal Inspection

on administrative leave in 2012

turn to California until his next

Service concluded its three-

that it was administered by

during a wide-ranging postal investigation. He resigned in

scheduled hearing, Aug.8. Buzzard said she worried

year international investigation in November and said it

The New Teachers Center, a pro-teacher-support group.

2013. He was arrested in April in

the district attorney's office

resultedin 339 arrests and 386

that class sizes are too large for them to meet the needs

of all students. The survey of 19,000 Or-

cide attempt.

his passport and waive ext radition, allowing h i m t o

Afterhis arrest,hewasfreed be brought back to Clatsop on $5,000 bail. County. At a hearing Tuesday, SeCorkett was a senior troopnior Deputy District Attorney er who was based at the AstoDawn Buzzard objected to a

"won't get himback."

ria Area Command Office for

children being rescued.

OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY

Bacteria in ancient tick similar to Lymedisease "This discovery represents the first record of spirochete-like cells associated

By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

GRANTS PASS — Fossil-

ized bacteria found inside a

with fossil ticks," he wrote.

tick encased in 15 m i llion-

The fossil record indicates that Homo sapiens have been

year-old amber indicates the bacteria that cause Lyme disease were likely around long before there were humans. George Poinar Jr. bought the amber about 30 years ago in the Dominican Republic while researching the ancient originsof diseases spread by ticks and mosquitoes. Poinar isa professor emeritus of entomology at Oregon State

around about 200,000 years.

About 15 million years earlier, Poinar's tick would have tumbled into a glob of pitch that fossilized into a chunk of

amber.

amber, he could see with a powerful microscope that the

fested with the bacteria from its mother, rather than from feeding on an infected rodent. Neither the tick, from the Oregon State Universityvia The Associated Press

This photo provided by Oregon State University shows an ancient fossilized tick containing bacteria similar to the ones that cause

Lyme disease. Findings byGeorge Poinar Jr. published in the

tick was full of millions of fos- journal Historical Biology in April 2014 indicate that the tick-borne

genus Amblyomma, nor the bacteria have changed much in the

e nsuing 15 m i l l ion

years, Poinar said. Lyme disease infects tens

of thousands of people each year. Ticks pick up the bacteedition of the journal Historria feeding on the blood of inical Biology published April identification of the fossilized nus Borrelia, which includes fected rodents and pass them 22 that he could not extract bacteria, but their size and the species that causes Lyme on to people when the ticks a DNA sample for a positive form were similar to the ge- disease. bite. silized bacteria. Poinar writes in the online

The Associated Press

PORTLAND —

P o r t land

has earned a national reputation for encouraging people to get out of their cars and onto bicycles and mass transit.

"The problem has to be solved. But there is no popular way of solving the problem.

So the elected But the tourists and travel writers who gush about bicy- officials have to bite de lanesand streetcars tend to overlook that most people

who live here rely on cars and trucks, and they travel on streets marred by cracks,

the bullet and make the tough choice." — Steve Novick, Portland city commissioner

bumps and potholes. A January 2013 city audit

said "aspirational" projects, and buying more fuel-efficient like the streetcar, had displaced vehicles. core services such as street Opponents complained that maintenance. The result: Near- the council should put the matly half of Portland's most-trav- ter to a public vote. They also eled roads are in poor or very said the street fee charged to poor condition, according to businesses — the amount of the city, andthe cost to fixthem

which has yet to be determined

skyrockets when the damage — should not be separated worsens and they must be re- from the household fee that's built instead of sealed. nearing a council vote. "Roads are kind of l i ke Novick said polling showed teeth," C it y C o m m issioner the fee might not pass muster in Steve Novick said. "If you don't an election, and the problem is do regular brushing and floss- too important to risk defeat. He ing and deaning, then you said if voters don't like it, they start needing more expensive can get rid of him in two years. "The problem has to be and more painful things." But the prescription recom- solved. But there is no popular mended by Novick and Mayor way of solving the problem," Charlie Hales is about as pleas- he said. "So the elected offiant as a root canal for many cials have to bite the bullet and Portlanders — a feeto finance m ake the tough choice." repairs that would cost houseSome who testified against holds more than $100peryear. the fee predicted that oppoScores of opponents attend- nents will gather enough siged a public hearing Thursday. naturesto force a referendum, The council is expected to vote just as they did when overturnon the issue next week. ing a council decision to add When he ran for mayor in fluoride to the drinking water. 2012, Hales promised a backA city poll showed about 50 to-basics approach that would percent of voters supporting end thedays of deferred street the street fee. "If it seems like something maintenance. He told the disgruntled audience Thursday only has 50 percent of the supthat the fee is needed because port, it needs to be changed Congress has not increased before it's rolled out," said the federal gas tax since 1993 and that won't change any-

Robert Parker, who testified

time soon. Moreover, gas-tax

we should not put it to a vote

at the hearing. "The idea that

because people don't want it cause people are driving less seems anti-democratic to me." collections have been hurt be-

Eagle reSCue —Studentsand staff of the TonguePoint JobCorps say they rescued abald eagle they spotted flapping around inthe Columbia River off Astoria. KGW-TVreports the crew wasonboard aship and training on theriver Thursdayafternoon. LenTumbarellow is captain of the ship, named"Ironwood." Hesaysas the boat approached the bird, it became clearthat nothing like anetwas holding it in the water. Thetired eagle tried to move away, but the students andship's crew managedto scoop it into anet andget it safely into a boxcushioned with blankets. Oregon StatePolice fromAstoria agreed to meetthem onshore and take the eaglefor medical care. Mullkup duu'lllS —Officials say six small monkeys havedied atthe Oregon Zoo inPortland, two daysafter arriving at the facility. The Oregonian reports that thecotton-topped tamarin monkeyswerepart of a group of ninethat arrived May22. Zoo spokesperson HovaNajarian said the monkeyswere beingkept in quarantine becausethey were newto the zoo. Sixwerefound deadbyveterinary staff Saturday. Theremaining three appearhealthy. Najarian saysnecropsy results wereinconclusive and the zooawaits a pathology report on tissue samples. Metro spokesman Jim Middaughsaid the monkeyscamefrom the East Coast, but he did not knowwhat facility. Zoo director Kim Smith andveterinarian Mitch Finneganwere fired in early Mayafter an investigation that found sloppy mistakes inthetreatment of an orangutan that died inJanuary.

Couple accused of mistreating daughters —Beaverton police saythey've accused acouple of living with their daughters in a recreational vehicle full of garbageandhuman waste, andsocial workers havebegunaninvestigation. The Oregonian report the adults were accused of criminal mistreatment. They were identified as 33-year-old Sarah K.Clarkand 34-year-old Marcelino Navarro. Officers said they found garbagepiled up high all aroundthe motor home,feces all over the bathroomand norunning water. Theonly food in the camper were chips, candyandenergy drinks. Police said thecouple told themthe children hadn't been inschool or taken showers. Police saidthegirls are ages 7 and12andare living with relatives. The parents werearrested Tuesday on secret a indictment.

OregOn farmreSearCh StatiOn —TheU.S. Househaspassed a bill to enableOregonState University to sell its farm researchstation in Hermiston andmoveout of what's become Eastern Oregon's largest city. The schoolsays amovemaybe 20 years off. Thebill means it could use the proceedsfrom a saleto buy newproperty. The East Oregonian reports that the city of17,000 peopleannexedthe HermistonAgricultural ResearchandExtension Centerlast year.Thefederal government gave OregonState the land in1954 but saidthe property would revert to federal ownership if it wereever usedfor something other thanfarm research. In a voice vote Wednesday, the Houseagreedto dropthat stipulation. Themeasure nowgoesto the Senate.

disease probably existed long before there were people to getit.

Portland consideringfee Low flows ahead to fix pothole problems on the RogueRiver By Steven Dubois

Bumh threat —A Marion County sheriff's spokesmansays a 14-year-old boyaccusedof threatening to blow uphis Salemschool has been arrestedand bookedinto juvenile detention. Sgt. Chris Baldridge says deputies learned ofthe reported threat Wednesdayfrom staff at the Oasis Brooks Program,whosaid theboy hadbecome upset with teachers. Deputies whoquestioned theboy at homesay hetold themschool staff had madehim angry so hethreatened to build abombandblow up the school. Asearch of thehometurned up nobombs or bomb-making materials. Theboy wasbooked for investigation of menacing, disorderly conduct andharassment.

Poinar said there was no

blood in the larval tick, indicating it probably became in-

University

He did not see the tick inside until five years ago. When he cracked open the

AROUND THE STATE

ByJeffouewel

manager for the reservoirs.

Grants Pass Daily Courier

Salmon are at higher risk The summer projections for gill disease when rivfor Rogue River flows call er temperatures rise above for a river even bonier than 70 degrees, and the lower last year, and water man- the river level, the higher agers hope to avoid large the temperature. Die-offs salmon die-offs that have of morethan 50 percent ococcurred in drought years in curred in 1992 and 1994, the past. killing upwards of 70,000 "If we get the hot, dry adult chinook salmon. In the summer, it's going to be re- last drought, in 2001, about ally rough," said Dan Van 14,000 spring and fall chiDyke, district fisheries biol- nook died, according to the ogist for the Oregon Depart- ODFW. ment of Fish and Wildlife in Mortality has been miniCentral Point. "We always mal since then, according to lose a few fish. There's a ODFW. chance we could have a sizThe outlook is rosier for able loss this year." people floating the river. The draft report for manErik Weiseth of Orange agement of Lost Creek and Torpedo Trips in Merlin said Applegate dams was re- Rogue flows below 1,500 cfs, leased by the U.S. Army e xpected for much of t h e Corps of Engineers last summer after July 1, should week, and the public can pose no problem for inflatcomment on the manage- able rafts on the Rogue. "It'll be interesting, but ment plan. The river, on average, will that's a totally manageable be 100 to 200 cubic feet per flow," Weiseth said. It's another story for Hellsecond lower than a y ear ago.Not only are dam out- gate Excursion boats, which flows projected to be lower, a dozen or more years ago but the tributaries will also typically ran to Oct. 1, before be smaller this year because fisheries biologists recomof inadequate snowpack, mended even lower outflows and from a 2013 calendar in late September of any year that was the driest on year. That meant Hellgate record. rarely made it past Sept. 20 As for the chinook salm- during the past decade. on, the ODFWis ready to use Last y e ar , He l l gate extra water during late May wrapped up its season Sept. and June to help the spring- 15, and this year that could ers get upriver. Because Lost be touch and go as outflows Creek Reservoir filled up, from Lost Creek are expectthat water is available even ed to drop below 1,300 cfs by in a potential drought year. Sept. 11 and hit 900 by Sept. Already, ODFW augmented 20. dam outflows temporarily Hellgate boats generally last week when hot weather have to stop for safety reabroughtwater temperatures sons when flows drop below up. ODFW tries to keep tem-

1,300 in Grants Pass.

peratures at 66 degrees at Applegate River outflows Agness on the lower Rogue will never be above 250 cfs River. this summer, compared with "We would be in d i re more typical flows of 300, straits if we had not filled," according to the Corps of said Jim Buck, operations Engineers.

Mudlcul put I'Ollllufp —Five armedmenin ski masks andbulletproof vests tied uptwo menata medical marijuanagarden in Linn County andtook what a victim described as "quite afew" pounds of pot being grown for numerouspatients. Thesheriff's department tells the Albany Democrat-Herald it was the third drug-related robbery of the year in LinnCounty. Oneof the others targeted marijuana,andthe third heroin andmethamphetamine.InW ednesday'sholdupnearJeff erson, the robbers tied twovictims with zip-ties. Thetwo later cut themselves loose. Prison lockdown —Prison officials in Pendleton saythey're gradually easing up on a lockdown that followed aseries of fights, andthings may be close tonormal today. Fighting brokeout Mondaynight at dinnertime in theEasternOregon Correctional Institution, and 46inmates were put in disciplinary segregation. Two staff members suffered injuries. Miles saidone's backat work andthe other iswaiting for adoctor's OK. SpokesmanRonMiles told the East Oregonian that investigators haven't given areport on what causedthe fighting. He said Wednesday that half of the institution remained on full lockdown, but inmates in the eastern half wereallowed to leavetheir cells for some activities, such as showers. Visits werecanceled for Thursday. — From wire reports

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end Mayor Jim Clinton and City Councilor Sally Russell have put some focus on a serious issue — the safety at Bend's railroad crossings. What they suggest, though, may not be the best place to spend money to improve overall rail safety. Theywant rai lways and thecompanies that ship hazardous materials to contribute more to improving Bend's crossings. Bend has eight atgrade crossings where traffic must stop for trains to rollpast.

dent with 630,000 gallons of oil in Aliceville, Ala., because of broken tracks. On Dec. 30, there was an accident with 475,000 gallons of oil when two trains collided near Casselton, N.D. On April 30, there was Improving crossings gets pric- an accident with 25,000 gallons of ey. Buildingan overpass at Reed oil spilled in Lynchburg, Va., when a Market Road was estimated to cost train derailed. The National Transportation about $15 million in 2006 or $18 millionin2009. The entire Reed Market Safety Board has not released the road improvement costs that much. results of its investigation of the Lynchburg accident. But in the othSo the overpass was rejected. Railways arerequired to con- er two incidents, the accidents were by things other than probtribute 5 percent of the cost when caused lems with at-grade crossings. at-grade crossings are eliminated. For the trains to be safer, many So, we suppose Bend could ask Burlington Northern Santa Fe Railway things need to happen. Tracks need to chip in more to pay for it all or ask better inspections. Thetraffic onrail Congress to require railways to pay lines needs to be better monitored. The federal government is already more. preparing new r egulations that Bend might have better luck by would make the tank cars that haul sending Clinton and Russell to Las fuel more safe. Some trains can be Vegas with $100. rerouted. More crude oil pipelines Of course, they are right to be could be built and Clinton supports concerned. The new risk with the that, though as he said, that may just shale oil boom is the increase in oil move the danger, cars.What do we know about the A narrow focus on Bend's atdangers? grade crossings is very good for There were three big oil car inci- Bend. It may not be where you can dents in the United States in the last find the most value for the dollar to year. On Nov. 8, there was an acci- improve train safety.

By supportingchanges, communities benefit rook County's Prineville is d ramatically l a rger t h a n Jefferson County's Culver School District, but residents in each are reaping the benefits life in a relatively small town can bring. In Prineville's case, the community's only movie theater remains open, while in Culver work has

in the city of Culver, went about things a bit differently. Their elementary, middle and high schools share a c ommon campus, and all t h ree needed work. Most critically, two wings in the elementary school will be replaced, and the elementary and high schools will get new boilers. begun on badly needed changes to All three schools will benefit from the community's schools. In each, upgrades and refurbishing. local residents opened their pocketIt took three tries, but last fall books to make change happen. voters in the Culver district apPrineville, population just over proved taxing themselves for the 9,200, is home to the Pine Theater, badly needed projects. Even then, it the only movie theater within 20 was a squeaker — a mere five votes miles. Owned by the Mehrabi fam- provided the margin of victory. ily for the last six years, it was in Yet no matter how slim the mardanger of closing as the digital age gin, the community benefits. Its threatened to make its old-fash- children — it leads the state with ioned 35 mm projection system children under age 5 as a percentobsolete. age of population — will be safer Just over a year ago, theater in the new elementary wings than owners began a fundraising effort they were in the old, and keeping that culminated in the switch to schools warm in winter will be dodigital last fall. Nearly 300 fam- able for years to come. Meanwhile ilies, businesses and individuals in Prineville, young and old will contributed to the effort in just a continue to have a richer night life few months, and in early May, the available than if the Pine Theater horseshoes honoring donors were had closed. laid in front of the building. In both, citizens recognized Culver School District's 3,500 the need and stepped up to fill it. residents, some 1,300 of whom live They're to be congratulated.

RIPRCI4,

M 1Vickel's Worth Tip jar etiquette

imate problems — but I have found

that some of those complaining also While I agree with Jerry Barnes, complained while on active duty. who wrote that we should always The old saying, "You can't keep tip musicians, it is not always true them all happy," is really true. that First Friday Gallery Walk muMy assigned doctor in Bend was sicians aren't getting paid. Most in private practice in the Redmond merchants pay, and in our case, in area for over 30 years and is being the Minnesota Building, even our missed by his prior patients daily. landlord helps pay. I hope that the I have never seen a more compasrest of the landlords and merchants sionate person and I thank God I get on board. After all, no audience, have him. I have been treated great by all the nurses and the assistants.

nor any merchant,should expect an

artist to work for free any more than A lot of the top veteran chain of they would expect their hair stylist command are tied into a political

descends," httpJ/bit.ly/SJn2ft) amply demonstrates howthe coordinated attacks onCommon Core are founded on misconceptions. As he points out,

thestandards"arenot curricula. They do not determine what students read

or how teachers should teach. They arethe goals for what students should know at the end of each grade."

Brooks further debunks many of the myths surrounding Common Core, such as that it is a federal man-

date. The National Governors Association and the Council of Chief State

or doctor to!

war — this is what needs to be han-

School Officers developed Common Core, and adoption at the state level

First Friday attendees, please do show your appreciation and help supplement the musician's pay with tips. While you're at it, thank the merchants for providing you with

dled by our leaders.

has beenby choice.

We must do what we can on a local level. Say"hi" to that jolly volunteer at

We often hear nationally that our

students don't measure up to their the door. Let him direct you to your counterparts throughout the world. appointment — and a smile for that Through Common Core, we can food, wine, music and other enter- person caring for you never hurts. raise the bar. Here in Oregon, such Let's be thankful for the good standards will help us meet our 40tainment month after month. As an aside, musicians and oth- care we receive, too! 40-20 goal. er artists or vendors on the street Bill Richardson David Brooks' credentials are of might be working for free, and while Culver the highest caliber. I encourage our Barnes didn't suggest you tip them, community to read Brooks' column bear in mind they are also blocking (The letter below is being repub- and gain a deeper understanding of the streets, sidewalks and access to lished to correct an editing error) how Common Core benefits all of us. the businesses that pay for First FriDoug Nelson, day. They steal audience from the Common Former Bend-La Pine Schools Corebenefitsall very musicians who are being paid. superintendent After all, without people coming In the 31 years since "A Nation at into our businesses there would be Risk" was published by President no First Friday Gallery Walk. Reagan's National Commission on the town Karen Bandy Excellence in Education, educators to match Bend and reformers at the local, state and Concerning the Bend sign at the national levels have attempted to im- south end of town, it would be better prove public K-12 education. Some ef- that the new sign display not what Be thankful for

ChangeBendsign

forts have been successful — witness

veteran services

the town usedto stand for— peace-

the valiant work of our local educa- ful greenery, river views and an intors — but results at the national level frastructure that supports the pop-

Regarding the Department of Veterans Affairs in Bend: I've been

have been mixed at best.

ulation — but rather what it stands

going to them for quite a long time Now come the Common Core for now — beer halls, marijuana and now, and it really bothers me when standards, the most recent — and a population that far exceeds the a veteran is not satisfied with his or promising — national education re- infrastructure. her treatment at this clinic. forms. A recent column by David Gary Will As in life, some people have legit- Brooks (April 20, 'When the circus LaPine

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to oneIssue, 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 TheBullet!n. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, s!gned 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 p!eces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Email submissions are preferred. Email: letters©bendbulletin.com Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View

P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804

IQ doesn't tell enough about those with intellectual disability arlier this week, the U.S. Supreme

people with intellectual disabilities

Court decided, 5-4, that the state of Florida could not use an IQ test

have. It can make them agree with by a bacillus and spread either by and to things that most of us would breathing the bug in or through the

E

score — and only that — to decide if a person should escape the death penalty because of an intellectual disability. Doing so, Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote for the majority, "creates an unaccept-

JANET STEVENS

not, and that can get them into trou-

bites of infected fleas and rats.

ble. If one has less ability to judge As scientists explore a variety of and avoid danger from others than intellectual disabilities, including most of us do, the results can be truly

Fuzziness can m ak e s omeone horrific. like my daughter, Mary, able to read The dissenting justices also wordisability will be executed, and thus is well but unable to distinguish coins ried, for some reason, about Kenneunconstitutional." without turning them over to see dy's willingness to rely on the "evolvAnyone who's spent much time what picture is on a quarter's face. ing" standards set by professionals around people with intellectual dis- It can make her able to discover that in the field, particularly the Ameriabilities knows, as Kennedy made cheap locks can be picked with let- can Psychological Association. They clear, that scores on IQ tests may not ter openers but completely miss the would rather the court relied on defitell you much about how well people connection between something like nitions of ID created by legislators. are actually able to get through life. a check or debit card and the money Yes, the standards set by APA and It was that fuzziness, in part, that in the bank account they're attached other groups in the field do evolve as was unacceptable to Justices An- to. And it can make her able to put knowledge evolves, though why that tonin Scalia, Clarence Thomas, John names andfacestogether years af- is a bad thing is beyond me. They do Roberts and Samuel Alito. ter seeing someone but unable to re- so because our knowledge about all Yet it's that fuzziness that makes member to grab the dog's collar so he sorts of things is not static. l ife w i t h a n int e l lectually d i s - doesn't bolt through the back door. Thus in medieval times we beabled person so delightful and so Nor do IQ tests come close to mea- lieved that God caused the plague as challenging. suring the desire to please that many punishment for sins; today we know, able risk that persons with intellectual

thanks to science, that it is caused

the Williams syndrome with which

Mary was diagnosed, they learn all sorts of things. Students with ID can

learn more than many thought possibleeven 50 years ago,forone thing. And an IQ test may not be a good indicator of a person's judgment about social situations, for another. Finally, the dissenters were un-

that troubles me most. Human beings are not stamped out with cookie cutters, and it's the variations

among us that make such rigid views dangerous. I do believe that ID is no excuse

for crime, though it may be a partial explanation for wrongdoing. And I do believe crime should be punished. Execution, however, is another matter if a person lacks the ability to

make value judgments and because of his disability can be persuaded to do something horrible, it seems to

me.

happy with the notion that an IQ test is something like an opinion pollit comes equipped with a margin of error, and states, Kennedy wrote

That is what Kennedy meant, I think, when he wrote that those who face "that most severe sanction"

for the majority, must take that into account. In the end, it was the dissenters'

the Constitution prohibits their execution. The Florida law, in its arbi-

black-and-white,

rig h t-or-wrong

view of the world, in this case the

world of the intellectually disabled,

must be given a fair chance to show trariness, he said, failed to do that. — Janet Stevens isdeputy editor of The Bulletin. Contact: 541-383-0821, jstevens@bendbulletin.com


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

"The total delay of 21 months in

BITUARIES

bringing defendant's contempt charge to

o• e

trial, which includes FEATURED OBITUARY

DEATH NOTICES Jerry Jo Thompson, of Redmond

Nov. 17, 1940 - May 25, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: Per Jerry's wishes, no services will be held. Contributions may bemade

Continued from 61 The menacing case was then set over t w ice be-

Carla R. Vigil April 7,1950- May25, 2014

Carla R. (Schaedler) Vigil o f Bend d i e d S u n day o f natural causes. She was 64. Services will be held 12:30 p.m. Saturday, May 31, 2014 at the A l f alfa C ommunity Hall. Carla was born April 7, 1950 in Portland, O R. S h e is th e daughter o f No r b ert 8z Dorothy

(Wokasch)

Carla Vigil Schaedler. S he was r a i sed i n B e n d from her t i m e o f i n f a n cy and graduated from B e nd Senior High in 1968. Carla m arried A n t h on y ( T o n y ) Vigil i n N o v e mber, 1 991. Her hobbies included barr el racing, working on t h e family's r anch an d c a m ping and fishing with Tony. Survivors i nc l u d e h er husband a nd sou l m a t e, Tony Vigil; her three sons, Marty M i chelson, Richard (Jen) Michelson and Patrick Michelson all of Bend; two s tepchildren, S c ot t ( M e l issa) Vigil o f S t ayton, OR and Tammy (Jim) Rictor of Yucca Valley, CA; brother, Jim (Sharon) Schaedler of Prineville, OR; five grandchildren; tw o g r eat-grandc hildren; a n d fo u r s t e p grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, Norbert and Dorothy Schaedler. In lieu o f f l o w ers, donations can be made to Partn ers i n Ca r e , 2 0 7 5 N E Wyatt Ct., Bend, OR 97701. Baird Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

DEATHS ELSEWHERE

' •

cause the prosecution had problems w i t h

wi t n e ss

fense's request. A settlement conference was then

-

set forthe four cases for Rizzoii via The Washington Post

February 2010. Two days before the settlement con-

BunnyYeager,a modelwh o became a leading pinupphotographer,

ference, Straughan's at-

died Sunday at 85.

torney asked to withdraw from the cases because Straughan had called her office to tell her he didn't need her services.

Yeager astar both in front

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' •

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By Matt Schudel

to be tried separately. A

to, which was featured in the

The Washington Post

January 1955 issue of Playboy Bunny Yeager, a statuesque magazine. model who stepped behind the Page was the most widecamera tobecome one of the ly imitated pinup model not country's foremost pinup pho- named Marilyn Monroe and tographers, known best for her had an enormous influence alluring images of model Bettie on fashion and style. With her Page, died Sunday in North Mi- black bangs, well-toned figure ami, Fla. She was 85. and smoldering sexual magneThe cause was congestive tism, Page came alive when a

settlement

heart failure, said her agent, Ed Christin.

al for the other three cases was set for January 2011.

Before she became a photographer, Yeager was one of the first models to popularize the bikini, sewing the two-piece swimsuits herself to show off

camerawas directedather.

"She was so cooperative," Yeager told the Sun Sentinel newspaper of Fort Lauderdale,

natural light and saturated col-

lens, in what could be interpreted alternately as playful innocence or pure lust.

Her subjects typically wore skimpy outfits, diaphanous scarves or nothing at all. Many of Yeager'smore revealing photographs ended up in the pages of men's magazines, but she also published more than 25 books and, in recent years,was featured in museum exhibitions.

2010, then set over twice. The conference was not held until September 2010, reached. At that time, a trial for the DUII case was set for November 2010, and a tri-

I I

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missed because of alack

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In October 2011, the defendant asked that the

ing a dance together. I would snap my fingers, and she would

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but no settlement was

four pending cases be dis-

or to create vivid, dynamic im- might want to photograph her ages. She favored active poses nude," Yeager told the Miami and adirectgaze atthe camera

was scheduled for July

Fla., in 2013. "It was like us do-

her voluptuous figure. do exactly what I told her to do: During the 1950s and '60s, 'Stand on your toes. Kick your she was one of the most pro- leg in the air. Jump in the air.'" lific and influential photograBefore they worked togethphers of what could be called er in Miami, where Yeager the golden age of cheesecake. spent her entire career, Page In addition to Page, Yeager had already appeared in a sephotographed eight Playboy ries of bondage photographs, Playmates (some of whom she which were published in gritdiscovered herself), striptease ty, under-the-counter fetish artistsand hundreds of other magazines. models. Yeager took Page out of the In 1962, while working in Ja- spike heels and into the sunmaica on the set of the James light, showing her barefoot at Bond film "Dr. No," she shot a the beach, riding a carousel series of striking photographs and, most memorably, curled of actress Ursula Andress in up alongside cheetahs at an the surf, dothed in a white biki- animal park. Yeager made the ni and a knife. leopard-print outfits and bikiYeager was among the first nis Page wore in their photo glamour photographers to por- sessions — then asked her to tray her models outdoors, using take them off.

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conf e r ence

• I@ RQ

DIRECTIONS: South on Brosterhous Rd., left on MarbleMountain Ln., left on Ruby PeakLn., left onCougar PeakDr.

of a speedy trial. "In the contempt case, defendant argued that ...

the 958-day delay between the date the information was filedon May 20,2008,

and his trial set for January 3, 2011, was unreason-

REED p eI N T E

5

I

e

20783 Hollis Ln. • Optional denor formal DR • Enclosed bonusroom • Open greatroomplan

48

• Island kitchen • Priced at9929,999

able," Sercombe wrote.

But the court denied the motion to dismiss, with Judge Daniel Ahern saying, "Clearly the Court

DIRECTIONS: From Parkway exit Reed Market Rd. eastbound, right on SE f 5th St., right on SEHogis Ln.

would like to see cases be handled quicker than this

19571 Blue Lake Lp.

case. Because much of the

• In the Woodsat Broken Top • Bright interior, large windows • 2 of 3 bedroomsensuite • Deck faces mountain view • Priced at9949,999

delay is attributed to the defendant ... or at tribut-

able to both the state and the defendant ... the Court will deny the Defendant's

DIRECTIONS:From SWCentury Dr. south-

request for dismissal." T he ju d g e fou n d Straughan in contempt of court and fined him $227,

bound, right on Mt.Washington Dr., left on Metolius Dr., left on Devil's LakeDr., right on BlueLake Lp.

but the jury found him not

62938 Fresca St.

Herald in 2013, "she said, 'Funny, I sunbathe nude and I have

guilty on charges of harassment, menacing and

a tan like this all over.' And she did, everywhere, even behind her knees and alltheplaces you

fourth-degree assault. In

• Fenced entry courtyard • Premium finishes • Open greatroom • Master on main level • Priced at9419,999

wouldn't think."

Linnea Eleanor Yeager was born March 13, 1929, in

Wilkinsburg, Pa. After moving with her family to Miami as a teenager, she adopted the name Bunny from a character played by Lana 'Dtrner in the 1945 movie "Week-end at the Waldorf." A curvaceous 5-foot-9, Yea-

the separate DUII case, a jury found Straughan guilty. He was sentenced to 18 months' bench probation, two days in jail and $1,393in finesand fees. In an opinion on the contempt case,Sercombe

DIRECTIONS:North on O.B. Riley Rd., left on BronzeSt., left on FrescaSt.

62712 Larkview Rd. • Upstairs bonus room • Heat pump with AC • Hardwood floors • Deck with hot tub • Priced at9299,999

noted that Straughan con-

ceded he requested delays totaling 207 days by twice asking to postpone the trials. But

t he

Cou r t

8 8

5

DIRECTIONS:From Hwy.20 east, north on NE 27th St., right on NEYellow Ribbon Dr., left on NEHawkview Rd., right on NE Larkview Rd.

of

Appeals dete r mined Straughan did not consent

Quelah Condo No. 13 • End unit at tennis courls • Upgraded kitchen & bath • Two-story great room • Bright interior • Priced at9297,999

to a total of 326 days of de-

lay. It ruled the delay on the contempt case was due TN[ i

to witness availability in

the assault case and was unreasonably long.

DIRECTIONS:From S. Century Dr. take Abbott Dr. to Circle 3, left on River Rd., right

" The total delay of 2 1

on LakeAspenLn.

months in bringing defendant's contempt charge to trial, which includes a significant unjustified delay of nearly seven months,

1184 Silver Lake Blvd. • Den & bonusroom • Exceptional back yard • Open greatroom • Near Old Mill shops • Priced at9979,999

was u n reasonable," ac-

cording t o opinion.

S e rcombe's

DIRECTIONS:From Parkway, exit Reed Market Rd. westbound, left on SW Silver Lake Blvd.

In a separate opinion,

Sercombe determined that although the DUII case was set to track with the

19492 Century Dr.

other cases, the 894-day delay before trial — again

• Striking architecture • f 1.5-ft great room ceiling • Master on main level • Frontage roadnewly paved • Priced at9947,999

attributable to the lack of

availability for witnesses in the menacing case-

Obituary policy

was also

Death Notices are freeandwill be run for one day, but specific guidelines must befollowed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families Drfuneral homes. They may be submitted by phone,mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information Dnany Dfthese services Drabout the Dbituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Fax: 541-322-7254

'

In July 2009, the trial was set over at th e d e-

Other photographers recDeaths of note from around ognized the originality of her the Mrorld: work from the beginning. ger modeledswimsuits and enHarold Baer Jr., 81: A federal Photographer Diane Arbus tered beauty contests. She said judge in New York whose ex- once described Yeager as she had a date with the judge of pansive interpretation of civil "the world's greatest pinup one contest, baseball star Joe liberties drew i ntense criti- photographer." DiMaggio, before he married cism from Republicans and Zltrning the camera on her- Monroe. Democrats alike and became self, Yeager created a remarkThinking she could earn a partisan issue in President able collection of revealing more money on the other side Bill Clinton's re-election cam- self-portraits. Her work has of the camera, Yeager took paign in 1996. Died Tuesday in been cited as a major influ- courses in photography and Stony Brook, N.Y. ence on Cindy Sherman, the began working professionally Barbara Huberman, 72: An artist who photographs herself in 1953, the year U.S. Camadolescent sexuality educa- in self-dramatizing, erotically era magazine dubbed her the "prettiest photographer in the tor who developed state and charged tableaus. national teen pregnancy preYeager's most celebrat ed world." vention campaigns and pro- partnership began in 1954, During the peak of Yeager's grams. Died May 17 at a hos- when she met Page. In one career, when her pictures were pice in Rockville, Md. of their first collaborations, showcased in hundreds of Bob Houbregs, 82: The most Page places an ornament on a magazines and peekaboo caldecorated basketball player in Christmas tree while wearing endars, she was also raising University of Washington his- a Santa hat — sewn by Yeager two young daughters. She be— and a wink. Editor Hugh came so well-known that she tory. Died Wednesday. — From wire reports Hefner paid $100 for the pho- was a minor celebrity.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: Dbits©bendbulletin.com

'

availability.

Karol Michelle Gribskov, of Bend

Partners In Care, 2075 N.E. Wyatt Court, Bend, Oregon 97702 or The American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 102454, Atlanta, GA 30368-2454.

a significant unjustified delay of nearly seven months, was unreasonable."

Cases

American Cancer Society, PO Box 22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718

to:

— Appeals Court Judge Timothy J. Sercombe

to:

Dec. 11, 1947 - May 21, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn Funerals, Bend 541-318-0842 www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Family Celebration will be held at a later date. Contributionsmay be made

B5

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box6020 Bend, OR97708

Deadlines: Death Notices areacceptBd until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the secondday after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication,and by9a.m. Monday for Tuesdaypublication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details.

DIRECTIONS:From Bend Parkway, exit Colorado Ave.westbound, left on SW Century Dr., continue toward Mt. Bachelor, watch for frontage road onright past Campbell Way.

u n r easonable.

Straughan was responsible for 132 days of that delay and consented to 119 of

those days.

Find It All

Online

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B6

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

W EAT H E R Forecasts andgraphics provided byAccuWeather,Inc. ©2014

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TODAY

iI

TONIGH T

37'

41' A thunderstorm around early; partly cloudy

Mostly sunny

ALMANAC

SUNDAY

MONDAY

38'

Partly sunny

42'

Partly sunny

EAST:Mostly sunny TEMPERATURE and warmer today. Yesterday Normal Record Partly cloudy tonight. 66 68 92' in 1983 Clouds andsun tomor 28' 39' 25'in 1927 row; an afternoon thunderstorm in spots PRECIPITATION 24 hours through 5 p.m. yesterday 0.00" CENTRAL: Sunnyto 0.84"in 1947 partly cloudy today Record o o Month to date (normal) 0.2 0 (0.82 ) with an isolated Year to date (normal ) 4.03o(4.95o) afternoon orevening Barometric pressure at 4 p.m. 30 . 1 2" thunderstorm.

Seasid 63/50

Mostly sunnyand nice

TRAVEL WEATHER

Shown is today's weather.Temperatures are today's highs andtonight's lows. umatiga Hood 83/50 RiVer Rufus • ermiston lington 82/45 Portland Meac am Lomine

ria

41'

Partly sunny

OREGON WEATHER

Bend through 5 p.m.yesterday

TUESDAY 77'

HIGH 74' I I ' I

SATU RDAY

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Yesterday Today Saturday

city

Hi/Lo/Prsc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W 89/62/0.00 88/66/pc ssno/I 78/60/Tr 77/53/s 78/54/s

Yesterday Today Saturday

City

Abilene Juneau Akron Kansas City 62/51 76/ /51 Albany 71/42/0.00 74/50/I 70/48/c Lansing 70/ • W co 77/42 Enterprise dl te he Oag Albuquerque 86/66/0.00 86/66/I 89/67/s Las Vogas • • 75/43 Tdlamo • andy • Anchorage 58/50/0.14 57/46/sh 54/42/sh Lexington 83/50 67/47 Mc innviu 6/52 • Joseph Atlanta 86/68/0.00 88/69/t 85/69/I Lincoln • He ppner Grande • Gove nt • upi Condon 8/44 76 41 Atlantic City 57/56/0.01 66/56/pc 69/55/pc Litiio Rock • 77 union Lincoln Austin 88/63/0.00 86/68/I 84/68/t Los Angeles 67/ Sale 63/49 Baltimore 57/54/0.32 73/56/pc 78/54/s Louisville • pray Graniteu 75/ • 9/48 Billings 73/60/0.00 77/54/c 77/54/I Madison, Wl 'Baker C Newpo 71/39 ' • 77 45 Birmingham 77/67/0.30 87/67/I 91/69/I Memphis SUN ANDMOON 6/47 61/47 • Mitch 8 75/37 Bismarck 92/67/0.00 74/55/I 80/61/r Miami 0 a m 0 S e r a n R 6 d WEST:Intervals of 75/45 Today Sat. n 0 IV 8 I 8 uu Boise 70/40/0.00 79/58/pc 84/52/pc Milwaukee Yach 74/4O • John Sunrise 5:26 a.m. 5: 2 6 a.m. clouds andsunshine 61/50 78/49 Boston 58/43/0.00 68/52/pc 62/49/pc Minneapolis • Prineville Day 5/40 tario Bridgeport, CT 63/48/0.00 68/55/I 67/51/c Sunset 8:39 p.m. 8: 4 0 p.m. today; warmer.Patchy Nashville 77/43 • Pa lina 76/44 8 52 Buffalo 68/54/0.00 74/51/s 75/52/s New Orleans Moonrise 7:1 7 a.m. 8:1 0 a.m. clouds tonight. Partly Floren e • Eugene ' Se d Brothers Valeo Le/50 Burlington, VT 71/45/0.00 70/48/I 70/48/pc New YorkCity sunny tomorrow. Moonset 10: 18 p.m. 1 0 :59 p.m. Su iVero 74/41 • 40 80/52 Caribou, ME 74/35/0.00 67/46/I 67/41/I Newark, NJ Nyssa • 73/ Ham ton MOONPHASES Charleston, SC 94/69/Tr 89/69/I 86/67/I Norfolk, VA La pjne untura 80/ 5 1 Grove Oakridge Charlotte 90/63/0.61 83/65/I 80/64/c OklahomaCity First Fu l l Last New • Burns J79/46 OREGON EXTREMES 77/46 /45 Chattanooga 88/65/0.00 86/64/I 90/69/pc Omaha • FortRock Riley 75/41 YESTERDAY Cresce t • 75/39 Cheyenne 83/47/0.05 72/51/t 79/52/t Orlando 75/41 72/39 Chicago 76/54/0.00 78/54/s 81/60/s Palm Springs High: 80' Bandon Roseburg • C h ristmas alley Cincinnati 83/68/Tr 82/59/s 84/60/s Pooria Jun 5 Jun 12 J un 19 J un 27 at Medford Jordan V gey 63/49 Beaver Silver 75/39 Frenchglen 79/50 Cleveland 67/58/0.05 73/53/s 75/53/s Philadelphia Low: 23' 75/46 Marsh Lake 77/43 THE PLANETS ColoradoSprings 83/52/0.14 78/52/t 82/54/t Phoenix at Burns 75/40 Gra • Burns Jun tion Columbia, Mo 83/64/0.00 82/67/t 84/68/t Pittsburgh T he Planets R i se Set • Paisley 63/ a Columbia, SC 91/68/0.00 89/69/I 82/66/t Portland, ME • 78/46 Mercury 6:47 a.m. 1 0 :26 p.m. • Chiloquin Columbus,GA 87/67/0.00 89/68/I eono/I Providence Medfo d '73/41 Gold ach ~ Rome Venus 3:51 a.m. 5 : 1 8 p.m. 0 ' Columbus,OH 85/67/0.00 80/57/s 82/59/s Raleigh 61/ 80/46 Mars 3:21 p.m. 3 : 0 1 a.m. Klamath Concord, NH 70/41/0.00 72/48/t 66/41/c Rapid City • Ashl nd • FaNS Jupiter 8:22 a.m. 1 1:36 p.m. • Lakeview Mcoermi Corpus Christi 92/66/0.00 90/68/I 85/71/t Rono Bro ings 80/ 74/41 Saturn 6:40 p.m. 4: 4 6 a.m. 64/ 73/40 77/48 Dallas 89/68/0.00 84/71/t 84n2/I Richmond Dayton 84/65/0.08 81/56/s 81/58/s Rochester, NY uranus 3:06 a.m. 3 : 5 5 p.m. Denver 87/56/0.00 79/55/I 85/56/I Sacramento Yesterday Today Saturday Yesterday Today Saturday Yesterday Today Saturday Oos Moines 82/66/t 83/68/I St. Louis 86/65/0.00 city H i/Lo/Proc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W C i ty Hi/Lo/Prec. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Proc. Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Detroit 75/54/0.00 79/56/s 80/55/s Salt Lake City 62/50/0.10 68/50/pc64/52/pc La Grande 68/36/0.01 76/41/s 77/45/t Portland 67/5 2/0.0177/53/pc 77/54/ pc 10 a.m. Noon 2 p.m. 4 p.m. Aotoria Duluth 82/43/0.00 77/55/pc 75/57/I San Antonio Baker City 68/28/0.00 75/37/s 76/41/t La Pine 66/26/0.00 73/40/o 72/37/t Prinovillo 65/ 2 8/0.0077/43/s 72/38/pc El Paso 95n2/0.00 93/73/pc 97nr/s San Diego 5 NI~ B ~ S~ N 5 Brookings 73/49/0.00 64/49/pc64/48/pc Modford 8 0 /41/0.00 82/51/s 81/50/pcRedmond 70/ 29/0.0076/40/s 76/38/pc Fairbanks 74/44/0.00 77/51/c 64/43/sh San Francisco The highertheAccuWonthocrxrmuvIndex number, eums 66/23/0.00 75/41/s 77/43/pc N ewport 61/5 0/0.04 61/47/pc 62/48/pc Rosoburg 74 / 43/0.00 79/50/pc 77/50/ pc Fargo 91/65/Tr 86/65/I 78/63/r San Jose the greatertheneedfor eyonndskin protecgon.0-2 Low, Eugene 68/38/0.00 74/48/pc 74/49/pc North Bend 63/45/0.00 63/49/pc 61/50/ pc Salem 68/48/0.01 75/48/pc 75/48 / p c Flagstaff 68/49/0.07 76/48/pc 79/50/pc Santa ro 35 Moderate; 6-7 High;8-10 VeryHigh; 11+ Exireme. Klamath Falls 70/27/0.00 74/41/s 73/40/pc Ontari o 73/41/0.00 81/52/o 86/52/ pc Sisters 67/29/0.00 75/40/s 75/38/t Grand Rapids 78/51/0.00 80/56/s 82/57/s Savannah Lakoviow 70/32/0.00 73/40/s 72/43/pc Pendleton 72/44/0.00 79/48/s 81/50/pc The Oallos 7 2 / 47/0.00 83/50/s 83/55/t Greeneay 75/49/0.00 79/53/s 79/60/s Seattle Greensboro 81/67/0.00 79/64/c 81/60/pc Sioux Falls Weather(W):s-sunny,pc-partlycloudy, c-cloudy, sh-showors,t-thundorstorms,r-rain, sf-snowflurries, sn-snowi-ico,Tr-traco,Yesterday data asof 5 p.m. yesterday Harrisburg 57/54/0.22 74/54/pc 78/51/pc Spokane G rasses T r ee s Wee d s Harfford, CT 69/40/0.00 73/52/t 69/46/c Springfield, Mo Moderate ~ Lo~ w Abs e nt Helena 70/48/0.00 79/48/pc 76/48/I Tampa Source: OregonAllorgyAssociatos 541-683-1577 Honolulu 87/74/0.00 ssn5/s Sans/s Tucson ~ f os ~2 08 ~s os ~4 08 ~50s ~e os ~7 08 ~a os ~9 08 ~toos ~ffos ~ fos ~os ~ o s Houston 88/68/0.00 86/70/t 84/71/t Tulsa Huntsville 82/67/0.55 89/66/I 92/69/t W ashingt on,OC n NATIONAL Indianapolis 81/65/0.02 82/60/s 83/61/s Wichita As of 7 a.m.yesterday Jackson, MS 82/69/0.60 82/67/t 87/66/I Yakima Reservoir Ac r e feet Ca pacity EXTREMES Jacksonville 88/68/0.01 89/68/t 87nO/pc Yuma (for the C rane Prairie 510 3 2 92% YESTERDAY 80'yo 48 contiguousstates) ailllnsun r t I Wickiup 160350 ronto Crescent Lake 7 6 6 61 88% National high: 106 Amsterdam 54/50/0.01 63/48/c 66/47/s Mecca Ochoco Reservoir 33490 76% at Death Valley,CA o Athens 81/64/0.10 80/64/s 78/64/pc Mexico City • 79/58 • 4/88 4 Auckland 59/43/0.13 61/46/r 59/47/s Montreal Prinevige 144107 97% National low: 21 <~ Rapid Baghdad 108/82/0.00 108/80/pc 110/84/s Moscow River flow St a tion Cu. ft.lsec. at Boca Reservoir, CA ~ it 7 Bangkok 97/81/0.00 94/81/pc 94/80/I Nairobi 69/54 Deschutes R.below CranePrairie 362 Precipitation: 4.64" Mdolphia eoijing 105/69/0.00 96/66/s 97/75/pc Nassau Deschutes R.below Wickiup 709 at Destin, FL Beirut Teno/o.oo 85/76/s 85/66/s New Delhi nn nc eco 82/sa Berlin 51/44/0.00 67/48/pc 70/48/pc Osaka Deschutes R.below Bend 120 8 7 innion 83/51 LnnV nnsv Bogota 64/51/0.02 68/46/t 67/48/c Oslo Deschutes R. atBenhamFalls 1830 LOUIS o Kansas ci 98/80 Budapest 68/54/0.01 60/48/c 72/51/c Ottawa Little Deschutes near LaPine 191 84/oa BuenosAires 64/54/0.00 61/52/r 64/45/sh Paris Crescent Ck. belowCrescent Lake 59 Lon An lon Cabo SsnLucss 93/77/0.00 91/71/pc 94n2/pc Rio do Janeiro 6 yjao Crooked R.above Prineville Res. 48 0 • Cairo e5no/o' . oo 106/75/pc 93/67/s Rome Phnnn *+ Oo \ horng klnho City ++++n+ Crooked R.below Prineville Res. 201 Calgary 63/41/0.37 68/42/pc 67/42/t Santiago • 10SI8 ®nou ~~ ~o Atinn grr4 n 0 4/88 Cancun 88/81/0.08 86/77/t 87/78/sh Sao Paulo Crooked R.nearTerrebonne 64 d9 88/69 7 3 •% d El Pno Dublin 55/50/0.54 60/44/pc 66/53/pc Sapporo Ochoco Ck.below OchocoRes. 0 dd DnllnohX Edinburgh 55/50/0.01 60/47/c 66/51/sh Seoul snnt ~~~ Geneva 70/45/0.00 69/47/r 70/44/s Shanghai ~~i ~ 4 J U u ~o rlando Hararo 76/47/0.00 77/45/s 76/45/s Singapore 'Onphn xg 0 In inches as of 5 p.m.yesterday Hong Kong 89/82/0.10 90/82/pc 89/83/pc Stockholm Honolulu o~ Chihuahua Ski resort New snow Base gc Istanbul 84/67/0.01 75/60/I 72/61/pc Sydney 93/59 Jerusalem 79/60/0.00 88/71/pc 85/59/s Taipei 0 61- 1 30 Montor oy Mt. Bachelor s v/ra aiky g i i 90/as Johannesburg 70/46/0.00 72/47/s 71/48/s Tol Aviv ~ ' N X N Ea N X N X N ~ N ~ N Lima 73/66/0.01 72/62/pc 72/63/pc Tokyo Mt. HoodMeadows 0 96-1 1 0 Lisbon 68/59/0.02 71/55/s 73/59/s Toronto Shown are today's noonpositions of weather systemsand precipitation. Temperature bandsare highs for the day. London 66/55/0.00 65/48/c 71/53/pc Vancouver 3 12 1 -121 T-storms Rain S h owers S now F l urries Ice Warm Front Sta t ionary Front Madrid Timberline Lodge Cold Front 73/50/0.00 74/54/sh 75/52/pc Vienna Manila 91/82/0.04 95/80/I 93/80/I Warsaw Source: onThoSnow.com

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

COLLEGE BASEBALL

Regionals open for Ducks, Beavs The road to Omaha and the CollegeWorld Series begins today for the Oregon Ducks and the OregonState Beavers. The Ducks (42-18) are in action first, opening play this morning in the Nashville Regional against Clemson (36-23). Oregon is the region's No. 2 seed,the Tigers are No. 3. Later today, host Vanderbilt (41-18) facesXavier (2927) in the region's other opening-round contest. The Beavers (42-12) are the No. 1seed in the entire 64-team field and host a regional;starting tonight at GossStadium.Oregon Stateopens with North Dakota State (25-24). This afternoon, the Corvallis Regional gets under waywhen No. 2 seedUNLV(3523) takes on UCIrvine (5-22). Winners of the 16 four-team regional tournaments advanceto play next week in thesuper regionals. Theeight super regional winners move on to the 2014 College World Series, set for June 14-25 atTD Ameritrade ParkOmaha in Omaha, Neb. Corvallis Regional: Oregon State vs. North Dakota State When:Today, 8 p.m. TV:ESPNU

Nashville Regional: Oregon vs. Clemson When:Today, 10a.m. Online:ESPN3

t

WOMEN'S COLLEGEWORLD SERIES

aw inss us own' oes Nextie

• Ducks sophomore pitchesaone-hitter and helps setschool recordagainst FlordaSt.in opener

Oregonvs. Florhln When:Today, 4 p.m. TV:ESPN2

By Murray Evans

Alexa Peterson had a pair of hits, including a run-scoring double, to help Oregon (55-7-1) break the school record for victories in a

The Associated Press

OKLAH O M A CITY — Making

her debut in the Women's College World Series, Oregon sophomore left-hander Cheridan Hawkins acknowledged she was a bit nervous, which led to a shaky first inning. She quickly recovered, though, pitching a one-hitter in top-seeded Oregon's 3-0 victory over Florida State on Thursday in the opening round.

season.

in the first inning. Courtney Senas

The Ducks advanced to play Florida today. Florida, which beat the Ducks 2-1 in eight innings on Feb. 28, downed Baylor 11-0 in five innings in another first-round game Thursday. Hawkins (34-4) gave up only a leadoff single to Maddie O'Brien

drew a one-out walk two batters later, but Hawkins escaped the jam and eventually retired 16 straight

batters before a two-out error in the sixth. She also gave up a leadoff walk in the seventh, but that

Sue Ogrocki/The Associated Press

Oregon's Cheridan Hawkins threw a one-hitter in the Ducks' 3-0 win over Florida State in the Women's College World Series in Oklahoma City

was it for Florida State (55-8). See Ducks /C4 on Thursday.

ARCHERY

COMMENTARY

Concussion summit

too long

• Bend High senior finishessecondin the nation, andnow it's onto Wisconsin

p

By Emily Oller The Bulletin

Placing second in a national archery competition is a notable accomplishment.

©©

Two Central Oregon high school baseball teams and asoftball squad remain alive in the postseason, andall three will be in action today in OSAAstate quarterfinal play. In Class 4Abaseball, No.1 seed Sisters is at home to faceNo.9 Newport. The Outlaws defeated Mazamaof Klamath Falls 3-2 in a first-round game Wednesday. Game time at Sisters is 4:30 p.m. In another 4A baseball quarterfinal, No. 6 seed Ridgeview travels to Baker City to meet No. 3 seedBaker/Powder Valley at 4 p.m.The Ravens beatCascade of Turner 9-8 in the first round on Wednesday. In 4A softball, No. 6 seed Ridgeview travels to face No. 3seed Gladstone. TheRavens, who won a play-in game to get into the 16-team state playoff bracket, reached the quarterfinal round with a 4-0 home victory over Elmira on Wednesday. Today's winners advance to semifinal play on Tuesday.Thestate finals for both 4A baseball and 4Asoftball are setforJune 7 — baseball at VolcanoesStadium in Keizer, softball at Oregon State. — Bulletin staff reports

NBA PLAYOFFS

By Juliet Mncur New York TimesNews Service

WASHINGTON — Not

a single seat was empty in the East Room of the White

House on Thursday during a summit, organized by President Barack Obama, on the dangersofsports-related

1

tg„

Runner-up in a field of nearly 1,500 is remarkable. And finishing No. 2 in the country after a mere eight months in the sport is nearly unheard of.

r

.E.

concussions.

There were scientists and doctorsand representatives

Yet that is what Bend

from professional sports

High's Amy Puckett achieved

leagues like the NFL and

this month at the 2014 National Archery in the Schools

MLS. NCAA president Mark Emmert and New York Giants

Program (NASP) national championships.

co-owner Steve Tisch were among those escorted to their

Puckett, a senior, is part of

PREPS Quarters today for 3 area teams

ln comlng

seats. Nearby sat members of

a Bend High archery team

Congress and Gen. Raymond T. Odierno, a hulking former

that in March won the Oregon state NASP tournament Louisville, Ky. At the national tournament, Puckett won

a silver medal in the High School Girls Division, placing second among 1,466 archers

West Point pitcher who now

Wf

and qualified for nationals, which were held May 8-10 in

/

runs the U.S. Army.

r

This was not the NFL putting out a news release; this

t

was shoving the issue of con-

e

cussions into the public con-

8~~p7 ~

versation on the biggest stage possible. Tens of millions of dollars were pledged by both

in her class. "When I first got done,

private and public institutions

my name was at first place," Puckett recalled last week. "But some of the later teams

brought me down to second. I was super happy and it was the best I've shot so far."

During the awards ceremony following the national competition, Puckett and four other archers faced off in a shootout for college scholar-

for research and education regarding head injuries in sports.

'>V, Ili iii,(tV

But after years of the NFL obscuring the seriousness

"g~•,r,

@Ac d „...atferny.

of concussions from its players — so much so that many thought the league got a bargain when it agreed to a $765 million-plus lawsuit brought by 4,500 former players— is the public supposed to stand up and cheer? SeeConcussions/C4

ha

e •

ships. Puckett managed to shoot her way to a $10,000 scholarship. "I didn't actually know that there was a scholarship thing," she said. "But the

top five girls competed for different scholarships. I actually tied with another girl for second — and this was at the ceremony so everyone was watching — but we had a tie-

breaker of one arrow closest to the center and I won that tiebreaker."

Andy Tullis i The Bulletin

Bend High's Amy Puckett holds her national championship plaque nnd wears her second place medal before practice on Friday afternoon.

Puckett ended up ranking third out of 4,709 in an all-

grades girls category at the national tournament, which qualified her for the NASP World Tournament set for

July 11-13 in Madison, Wis.

Donationssought

Susan Walsh i The Associated Press

Donations to help cover the costs of AmyPuckett's NASPWorld Tournament trip can be madeby contacting Selco Credit Union at 541-312-1842. Anaccount has beenopened under the nameof "Amy World Archery Fund."

SeePuckett/C4

Victoria Bellucci, who has

suffered five concussions playing sports, is introduced by President Barack Obama at the White House on Thursday.

TRACK AND FIELD: PREFONTAINE CLASSIC

Rupp, Gatlin, Rushidaamongstars at 40th Classic

Another blowout win for Spurs

The Associated Press

San Antonio takes a3-2 series lead in theWest with a 28-point thrashing of OklahomaCity, C3

holder and Olympic bronze med- standout, will run in the 10,000 alist Galen Rupp returns home meters tonight at Hayward Field to Oregon today for the 40th an- and has asked organizers for a nual Prefontaine Classic. fast pace, suggesting he will take

EUGENE — American record

Rupp, an Oregon native and former University of Oregon

a shot at besting his mark of 26 minutes, 48 seconds. The 10K is one of the highlights of the two-day Prefon-

schedule.

taine meet, the third event on the IAAF Diamond League

medalist David Rushida.

Another i s S a turday's 800 meters, which will feature world

record holder and Olympic gold SeePre Classic/C3

Pre Classic When:Todayand Saturday Where:Hayward Field, Eugene TV:Friday, 12:30 p.m., NBCSN;Saturday, 1:30 p.m., NBC


C2 T H E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY Time TV/Radio 6 a.m. Golf 9 a.m. Golf 11:30 a.m. Golf 4:30 a.m. Golf

GOLF

EuropeanTour, NordeaMasters LPGA Tour, ShopRite Classic PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament EuropeanTour, NordeaMasters TENNIS

French Open,third round

6 a.m.

E SPN2

ON DECK Today Baseball:4Astateplayoffs, quarterfinals: New port at Sisters,430pmcRidgeviewat Baker,4 pm. Softball: 4Astate playoffs, quarterfinals: Ridgeviewat Glads tone,5p.m. Buyslacresse:OHSLA Cascade Cup, quarterfinals, Churchill atSisters,7p.m.

AUTO RACING

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, FedEx400, practice NASCAR,Truck Series, Lucas Oil 200, qualifying NASCAR,Nationwide, Dover 200, practice NASCAR,Sprint Cup, FedEx400, qualifying NASCAR,Truck Series, Lucas Oil 200

8 a.m. 9:30 a.m. 11 a.m. 12:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m.

FS1

BASEBALL

NCAATournament, CalSt. Fullerton vs. Nebraska 10a.m. ESPNU 1 p.m. NCAATournament, Texasvs. TexasA&M ESPNU NCAA Tournament, Arkansas vs. Liberty 4 p.m. ESPNU MLB, Baltimore at Houston 5 p.m. MLB MLB, Detroit at Seattle 7 p.m. Root NCAA Tournament, N. DakotaSt. vs. OregonSt. 8 p.m. ESPNU SOCCER International Friendly, England vs. Peru 11:55 a.m. FS2 SOFTBALL

WCWS, Florida vs. Oregon WCWS, teamsTBD

4 p.m. E SPN2 6:30 p.m. ESPN2

BASKETBALL

NBA Playoffs, Indiana at Miami HOCKEY NHL Playoffs, Chicago at LosAngeles

5:30 p.m. ESPN 6 p.m. NBCSN

FOOTBALL

Australia, Melbourne vs. Port Adelaide Australia, Essendonvs. Richmond

8 :30 p.m. F S 2 2 :30 a.m. F S 2

SATURDAY AUTO RACING

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, FedEx400, practice NASCAR,Nationwide, Buckle Up200, qualifying NASCAR,Sprint Cup, FedEx400, final practice NASCAR,Nationwide,BuckleUp200 IndyCar, Chevrolet Indy Dual in Detroit, Race1

6 :30 a.m. F S 1 7:30 a.m. ESPN2 9 :30 a.m.

BASEBALL

College, NCAAregionals MLB, Atlanta at Miami College NCAA regionals

10 a.m. ESPNU 1 p.m. FS1 2 p.m. ESPN2,

MLB, Pittsburgh at LosAngeles College, NCAAregionals

4 p.m. Fox 5 p.m. ESPN2,

ESPNU

ESPNU

MLB, Detroit at Seattle College, NCAAregionals

7 p.m. Roo t 8 p.m. E SPNU

BASKETBALL

NBA Playoffs, SanAntonio at OklahomaCity

5:30 p.m. T NT

GOLF

PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament LPGA Tour, ShopRite Classic PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament PGA Champions, Principal Charity Classic EuropeanTour, NordeaMasters SOCCER MLS, RealSalt Lake atSeattle

9:30 a.m. Golf 11:30 a.m. Golf noon CBS 2 p.m. Golf 4 a.m. Golf 1 p.m.

Root

SUNDAY AUTO RACRIG

NASCAR,Sprint Cup, FedEx400 9 :30 a.m. F o x IndyCar, Chevrolet Indy Dual in Detroit, Race 2 12:30 p.m. ABC BASEBALL

College, NCAAregionals College, NCAAregionals MLB, Detroit at Seattle MLB, Pittsburgh at LosAngeles

9 a.m.

E S P NU

1 p.m. E SPNU 1 p.m. Roo t 5 p.m. E SPN2

BASKETBALL

NBA Playoffs, Miami at Indiana

OSAAPlayofh Class6A GuarlerlinalRound Today'sgames Sheldon at Crater Hiffsboroat Clackamas McMinnvige atTualatin LakeOswegoat North Medford

Class4A First Round Thursday'sGame La Grande 4, Scappoose3 GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames Newportat Sisters La Grande at North Marion Ridgeview at Baker Philomathat Henley

Class3A GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames ValleyCatholic vs.BlanchetCatholic Harrisburg vs.Glide HorizonChristian, Tualatinvs.PleasantHil winner St. Mary'sMed , fordvs. CascadeChristian winner Class2JVIA GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames PortlandChristianatKnappa Weston-McE wenat UmpquaValley Christian Regisat Kennedy Dufur atMonroe

Softball OSAA Playoffs Class6A SecondRound Thursday's Result SouthMedford5, Roseburg 4 GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames GrantsPassat North Medford WestviewatBarlow SouthMedfordatGlencoe SouthridgeatSouth Salem Class5A GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames St. Helens at Sandy PutnamatWest Albany Liberty atPendleton WillametteatHoodRiver Valley Class4A GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames Mazama at Banks Staytonat Henley RidgeviewatGladstone Newport at McLoughlin

Class3A Firsl Round Thursday's Result Corbett13,Colton3(6inn.) GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames Vale atGlide Blanchet Catholic atPleasantHil CorbettatRainier Enterprise atDayton Class2A/tA GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames Pilot Rock atWeston-McEwen CentralLinnatBonanza Prospect at Union WesternMennonite atNorth Douglas

Boys lacrosse OHSLAStatePlayoff s

Guarterfinals Today'sGames CentralCatholicat OregonEpiscopal Lincolnat Lakeridge SunsetatWest Linn Clackamas atJesuit

5:30 p.m. ESPN

TENNIS 9 a.m. 1 1 a.m. 11:30 a.m. 2 p.m.

Golf Go l f CBS Golf

HOCKEY

NHL Playoffs, Los Angeles atChicago SOCCER International friendly, United States vs. Turkey MLS, Vancouver at Portland

5 p.m. NBCSN 10:30a.m. ESPN2 6 p.m. Roo t

TENNIS

French Open

2 a.m.

E SPN2

Listingsarethe mostaccurate available. TheBulletin is notresponsiblefor late changesmadeby TVor radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF CYCLING Arredondowins18th Giro stage; Quintana in leadJulian Arredondo claimed the biggest win of his career with a solo victory on the 18th stage of the Giro d'Italia on Thursday, while Nairo Quintana retained the overall leader's pink jersey asthe race returned to the mountains. The25-year-old Arredondo hadbeen part of a breakaway andmadehis movewith just under 2 t/z miles remaining to ride alone upthe summit finish to Rifugio Panarotta. The Colombian crossed the finish line17 seconds ahead ofFabio Duarte. Philip Deignan was 20seconds further back at the end of the106-mile leg from Belluno. Quintana remained 1:41aheadof fellow Colombian Rigoberto Uran, with Pierre Rolland moving into third place asformer race leader CadelEvansslipped to ninth.

FOOTBALL

Professional FrenchOpea Thursday At StadeRolandGarros Paris Purse:$84.12 million(GrandSlam) Surface:Clay-Outdoor Singles Men SecondRound DavidFerrer(5), Spain,def. SimoneBoleli, Italy,

6-2, 6-3,6-2.

DonaldYoung,UnitedStates, def. FelicianoLopez (26), Spain6-3, , 7-6(1), 6-3. KevinAnderson(19), SouthAfrica, def.AxelMichon,France,6-2,6-3r 6-2. Ivo Karlovic,Croatia,def.AndreasHaider-Maurer, Austria,7-5,6-3, 6-4. Rafael Nadal (1), Spain, def. DominicThiem, Austria, 6-2,6-2, 6-3. GuillermoGarcia-Lopez,Spain,def.AdrianMannarino, France, 6-4,6-3, 4-6,6-0. DusanLajovic, Serbia,def. JurgenZopp, Estonia, 6-2, 6-4,6-4. Leonardo Mayer, Argentina,def. TeymurazGabashvili, Russia6-2, , 4-6,6-4, 6-4. AndreasSeppi (32), Italy, def.JuanMonaco, Argentina, 6-2, 6-4, 6-4. Philipp Kohlschreiber(28), Germany, def. Denis Istomin,Uzbekistan, 6-3,7-6(5), 6-2. AndyMurray(7), Britain,def. MarinkoMatosevic, Australia,6-3,6-1, 6-3. RichardGasquet(12), France,def. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina,7-6 (5), 6-4,6-4. JackSock,UnitedStates, def.SteveJohnson,United States, 7-5,6-4, 6-2. FabioFognini(14),ltaly,def.ThomazBellucci, Brazil, 6-3,6-4,7-6(2). GaelMonfils(23), France,def.Jan-LennardStruff, Germany, 7-6(4),6-4,6-1. Fernando Verdasco(24), Spain,def. PabloCuevas, Uruguay,4-6,6-7(6), 7-5,6-4,6-3.

DUBLIN, Ohio — Whether

announced the first three weeks of the television schedule for fall's football season, andthe much-anticipated matchup betweenOregon and defending RoseBowl champion Michigan State wil air on Foxat 3:30p.m. Saturday,Sept.6.TheDucks'Aug.30openeragainstSouth Dakota will air on Pac-12Networks, as will its Sept. 13 gameagainst Wyoming. OregonState's homeopener Aug. 30against Portland State will air on Pac-12Networks, and its Sept. 6 gameat Hawaii will be on CBSSports Network. — Staffand wire reports

NHL Playoffs NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AN TimesPDT CONFERENCE FINALS

(Besl-of-seven;x-ifnecessary) Tbursday'sGame N.Y.Rangers1, Montreal 0, N.Y.Rangers wins series 4-2 Today'sGame Chicag o atLosAngeles,6 p.m.,LosAngeles leads series3-2 Sunday'sGame x-LosAngelesat Chicago,5p.m.

SOFTBALL College "It is behind your back. You only pretended to throw the ball to humiliate me. If you do that again, I will lunge at your throat." Women SecondRound JelenaJankovic (6), Serbia,def. KurumiNara, Japan, 7-5,6-0. SloaneStephens(15), UnitedStates, def. Polona Hercog,Slovenia,6-1, 6-3. SvetlanaKuznetsova(27), Russia, def. Camila Giorgi,ltaly,7-6(5), 6-3. Kiki Bertens,Netherlands, def. AnastasiaPavlyuchenkova (24), Russia,5-7, 6-4r3-0,retired. Julia Glushko,Israel,def. KirstenFlipkens(21), Belgium,6-4, 3-6,6-4. SilviaSoler-Espinosa,Spain, def.YaninaWickmayer, Belgium,6-2,6-4. Maria-TeresaTorro-Flor, Spain,def. Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia,6-2, 2-6,6-2. PaulaOrmaechea,Argentina, def. MonicaNiculescu, Romania2-6, , 7-5,6-2. LucieSafarova(23), CzechRepublic, def.Casey Deffacqua, Australia, 6-1,5-7, 6-3. PaulineParmentier, France,def. YaroslavaShvedova, Kazakhs tan, 1-6, 6-3,6-3. EkaterinaMakarova(22), Russia,def.CoCoVandeweghe,UnitedStates, 6-4,6-3. Kristina Mladenovic, France,def. Alison Riske, UnitedStates,7-6(5), 3-6, 6-3. AndreaPetkovic (28), Germ any, def. Stefanie VoegeleSwi , tzerland,6-2, 4-6,6-2. SaraErrani(10), Italy, def. DinahPfizenmaier, Germany,6-2, 6-4. Sorana Cirstea(26), Romania, def. Teliana Pereira, Brazil, 6-2,7-5. PetraKvitova(5), CzechRepublic, def. MarinaErakovic,NewZealand,6-4, 6-4. SimonaHalep(4), Romania, def. HeatherWatson, Britain, 6-2,6-4. Ana Ivanovic (11), Serbia, def. ElinaSvitolina, Ukraine,7-5,6-2.

GOLF PGA

Memorial Thursday At MuirfieldVillage GolfClubcourse Dublin, Ohio Prlrse: $6.2 millIOII Yardage:7,392; Par:72(36-36) First Round 32-31—63 RoryMcllroy 32-34—66 PaulCasey Chris Kirk 32-34—66 BubbaWatson 32-34—66 Keegan Bradley 34-33—67 MichaelThompson 32-35—67 J.B. Holmes 35-32—67 HunterMahan 34-34—68 RyanMoore 31-37—68 JustinLeonard 33-35—68 BenCurtis 34-35—69 MarkWilson 36-33—69 35-34—69 MartinFlores 33-36—69 KevinKisner 29-40—69 AaronBaddeley 35-34—69 Jordan Spieth 34-35—69 AdamScott 35-34—69 Charles Howell Iff NickWatne y 34-35—69 CharleyHoffman 36-33—69 HidekiMatsuyama 34-36—70 ErnieEls 33-37—70 Hyung-Sung Kim 35-35—70 Thomas Aiken 34-36—70 NicholasThompson 34-36—70 Scott Brown 33-37—70 LucasGlover 32-38—70 DavidHearn 37-34—71 35-36—71 Pat Perez 35-36—71 MarcLeishma n BASKETBALL 35-36—71 JoshTeater 34-37—71 Billy Horschel NBA Playoffs 34-37—71 LukeDonald NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION 36-35—71 JasonDufner All TimesPDT Steve Stricker 35-36—71 RusselHenl l ey 35-36—71 CONFERE NCEFINALS FreddieJacobson 35-36—71 (Best-of-seven;x-if necessary) MichaelPutnam 35-36—71 ThorbjornOlesen 35-36—71 Thursday'G same CamiloVilegas 35-36—71 San Antonio117, OklahomaCity 89, SanAntonio GregChalmers 33-38—71 leadsseries3-2 StewartCink 34-37—71 Today'sGame Brendon Todd 35-36—71 IndianaatMiami, 5:30p.m., Miamileadsseries3-2 GaryWoodland 34-37—71 Saturday'sGame Will MacKen zie 34-38—72 SanAntonioat OklahomaCity, 5:30 p.m. 34-38—72 Bo VanPelt Sunday'sGame 38-34—72 Scott Stallings x-Miaml atIndiana,5:30p.m. 36-36—72 Matt Jones Monday'sGame 34-38—72 CharlSchwa rtzel x-Oklahoma City at SanAntonio, 6 p.m. Carl Pettersson 35-37—72 36-36—72 Scott Langley Thursday'sSummary RobertGarrigus 35-37—72 BrianDavis 36-36—72 Brice Garne t 36-36—72 Sptirs117, Thunder 89 DavidLingmerth 37-35—72 RyoIshikawa 37-35—72 OKLAHOM ACITY(89) Phil Mi c kel s on 32-40—72 Durant11-211-425, Ibaka3-100-06, Perkins0-1 Kevin Na 37-35—72 0-0 0,Westbrook6-12 7-921,Jackson5-100-011, asonDay 36-36—72 Adams3-40-0 6, Collison1-1 3-45, Fisher 2-50-0 J KevinStadler 35-37—72 5, Butler0-32-32, Lamb2-60-04,Jones1-60-02, 35-37—72 RobertStreb Sefol osha1-20-02.Totals35-6113-2689. 33-39—72 Ben Marti n SANANTONIO(117) 36-36—72 ndrewSvoboda Leonard4-75-5 14,Duncan8-13 6-722, Bonner A 37-36—73 0-4 0-0 0,Parker6-130-0 12,Green4-9 2-214, Gi- RussellKnox 34-39—73 JasonBohn nobili 7-92-219,Diaw4-73-413,Splitterg-06-86, G eorge Mc N ei g 36-37—73 Mills 3-5 0-0 9,Joseph1-2 2-24, Belinelli 1-5 0-0 Singh 36-37—73 2, Baynes 0-00-00, Ayres1-2 0-02. Totals 39-76 Vijay Jim Furyk 38-35—73 26-30 117. 36-37—73 Oklahoma City 3 2 2 3 19 15 — 89 JustinRose K.J. Choi 35-38—73 SanAntonio 32 3 3 29 23 — 117 JustinThomas 37-36—73 Kiradech Aphibarnra 39-34—73 WNBA KevinChappel 38-35—73 WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALL Gonzal o Fde z -Ca s t a no 35-38—73 ASSOCIATION Seung-Yul Noh 36-37—73 All TimesPDT 35-38—73 RobertAllenby 39-34—73 JohnHuh Today'sGame 35-38—73 Biff Haas ConnecticutatIndiana,4p.m. 36-37—73 DustinJohnson Today'sGames 35-38—73 Tim Clark NewYorkatWashington, 4 p.m. 37-36—73 MikeWeir Seattle atAtlanta,4:30 p.m. Cameron Tringale 34-39—73 SanAntonioat Minnesota,5 p.m. Justin Hi c ks 36-37—73 ConnecticutatChicago,5:30p.m. Brendon deJong e 36-37—73 Tulsa atPhoenix, 7p.m. MichaelKim 34-39—73 Billy Hurley Iff 34-39—73 ChrisStroud 36-38—74 D aniel Sum m erh ay s 37-37—74 SOCCER BrianHarman 35-39—74 ChessonHadley 38-36—74 MLS KyleStanley 36-38—74 MAJORLEAGUESOCCER 35-39—74 Matt Every All TimesPDT 35-39—74 Matt Kuchar 36-38—74 D.A. Points Saturday'sGames 38-36—74 BrianStuard 37-37—74 RealSaltLakeat Seattle,1 p.m. BryceMolder 35-39—74 Columbus at Toronto, 2p.m. Brendan Steele NewEnglandat Montreal,4 p.m. TrevorImmelman 35-39—74 SportingKansasCity atD.C.United 4 p.m. KevinStreelman 36-38—74 SanJoseatFCDallas,5:30p.m. RorySabbatini 35-39—74 PhiladelphiaatChivasUSA, 7i30 p.m. JasonAffred 37-37—74 Sunday'sGames Justin Lower 35-39—74 Los Angeleat s Chicago,1 p.m. Steven Bowditch 38-37—75 HoustonatColorado,5 p.m. KenDuke 36-39—75 VancouveratPortland,6p.m. CarlosOrtiz 37-38—75

Women's CollegeWorld Series At ASA Hall of FameStadium Oklahoma City All TimesPDT DoubleElimination;x-if necessary Thursday'sGames Game1—Florida11, Baylor 0, 5innings Game 2—Oregon3,Florida State0 Game 3—Kentucky4, Louisiana-Lafayette1 Game4—Alabama6,Oklahoma2 Today'sGames Game5—Florida(51-12) vs. Oregon(55-7), 4p.m. Game6 — Kentucky (49-14) vs. Alabam a (51-11), 6:30p.m. Saturday'sGames Game 7—Baylor (47-15)vs.FloridaState(55-8), 9 a.m. Game8 — Louisiana-Lafayette (49-9)vs. Oklahoma (50-12),11:30a.m. Game9—Game5 loservs.Game7winner, 4p.m. Game10—Game6loser vs.Game8winner,6:30p.m. Sunday'sGames Game11— Game 5winner vs. Game9 winner, 10 a.m. Game12— Game 6 winnervs. Gam e 10 winner, 12:30p.m. x-Game13 —Game5winnervs.Game9loser,4 p.m. x-Game14 — Gam e 6 winner vs. Gam e 10 loser, 6:30 p.m. NOTE:If onlyonegameis necessary, it wil be played at4p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL AmericanLeague KANSASCITY ROYALS — Reassigned Dale Sveumas hitting coach,PedroGrifol as catching instructorandMikeJirschele asthird basecoach. TEXASRANGERS— AcquiredINFJasonDonald from Kansas City Royals for cashconsiderations. National League NEWYORKMETS— Named Wes Engramvice president,corporatepartnershipssalesandservice. BASKETBAL L National BasketballAssociation NBA — FinedIndiana G Lance Stephenson $10,000for hissecondviolation andIndianaCRoy HibbertS5,000for violating the league'santi-flopping rulesduring lastnight's game. FOOTBALL National FootballLeague BUFFALO BILLS— SignedOLCyrusKouandjio. Released OLRandyColling. CAROLINA PANTHERS— Signed DEKonyEaly. CHICAGO BEARS— Claimed OLMichael Olaoff waiversfromMiami. Terminatedthecontract of CB DerrickMartin. WaivedOLRogersGaines. CLEVELAND BROWNS—Agreed to terms with DB PierreDesir. NamedMoroccoBrownvicepresident of playerpersonnel. DETROITLIONS — Promoted RobLohmanto assistantdirector ofpropersonnel.NamedDarren Andersonmidwestregion scouting supervisorand Joe Kellehermidwestto the plains-central region scout. Named Patrick Mularkeypro personnel coordinator. PITTSBURGH STEELERS— SignedOLEmmanuel MccrayandCBShaquiffe Richardson. Claimed CB DeionBelueoff waiversfromMiami. Released OLsNikEmbernateandKayceeIke. SAN DIEGOCHARGERS— Signed CB Jason Verrett to afour-yearcontract. SAN FRANCI SCO 49ERS— Signed C Marcus Martin to afour-yearcontract. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS — Agreed to termswith WR Doug Baldwina onacontract extension through the 2016season. WASHING TONREDSKINS— Signed7 Morgan Moses. HOCKEY NationalHockeyLeague BUFFALOSABRES— SignedDBradyAustinto athree-yearcontract. DALLASSTARS— SignedFJasonDickinsonto athree-yearcontract. FLORIDA PANTHERS— Agreedto terms with D MacKenzieWeegar. LOS ANGE LES KINGS — Signed F Valentin ZykovandDNick Ebert to three-year contracts. SOCCER Major LeagueSoccer MLS — Issuedofficial warningstoVancouver and Seattlefor violatingtheleaguemassconfrontation policy in their gameonMay24. FinedVancouver MFPedroMorales andSeattle F ChadBarrett undisclosedamounts for contactto theheadof an opponentandescalating theincident. FinedToronto Fc coac hRyanNelsenanundisclosedamountfor public criticismafter their May23game. COLLEGE CENTRAL WASHINGTON — NamedJeffHarada women' sbasketballcoach.

FISH COUNT Upstream daily movement of adult chinook,jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonThursday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 2,090 39 9 70 16 The Daffes 1,304 27 0 17 6 John Day 1,203 2 9 3 11 2 McNary 1 317 3 1 1 11 1 Upstreamyear-to-date movement of adult chinook, jackchinook, steelheadandwild steelhead at selectedColumbiaRiver damslast updatedon Thursday. Cbnk Jcbnk Stlhd Wsllhd Bonneville 209,822 25,428 5,539 1,439 T he Daffes 155,462 19,634 888 21 5 John Day 132,607 17,377 3,142 1,130 M cNary 110,533 13,620 832 336

MCllioy ShOOtS a 63 to take early 3-Stioke lead The Associated Press

OregOn, MiChigan State game to air OnFOX—The Pac-12

Today'sGames Nashville, Tenn. Clemson(36-23) vs.Oregon(42-18),10 a.m. Vanderbilt(41-18)vs.Xavier(29-27), 5p.m. Corvallis Uc Irvine(35-22)vs.UNLV(35-23),2 p.m. OregonState(42-12) vs.North DakotaState(25-24), 8p.m.

HOCKEY

Class5A First Round Thursday'sGame Sandy12,Madison0 GuarlerlinalRound Today'sGames Marist atSandy Sherwood atAshland HoodRiverValey at Pendleton WestAlbanyat CrescentValley

GOLF

PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament LPGA Tour, ShopRite Classic PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament PGA Champions, Principal Charity Classic

In the Bleachers O 2014 Steve Moore.Dist. by Universal Ucrick www.gocomics.com/rnthebreachers

Baseball

FS 1

11 a.m. E S PN 12:30 p.m. ABC

College NCAA baseball regionals All TimesPDT

PREPS

FS1 FS1 FS1 FS1

BASEBALL

IN THE BLEACHERS

it's his health or his personal life, Rory McIlroy is not easily distracted when he's on top of his game. McIlroy made two eagles and three birdies on the back nine at Muirfteld Villagealong with a double bogeyon his way to a 9-under 63 and a three-shot lead Thursday

after the opening round of the Memorial.

A week ago, McIiroy be-

GOLF ROUNDUP caught his spikes in the turf on

gan his week at Wentworth

his second shot at the seventh

by announcing he and tennis star Caroline Wozniacki had broken off their engagement. Then, he went out and won the BMW Championship for his

hole and felt pain the rest of the round, especially when he

strongest win in more than two

years. At the Memorial, McIlroy

had to put a little extra pop into

was the lowest opening round in 39 years at the Memoriah Also on Thursday: Tie atop leaderboard in Sweden: MALMO, Sweden — Sweden's Jens Dantorp and England's Eddie Pepperell shot 6-under 66 to share the first-round in the Nordea Masters, leaving second-ranked

tee shots or long irons. He was limping when he walked off the stage after talking about how he made five birdies and two Henrik Stenson three strokes eagles after hurting his knee. It back.


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL eatandings

American League

All TimesPDT

Angels 7, Mariners 5

AMERICANLEAGUE

Toronto NewYork Baltimore Boston Tampa Bay Detroit Chicago Kansas City Minnesota Cleveland

Oakland Los Angeles Texas Seattle Houston

East Division W L

32 23 28 24 26 26 24 29 23 31

Central Division W L 30 20 28 27 25 28 24 27 24 30

West Division W L

32 22 30 23 28 26 26 27 23 32

SEATTLE —Erick Aybar hit a three-run homer andMatt Shoemaker pitched effectively into the sixth inning for Los Angeles. Recalled from Triple-A Salt Lakeon Wednesday, Shoemakerset down the side in order four times in 5'/5 innings. Heallowed three runs on four hits, equaled acareer-high six strikeouts and did not walk a batter for the first time in five career starts. Aybar's fourth-inning home run broke open a2-0 game. Brandon Maurer lasted just four innings, allowing five runs onsix hits and four walks.

Pct GB .582 .538 2'/z .500 4'/2 .453 7 .426 8'/x

Pct GB .600 .509 4'/z .472 6'/r 471 6r/x .444 8

PM GB .593 .566 I'/z

.519 4 .491 5'/r .418 9'/x

Atlanta Miami

Washington NewYork Philadelphia Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago

28 25 28 25 25 27 25 28 23 28

Central Division W L 32 22 29 24 23 19

25 29 29 32

West Division W L SanFrancisco 35 19

Colorado Los Angeles SanDiego Arizona

28 25 29 26 24 30 23 33

Pirates 6, Dodgers 3

Diamnonbaaes 4, Reds0

TORONTO — Omar Infante hit a two-run single in the10th and the Royals overcame twohome runs by Edwin Encarnacion to beat the Blue Jays, snapping Toronto's winning streak at ninegames. FacingToddRedmond,Alcides Escobar singled to begin the10th. Pedro Ciriaco was hit on the front of the helmet while squaring to bunt and Nori Aoki advancedthe runners with a sacrifice before Infante lined a single just over the reach of leaping third baseman Brett Lawrie.

LOS ANGELES — Josh Harrison's second RBI single triggered a three-run seventh, Russell Martin and Pedro Alvarez homeredand the Pirates won for only the third time in their last 20 gamesat Dodger Stadium. star Gerrit Cole allowed three runs andsix hits over 6'/5 innings. The right-hander helped set up two runs with sacrifice bunts. Jason Grilli got three outs for his sixth save. Brandon League ended astretch of16 appearances and 22innings in which he did not allow anearned run.

PHOENIX — Josh Collmenter faced the minimum in athree-hitter, Aaron Hill homeredandhad two RBls andthe Diamondbacks beat the light-hitting Reds. Collmenter breezedthrough his first career complete game,joining Randy Johnson asthe only Arizona pitcher to face the minimum 27 batters in a nine-inning game.

MINNEAPOLIS —Leonys Martin doubled twice andscored three times, including the go-ahead run in the eighth, andTexas won its second straight four-game series on the road. Shin-Soo Choohit a three-run double in the second for the Rangers, but the Twins took a 4-3 lead in the fifth on Josh Willingham's first home run of the season. Alexi Ogandogot four outs for the victory, and Joakim Soria retired the last two batters for his10th save.Texashas won eight of11.

Pct GB

.528 .528 .481 2r/r .472 3 .451 4

Tigers 5, Athletics 4

Astros 3, Orioles1

PHILADELPHIA —Chris Younghit — George Springer hit atwo-runhomerandZackW heelOAKLAND, Calif.— Miguel Cabrera HOUSTON a tiebreaking two-run homer in the er struck out nine in 6'/I innings hit a go-aheadsacrifice fly in the seventh, and Houston extended to lead the Mets over the Phillies fifth to back RickPorcello's eighth its winning streak to six games. in the opener of a rare five-game victory. Porcello overcame acareer-high six walks, threeshy of his Springer's shot to left off Preston series. Marlon Byrd homered Guilmet extended the rookie's for the Phillies, who struck out a season total coming into Thursseason-high 15 times. Wheeler day's start. Victor Martinez doubled hitting streak to11 gamesand was his seventh homer in his last retired eight of the first10 batters home two runs in theseventhand Cabrera also had anRBIgroundout seven games. Springer's10 home via strikeout. David Buchananleft after giving up four runs — three for the Tigers. Nick Punto hit a two- runs in Mayextended his Astros rookie record and tied him for the earned — andseven hits with two run homer for Oakland. third most long balls by a rookie strikeouts and walks. Detroit Oakland in May with JoseCanseco, Wally ab r hbi ab r hbi New York Philadelphia Joyner andWalt Dropo. K insler2b 5 2 2 1 Crispcf 4 0 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi

Pct GB .593 .537 3

453 71/2

.442 8 .373 11'/r

Pct GB .648 .528 6'/r .527 6'/2

Arizona

ab r hbi ab r hbi BHmltncf 3 0 1 0 Pollockcf 4 2 2 0 Frazier3b 3 0 0 0 Owingsss 4 0 1 0 Phillips2b 3 0 0 0 Gldsch1b 3 0 0 0 Brucerf 3 0 0 0 Prado3b 4 1 2 1 M esorcc 3 0 0 0 Hill2b 4132 Ludwcklf 3 0 0 0 C.Rosslf 3 0 1 0 B .Pena1b 3 0 2 0 Inciartlf 1 0 1 0 C ozartss 3 0 0 0 GParrarf 3 0 0 0 Cingrnp 2 0 0 0 Gswschc 3 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 Cllmntrp 4 0 0 0 SMrshffp 0 0 0 0

Giants 6, Cardinals 5 ST. LOUIS —Michael Morse homered anddrove in three runs, and Pablo Sandoval homeredand scored twice for SanFrancisco. TheGiantshavewonsevenof eight and theCardinals have dropped three of four.

score twice in the eighth to tie it 3-all and set up closer Koji Uehara for the win. Bradley andBrock Holt drew back-to-back walks. Xander Bogaerts followed with a hard grounder to Chris Johnson at third base for an infield single. Johnson stopped it and made astrong throw but Stella missed thecatch with Holt bearing down. Bradley scored and theRedSox rushed out of the dugout as the ball trickled into right field.

San Francisco S t . Louis ab r hbi ab r hbi Pagancf 4 1 1 0 Mcrpnt3b 5 1 2 1 Pencerf 4 0 0 0 Wong2b 3 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 3 2 1 1 Rosnthlp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta Boston Romop 0 0 0 0 SFrmnp 0 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Morse1b 4 1 2 3 Roinsnph 1 0 0 0 H eywrdrf 5 1 2 1 Holt3b 4 1 3 1 H Snchzc 4 0 0 0 Hollidylf 4 1 1 0 BUpton cf 4 1 1 0 Bogarts ss 5 1 3 1 D .Kellyrf 4 1 2 0 Jasoc 3020 Lagarscf 5 0 2 0 Reverecf 4 0 1 0 FFrmn1b 3 1 1 1 Pedroia2b 4 0 1 0 Micarr1b 3 1 1 2 DNorrsph-c 2 0 0 0 Baltimore Houston DnMrp2b 4 0 00 Roff insss 4 0 0 0 B.Hicks2b 3 1 1 0 Craig1b 3 2 2 2 ab r hbi ab r hbi J.Uptonlf 4 0 1 0 Przynsdh 4 0 2 0 VMrtnzdh 4 0 2 2 Dnldsn3b 4 1 1 0 Bcrwfrss 3 0 0 0 YMolinc 3 0 0 0 DWrght3b 5 0 1 0 Utley2b 4 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 0 1 0 Altuve2b 4 1 3 0 Gattisc 4 0 1 1 JGomslf 4 0 1 0 J Mrtnzlf 4 0 1 0 Mosslf 3 0 0 0 Blancolf 4 1 3 1 JhPerltss 4 0 1 0 Grndrsrf 2 1 0 1 Howard1b 4 0 0 0 AJcksncf 4 0 0 0 Cespdsdh 5 1 1 1 Pearcelf 4 1 1 0 Springrrf 4 1 1 2 V glsngp 2 0 0 0 Jayrf 4 1 2 1 CJhnsn3b 4 0 0 0 GSizmrrf 4 0 1 0 D uda1b 3 1 1 0 Byrdrf 3111 Doumitdh 4 0 1 0 Lvrnwy1b 1 0 0 0 Avilac 4 0 0 0 Callasp1b 4 1 1 0 A.Jonescf 4 0 1 0 Fowlercf 3 0 0 0 J.Lopezp 0 0 0 0 Bourioscf 4 0 1 0 CYounglf 4 1 2 2 DBrwnlf 3 0 0 0 Cstllns3b 4 0 2 0 Reddckrf 4 0 1 1 C.Davis1b 4 0 0 0 Jcastroc 3 1 0 0 Colvinph 1 0 0 0 JGarcip 1 0 0 0 JSchafrpr-dh 0 0 0 0 Navaph-1b 2 0 0 0 F lores ss 4 0 1 0 Ruiz c 3010 AnRmnss 4 1 1 0 Puntoss 2 1 1 2 N.cruzdh 4 0 2 1 MDmn3b 4 0 1 0 Machip 0 0 0 0 M.Ellisph 0 0 0 0 LaStell2b 3 0 0 0 D.crtizph 0 0 0 0 dArnad c 4 0 0 0 CHrndz 3b 3 0 1 0 Sogard2b 3 0 0 0 Hardyss 4 0 0 0 Carter1b 3 0 0 0 Ariasph-3b 1 0 0 0 CMrtnzp 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 0 2 0 Carppr-1b 0 0 0 0 ZWhelrp 3 1 1 0 Buchnnp 2 0 0 0 Lowrieph 1 0 0 0 Machd3b 4 0 0 0 Guzmn1b 0 0 0 0 Descals2b 0 0 0 0 D.Rossc 4 1 1 0 Ricep 0 0 0 0 Hollndsp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 6 5 115 Totals 3 5 4 9 4 Flahrty2b 3 0 1 0 Presleylf 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 6 8 5 Totals 3 2 5 9 4 BrdlyJrcf 3 1 0 0 Blackp 0 0 0 0 GwynJph 1 0 0 0 Detroit 001 020 200 — 5 Hundlyc 3 0 1 0 Grssmndh 4 0 0 0 San Francisco 028 081 030 — 6 Totals 35 3 9 3 Totals 3 5 4 12 2 BAreuph 1 0 0 0 DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 V illarss 4 0 0 0 S t. Louis 1BB 2 8 1 001 — 5 Atlanta 001 100 B1 0 — 3 Oakland 0 00 200 802 — 4 Meiia p 0 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0 0 0 0 DP — Detroit 1, Oakland 1. LOB—Detroit 7, Totals 34 1 7 1 Totals 3 1 3 5 2 E—B.crawford (6),Bourios (2). DP—SanFrancis- Boston 0 00 010 821 — 4 Totals 3 5 4 8 3 Totals 3 11 4 1 B altimore ggg 1 0 0 Bgg — 1 c o 2. L O B — S a n F r a n c i s c o 3 , S t . L o u i s 6 . 2 8 — Mo r s e No outs when wi n ning runscored. Oakland14. 28—Kinsler 2 (19), V.Martinez(13), New York B16 2 1 6 DBB — 4 Donaldson(12), Reddick (3). HR —Punto (1). SFHouston 810 ggg 2gx — 3 E—B.upton(3), J.upton (5), LaStela (1). DP Philadelphia Bg g Bgg 1BB — 1 14), Craig(9). HR —Sandoval(8), Morse(11), Craig E—C.Davis (1), Machado(6). LOB—Baltimore6, E—C.Hernandez(2). DP—Philadelphia 2. LOB—Atlanta7,Boston10. 28—F.Freeman Mi.Cabrera. 6). SB—Blanco (6), M.carpen ter (2), Wong(8). Atlanta1.LOB IP H R E R BBSD Houston9. 28—Pearce(5), Altuve(17).HR—Spring- NewYork8, Philadelphia3. 2B—Lagares (11), Ruiz S—B.crawford, J.Garcia, M.Elis. (15), Hol(5), t Bogaerts (13), D.Ross(3). HR—HeyIP H R E R BBSO ward(5).SB—Simmons(1). S—LaStella. Detroit er (10). SB —Altuve2(19). (11). HR —C.Young(4), Byrd (7). SB—Revere(14). IP H R E R BBSD IP H R E R BBBD PorcelloWB-2 5 2 -3 5 2 2 6 4 IP H R E R BBSO San Francisco 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Baltimore Vogelsong 61-3 7 4 4 3 5 Atlanta Krol H,9 New York 7 7 1 1 0 3 AlburquerqueH,B 1 0 0 0 2 1 U.Jimenez 6 3 1 1 3 8 Z.WheeleW r ,2-5 6 1-3 4 1 1 0 9 J.LopezW,1-0 2 - 3 0 0 0 0 0 Minor 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 ChamberlainH,11 1 1 0 0 0 2 GuilmetL,0-1 1 2 2 2 0 1 Rice H,6 MachiH,6 1 0 0 0 0 1 D.carpenterBS,2-4 1-3 4 2 NathanS,13-17 1 3 2 2 1 1 RWebb 1 0 0 0 1 0 BlackH,1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 3 RomoS,17-19 1 2 1 1 1 1 Avilan 13 0 0 0 1 1 Oakland Houston MeiiaS,5-5 1 0 0 0 0 3 St. Louis KimbrelL,0-1 1 3- 1 1 0 2 0 J.chavez L,4-3 6 8 3 3 2 3 Peacock 6 6 1 1 0 8 Philadelphia J.Garcia 7 5 3 3 0 7 Boston Ji Johnson 1 3 2 2 0 0 FieldsW,1-3 2 1 0 0 0 3 BuchananL,1-1 62-3 7 4 3 2 2 C.Martinez L,0-3 Peavy 8 8 3 3 1 4 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 3 2-3 2 3 3 1 0 UeharaWr1-1 1 Abad 1 0 0 0 0 1 QuaffsS,4-5 1 0 0 0 0 1 Hollands BS,5-5 1 0 0 0 1 —by U.Jimenez (Fowler). WP—U.Jimenez, De Fratus 1-3 1 0 0 0 1 Kimbrelpitchedto 3baters in the9th. Fe Rodriguez 1 0 0 0 0 1 HBP 1-3 1 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal HBP —byPorceffo(Sogard). Guilmet. Bastardo 2-3 0 0 0 1 0 S.Freema n 1 0 0 0 1 1 Balk—Peavy. T—2:56.A—22,884 (42,060). T—3:28. A—21,860(35,067). T—2:55. A—26,668(43,651). T—3:08.A—41,337 (45,399). T—3:00. A—36,292(37,499).

.444 11 .411 13

Thursday'sGames

N.Y.Mets4, Philadelphia1 Boston 4, Atlanta3 SanFrancisco6, St.Louis 5 Arizona 4, Cincinnati 0 Pittsburgh6, LA. Dodgers 3

Today'sGames Colorado(Nicasio 5-2) at Cleveland(Kluber 5-3), 4:05 p.m. N.Y.Mets(R.Montero 0-2) at Philadelphia(A.Burnett 3-4),4:05p.m. Texas(Lewis4-3) at Washington(Strasburg3-4), 4:05 p.m. Atlanta(Teheran 4-3) at Miami (Koehler4-4), 4;10 p.m. ChicagoCubs(TWood5-4) at Milwaukee(Estrada 4-2),5:10p.m. SanDiego(Kennedy3-6) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Joh. Danks3-4),5:10p.m. San Francisco(Bumgarner6-3) at St. Louis(Wainwright8-2),5;15p.m. Cincinnati(Leake2-4) at Arizona(Arroyo4-3), 6:40 p.m. Pittsburgh (Liriano0-5) at L.A.Dodgers (Beckett3-1), 7;10 p.m. Saturday'sGames Texas atWashington,9:05a.m. SanDiegoatChicagoWhite Sox,11:10a.m. SanFranciscoatSt. Louis,11:15a.m. Colorado at Cleveland,12:05p.m. N.Y.Metsat Philadelphia, 12:05p.m. Atlantaat Miami,1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubsat Milwaukee,1:10 p.m. PittsburghatL.A.Dodgers, 4:15p.m. Cincinnatiat Arizona,7:10p.m.

Pre Classic

world's best time in the 100 this

season, headlines the event at the Pre, challenged by fellow Ameri-

Continued from C1 The Kenyan is making his de- cart Mike Rodgers and Jamaican but at Hayward Field after pull- Nesta Carter. ing out of last year's Pre because Gatlin, the gold medalist from of a knee injury that sidelined the 2004Olympics, cruised to vichim for most of last year. tory in the 100 meters in ShangThe field includes Mohammed hai, finishing in 9.92 seconds. Aman of Ethiopia, who won at Carter was second and Rodgers the 2013 world championships was third. Last week Gatlin ran in Rudisha's absence, and 2012 a 9.87 in Beijing, the fastest finish Olympic silver medalist Nijel in the world this season. Amos of Botswana. H e will be going for h i s Ashton Eaton will make an ap- f ifth 100-meters title a t t h e pearance on the track where he Prefontaine. set the decathalon world record Jordan Hasay, one of the most during the Olympic trials in 2012. decorated athletes to run at OrA graduate of Bend's Mountain egon, returns to Hayward Field View High and another former for the first time since she gradDuck standout, Eaton will com- uated and turned pro, taking part pete in the men's 110-meter hurdles in a field that includes Aries Merritt, the current world record holder, and David Oliver, the

NBA PLAYOFFS

Spurs rout Thunder, on verge of finals By Raul Domirtguez SAN ANTONIO — Ti m D u ncan had 22 points and 12 rebokmds, Manu

Ginobili scored 19 points and the San Antonio Spurs rolled to a 117-89 victo-

ry over the Oklahoma City Thunder on Thursday night to take a 3-2 lead in the Western Conference finals.

Kawhi Leonard and Danny Green each had 14 points, Boris Diaw added 13 and Tony Parker scored 12 for the

in the Pre's first-ever 2-mile race.

Spurs, who are a win away from returning to the NBA Finals after losing

She is in a field with Sally Kipyego, who won the silver medal in

in seven games to Miami last year. Kevin Durant scored 25 points, but

the 10,000 meters at the London

Russell Westbrook had only 21 points and seven assists after finishing with

F raser-Pryce, who won at t h e

ued between the past two Western Conference champions, as the road

world championships last year when Felix crumbled to the track with a right hamstring injury.

the 800 meters. Last year at the Pre, the teenager from Brortxville, N.Y., broke

the high school record in the 800 in 1:59.51, placing fifth in an

40 points and 10 assists in Game 4. Game 6 is Saturday in Oklahoma City. The Jekyll and Hyde series continteam hasbeen thumped inevery game of the best-of-seven series.

Olympic and 10 world champi- elite field that included Olymonship medals in her career, re- pic bronze medalist Yekaterina

After losing twice in Oklahoma City by an average of 11 points, San Antonio upped its winning margin in San

turned from the injury at the Di-

Antonio to 26.7 points.

Felix, who has collected six

amond Leaguestop in Shanghai

Poistogova. She became the first American woman in the youth,

earlier this month and finished fifth.

junior and high school categories

to have a healthy year and return

youngest U.S. athlete to compete at the world championships in Moscow. She decided last fall to skipa collegetrack careerand go pro, training under storied mara-

"My main goal this season is

to top form," Felix wrote on a Twitter chat with fans this week,

adding that she plans to add a few more400-meter races to her schedule.

to go under 2:00 at the distance. Cain went on to become the

Steve Ballmeroffers record $2Bfor Clippers

The Associated Press

reigning world champion. Games. The women's 200 is expectMary Cain, the talented mided to be a showdown between dle-distance runner who is still Olympic gold medalist Allyson wrapping up her senior year in Felix and Jamaican Shelly-Ann high school, is expected to run in

J ustin Gatlirt, who has t h e

Cincinnati

Texas Minnesota KansasCity Toronto Pittsburgh Los Angeles ab r h bi ab r h bi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi ab r hbi Choodh 4 0 2 3 Dozier2b 4 0 0 0 Aokirf 3 1 1 0 Reyesss 5 0 0 0 JHrrsnrf 5 1 2 2 DGordn2b 4 0 1 1 Sardinsss 5 0 1 0 Mauer1b 5 1 1 0 Infante2b 6 0 2 3 Mecarrlf 4 1 2 0 M elncnp 0 0 0 0 Ethiercf 4 1 1 0 Los Angeles Seattle H osmer1b 6 1 1 0 Pillarlf 0 0 0 0 Morlnd1b 5 0 1 0 Plouffe3b 5 1 2 1 G rillip 0 0 0 0 Puigrf 4 1 2 1 ab r hbi ab r hbi A Beltre3b 5 0 2 0 Arciarf 5 0 3 0 BButlerdh 6 0 2 1 Bautistrf 4 1 1 2 NWalkr2b 5 1 2 1 HRmrzss 4 0 1 1 Calhonrf 4 3 2 0 J.Jonescf 4 1 2 0 A Gordnlf 5 0 2 1 Linddh 4 2 2 0 Rios rf 5 1 1 0 A.Hicks pr 0 0 0 0 AMcctcf 4 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 3 0 0 0 Schmkrph 1 0 0 0 Aybarss 5 1 3 3 Frnkln2b 4 0 0 0 Choicelf 4 1 2 0 Wlnghdh 3 1 2 3 Dyson pr-If 0 1 0 0 Encrnc 1b 4 2 2 4 I .Davis1b 3 0 1 0 Kemp If 4 0 0 0 Totals 27 0 3 0 Totals 3 3 4 103 Troutcf 3 0 3 2 MSndrsrf 2 2 1 3 D Rrtsnlf 0 0 0 0 Kubellf 3 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 1 1 1 JFrncs 3b 3 0 0 0 GSnchzph-1b2 0 1 1 JuTrnr3b 4 1 2 0 C incinnati 000 0 0 0 ggg — 0 Freese3b 5 0 1 0 Smoak1b 4 0 0 0 L Martn cf 3 3 2 0 Pinto c 4 0 0 0 L.caincf 4 0 1 0 StTllsn2b 1 0 0 0 RMartnc 3 1 1 1 Fdrwczc 2 0 0 0 Arizona 100 101 10x — 4 Cowgillpr-If 0 0 0 0 Seager3b 4 1 1 2 Chirinsc 3 0 1 1 EEscorss 4 0 0 0 E — M e sor aco (3). DP—Cincinnati 1, Arizona3. AEscorss 5 2 3 0 Lawrie2b-3b 4 0 0 0 PAlvrz3b 4 1 1 1 VnSlykph 1 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 5 0 0 0 Romerdh 4 0 0 0 Odor2b 3 0 0 1 DSantncf 4 1 3 0 LOB —Cincinnati 0, Arizona8. 28—B.Pena (8), PolC iriaco3b 4 2 1 1 Tholec 3 0 0 0 S Martelf 4 0 1 0 Harenp 2 0 0 0 I banezdh 5 0 1 0 Ackleylf 4 0 0 0 Totals 37 5 125 Totals 3 7 4 114 DNavrr ph 1 0 0 0 Barmesss 4 2 3 0 Leaguep 0 0 0 0 lock (13),Owings (10), Prado(9). 38—Pollock(4). Cron1b 5 2 3 0 Zuninoc 3 0 0 0 Texas 838 BB1 018 — 5 G osecf 4 0 2 0 Colep 1 0 0 0 Mahlmp 0 0 0 0 HR — Hil (5). SB—Pollock(7). Congerc 3 0 0 0 BMillerss 3 1 2 0 Minnesota B B 2 B 2 B DBB — 4 Totals 4 3 8 147 Totals 37 6 9 6 Watsonp 0 0 0 0Figginsph 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO G reenlf 4 1 1 1 DP—Texas 1 . L OB —Texa s 9 , Mi n n e s o t a 1 0. Cincinnati KansasCity 01 B 188 BB1 2 — 8 Sniderph-rf 0 0 0 0 C.Perezp 0 0 0 0 JMcDnl3b 1 0 1 1 28 — Choo(9), LMartin2 (4), Plouffe(19), Arcia(3). CingraniL,2-5 5 7 3 2 2 3 Toronto 2BB 282 Bgg B — 6 JWrghtp 0 0 0 0 Totals 4 0 7 157 Totals 3 2 5 6 5 —Wiffingham(1). SB—D.Santana (1). S—ChiriReyes(5). DP—Toronto1. LOB—Kansas City HR 2 2 1 1 1 1 Totals 3 5 6 126 Totals 3 2 3 7 3 Hoover L os Angeles 1 0 0 4 0 1 801 — 7 11rE— nos. SF — O dor . 1 1 0 0 0 1 Toronto1. 28—Hosmer (19), A.Gordon(14), L. P ittsburgh 01B 0 1 1 300 — 6 SMarshall Seattle 0 00 201 802 — 5 IP H R E R BBSO Arizona Cain (6),Ciriaco(2). HR —S.Perez(5), Bautista (13), L os Angeles 11 8 081 000 — 3 E—Seager (7),B.Miffer(9). DP—Seattle 2.LOBE—H.Ramirez(8). DP—Pittsburgh1,LosAngeles C off menterW,4-2 9 3 0 0 0 5 o2 n(18).SB—Dyson(10), A.Escobar(15). Texas LosAngeles12,Seatle 2. 28—Calhoun(5), Cron(6), Encarnaci N.Martinez 52-3 9 4 4 2 2 1. LOB S — Ao ki . —Pittsburgh 7, LosAngeles 5. 28—G.San- Cingranipitchedto 2batters inthe6th. J.Jones(5).38—Ibanez(2),Cron(1). HR—Aybar(4), O gando W ,2-2 1 1 3 1 0 0 2 2 IP H R E R BBSD chez(8), Puig2 (14), Ju.Turner(7). 3B—Ethier (2). T—2:30. A—18,457(48,633). M.Saund ers (3), Seager (7). SB—Aybar (4). SFFrasorH,B 1 0 0 0 0 2 HR — R.Martin (3), PAlvarez(10). SB—D.Gordon 2 KansasCity Trout,M.Saunders. 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 (32), H.Ra interieague Cotts H,7 Shields 7 8 6 6 0 6 irez (4). CS—N.Walker(1), S.Marte(4). IP H R E R BBSO W.DavisW4-1 2 1 0 0 0 1 S—Cole2,mFe 0 0 0 0 2 SoriaS,10-11 2 - 3 derowicz. Los Angeles Minnesota G.HollandS,15-16 1 1 0 0 0 2 IP H R E R BBSO ShoemakerW,3-1 51-3 4 3 3 0 6 Toronto Red Sox4, Braves3 Deduno 5 1-3 9 4 4 1 2 Pittsburgh JepsenH,3 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 Duensi n g 1 0 0 0 0 1 ColeW,5-3 Dickey 5 1 0 5 5 1 7 61-3 6 3 3 2 3 Morin H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Delabar 2-3 1 0 0 0 1 WatsonH,12 1 0 0 0 0 1 Swarzak 2 3- 0 0 0 0 0 BOSTON —Tommy LaStel la's J.SmithH,7 1 1 0 0 0 2 Rasmussen 1 1 1 1 0 0 MelanconH,B 1 H,2 2- 3 1 0 0 1 1 Fien L,3-2 0 0 0 0 2 failure to catch a force attempt 1-3 1 2 2 1 1 Salas Guerri e r 1 1 0 0 0 2 LoupH,10 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 Grilli S,6-9 1 1 0 0 0 1 Frieri S,8-10 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 JanssenBS,1-9 1 —byDuensing(Choo). WP—N.Martinez. atsecond baseallowedJackie 1 1 0 0 1 HBP Los Angeles Seattle RedmondL,0-4 1 2 2 2 0 0 T—3:34. A—28,170(39,021). Haren 6 8 3 3 0 2 Bradley Jr. to score from second MaurerL,1-4 4 6 5 5 4 2 Dickeypitchedto 2battersin the6th. LeagueL,1-2 2 3- 3 3 3 1 0 Leone 2 4 1 1 0 2 HBP — b y D e la bar (A oki ) , by Re d m ond (C i r i a co), by Mahol m 1-3 1 0 0 1 0 with none out in the ninth, giving 1 2-3 1 0 0 1 0 Beimel (S.Perez). WP—Rasmussen. C.Perez 1 0 0 0 0 0 Boston its fourth straight win after 11-3 4 1 1 0 0 Rasmussen Farquhar National League T—3:26.A—17,978 (49,282). JWright 1 0 0 0 0 0 a10-game skid. TheRed Soxtook WP — Shoemaker, Maurer. HBP — by C .P e re z ( Sni d er). T—3:08. A—11,657(47,476). T—2:58.A—39,643 (56,000). advantage of two more errors to Mets 4, Phillies1

Thursday'sGames Texas 5, Minnesota4 Detroit 5,Oakland4 Kansas City8,Toronto 6,10innings Boston 4, Atlanta3 Houston 3, Baltimore1 L.A. Angel7, s Seattle 5 Today'sGames Colorado(Nicasio 5-2) at Cleveland(Kluber 5-3), 4;05 p.m. Minnesota(Nolasco 2-5)at N.Y.Yankees(Nuno 1-1), 4:05 p.m. Texas(Lewis4-3) at Washington(Strasburg3-4), 4;05 p.m. Kansas City(Vargas4-2) atToronto (Happ4-1), 4:07 p.m. Tampa Bay(Price4-4) atBoston (Workman0-0),4:10 p.m. Baltimore(Mi.Gonzalez3-3) at Houston(Oberholtzer 1-6),5:10p.m. SanDiego(Kennedy3-6) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Joh. Danks3-4),5:10p.m. LA. Angels(Richards4-1) atOakland(Pomeranz4-2), 7;05 p.m. Detroit(Verlander5-4)atSeattle (Iwakuma3-1), 7:10p.m. Saturday'sGames Texas atWashington,9:05a.m. Minnes otaatN.Y.Yankees,10:05a.m. KansasCityatToronto, 10:07a.m. San Diego atChicagoWhite Sox,11:10a.m. Colorado at Cleveland,12:05 p.m. Baltimore atHouston,1:10 p.m. TampaBayatBoston,4:15p.m. L.A. Angelat s Oakland,7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L

Royals 8, Blue Jays 6(10 inn.) Rangers 5, Twins 4

Sfri(pr Darren Abate/The Assocaited Press

San Antonio's Boris Diaw shoots against Oklahoma City's forward Nlck Collison during the Spurs'117-89 win in Game 5 of the Western Conference finals Thursday. Serge Ibaka, who dominated the in-

terior in Oklahoma City, was held to "We played so much harder, sharper, six points and two rebounds. "We have to regroup and come back smarter, everything we talked about," Ginobili said. "It was a fkm-to-play better in a few days," Thunder coach and fun-towatch game. So when we Scott Brooks said. play like this it's a completely different Oklahoma City withstood the early story." barrage, going on an 11-2 run for its San Antonio outscored Oklahoma largest lead of the game. City by 10 points in both the second

San Antonio kept Westbrook out of

LOS ANGELES — Former Microsoft chief executive SteveBallmer has won a frenetic bidding war for ownership of the LosAngeles Clippers, with a $2 billion offer that would set a record price for an NBA team. Ballmer and Clippers co-owner Shelly Sterling concluded adeal late Thursday afternoon. But Bobby Samini, an attorney for co-owner Donald Sterling, said as heleft Sterling' shome:"There'sbeennosale. There can be nosale without Donald's signature." The sale price would bealmost four times the previous NBAfranchise high: the $550 million paid earlier this month for the Milwaukee Bucks. — Lrzs AngelesTimes

layups and then drained a 3-pointer with Parker closely defending. Three-point shooting got San Antonio back into the game, as Patty Mills and Green closed the first with consec-

utive 3s to tie the game at 32-alL Diaw's 3 gave San Antonio a 42-37 lead with 6:12 left in the first half and

resulted in an Oklahoma City timeout. Ginobili's 3 gave a 65-52 lead with 6.9 seconds left in the first half.

thoner Alberto Salazar with the

and third quarters, allowing both the paint early, but that only opened Ginobili's third 3 gave San Antonio teams tosittheir starters for much of up the lanes for Jackson, who made an 87-70 lead with 3 minutes remaining

Nike Oregon Project.

the fourth.

his first five shots. He had four straight

in the third.


C4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

TENNIS: FRENCH OPEN

Na a mu ss ort's uturea erwin By Chris Lehourites

an, Dominic Thiem, who is one of

ridiculous that kind of prognos-

The Associated Press

the men who could start winning

tication sounds after his 6-2, 6-2, 6-3 win over Thiem. It was, however, quite a contest on Court Philippe Chatrier, the main stadium at Roland Garros

ning for the 61st time in his 62nd

the major titles that have been so elusive to almost everyone out-

match on the red clay at Roland

side that famous quartet.

P ARIS — Shortly after w i n -

Garros, Rafael Nadal took a moment to look at the future of L

tennis.

the last 36 Grand Slam titles. But, to drive home his point,

And the top-seeded Spaniard doesn't see himself in the pic-

Nadal notes he's almost 28 while Djokovic and Murray are 27 and

ture. Or Roger Federer. Or Novak

Federer is "I don't know, 32."

Djokovic. Or Andy Murray. True, Nadal advanced to the third round of the French Open Darko Vojihovic/The Associated Press

Spain's Rafael Nadal reacts after a winning point against Austria's Dominic Thiem during his 6-2, 6-2, 6-3 on Thursday.

Concussions Continued from C1 Watching all the pomp, it was hard to ignore that an

Together, they have won 34 of

on Thursday, beating a 20-yearold Austrian in straight sets. But it's that same 20-year-old Austri-

"(We're) not going to be here for 10 more years," he said. The eight-time French Open champion followed that last statement with a chuckle, probably because he quickly realized how

and Nadal's favorite place to play. Thiem broke Nadal's serve twice, once in the first set and

"He has very powerful shots," saidNadal,who can become the first man in history to win five straight French Open titles with

another victory this year. "Very powerful forehand and good backhand, too."

Good, for sure, but not yet good enough to take down NadaL "It's really important to play

once in the third.

The first time, Nadal was serving for the set at 5-1 and lead-

against these guys a lot, against these top guys because it's more

ing 40-30, but Thiem hit t h ree

important than every practice,"

straight thundering shots into the same corner, the first a backhand

said Thiem, playing in only his

the next two forehands, to make it 5-2.

second Grand Slam tournament. "I hope I can take a lot with me

from this match."

Ducks

ucationregarding sports-rel ated concussions, will b e named after Tisch, which is

all good and wonderful un-

Continued from C1 "She was under (for-

til you realize that he and

mer D u ck s

A l l - A meri-

event billed to be a signifi- so many others in football cant advance in concussion should have been proactive

can) Jessica Moore's wing last year," Oregon coach

research was actually heart-

Mike W h ite said a bout Hawkins. "This y ear,

about the issue decades ago.

breaking. Where were all But at least Tisch is doof these people and entities ing something directly. That 20 years ago, when the NFL cannot necessarily be said formed its first committee on

she's stepped up huge. Going back to our very first game of the season,

for the owners of the other 31

mild traumatic brain injuries teams. Then again, it might — the main subject of the summit?

be stomach-turning to see a

Where were they when Troy Aikman was knocked out and could not even rem ember playing i n t h e game? Or when Merrill Hoge w as forced toretire after learning that another concussion might kill him? Or when former NFL commissioner Paul Tagliabue called concussions "a pack journalism issue'?"

city named after an ow ner. The Jerry Jones Brain

Back then, did no one powerful realize that someone

to worry about the safety of

besides the NFL — which perennially was studying the issue, while more players had their "bell rung"-

it didn't look that way to start off, but she's shown

hospital wing in every NFL

g reat composure a n d worked very hard.... She loves to have the weight

Study Center'? The Bob Kraft

on her shoulders and carries it extremely well."

Center for the Treatment of Concussions'?

Florida S t at e

Lacey Waldrop (38-6), the Division I player of the

are just commodities. If they were not, this White House summit would h ave h ap-

year, did not make it out of

penedyearsago. It makes no moral sense your own little soccer player or tiny left tackle when on weekends you still put on

your jersey, plop down on your couch and watch players

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

the first inning for Ore-

Archery

should look into this'? I guess not. The organization that

clean eachother'sclocks for hours at a time.

made billions from players

When I asked Tisch when

Puckett said. "I also just found

he became aware of the con-

out there is a little competition

cussion problem in the NFL, the way its game was played he said, "I think full ownerwas causing permanent ship was made aware of these damage to its players. Now it problems, and players comis obvious that no one should ing forward, I think it goes have ever trusted the league back four or five years." to examine the safety of its That seems about 20 years own moneymaker. too late, considering the NFL

after. It's an all-stars tournament. So there's still stuff that

Now c oncussions h ave

formed its first committee on

become a national issue, ap- concussions in 1994. By then, parently out of selfishness. countless players were batIt is not the NFL people care tling brain injuries, among about — it is their own chil- them Hall of Famers like dren who got everyone think- Mike Webster, Harry Carson ing something monumental and Rayfield Wright, a formust be done about head in- mer Dallas Cowboys tackle I juries in sports. interviewed this year. White House officials said

thatObama and Jay Carney, his press secretary, were talking about their children

and concussions one day

Obama briefly character-

ized NFL players like them as "grown men who choose to accept some risk to play a game that they love and that they excel at," making a dis-

when they came up with the idea for the summit. Jennifer tinction between those playPalmieri, the White House ers and children who play communications di r e ctor, sports. said the president was "conBut to talk to Wright, who

cerned about the safety of his is 68 and is coping with own daughters." w orsening dementia, is t o Tisch, the Giants' co-owner, said that at nearly the

realize that he did not know

the risks of the game when same time he was deciding he played. He said that if he to donate $10 million to the knew that his multiple condepartment of neurosurgery cussions would lead to headat the David Geffen School of Medicine at UCLA. He said

aches and seizures — or even

wanted to protect children

boiling water on the stove

blacking out when driving he was doing so because he or forgetting why he started — he would have stuck with basketball. that UCLA's program and So it is all well and good Obama's initiative address that the subject of concus"many concerns that par- sions is now so important from concussions. Tisch told me Wednesday night

ents of kids who play contact

that even the White House

sports share with me." His donation came after years of his family's involvement in pro football, a sport in which concussions have been a problem for decades. Today, though, Tisch has a son who plays wide receiver in high school and a daughter who plays lacrosse. Concus-

has put it on its to-do list. But for those players who came before — or even those playing now — the future is not likely as promising. During Thursday's discussion about how children should be kept

sions, it seems, have become

safefrom concussions,itw as

almost like those men had been forgotten. T hat is wh y

t h e W h i te

a big deal to him now that House summit, though a big they could happen to his own step in the fight for concuskids. sion, still had a dark cloud Now UCLA's BrainSport looming above it. Program, which is involved in For so many athletes, it is research, treatment and ed-

too little, too late.

I'm finding out that I'm really excited for."

gon, and Peterson singled and scored on a single by

"Wedidn't go to nationals for tickles and giggles. As far as the team goes,we finished among the top 40 percent — which doesn't sound impressive, but we only had 12 kids and had to

Nikki Udria — the Ducks' No. 9 h i t ter — i n t h e second. Koral Costa and Peter-

count every score.A lot of other teams had 24

son hit successive doubles down the left-field line in the fifth.

kids and got to throw out their bottom 12 scores.

So wehad to count everybody.So hopefully they'll listen to me whenI say, 'You guys really did well.' "

— Bend High coach Jon Brickiey Puckett was an unlikely prospect to become a worlddass high school archer. She had never even picked up abow much of the credit for the team's ed with a sixth-grader, which until last September, when she improvement goes to assistant is cool because there are all heard a school announcement coach Ed Creasy. these things that had to fall "He is able to find those tiny into place to make it happen." for Bend High's new archery dub. things that they're doing wrong While Puckett was the top "After winning my first ar- and fix it," Brickey said. "I really competitor for the Lava Bears chery tournament I was really probably attribute the success at nationals, several Bend surprised," Puckett said. "Then of what Amy has, and all these High archers finished respectI was excited that we decided as kids have, to him. Because ably as well. Mahaney was a whole team that we would go he can take them to that next 198th and Sakasegwa was to state. Then we did really well level." 219th in the High School Girls at state and it qualified us for Following the state victory, Division, Jewett was 282nd nationals." the team spent weeks raising out of 2,024 entries in the MidPuckett found i m mediate funds so the entire group could dle School Girls Division, and success in the sport. She won travel to Louisville to compete. Dickenson was 515th among everycompetitionuntil the state The Lava Bears finished 1,684 contestants in the High tournament in G rants Pass, 74th out of the 164 high school School Boys Division. "The coolest part about all where she was edged by team- teams represented at the namate Caitlin Wulf. Wulf also tional competition. Accord- of this is knowing that most competed at the NASP national ing to Brickey, the standings of us are going to come back tournament, placing 479th in do not accurately reflect his (next year) and be twice as the High School Girls Division. team's performance. good," said Mahaney, a soph"We didn't go to nation- omore. "We're going to actualWith the state victory, the Bend High squad of 12 — Puck- als for tickles and giggles," ly try and place (at nationals) ett and Wulf, along with Kyle Brickey said. "As far as the next year. It's cool to think Riper, Trenton Dickenson, Jil- team goes, we finished among about that. Now that we've lian Dean, Wyatt Scott, Aman- the top 40 percent — which had the experience, we know da Mahaney, Emma Jewett, doesn't sound impressive, but what to look for." Cody Hill, Moriah Fernald, we only had 12 kids and had to With the national tournaSumi Sakasegwa and Dylan It- count every score. A lot of oth- ment concluded, Puckett is nyre — qualified for the nation- er teams had 24 kids and got focusing all of her energy on al tournament.The Lava Bears to throw out their bottom 12 fundraising and practicing for competed in a field of eight at scores. So we had to count ev- the world tournament. "I would like t o a t l e ast state and had to win in order to erybody. So hopefully they'll move on. listen to me when I say, 'You match my score from nation"I remember when these kids guys really did well.' " als, if not do better," she said, first came in to start shooting, Brickey noted that neither "because that would be pretty and I told them how good they Puckett's individual success awesome. I'm really looking were," said Bend High coach at nationals nor that of t he forward to (the tournament in Jon Brickey. "Then they kept Bend Highteam would have Wisconsin) and meeting peoimproving, kept improving, been possible without Jewett. ple from all over the world." then they went to state and we The sixth-grader at Westside — Reporter: 541-383-0375, had a goal set for how many Village Magnet School was aleol jerl tbendbuiietin.com points we wanted to do, and we lowed by NASP rules to comtopped that and won, which al- pete at nationals so long as lowed us as a team to go to the she was representing the high national shoot. In fact, Amy wasn't the top shooter at state, it was Caitlin. And that's that

son why (Amy) was able to whole team aspect, where any do what she was able to do," given day someone could get Brickey said. "It actually took hot." more thanBend High School. Brickey, who owns Competi- ... If we look at everything that tive Edge Archery in Bend, said has happened, it kind of start-

NHL PLAYOFFS

crease with his hands raised as stream-

ers were fired off from the rafters.

in the second period, Henrik Lundqvist

round for the first time since winning it

bounced back from his w orst perfor-

all in 1994.

mance in the playoffs and the New York Lundqvist needed to make only 18 Rangers beat the Montreal Canadiens saves in his team-record tying ninth 1-0 on Thursday night to advance to the

postseason shutout. Lundqvist had been

Stanley Cup finals. The Rangers are in the championship

0-5since 2009 in non-Game 7 clinching games. He leaped several times in his

Montreal's Dustin Tokarski, who re-

placed injured No. 1 goalie Carey Price after Game 1, was solid in making 31 saves.

The Stanley Cup finals will begin Wednesday at either Chicago or Los Angeles, which leads the Western finals 3-2.

portunity to help out and

do my part, it's what I like to do. They worked really hard and scored some runs, which is really nice." Florida State ( 55-8), m aking its f i rst W C W S

appearance in 10 years, will face Baylor on Saturday in a n

e l i m ination

game. The Seminolesrecoveredfrom a 17-3lossto Michigan in the first game of their super regional to win two straight to quali-

fy for the WCWS. Also on Thursday: Florida 11, Baylor 0: Hannah Rogers threw a complete-game t h r ee-hit shutout for No. 5 Florida.

Rogers (27-8) threw her fourth shutout of the post-

season for the Gators, who have won six of their seven NCAA tournament games

this season by shutout. A two-run double by Bailey Castro staked Florida to a

3-0 lead after one inning against Baylor s t arter Whitney Canion (31-11). K irsti Merritt hi t a

solo

home run in the fourth for Florida an d

p i n ch-hitter

Chelsea Herndon capped the game with a walk-off grand slam in the bottom of the fifth. Weekly Arls St Entertainment Inslde 56lgAZBI~E

••

• • •

TheBulletin

TheB u l letin

fl

PMb4500M

Rangersshut out Habs to advance to StanleyCupfinals NEW YORK — Dominic Moore scored

"The offense and defense always pick me up continuously," Hawkins said. "When I get the op-

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate

school she planned to attend. "This whole team is the rea-

I

The Associated Press

the sixth inning after giving up 10 hits. Alyssa Gillespie singled and scored on a ground out by Janelle Lindvall in

Bend High archery team members, from left, Amy Puckett, Kyle Riper, Trenton Dickinson, Jiiiian Dean, Wyatt Scott, Caitlin Wulf, Amanda Mahaney, and Emma Jewett.

Continued from C1 "I'm super excited to just be able to go (to the world event),"

hitting each other was left to determine, on its own, if

p i t cher

To the league's owners and to many fans, the players

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder (aaa.opisnet.com): REGULARUNLEADED • Vnlero,712 S.W.Fifth St., Redmond.... $3.75 • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend............ $3.76 • Fred Meyer,61535 S. U.S. Highway97, Bend ..... . . . . $3.77 • Fred Meyer,944 S.W. Ninth St.,

Redmond ....... $3.78 • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97, Bend............ $3.79 • 76, 614 S.W. Fifth St.,

ew en a By Joseph Ditzler

c en erin ewor

services for corporate clients. The existing building at 213 S.W. Columbia St. is the first

The Bulletin

Work is underway to turn

coming into our building," Warta wrote. "If your company needs a lot of bandwidth,

the former west Bend home of of four planned for the site, biopesticide company Suterwhich housed Suterra before ra into a data storage center it moved to Juniper Ridge in scheduled to open this year. 2010. Cascade Divide Colo exShayne Olson, of Bend, is pects its contractors to obtain the building contractor; David building permits soon for fur- Waldron, also of Bend, is the ther work on the foundation and structure, John Warta,

architect; and PAE Consult-

ing Engineers, Portland, is the engineering firm, Warta

chairman of Cascade Divide Enterprises of Washougal, Wash., wrote in an email Tuesday.

and reliability is important,

then locating your data center at a building like ours is very

a meet-me space, he wrote, where telecommunications

their data at centers some

eral others negotiating for service, according to Warta.

distance from their offices in case of a natural or man-made

He declined to identify the

disaster at their home locations, and Bend lies at least

150 miles from Cascade Divide's prospective clients. The

dry climate helps with cooling. The city's power supply is

cade Divide, with conditions attached, worth $287,000.

independent of Portland's, and

The Columbia Street site lies

four directions. "It's a wonderful place to

fiber-optic networks run in all

within a city enterprise zone.

The company plans to hire 15 employees and invest $11.5 million in equipment and building improvements, according to a city staff report. "We likeBend very much,"

Roseburg. Warta wrote that

Jeffrey Henry, of Bend, a for-

structurehas 7,100square feet companies can exchange available for250 serverracks. data. "We will have four to six Cascade Divide will provide off-site data storage and other different fiber-optic providers

Companies like to store

to one large client, with sev-

companies, citing nondiscloCascade Divide Colo and its sure agreements. parent, Cascade Divide Data The cityofBend on May Centers, newly incorporated 21 approved a potential fivein Nevada, will be headquaryear tax abatement for Casan email Thursday. Cascade Divide Colo also operates a data center in

The center will provide

Warta wrote.

important."

tered in Bend, Warta wrote in

wrote.

The 13,000-square-foot

Cascade Divide Colo has "a

major contract commitment"

mer senior vice president with Time Warner Cable, will head

up corporate strategy and operations.

visit your data (and) test your disaster recovery plans while you and your family enjoy being here," he wrote. — Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.com

Redmond ....... $3.80 • 76, 109 S.W. Sixth St.,

Redmond ....... $3.81 • Shell,15 N.E. Fifth St.,

Madras ......... $3.89 • Chevron,61160S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend............ $3.90 • Chevron,1210S.W. U.S. Highway97, Madras ......... $3.90 • Chevron,2005 S.U.S. Highway 97, Redmond ....... $3.90 • Space Age,411W. CascadeAve., Sisters.......... $3.90 • Union 76,260 N.W. Fifth St., Madras..$3.91 • Chevron,1745N.E. Third St., Bend...$3.94 • Shell,16515 Reed Road, La Pine.... $3.94 • Texaco,178 S.W. Fourth St., Madras ......... $3.94 • 76, 591 E. U.S. High-

way 20, Sisters...$3.95 • Texaco,539 N.W.Sixth St., Redmond.... $3.95 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.96 • Shell,235 S.E.Third St., Bend........ $3.96 • Chevron,398 N.W.

o e an

Ford recalls 1.4M vehicles

iveawa

,

By William Alden New York Times News Service

EVANSTON, Ill. — Vinay Sridharan must make it

throughmicroeconomictheory and the writings of Proust before the end of his senior

year at Northwestern in June. But in one course, the final project is far less abstract:

Give away $50,000. It is also far more difficult

By Charles Fleming Los Angeles Times

than it may seem.

Ford Motor Co. has

This course in philanthropy, endowed with a grant from a Texas hedge fund manager, requires students to find and investigate nonprofit organizations and, if they stand up to scrutiny, give them a portion of the five-fig-

issued safetyrecalls on 1.4 million vehicles being

ure cash pot.

have defects in a steering

operated in North America,

for issues relatedto steering, wiring and floor mats. The company said 915,216 Ford Escapes and Mercury Mariners might

"I didn't realize they had real money to give," said Mar-

column sensor that could cause the vehides to shift

garet Haywood, the director

Alex Wroblewski l The New York Times

from power steering to

at the Inspiration Corp., a

Professor Penelope Peterson, a dean at Northwestern University, works with students in her class on philanthropy et the school in Evanston, III., last week. Some colleges are offering a re-

manual steering — which could result in an "in-

Chicago charitythat received $25,000 from the Northwest-

al-world experience of philanthropy by requiring students to investigate nonprofit organizations end give them e portion of grant money.

creased risk of crash."

Third St.,

Prineville........ $3.96

ern students last year.

• Shell,801 N.W. Third

The workshop — and others like it that have sprung up in thepast fewyears at a

St., Prineville..... $3.96 • West SideShell, 981 N.W. GalvestonAve., Bend............ $4.00 • Snfewny,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras...$4.03 DIESEL • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive, Bend............ $3.82 • Chevron,3405 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend............ $3.90 • Chevron,1210S.W. U.S. Highway97, Madras ......... $3.90 • Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters...... $3.90 • Chevron,2005 S.U.S. Highway 97, Redmond ....... $3.90 • 76, 2337S.U.S. High-

way97, Redmond..$3.92 • Shell,235 S.E.Third St., Bend........ $3.96 • Texaco,539 N.W.Sixth St., Redmond.... $4.00 • Snfewny,80 N.E.Cedar St., Madras...$4.00

of workforce development

for a job at Capital One, also said he hopedto be able to dozen universities, induding give away some of the monHarvard, Stanford, Princeey he earned. Investigating ton and Yale — offers a repotential grant recipients, he al-world experience of philan- said, showed him "how many thropy that is rare in the clois- organizations either don't do

modern-dayrealities of giving. Like many philanthropic gifts, Raynor's grants have a number of strings attached, including a request that uni-

tered halls of academia, and

as well as theythinkthey do,

students.

which otherwise is reserved for institutions and the afflu-

or don't do as well as they say theydo."

that a"moralhigh ground" does exist, Raynor became

silent for around 10 seconds. "I think he's used to having classes be really deferential," said Bruce Sievers, the Stan-

versities set aside two hours for him to speak with the

ford lecturer who teaches the course. Raynor said in aninter-

On a visit to Stanford's

The affected vehicles were Escapes and Mariners in the modelyears 2008 to 2011.

The company also said 195,527 of its 2011 to 2013

Explorers had an"intermittent electrical connection"

intheir steering gears, which could result in a similar loss of power steering and similar riskof crash. Ford said 196,639 of its

math major at Northwestern

Investments in Fort Worth,

who will join the hedge fund AQR Capital Management

Texas, is on a mission to sprinkle his foundation's

this summer, said he had

cash across a widening tract

course last week, Raynor said view that he did not actually that "there is no moral high believeMother Teresa acted ground" in philanthropy and out of self-interestbut was proposedthat doing good proposing that idea to spur deeds is a largely selfish act, a discussion about altruism. suggesting even that Mother His hedge fund, which shares Teresa acted out of self-inan office with his foundation, terest, according to people Once Upon a Time, managed who were present. Students roughly $1.75 billion as of pushedback and questioned September, ofwhich $727 Raynor about how he made million came from the firm's his money. partners, and invests in areas When one student pressed including aircraft leasing, pri-

learned how much legwork philanthropy involves.

of academia, spreadinghis

Raynor to reveal information

vate equity and distressed as-

in contact with the accelera-

own provocative views in the

about his hedge fund's investments, he remarked that the student was"tryingto find

sets, accordingto its website. "It is all about making eth-

tor pedal." To date, 2014 has been a big year for automobile

out whether the ends justify to provide the information. When the student continued

good," Raynor said, explaining his views on philanthropy. "There is only one seat on the lifeboat. Who do you

to challenge him, insisting

save?"

ent. Many students have em-

It is no coincidence that

braced the challenge, viewing these courses, which first thecoursesaspreparation for appeared at three universities work in the nonprofit sector in2011, have proliferated or even as training to one across elite institutions. Their daybecomephilanthropists wealthy backer, Geoffrey themselves. Raynor, the 46-year-old Sridharan, a 22-year-old founder of the hedge fund Q

"When I give in the future, I'll do things like visit the

process. The support of Raynor, organization, speakwithpeo- who says he views philanple involved, before actually thropy as "practical phigiving my money," he said. losophy," has provided an Michael Sherman, 21, a

fresh graduate of Yale bound

ical choices about how to do

themeans"and declined

additional — and, at times, awkward — education in the

2010 to 2014 Taurus cars

might have corrosion issues intheir license plate lamps, which could result in a short circuit excessive heat and

afire. Finally, as many as 82,576 Ford Fusions, Mercury Milans, Lincoln Zephyrs and MKZ vehides, model years 2006to 2011, were sold with

floor mats that "might come

recalls, which inthe first

five months of the year has topped 24 million — on a pace to catch the all-time record, set in 2004, of 30 million recalls.

DISPATCHES • BrightSide Thrift Store celebrates its grand opening Saturday from noonto 2 p.m. BrightSide will also offer discounted registration fees that day for the DogGoneRun,a fundraising run onJune 14 for people andtheir dogs that will benefit the BrightSide Animal Center. The thrift store is operated by BrightSide Animal Shelter and located at 838 N.W. Fifth St., in Redmond. • The Oregon Chapter of Community Associations Institute recently recognized BrokenTopCommunity Associationin Bend asthe Community Association of the YearAward for large homeowners associations. • Women's apparel retailer Christopher 6 Banks opened a store in theBend Factory Stores located at 61334 S. U.S.Highway 97. Thestore is located nextto Carter's Kids.

States link up inquest to put 3Mzero-emissioncarson road By Alan Ohnsman Bloomberg News

LOS ANGELES — Califor-

nia, Oregon, New York and five other states aiming to get

help achieve that goal, including harmonizing consumer incentives and encouraging fleet purchases. The eight-state coalition,

more than 3 million zero-emis- which includes Connecticut, sion vehicles on the road in the Maryland, Massachusetts, next decade unveiled steps to

Rhode Island and Vermont,

said in a report they plan reciprocity agreements for nonmonetary enticements, such as carpool lane access and preferential parking for ZEVs. The report said they will lobby the

autos. They'll also encourage

technologies," New York Gov.

installation of workplace char-

Andrew Cuomo said in a state-

gers and the use of uniform refueling-station signs. "Creating a strong and robust market for zero-emission

ment Thursday. "This action plan will help develop the in-

U.S. to extend tax credits for

vehicles is critically important

rechargeable and hydrogen

to the success of clean-energy

frastructureand coordinated

policies we need" to reach the goal of 3.3 million ZEVs on highways by 2025, he said.

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Grant WritingforNonprofits: Learnto select grant opportunities for nonprofits and write successful applications. Registration required.Computer lab; $89;9a.m.-4p.m.;LaPineCommunity Center,16405 First St.; 541-536-2223 or www.lapineparks.org. MONDAY • Healthcare IT Technician: Preparation for theCompTIAHIT-001

Certification exam.Learntostudy in compliance with all thechanging rules and regulations andthe computer operations that make this possible. Registration required; $449; 5:30-8:30 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building,1027 N.W. TrentonAve., Bend;541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • BusinessStarfupClass: Learnto run a business, reachyour customer base, find funding options, assess

how muchmoney youneedtostart and understand legalities involved; registration required; $29;6-8 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027N.W. Trenton Ave.,Bend;541-383-7290. THURSDAY • Team Developmentfor Greater Productivity:Increasecollaboration to achievecompanyobjectives. Registration required; $95; 8a.m.noon; Central OregonCommunity

College ,2600N.W .CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. • BuildYour Business Website with WordPressII: Learnto modifythemes, customize content,useadvanced plugins, understandsearch-engine optimization anddiscover WordPress E-commerce.Registration required; $129; 9 a.m.-noon;Central Oregon Community College,2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270.

• Business Continuity/Disaster Planning:Learnto be preparedfor unexpectedevents anddisasters. Registration required; $69; 6-9 p.m.; Central OregonCommunity College, Redmondcampus,2030S.E.College Loop, Redmond;541-383-7270. • For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visitdendbulletin. com/bizcal


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W 50-Plus, D2 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

O< www.bendbulletin.com/allages

BRIEFING

PARENTING

AGING RELATIVES

Hosting father-son look-alike contest

How to get on the

The Bulletin is hosting a Father-SonLook-alike Contest just in time for Father's Day. The grand prize winners will receive two box seattickets to a Bend Elksbaseball game, alongwith dinner, T-shirts andhats. Runners-up will receive $25 Old Mill District gift cards. To enter thecontest, visit www.bendbulletin. com/looka likeandupload a photo. Atleast one of the individuals must reside in Central Oregon. The deadline toenter is 9 a.m. June 9.The winning entries will be published in the All Agessection on June13. Questions? Contact Alandra Johnsonat ajohnson@bendbulletin. com or 541-617-7860.

f

,~r

samepage

tlp i

By John Rosemond McClatchy-Trtbune News Service

"How can my spouse and I get on the same page where the kids are concerned'?" is both the most difficult question parents ask me and the most important. It is the

most difficult because each of the parents in question

thinks the problem lies with the other, and as long as they cling to that security

blanket, the problem cannot be solved. It is the most important question because

New apphelps spot autism A new appdeveloped by researchers atDuke University is designedto help catch early signs of autism in children. The app tracksand records theactivity of infants during autism screening tests. It was found to bejust as effective at spotting markers for autism as experts trained inautism screening, andthe app proved moreeffective in spotting signs than medical clinicians who are not experts, aswell as students. In one of thetests used, an infant's attention is directed from a toy being shakenonone side to ashakentoy on anotherside, andthe observer tries to determine how long it takes for the infant's focus to shift. In a secondtest, the screenerpasses atoy along the child's field of vision to see iftheinfant tracks the toy. Inthethird test, the screenerrolls a ball and thenlooks to see if the child looks tomake eye contact. Thenew program helpsmeasure all of these reactions.

Black seniors prove resilient A new study conducted by theJohns Hopkins University School of Medicine foundthat blacktrauma patients over age 65are20 percent less likely to die from their injuries than their white counterparts. Based on ananalysis of1.1 million traumacases from 2003 to 2012,

the study foundthat although youngerblack trauma patients aremore likely to die fromtheir injuries than white trauma patients of thesameage, the reverse is truefor older traumapatients. The researchers said in a press releaseannouncing thestudy that they did not knowwhy this was thecase, but they theorizedthedisparity may havesomething to do with the fact that

almost all older blackpatients hadMedicareand could accessthehealth care system, whereas younger blackpatients were less likely to have health insurance. They also notedthat blunt force trauma,the kind a personsuffers from falling or being involved in acarwreck, was the mostcommon type of traumafor the patients overage65, whereas penetrating trauma, the kind that comesfrom gunshots andstabbings, was the mostcommon type foryounger patients. — From staff reports

the strength of a family, and therefore the well-being of its children, depends fundamentally on the parents being in a state of unity. Fifty-plus years ago, it might have been rare for

HandoutviaThe New Yorks Times

Dorothy Grubb gets kissed by a baby elephant while visiting Maesa Elephant Camp with her daughter, Val Grubb, in Chiang Mai, Thailand. Val started the blog Travel With Aging Parents to give tips to elderly travelers and their families.

parents to have significant

disagreement concerning children. Today, the problem seems ubiquitous. And it is at the root of many if

not most parenting problems. Solve that, and every-

thing will begin to fall into place rather quickly and easily. Paradoxically, however, the "parents on two different pages" problem won't be solved by communicating more about the kids, being more willing to compromise on matters of discipline or respecting each other's different expecta-

tions and goals concerning the kids. In other words,

esresso ravein wi e er a r ens

parents who are not on the

same parentingpage will not get on the same page by regarding and treating their differences as a parenting problem. It's a marital problem. The problem exists because the two people in

question, when they began having kids, slowly aban-

By Emily Brennan«New York Times News Service

doned the roles of husband

aring for an aging parent cm be

destination?

stressful. And one thing that could help

A•

— a long-needed vacation — sometimes

Internet searches of the

only adds to the stress. "It's challenging to go on vacationand leave Mom

and Dad at home," said Val Grubb, who writes the blog Travel With Aging Parents. That's why she vacations with her octogenarian mother, even to such far-flung places as Cambodia, Hawaii and Spain. Grubb added that she values this time with her mother

all the more since her father died suddenly in 2005 — be-

fore he ever got around to traveling with her, as they'd been planning to do for years. "Traveling with a parent, as they get older," she said, "is so much morespecialbecause you just don't know."

One question I ask is how the city can be easily navigated. I do city's name and "wheelchair accessibility" or "navigating with special needs." Let's look up Prague, for instance. Here's a site that

talks about airport transfers. Here's an organization that can help you find a taxi. You can also find sites about sidewalk conditions, Below are edited excerpts the quality of public transfrom a conversation with port and so on. Grubb, who gives tips to elderIf the city has dicey public ly travelers and their families.

When planning a trip • for you and your moth-

Q er, what do you look for in a

transportation, I'll need to hire drivers. When we went to Angkor Wat, we used a van, for example. In Battam-

bang, we had drivers take us around on motorcycles, which when you look back is completely frightening but worked out just fine.

Q

What about hotels?

I try to find one that • is near the sights and that works with me on the

things I need. I rent wheelchairs from all of our hotels.

They must have elevators, air-conditioning because

they accustomed themselves to it. At this point,

they're in a state of denial. They say they're married, but they're not. They are a mother and a father. Those roles do not define a mar-

riage; they definebiology. Correcting the problem, therefore, requires that

Mom needs her creature

comforts, and a small footprint, because she can't

new habits be substituted for existing ones. The new habits involve paying more attention to each other than

walk that far. That all helps

to the kids, doing more for

me dictate where I'm going to stay. SeeTraveling/D2

eachotherthanforthekids,

talking more to each other than to the kids, and so on. SeeSpouses/D4

Paid Advertisement

Recommended readsbylocal librarian "Fortunately, the Milk"

Kid Culture features fun and

for battle thanks to Alex's pen-

educational booksand toys for

cil. A well-placed "c" has the

children.

bunny chopping through the trees (with a saw) where in the original (as dever young read- A f a ther goes out to get milk ers will discern) he was happi- for his children's breakfast cely hopping through the trees. real. He comes home much lat-

Some of the humor in chil-

and wife. This happened over the span of several years,solikethe proverbial frog in water that's being slowly heated to boiling,

B y Ne il Gaiman,illustrated by Skottie Young

dren's books results in eye rolling or even stomach turning (given the frequency of body/ A birthday banner made er with a story of his pottyhumor in many popu- by the forest friends (now ttjt'LQpf+pN unllkely a dventures, lar titles) among adults. These portrayed as dangerous ff i ttstt~aLr. which i n clude alien I - abduction, p i r anhas, two books are greatchoices for enemies) is made to read, j "It's Dooms Day." Hilarlaughs across generations. Q" ' pirate s, ponies, heroic iously exploding hijinks rescuesand ti me-trav"Battle Bunny" ensue until Alex w rites a „ „ el. Through it all, the ' father' s sole concern is By Jon Scieszka and Mac Barhimself in to vanquish

l tI~i

-'

-

nett, pictures byMatthew

Myers

the suP er-villain submittedphoto getting the milk home b unny. Kid s w i l l to his children. Young's

certainly want to try b o isterous illustrations make transforming books for the story even more ridiculous) r . .'o"."i'=;. themselves. Keep them ly fun. This would make a wonaway from the library derful read-aloud for intrepid books. Instead, the au- fathers like the one featured in thors have provided the book. Alternatively, Gaiman ueeS a NO. 2 penCil tO alter S ubmitted photo free downloads of the givesarollickingreadinginthe it with strike-throughs, adunaltered book at my- audio version. Ideal for ages ditional text and embellished b i r t hda ybunny.com. They in- 8 -12 or read aloud to ages 5-up. illustrations. The new version vite kids to transform the story — Recommendations from Julie sees the cutesy birthday bunny with their own creativity. Ideal Bower s, CommunityLibrarian, now armed, scarred and ready for ages5-8. Deschutes Public Library When Alex receives a saccharine vintage picture book from his Grangran (originally titled "Birthday Bunny"), he

My l eac.e oC' rvlind I know when my b o d y's not w o r k ing r i g ht , b u t I don't always know why. That's why rny Family Medicine provider at Bend Memorial Clinic has me covered, whether I have a sore throat, migraines or sornething just hu rts. If I need a sp e c ialist, my Family Medicine provider will help make the arrangements — and w it h 30 specialties within BMC's TotalCare network, it will likely be just down the hall. They're here to make getting good care easier. All in one place.

MY TOTAL ( ARE

o:-' Total Care

For an appointment call 54 "- 3 8 2-490O

Bend Eastside I Bend Westside I RedtTtond I Sisters


D2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

-Pr,vs

Email information for the Activities Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

P oneswin ersta into earan asenseo u of dollars after getting a phone call, allegedly from t heir grown daughter in a Los Anment, agreeing to forfeit $100 geles jail on drunken driving million in a complaint that said charges. "It was a bad connection consumers, particularly older people, had lost that amount and I have bad hearing," exbetween 2004 and 2009. Ac- plained Art Hurme, "but the cording to the settlement, the woman calling said she was Dallas company collected my daughter, she was in troufees for transactions involving ble and not to call anyone else. schemes like collecting a non- She had answers for every existent cash prize or relatives question. It was a convincing in urgent need of money. story and very slick. "These types of scams are "So when her 'lawyer' called very persistent," said Brett for $3,000, I went to Wal-Mart DeLange, Idaho's deputy attor- and bought six $500 Money ney general. "And they come Pak cards, and I came back in cycles because these are so- home and read them the

By Elizabeth Olson ~New York Times News Service

FTC. In November, MoneyGram settled withthe Justice Depart-

efore Betty Bell, 88, even got out of bed, the telephone jolted her awake at 7 a.m. The male voice on the line said that a police officer was coming to arrest her for shirking her civic duty. "He told me he was from the courthouse and I had been called for jury duty, but I had not shown up. So they were sending someone over to ar-

are sold commercially. "You can buy a list, for example, that targets categories like 'women over 60, living alone,'" said Amy Nofziger,

rest me," said Bell, a retired ac-

who directs the AARP Foundation's consumer fraud pro-

counting and payroll derk for

grams in Colorado, which counsels seniors who report Living residence in Boise, Ida- being victimized by repeat ho, three years ago. scams such as foreign lottery Just as the caller got to the windfalls. part about how much she Scammers exhort"winners" needed to pay to avoid ar- of sweepstakes and lotteries to rest, she passed the phone to firstpay expenses or taxes to a nurse's aide who had just spring millions of dollars in walked in the room. The caller payouts. Others promote dishungup. count medical supplies and inBell was luckier than others vestments, ranging from fake who have been tricked into mortgages to time shares and sending money in response their resale, according to the to such threats. The swindle FTC's Bureau of Consumer takes advantage of older peo- Protection. ple's sense of civic duty, and Last year, the commission frightens some into complying, logged 1.1 million fraud-relateven though law enforcement ed consumer complaints in its officials say they never call Consumer Sentinel Network people and ask for personal fi- database. The complainants, nancial information. of whom 47 percent were 50 "Seniorsare targeted for a and older, reported $1.6 billion varietyofscams because it'sa in losses, with a median paylow-risk crime that is often not ment of $400 per complaint. reported," said Don Blandin, Scammers most often used the chief executive of the Investor telephone to get in touch with Protection Trust, an investor consumers, accounting for 40 education organization. "It's percent of all contacts, up from a great embarrassment, espe- 30 percenttwo years earlier. cially when people feel some Approaches via email followed cognitive loss and they don't at 33 percent in 2013, accordwant to be seen as vulnerable." ing to the government data. "A lot of these frauds are old No one knows how many older people are victims of wine in new bottles," said Lois this kind of fraud. The Feder- C. Greisman, the FTC's associal Trade Commission, which ate director for the marketing compiles fraud complaints, practices division, referring to estimated in its 2011 national scams thatare repeats or emfraud survey that some 25.6 broideries of previous fraudumillion adults — those at least lent pitches. "Technology has made it 18 years old — were victims that year. And some had been even easier," she said, "because New Jersey Bell, who moved to the Overland Court Senior

phisticated crooks who know

numbers."

they can prey only so much in an areabeforepeoplebegin to catch on." To keep abreast of the shifting types of fraud, the U.S. Senate Special Committee on Aging has set up its own tele-

a national fraud hotline, 877 908-3360.

"We hear it every day — the has received about 1,500 calls person who 'won' the lottery, since November, said Bryan but needs to send in $5,000, or F. Gulley, a committee spokes- the call that says 'just log me man. About two-thirds of call- in' to fix a computer glitch, or ers have been scammed; the the grandson calling from othercalls are from concerned Mexico for bail money," said family, friends or neighbors. Jean Mathisen, director for Lotteries, sweepstakes, health the AARP Foundation's Fraud care insuranceand home im- Fighter Call Center, in Seattle. provement scams top the list of "They are taking money peoreported cons, he said. ple have saved for their whole "It's hard to put an exact lives." Most money is not recovdollar figure on the losses," Gulley said, "because we don't ered, and scolding people afknow how many scams there terward, the advocacy group are. A lot of people don't real- has found, does little to stop ize they've been defrauded, such fraud. That is why the or they don't report it because group's fraud fighter program they are ashamed and don't offers free peer counseling to those who report being want their families to know." defrauded. Last year, about T he committee plans t o hold a hearing in the next few 3,000 consumers received such months on "the worst of the counseling, according to the worst — t h e g r a ndparents program. Not all of the conscheme," he said. The fraud- sumers disclosed how much sters, he said, search social they lost, but those who did remedia for personal informa- ported losses of $15.6 million. When s o m eone c a l l s," tion on people's relatives, then pose as the grandchild-in-trou- DeLange, in Idaho, advised, phone hotline. The committee

/) Daniel Rosenbaum/The New YorkTimes

Art Hurme, the victim of a telephone fraudster who had him send thousands of dollars, with hls cat, Molly, at hls home In Alexandrla, Va.

snares thousands of dollars. ranks as the fourth-most-com- The distraught caller claims to mon fraud across the country, be a grandson or granddaughaccording to the commission's ter, jailed in a faraway state or Consumer Sentinel data. It has overseas location, who needs moved up since 2012, when it immediate cash for bail, legal was No. 6. Last year, it was the fees or expenses. most prevalent type of fraud The grandparent scams relatives — is escalating and

in Indiana, Montana and West

were among the frauds named

Virginia, according to the FTC in 2009 when the FTC charged data. MoneyGram, a large money "The scammers target ev- transfer service, with helping erybody, but they're more telemarketersdupe consum- ble who insists that the parents likely to get older people to ers. The commission returned not be called. respond because they answer

the phone and they are not used to being tricked," said Abigail Kuzma, director of convictims more than once, with a the costs of the outbound tele- sumer protection for the Inditotal 37.8 million incidents. phone contacts are negligible, ana Attorney General's office, Retirees are prime targets about 1cent,and many come which looks into instances of because many have retirement from offshore, which are hard- fraud. savings and equity in their er to pursue." Indiana is among the states homes. And, many still use Impostor fraud — where fighting the flourishing grandlandlines, making them easier people pose as law enforcers, parent scam, which preys to find through phone lists that government employees or on family ties and typically

and relax.

It's less than 2 pounds and folds

A ny s t r ategies f o r up like a rolled-up newspaper. • sightseeing? I hand-carry her prescripMy rule of thumb is, after tions — always in their orig• one round of sightseeing, i nal bottles — and I w r i t e we need to eat or relax, and down their generic names in

Continued from 01 Any tips for flying?

Q

A

Airlines will usually al• low you to book wheel- that rejuvenates Mom, so we chairs with no extra cost. They can do something in the afterwill meet you as you're check- noon. If you're used to hiking ing in and take you to the gate, up the Colosseum, you're going andthey'llmeetyou afterward, to have to slow down. And don't even for transfers. And take try to do three cities in a week; advantage of preboarding to stay in Rome for the whole time. make things go smoother. I always carry with me What do you pack'? earplugs, a sleep mask and a folded-up blanket because I always take out travel Mom gets cold. With those, • insurance for medical you've got a shot at getting emergencies — I use Travel some sleep. When we get off, Guard — and so I have that after long hauls, I always have card. I take a folding cane from a car meet us instead of taking Elderluxe, and the folding stool public transport so we can sit I use is the TravelChair Slacker.

Q

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E ven those i n volved i n

sections on their websites and

B. Hurme, a fraud expert and

caution visitors not to give out identifying card information. Such services also typically report fraud complaints to the

federal retiree, sent thousands

Bend Redmond

2 locations in Bend

John Day

MoneyGram and other ser- combating fraud can f i nd vices have fraud warning themselves as victims. Sally

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SATURDAY PRINEVILLERIDGERIDERS PAYDAYS:Ride starts 30 minutes after sign-up; 9 a.m.; Prineville Ridge Riders Horse Club, 4128N.W.O'Neil Highway; www.prinevilleridgeriders. biz.ly.

Features a group of peopletelling and

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got: a magnifying glass with light! Planes and restaurants

are notorious for low lighting.

Alliance Defending Freedom, will speak; $20 per person;10:30a.m.1 p.m.; BendGolf and Country Club, 61045 Country Club Drive; 541-382-0516. BEND KNIT-UP:5-7 p.m.; Gossamer, 1326N.W.GalvestonAvenue; 541-728-0050.

WEDNESDAY BINGO: 6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44,704 S.W. Eighth St.,Redmond; 541-548-5688.

CRIBBAGE CLUB: Newcomers listening to stories; visit Facebook 6-8:30 p.m.;Elks Lodge, site for location; free; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; welcome; Bend location; 541-389-1713 or www. 63120 N.E Boyd Acres Road,Bend; facebook.com/bendstorytellingcircle. 541-382-1371. BOW WOWBINGO:$1 per bingo card; 6:30-8:30 p.m.; Seventh Street TUESDAY Brew House, 855 S.W.Seventh St., CENTRALOREGONFEDERATED Redmond; 541-923-0882 or www. REPUBLICANWOMEN MONTHLY brightsideanimals.org/eventsl LUNCHEON:Herbert Grey, of the bow-wow-bingo.

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AcTIvITIEs CALENDAR

BINGO: 12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44, 704 S.W.Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-5688. BEND STORYTELLINGCIRCLE:

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BENDKNIT-UP:Meeting in the Sanctuary room; $2 per meeting; 10 a.m.-noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W.14th St.; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4p.m.;GoldenAgeClub,40 S.E Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. BINGO: 6 p.m.; American Legion Post ¹44,704 S.W. Eighth St.,Redmond; 541-548-5688. BACHELOR BEAUTSSQUARE DANCE CLUB: A two-dayeventwith Sagebrush Shufflers; 7-10 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-306-4897.

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CHESS CLUBMEETING:Allagesand levels welcome; 2-5 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W.Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1050. BACHELORBEAUTSSQUARE DANCE CLUB: A two-day eventwith Sagebrush Shufflers; 7-10 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange, 63214 N.E Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-306-4897.

Pure. &rrad.6 Co.

lawyer at AARP, discovered recently that her husband, a

Food, Home & Garden

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"the first thing to do is to hang Up.

$18 million to victims in 2010.

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The AARP began a Fraud Watch Network map in March, expanding the fraud awareness campaign it began in the fall. The network also has

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The Bulletin ServingCentral Oregon since 1903


D4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

PARENTS EeKIDS

Email information for the Family Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Semi seriousadvice for recent graduates

FAMILY CALENDAR

TODAY

Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-699-8844.

BAKE, BOOKANDPLANT SALE: A fundraiser for the Crooked River Ranch Senior Center; free admission; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.;Crooked River Ranch Senior Center, 6710 S.W. Ranch House Road; 541-504-8236. FUN FRIDAYS:Featuring a petting zoo, hay rides and other kids' events; $5; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432, duggan@ddranch.net or www. ddranch.net. OPEN 'TIL DARK:The museum will be open late, featuring music by Grit & Grizzle; $8 adults, $5 students with ID, free for 4 and younger; 5-8 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or http:// www.highdesertmuseum.org/ open-til-dark.

SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER MARKET:Featuring a street fair, swap meet flea market, farmers market, food, live music, vendors and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, Bill© streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com/. BAKE, BOOKANDPLANT SALE: A fundraiser for the Crooked River Ranch Senior Center; free admission; 9 a.m .-5 p.m.;Crooked River Ranch Senior Center, 6710 S.W. Ranch House Road; 541-504-8236. BEND VEGFEST:A daylong celebration of plant-based foods and other animal-free products, with vendors, speakers and

run to benefit Sara's Project, a breast cancer health education and outreach partnership; $25; 9 a.m., registration at 7 a.m., activities begin at 8 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541706-6996 or www.heavencanwait. org. SCOTT COSSU:The Seattle-based pianist performs, with flutist John Croarkin; $15 donation, reservations requested; 7

SPRING CONCERT: The band plays marches, music of Broadway, popular and patriotic tunes; free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Sisters High School, 1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-330-5728 or cascadehorizonband.org. LOVE: THEBITTERANDTHE SWEET:The University of

OregonOperaEnsembleandthe OperaBend Ensemble perform pieces from a selection of operas; $7, COCCstudents free; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510 or www.

By Sharon Randall

ahypocrite. 6. Never be rude. If you slip, Every year when gradua- apologize. The only thing tion time draws near, I hold worse than rude is tacky and my breath, hoping to be in- God forbid that you ever be vited to offer a few words of tacky. McClatchy-Tribune News Service

wisdom at somebody's-

anybody's — commencement ceremony.

p.m., doors open at 6p.m. for

BROADWAYBOUNDTALENT EXTRAVAGANZA:Family friendly eveningofmusic,dance,comedy and variety; $20, available in advance; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626, 2ndstreettheaterogmail.com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. AMERICANA PROJECTCONCERT: tastings and afilm screening; free; Celebrate the release of the Sisters 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.; Cascade Culinary PRINEVILLERESERVOIR STAR Institute, 2555 N.W. Campus High School Americana Project PARTY:Exhibits and activities Village Way; 541-325-1972, 2014 CD "Under The Sun"; $10 starting at1 p.m., night viewing suggesteddonation;7 p.m.;The bendvegfestobendbroadband.com will start at10 p.m; free; 10 or www.bendvegfest.org. Barn in Sisters, 68467 Three p.m.; Prineville Reservoir State Creeks Road; 541-549-4979 or CENTRAL OREGONSATURDAY Park, 19020 S.E. Parkland infoosistersfolkfestival.org. MARKET:Featuring local artists Drive; 541-447-4363 or www. and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; oregonstateparks.org. CASCADECHORALESPRING parking lot across from Downtown CONCERT:The group performs Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall SUNDAY music from Lerner& Loewe St.; 541-420-9015. and Rodgers & Hart, with guest conductor Trish Sewell and the CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER CASCADECHORALE SPRING Central Oregon Community College CONCERT:The group performs MARKET:Featuring a street fair, Chorus; free, donations accepted; swap meet flea market, farmers music from Lerner 8 Loewe 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, and Rodgers 8 Hart, with guest market, food, live music, vendors 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www. and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; conductor Trish Sewell and the cascadechorale.org. Central Oregon Community College Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Chorus; free, donations accepted; Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, DRIVE-IN MOVIE NIGHT:The 2 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, Redmond; 541-385-3364, Bill© Ridgeview Boosters host a 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www. streetfair2014.com or www. screening of the 2011 film version cascadechorale.org. streetfair2014.com/. of "Footloose"; $5; 9 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo CASCADEHORIZON BAND HEAVEN CAN WAIT: 5K walk and

some states, "the fool needasked. I've been honored, ed killing" is not a justifiable thank you,to speak at quite defense. a few graduations over the 8. Never say anything beyears. But none for my own hind people's backs that you children or any other blood wouldn't say face to face. kin who, for whatever rea- They're sure to hear about it, sons, might not care to sit in unless they're dead, and you the sun in a black cap and never, ever want to speakill of gown just to l isten to my the dead unless they've got it advice. comlIlg. Still, one can always hope 9. Don't start doing anyto be asked. And believe me, thing you don't want to keep I do. doing forever. This applies So here once again is a re- mainly to marriage and chilcap of my annual unsolicited dren, but also to PTA, Rotary advice for graduates (and and church committees. And parents.) I call it "Things my don't bother finishing what grandmother always said or shouldn't have been started in would have said, if she had the first place.

MONDAY NO EVENTS LISTED.

TUESDAY NO EVENTS LISTED.

WEDNESDAY BEND FARMERSMARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; www. bendfarmersmarket.com. FAMILY PANCAKESUPPER: Everyone is welcome to attend theFamily Pancake Supper;$5 per family; 5-7:30 p.m.; Cross Church, 64 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-388-5484 or www.

thought of it."

crosschurchbend.org.

THURSDAY MOON MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: Bluegrass; 5-9 p.m.; Atlas Cider, 900 S.E. Wilson Avenue, Suite H, Bend.

and library youth events

I•

•J•

2690 N.E. U.S. HIGHWAY20, BEND; 541-318-7242 • ONCE UPON ASTORYTIME: All ages; 11 a.m. Friday. I

I

I' I I

III

19530AMBER MEADOW DRIVE,BEND;541-388-1188 • STORY TIME: All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. 'II

I

175S.W.MEADOW LAKES DRIVE, PRINEVILLE;541-447-7978 • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME: Ages 3 and older; 6:30 p.m. Tuesday and 11a.m. Thursday. • WEE READ: Ages 0-3; 10 a.m. Monday and Wednesday. I I

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• $ •

601 N.W. WALLST.; 541-617-7097 • STORYTIMESRESUME NEXT WEEK.

you don't know. People forgiveignorance butthey never forget a phony.

and shine you will. When you hear people say, "What's this

I

It's better to be a heathen than

Spouses

• • i •

241 S.W. SEVENTH ST., MADRAS;541-475-3351 • BABIESAND TODDLERS STORYTIME:10:10a.m.Tuesday. • PRESCHOOLAND OLDER STORY TIME: Ages3-5;10:30 a.m.and6:30p.m. Tuesday. • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m.Wednesday. •

••

Contlnued from 01 They should even strive to not talk much about the kids

at all. They should work at having adult conversations

i •

I

I '

world coming to?" tell them

it's comingtoyou. Thankyou for listening. Yes, this is your gift.

longer part of our national vocabulary. Paying more attention to and doing more for one's spouse requires paying less attention to and doing less for the kids. But that will be

about adult things.

easy, because when children see a marriage coming back riage consists of two people together, they ask for less atwho are attuned to one anoth- tention. This happens naturaler and who serve each other; ly. They begin to relax. They two people who are willing begin doing their own thing, to sublimate their almighty letting you doyours. and most narcissistic selves And before you know it, to the betterment of the union. you're on the same page, but This is done by simply ask- the likelihood is that this same ing, "What can I do for you?" page will be different from eiIt is done through humility, ther of the separate pages you submission and other things once occupied. And the kids that, unfortunately, are no will approve, believe me.

16425 FIRSTST.; 541-312-1090 • STORYTIMESRESUME NEXT WEEK.

A healthy, vibrant mar-

I

• • i •

827 S.W. DESCHUTES AVE.; 541-312-1054 • STORYTIMESRESUME NEXT WEEK. • • I •

11B N. CEDAR ST.; 541-312-1070 • STORYTIMESRESUME NEXT WEEK.

59800S.U.S.HIGHWAY97, BEND; WWW.HIGHDESERTMUSEUM.ORG; 541-382-4754 • UNLESSNOTED,EVENTS INCLUDED WITH ADMISSION ($15adulf s,$12ages 65and older,$9ages 5-12,fieeages 4and younger)

to change it. Don't believe it. This is your turn to shine,

preach, or don't preach at all.

• WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share stories and songs;10to11 a m. Thursday; $15perchild nonmembers, $10 per child members. • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES:Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people of the HighDesert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday.

I

62080 DEAN SWIFT ROAD;541-330-3760 • STORYTIMESRESUME NEXT WEEK.

4. Don't pretend to be what you aren't or to know what

5 . Practice w h a t y o u

I

• • i •

10. Seek first to understand

1. When you meet people, and last tobe understood. Ask if you shake hands, look them questions. Listen to answers. in the eye and ask about their 11. Show up, be on time, be mother, they'll probably say prepared, follow through. Let nice things about you at your your wealthbe the gold others funeral. see shining in your word and 2. If you're going to tell a your heart and your deeds. lie, tell one that people will 12. Finally, try to lead an believe. That way you'll only interesting life, a life of your be known as a liar and not a own choosing. To settle for lying fool. less would be worse than 3. Look after living things; tacky. feed your animals, cut your It may seem that the world grass, bekind to children and is in such a mess thatyou and old folks. your friends can't do much

STORY TIMES • For the week of/l//ay 30 to June 5. Story times are free unless otherwise noted.

with family. Remember, in

Not that I've never been

potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-480-8830 or houseconcertsinthegleno bendbroadband.com.

operabend.org.

7. Avoid confrontation in

the heat of anger, especially

56855 VENTURE LANE;541-312-1080 • STORYTIMESRESUME NEXT WEEK.

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541-385-5800


FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

PETS

D5

Email information for the Pets Calendar at least 10days before publication to communitylife@bendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event"at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

PETS CALENDAR

SATURDAY ADULT DOGTRAINING LEVEL1: Six-week class designed to help you better communicate and train your dog to 'leave it,"wait' and walk on

a loose leash;classalso addresses challenges such as jumping, barking and digging; $99.95, registration required;10-11 a.m.; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-0510.

MONDAY PUPPY CLASS:Learn essential life and socialization skills for a well-behaved puppy; $135, registration required; 6-7:15 p.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; 541-350-2869 or

friendsforlifedogtraining©gmail. com. TAKE THELEADAND TOTAL RECALL DOGCLASS: In both classes, dogs will learn the perfect loose leash walk, heeling with or without distractions and how to come when called every time; limited space; $85, registration required; 6:30-7:30 p.m.; La Pine Training Center, 16206 Hawks Lair; 541-480-6987 or www. diannshappytails.com.

TUESDAY ADVANCEDREACTIVE DOG

CLASS:For graduates of a reactive dog class and prior instructor approval; $95, registration required; 6 p.m., Tuesdays through June 17; Bend location; 541-318-8459 or

www.pawsitveexperience.com. PUPPY MANNERS:Work on

problem solving and manners in

later appointment; $85 by June 3, registration required with multidog discounts; 6:30-7:30 p.m.; La Pine Training Center,16206 Hawks Lair; 541-480-6987 or www. diannshappytails.com.

SUNDAY

an outdoor area for pups10-15 weeks of age; current vaccinations June 8 for age at class; $85 by June1, PET CPRAND FIRST AID COURSE: registration required with multiTwo-year pet CPR and first aid dog discounts; 6:30-7:30 p.m.; La Pine Training Center,16206 Hawks certification course taught by Pet Tec certified instructors; $90 Lair; 541-480-6987 or www. by June 2, registration required; diannshappytails.com. Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; 541-350-2869 or www. WEDNESDAY friendsforlifedogtraining.com. BASIC LEVELDOGCLASS: All the PET CPRAND FIRSTAID COURSE: neededcommands taught using Learn techniques that can save positive training skills for any age your pet in anemergency andget or breed; current vaccinations for a two-year certificate; $90 by June age of dog at class; $85 byJune 4, registration required; 9 a.m.- 5 2, registration required with multip.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, dog discounts; 6:30-7:30 p.m.; La 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Pine Training Center,16206 Hawks Redmond; 541-350-2869 or www. Lair; 541-480-6987 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. diannshappytails.com.

TUESDAY

THURSDAY INTERMEDIATELEVEL DOG CLASS:Intermediate level class combined with Canine Good Citizen class for dogs to learn longer commands, hand signals and new finishes; CGC not required and can be done by

June 10 STREET-WISE CLASS:Work on basic training skills and leash walking at local public places; no aggressive dogs; $80, registration required; 6-7 p.m., through June 25; Bend location; 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitveexperience.com.

$65 for the week; 9 a.m.- 1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 or www.laumantraining.com.

SATURDAY

TUESDAY

June 14

June 17

DOG GONERUN: Dog friends 5K and 10K run/walk to benefit BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond; $30 for runners registration required; 9-11 a.m.; The Weigand Family Dog Park, 1500 W. Antler Ave., Redmond; 541-815-

CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 2 includes riding basics such as correct saddling, bridling, mounting and dismounting, correct walk, trop and lope, leads, diagonals

June 20

or www.brightsideanimals.org/ events/dog-gone-run/.

for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 or www.laumantraining.com.

CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 5 includes gaming riding techniques such as work on patterns, master turns and circles, barrel racing, pole bending and a

SUNDAY

WEDNESDAY

June 15

June 18

RECALL MATTERS:Get your dog ready to be off-leash on local trails; no aggressive dogs; $60, registration required; 9-10 a.m., Sundays through June 22; Bend location; 541-318-8459 or www.

CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 3 includes patterns such as circles, serpentine, spins, lead changes, diagonals, reining, figure 8, stops and starts and pattern memory; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 or www.laumantraining.com.

9998,dry.canyon.dgr©gmail.com

pawsitveexperience.com.

MONDAY june 16 CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day1 includes groundwork such as quartering, clipping, fore and haunch turns, trotting, solid stops, side passing and showmanship; $15 per day or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136 or www.laumantraining.com.

and backing; $15perday or $65

THURSDAY

FRIDAY

flag race; $15perday or $65 for the week; 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; John Sharp Corrall, 516717 Madras Highway, Prineville; 541-815-1136

or www.laumantraining.com.

SATURDAY June21 AGILITY FORFUN:A five-week class on agility obstacles and offleash handling; $110, registration required; 9-10 a.m., Saturdays through July19; Bend Pet Resort, 60909 27th St.; 541-318-8459 or

www.pawsitveexperience.com.

June 19 CALVARY RIDERSHORSE BOOT CAMP:Day 4 includes basic trail riding techniques such as side passing, backing through obstacles, bridge and log crossing, mailbox, tarp, gates and mounting and dismounting; $15 per day or

AGILITY FORFUNII: Learning advanced off-leash skills on an agility course; $110, registration required; 10:10-11:10 a.m., Saturdays through July19; Bend Pet Resort, 60909 27th St.; 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitveexperience.com.

Ex ainin te isa earanceo ir s romtu e ee ers By Marc Morrone

that species are not allowed to venture in to eat. Plus, the

Newsday

Q

Allwinter,wehadapleth-

other birds havetheir own ter-

• ora ofbirds cormng to our

ritories that need to be protect-

two tubefeeders,our suetfeed-

ed, and they would be loath to leave them vulnerable to

erand our thistle seed socks. We hadgoldfinches (in record numbers), house finches, chickadees,nuthatches, titmice, cardinals, bluejays and sparrows.

wash it out very well and al-

low it to dry and keep it ready to refill and put out the next day. Some people wash out their feeders with a vinegar and water solution. Someuse

come downstairs to use the litter box and is gradually warming upto my husband. I am afraid when we bring the dog into the house that she will

a Clorox and water solution. I

hide under my bed for good. Should we bring a litter box

then, the breeding season is

just use dish soap and water; sinceI clean out mine daily, it

upstairs for her to use now? — P. Lysohir

over, and the adult birds are

never getsthat dirty.

takeover anyway. This situation will last until August. By

starting to molt and change vanished, except for an occa- their feathers, and you will see sionalfinch or woodpecker. We them starting to gather up into haven't seen cats or hawks in same-species flocksagain. the area.There is plenty of natural cover here.Can you think Can you help me on the of what could have caused this • care of hummingbirds? disappearance? Last July, I noticed a family of — Joseph and Eleanor Costello. thesetiny jewels in my back-

Hummingbirds ar e in the swift family, and like all

As ageneral rule, DoberA strong prey drive.My two used

swifts, they also eat lots of in-

to pick up baby bunnies they

sects. You really cannot put out fe aederofinsectsforthem,

found in the yard and care-

A • around —they are just all spreadout now. In the win-

yard for the first time, and I

ter months, survival is No.l

place for them to live this year.

in a wild animal's mind, and thus all differencesare put

Is a hummingbird feeder really important? Whatkind of

small insects such as aphids and others will frequent these areas,and the hummingbirds can flit amongthe foliage and pluck them out — plus the

aside so that all may live. This

solution should I provide in the

Suddenly last week, the birds

Q

The

bi r d s ar e s itl l

but you can allow a portion of

your yardto grow up a bit wild with flowering perennials,annuals and native plants so that

would like to do my best to make my yard a really nice

natural nectars in the flowers

are better for them than sugar water, anyway. It goes with-

• mans do not have a very

fully carry themin the house, unharmed,to show to me, a la Lassie. However, I cannot say

that your dog is the same, so you should err on the side of caution and put a litter box up

in your room for now so that the cat can getused to it. Every day, put thedog on a lead and sit in your bedroom in a chair with the dog at your side and read a book or watch TV for an

is why you will see a whole feeder'?Is there anything else flockofthe same species eat- they mayneed? ing together at a bird feeder. — Marlene Cassidy When the days getlonger and Hummingbirds benefit hormones rise,then breeding • from anectarfeeder set takes first place in the minds up in your backyard, but you of the animals and they no do not actually fill it with neclonger are as social as they tar — just sugar water is fine.

You might have notlced a drop In the frequency of blrds feedlng

ty of insects to do well, no mat-

never learn anything about the

were before. So what happens

at your home. ComeAugust, with the end of the breeding season,

ter how muchsugar water you

you should see an influx of your flying friends.

put out for them.

dog until it is in the sameroom with the dog, and the setting

the extrasolution in the fridge.

We are ad opting a • 2-year-oldDoberman in June. Theissue is that we ad-

out saying that the fewer pes-

ticides you use in your yard,

A

Boil four cups of water, add

is that each geographic area one cupof white sugar and let gets carved up into individ- it boil a couple of minutes lonual territories for each pair ger until the sugar is dissolved of birds. We cannot see the completely.The ratio is 1 part boundaries, but the birds sure sugar to 4 parts water, and if can. Thus, your backyard is you do not dissolve the sugar now the territory of several completely, it will all settleto pairsof dif ferent species of the bottom of the feeder. Fill birds and other members of the feeder each day and keep

the better. Little creatures like

Thinkstock

hummingbirds have no tolerance for such chemicals,and they really need a large quanti-

hour or so.The cat will remain under the bed most likely, and thedog will be doing its best to look underthe bed from where it is sitting. Gradually they will learn all there is to know

about each other. The cat will

must be no n confrontational

I actually usetwo feeders. I In hot weather, the solution keep oneclean and dry in the will spoil very quickly, and the house and fill that with the feeder needsto be kept clean sugar water every morning, or bacteria and other nasties and then I hang that one out will grow in thesugar solution. and bring the other onein and

Q

opted a kitten in January who

and comfortable. However, the cat will n o t venture out from under the bed until it is certain the dog

is still very shy. She spends does not pose a threat. Only most of the timehiding in my the cat knows how long that bedroom, although she will will take.

A Free Public Service

ADOPT ME

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties Submitted photo

I

Roosevelt: a cuddly, friendly furball Roosevelt is a10-year-old male, Shih Tzu/terrier mix. He lovespeople and animals, big andsmall. He has a lot of energy and is in great shape, but also loves to cuddle. He will make agreat friend to anyone willing to give him loveandattention. If you would like to visit Roosevelt, or any other pet available for adoption at the HumanSociety of the Ochocos, contact the shelter at 541-447-7178 or visit www.

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o gggg •

ig or use the • l 33 0 QKg©Zgg) service to be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

ore ira es an ess wa er TV SPOTLIGHT By Neil Genzllnger New York Times News Service

"Crossbones," an adventure series that NBC rolls In

out tonight, John Malkovich

Martial Trezzini/The Associated Press

John Malkovich plays the fearsome Blackbeard in "Crossbones," which premieres at 7 p.m. tonight.

around. Poor Richard Coyle, with Lowe in custody, which is who has the unenviable task just where he wants to be, since of being what might be consid- one of his assignments is to kill ered the main character in the Blackbeard. series, just can't compete. He is hauled back to the isCoyle plays Tom Lowe, a land where Blackbeard has esBritish spy who poses as a tablished a sort of private coundoctor aboard a ship carrying try. It's 1729, and the pirate a revolutionary navigational seems to have been reading up device. The gizmo is a type of on political theory: He is trying chronometer that could change to establish an outlaw's version the dynamics of the high seas of asociety based on the rule of and, it is said, put pirates out law, something that gets him in of business. Blackbeard's crew a pickle in Episode 2.

makes his delightful Blackbeard considerably more cerebral than pirates generally are. Malkovich is perfectly suited to pull off this fearsome/eccentric/possibly psychopathic character, so much so that you miss him whenever he's not attacks the ship and ends up

The series was created by

.I

4a.e ~" . • .

Submitted photo

Seth MacFarlane stars in "A Million Ways to Die in the West," a

crude comedy best for kids13 and up.

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

Dear Abby: I love my daugh-

ogist. Because tanning also causes feel both of you should be free to ter-in-law and I am afraid she is premature aging of the skin, she date others. That's a lot more tactharming herself because of her ad- should explore "sunless tanning," ful than saying you'll still be there diction to tanning. Her boys are in which is much safer. if there aren't any bigger fish in the highschooland cannot remember Dear Abby:I'm 18. My boyfriend, sea, and I'm sure it will get the idea their mother without a really dark "Matt," and I have been together for across. tan. One son told his classmates a year and a half, and I'm leaving Whether or not the next four in grade school that for college this fall. years will be the best years of your his mother was AfMatt will be attend- life — one would hope you have r ican-A m e r i c a n ing community col- more than four — they will be an DEP,R w en e y were o lege nearby. important growth period for both ABBY ing A f r ican-AmerI have been told you and Matt,and each of you ican studies. (She's t hat the n ext f o ur should explore them to the fullest Caucasian.) years are the best without being encumbered. My son says he cannot convince years of life, and I want to live Dear Abby:We play softball at — SoConcerned For Her in Illinois

tologists have cautioned the public

like to marry him, but since he's

about the dangers of exposure to only my third boyfriend, I want the sun. With the invention of tanning beds, the rates of melanoma

school a lot, and I can't play well. I

that, I want to be single so I can don't know what to do, and the othhave a good time and be a little ers laugh at me. What should I do'?

Dear So Concerned: You are reckless without worrying about rightto be concerned for your him. daughter-in-law. For years, dermaI love Matt and would one day to find out what other fish are in the sea before I settle down. What

— Anxious For Advice

Dear Anxious:I know of no athlete, amateur or professional, who can become proficient at a sport without lots of practice. Talk to

your coach about what you need

noma is an aggressive type of skin cancer that can be fataL Tanning can beaddictive, and you should urge your daughter-inlaw to discuss this with a dermatol-

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014:This year you seek much morefeedback and learn much more about how people think. If you are single, you meet people with ease. You'll make solid choices as to the type of company that you want. You are likely to meet someone of significance after July. If you are attached, the two of you will be ironing out several problems that exist between you. Communication flourishes, Starsshowthe kiod which will make of dayyou'Ilhave for a closeness ** * * * D ynamic that you both ** * * Positive have notexperienced in a while. CANCER's mood can flip within minutes.

ARIES (Msrch 21-April 19) ** * A family matter will keep you busy, as your inner dialogue will be focused on this topic. Make an effort to calm down the situation. You might be ready for a change, and your mind could point to a special goal or dream. Is it time? Tonight: Buy a treat on the way home.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20) ** * * You might not have thought of the implications of whatyou say to certain people. You may want to tighten up your inner circle. Express concern to an associate or friend who is hurting. Allow your creativity to open up doors. Tonight: Stop by a favorite local haunt.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * You have a way about you that makes others think that you agree with them. You understand their logic. This type of approach opens up certain individuals, and they share more as a result. Tonight: TGIF! Treat a pal when you hit

adult would be willing to play catch — Wants the Best of Both Worlds and pitch to you. If you keep tryDear Wants the Best:The kind- ing, you will improve. If not, there est thing to do would be to tell Matt may be another sport you will like that while you care deeply for him, better. because you are going to be sepa— Write to DearAbby at dearabby.com rated for the next four years, you or P.O. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

the town.

CANCER (June21-July 22) *** * You have a strong senseof what to do. Your ability to pick up on others' desires will help you more than you realize. A friend might be trying to convince you that his or her suggestion is the best. Be aware of false flattery. Tonight: Someone really wants to be with you.

LEO (July 23-Aug.22) ** * You need some downtime, and the sooner you get it, the better. There are a lot of reasons for why you might want to keep up the hectic pace. An associate will manage to slow you down. Discuss an idea that seems too difficult to make a reality. Tonight: Not to be found.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) ** * * * Z ero in on what you want. Reach out to others and schedule a meeting. As a result, a loved one might want to share more. News could encourage you to get out of town for part of the weekend. Your imagination is likely to go haywire. Tonight: Join your friends.

LIBRA (Sept. 23-Dct. 22) ** * * A conversation with a superior or an associate will add an important note to the day. You might not be as sure about this situation as you would like to be. Remember that nothing is written in stone, regardless of how direct the other party might be. Tonight: A must

appearance. SCORPIO (Dct. 23-Nov. 21)

television for a warm-weather series. With "Crossbones" and

"Black Sails" on Starz, pirates are certainly having their moment on TV.

I

I

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • THEAMAZINGSPIDER-MAN 2(PG-13) 12: lg, 3:50, 7:05 • BLENDED(PG-13)1:10,4:05,7:20,10:10 • CAPTAINAMERICA:THEWINTERSOLDIER (PG-13) 1:25, 4:35, 7:45 • CHEF R) ( 12: I5, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 • GODZILLA(PG-13) I:20, 4:15, 7:35 • MALEFICENT(PG) Noon, 3, 3:30, 6:15, 6:45, 9:15,10:15 • MALEFICENT3-D(PG)12:30, 9:30 • MALEFICENT IMAX3-D (PG) 1,4, 7:15, 10 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) 11:55a.m., 3:15, 6:35, 9:40 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) l2:40, 3:40, 6:55, IO • NEIGHBORS (R) 1:45, 4:30, 7:50, 10:15 • THEOTHER WOMAN (PG-13)1:35,4:20,7:30,10:05 • THE RAILWAY MAN(R) 6:30, 9:25 • RIO 2(G)11:50 a.m., 2:50 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)11:45a.m., 12:50, 2:45, 4:45, 6, 8, 9 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-D (PG-13)12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies.

8 p.m. on 6, "UndercoverBoss" — Jane Grote Abell, chairman of the pizza chain Donato's, discovers that the pizzas aren't all that's getting baked at oneoutlet when she goes to work incognito in the family business. Thedelivery driver she's shadowing confides that his collegiate customers frequently invite him to join them in tokingup,and hedoesn'talways say no. Imagine the buzzkill when she reveals her true identity in "Donato's." 8 p.m. on FX, Movie: "Star Trek" — One of the most enduring franchises in entertainment history gets a big, enjoyable reboot with director J.J. Abrams' take onthe Gene Roddenberry-created sci-fi saga. Chris Pine plays ayounger James Kirk, who joins Starfleet and encounters the youthful Vulcan namedSpock (Zachary

Quinto, "Heroes")amongothers who will become Kirk's comrades aboard the starship Enterprise. The original Spock, Leonard Nimoy, is worked in cleverly. 9 p.m. on 6, "Hawaii Five-0"McGarrett (Alex O'Loughlin) helps Grover (Chi McBride) investigate the disappearance of a friend who has apparently killed someone. Kono (Grace Park) continues her own search — for Adam — in "0 Kela me keiamanawa," Hawaiian for "now and then." Scott Caan

also stars. 0 Zap2it

' NQRTHWEsT CROSSING

to do to improve, and see if another

among young people have soared. should I do? For anyone who isn't aware, mela-

especially Blackbeard, a decent ration of smart dialogue in each episode. It's sophisticated, well-acted

ple demonstrate their solution for smartphone photo overload, anda Washington, D.C.,manshows off his webcam privacy shield. Also in this episode, the Sharks check back in with the three menwhose line of nut butters Robert and Mark invested in during Season4.

dler slapstick, snot-nosed kid jokes, cute teens, bathroom humor.

them to the fullest. In order to do

sure to give their characters,

a remedyfor holesin walls, acou-

oo muc tannin causeswor

her to "lighten up" a bit. I don't know what to do. I am ...

other writers avoid the "ahoy, matey" stuff and instead make

8 p.m. on 29, "SharkTank" —A former football player pitches his mobile fitness company aimedat youngsters, a"wall doctor" offers

This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday. It should be used with the MPAA rating system for selecting movies suitablefor children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-rated films that may have entertainment or educational valuefor older children with parental guidance.

Rating:R for strong crude and sexSe x:Discussed more explicitly than Goodlessons/bad lessons: "You've got to show up for your ual content, language throughout, i ti s demonstrated. some violence and drug material and"BeingamanmeansdealDrugsMushrppms ppt and bppze kids" ing with what's in front of you." And a ciga~ette. What it's about:A meek sheep rancher is tested by the living conpar ents' advisory: As sophomoric Vi o lence: Accidents, nothing ditions, the women and menwith a sthe humor is, this isn't for kids inj u rious. under13, unless Youwant to hear guns in the Old West. l.anguage:Scattered bits of bodlly functioniokes rePeated prof a nity The kid attractor factor:Seth MacFarlane, the "Family Guy" and "Ted" around the house, ad nauseum. Sex:Toilet jokes, rhinos do what rude/crude animation king. "BLENDED" comes (digitally) naturally, cleavage ogling, innuendo. Good lsssons/bad lessons:Adults Rating: PG-13 for crude and sexual content, and language don't settle arguments with vioDrugs:A little wine, here and there. lence, but there weren't manYadults What it's about:Two single parents poleMs' sgvksory Sandier's"fam in the Old West. and their kids collide and sort of ily friendly" films aren't as family bond while on vacation in Africa. Violence: Shootings, a goring, disfriendly as advertised. Juvenile, yes, The kid attractor factor:Adam San- but unsuitable for B-and-below. memberment, etc.

drama "Luther." He and the

TV TODAY

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVIES "A MILLIDN WAYS TD DIE IN Language: Profanejust to be profane. THE WEST"

Neil Cross, whose previous work includes the brainy crime

** * You could be upset by what is happeningbehind thescenes atwork. You might not be as sure about those withwhom you associateasyou have been in the past. They might seem deceptive. Reach out to a trusted loved one and get some feedback. Tonight: Dinner for two.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) ** * * You might want a loved one to reiterate an idea. Make an effort to communicate better. Your efforts do count, especially with someone you see nearly

Aauard-aeinning neighborhood on Bend's

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • MOMS' NIGHTOUT(PG) 9:15 • NOAH (PG-13)6 • After 7p.m.,showsare2fandolderonly.Youngerthan 2f may attend scieenings befoie 7 p.m. ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

teestside. www.oorthwestcrossing.com

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • DAMNATION(npMPAArating) 8:30 • NYMPHOMANIAC VOLUMEI (np MPAArating) 3:45 • NYMPHOMANIAC VOLUMEII (no MPAArating) 6 I

I

I

Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 3:45, 6:30, 9:15$ • MALEFICENT(PG) 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 2,4:30, 7, 9:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 4, 6:45, 9:30

ON SALE E310 6512001

We er Genesis CQ

Q

B R OT H ER S

TV.APPLIANCE

every day. Keepconversations on a oneon-one level. Tonight: Invite a favorite friend to join you.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) ** * * You are more flexible than a partner or associate might realize. You could be in a situation where you need to open up more to others in order to gain their confidence. You have the ability to sense what others are going to say before they say it. Tonight: Go along with a suggestion.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) ** * * * Y our playfulness might not be as appropriate as you might think it is. Stay anchored when dealing with a child or roommate. Your ability to handle a transforming situation will help you. Use caution with money, as you easily could make an error. Tonight: Work late.

PISCES (Feb. 19-March20) ** * * * Y ou might want to open up to feedback from a loved one. Work with this person, and understand that he or she is trying to give you helpful comments. You could be delighted by what comes out of this conversation. Tonight: Others are delighted to be around you. © King Features Syndicate

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • MALEFICENT(PG) 4:45, 7 • MILLIONDOLLAR ARM (PG)5,7:30 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 5:30, 8 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-I3)5,7:45

Plae Well, Retire Well

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, 541 -475-3505 • BLENDED(PG-13) 4:45, 7:20,9:50 • GODZILLA(PG-13) 4:10, 7, 9:45 • MALEFICENT(PG) 4:50, 7:10 • MALEFICENT3-0 (PG)9:30 • A MILLIONWAYSTODIEIN THEWEST(R) 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 •

Pine Theater, 214 N.MainSt., 541-416-1014 • GODZILLA(Upstairs — PG-13) 4:10, 7:15 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-13)4,7't • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

775SW onneWay,Suite120•Ben 541-728 -0321swww.eletitioncapitalstralegieccom

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in today's 0 GD! Magazlne

TOUCHMARK SlNCE 1980

•3


E2 FRIDAY IVIAY 30 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

476

Employment Opportunities

746

gljgl[989

860

Busin ess OpportunitiesNorthwest Bend Homes Motorcycles & Accessories Boats & Accessories

® Rl@ICIKI

DID YOU KNOW 144 Brand new on market! million U.S. A dults Custom craftsman 3 bd, Looking for your next read a N e wspaper2.5 ba, extensive interior employee? print copy each week? upgrades, granite slab in Place a Bulletin help Discover the Power of gourmet kitchen, hickory wanted ad today and PRINT N e wspaper flooring. Off Mt. Washreach over 60,000 Advertising in Alaska, ington Dr., borders Quail Harley Davidson readers each week. 528 Idaho, Montana, Or- Park, adjacent to Aw2011 Classic LimYour classified ad egon, U t a h and brey Glen golf commuLoans & Mortgages will also appear on Washington with just nity. Fabulous Cascade ited, Loaded! 9500 view, private fully miles, custom paint bendbulletin.com one phone call. For a skyline WARNING backyard. 2004 "Broken Glass" by which currently FREE ad v e rtising fenced The Bulletin recomTour of Homes!Open Nicholas Del Drago, receives over 1.5 mends you use cau- network brochure call 1-4 Sat. & Sun. 2772 new condition, million page views 916-288-6011 or NW Rainbow Ridge Dr. tion when you proheated handgrips, every month at email vide personal $575,000. By owner, auto cruise control. no extra cost. information to compa- cecelia@cnpa.com 541-848-0040 $32k in bike, Bulletin Classifieds nies offering loans or (PNDC) only $20,000or best Get Results! credit, especially 773 DID YOU KNOW 7 IN offer. 541-318-6049 Call 385-5809 those asking for ad10 Americans or 158 Acreages or place vance loan fees or million U.S. A dults your ad on-line at companies from out of r ead content f r om 5.17 acres. 65694 Old HDFatBo 1996 bendbulletin.com state. If you have n ewspaper m e d ia Bend/Redmond Hwy, concerns or queseach week? Discover mtn view, power, wations, we suggest you the Power of the Pa- ter, septic approved. consult your attorney cific Northwest News- $174,000 O.B.O. Call or call CONSUMER paper Advertising. For Brad 5 41-419-1725, Good classified ads tell HOTLINE, a free brochure call or Deb 541-480-3956. the essential facts in an 1-877-877-9392. 916-288-6011 or debra©bendbroadinteresting Manner.Write Completely band.com from the readers view - not BANK TURNED YOU email Rebuilt/Customized DOWN? Private party cecelia@cnpa.com the seller's. Convert the 2012/2013 Award 775 will loan on real es- (PNDC) Winner facts into benefits. Show Manufactured/ Showroom Condition the reader how the item will tate equity. Credit, no DID Y O U KNO W problem, good equity Newspaper-generMany Extras Mobile Homes help them insomeway. is all you need. Call a ted content is s o Low Miles. This Oregon Land Mort- valuable it's taken and 2 006 S u per G o o d $17,000 advertising tip gage 541-388-4200. repeated, condensed, Cents mfd 1296 sq. ft. 541-548-4807 brought to you by MONEyrWebuy broadcast, tweeted, home, 2 full baths, 3 The Bulletin LOCAL secured trustdeeds 8 discussed, p o sted, bdrm, walk in closets, Piaggio/Vespa 3-wheel SNVlflg CNIIIBI OKgOll StflCCf9t8 all appliances go, in- MP3 scooter 2009 note, some hard money copied, edited, and emailed co u ntless cluding freezer. Very with only 400 miles. loans. Call Pat Kellev 541-382-3099 ext.13. times throughout the clean,must be moved Not a scratch! Like day by others? Dis- $36,000. 54'I -382-6650 brand new! $5900. cover the Power of General 520-360-9300, owner Newspaper Advertis- FACTORY SPECIAL The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturNew Home, 3 bdrm, ing in SIX STATES day night shift and other shifts as needed. We $46,500 finished with just one phone currently have openings all nights of the week. on your site. call. For free Pacific Everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts J and M Homes Northwest Newspastart between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and 541-548-5511 per Association Netend between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpowork brochures call sitions we are hiring for, work Saturday nights. 916-288-6011 or Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a Tick, Tock Triumph Da ytona email minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts 2004, 15K m i l e s, cecelia©cnpa.com Tick, Tock... are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of perfect bike, needs (PNDC) loading inserting machines or stitcher, stacknothing. Vin ...don't let time get ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup DID YOU KNOW that ¹201536. away. Hire a and other tasks. For qualifying employees we not only does news$4995 offer benefits i ncluding l if e i n surance, paper media reach a professional out Dream Car short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid HUGE Audience, they Auto Sales of The Bulletin's vacation and sick time. Drug test is required also reach an EN1801Division, Bend prior to employment. "Call A Service GAGED AUDIENCE. DreamCarsBend.com Discover the Power of 541 -678-0240 Professional" Please submit a completed application attenNewspaper AdvertisDlr 3665 Directory today! tion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available ing in six states - AK, at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. ChanID, MT,OR, UT, WA. dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be For a free rate broobtained upon request by contacting Kevin chure call Eldred via email (keldred@bendbulletin.com). 916-288-6011 or No phone calls please. Only completed appliemail cations will be considered for this position. No cecelia©cnpa.com resumes will be accepted. Drug test is re(PNDC) quired prior to employment. EOE. Victory TC 2 0 0 2, 40K mi., runs great, The Bulletin s tage 1 kit, n e w ServinyCentral Orepon since i903 Baijainlh tires, rear brakes & 805 more. Health forces Misc. Items s ale. $4,5 0 0 .

Human Resources Assistant

The Bulletin is looking for a Human Resources Assistant. HR duties will include all areas of pre-employment drug testing, preparing paperwork for newly hired employees, orientation; benefit enrollment and helping employees keep t h eir p e rsonnel an d b e nefit information current. Maintains personnel files and records for the purpose of providing up-to-date reference and audit trail compliance. Assist with payroll processing as the back-up to the Payroll Manager. Provides advice to employees on matters in designated human resources areas. Establish and maintain favorable working relationships within all WesCom departments to assist in effectively achieving department objectives, while responding to requests for reports, records and information in a professional and timely manner. Review, input and audit data in HRIS to support employee actions such as promotions, transfers, hires and terminations while maintaining the highest level of data integrity. Other duties include, processing paperwork for unemployment and worker's compensation. Fill in as a backup person for the Reception desk when necessary. Minimum two years human resources experience (payroll and benefits knowledge preferred) in a support capacity. General knowledge of applicable state and federal laws. Working knowledge of HRIS/Payroll systems. Strong computer skills with the ability to proficiently use Word and Excel. Strong attention to detail. Strong interpersonal skills. Must be able to maintain highest degree of confidentiality, discretion and tact. For qualifying employees we offer benefits including life insurance, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k)i paid vacation and sick time. Drug test is required prior to employment. EOE/Drug Free workplace If Interested please subm/t resume and salary expectations to hrresumes@wescom a ers.com No phone calls please.

The Bulletin

serving central oregon sincer903

Facility Administrator Communlty Counseling Solutlons has an openlng for a f u l l t ime Facility Administrator. The facility is located in John Day, Oregon and is a 9 bed acute care treatment facility working with mentally ill adults who are in an acute phase of their illness. This individual will be responsible for the daily operation of the facility, including staff hiring and discharge, training, developing and im p lementing pr a ctices and procedures, working closely with insurance companies and other healthcare providers. The position will work closely with the Medical Director to coordinate health care services. The administrator will assist the Executive Director in meeting the needs of the community, overseeing a large and complex budget and facility, and program development. The position will report to the Executive Director.

880

880

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Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

HOLIDAY RAMBLER VACATIONER 2003 8.1L V8 Gas, 340 hp, workhorse, Allison 1000 5 speed trans., 39K, NEW TIRES, 2 slides, Onan 5.5w gen., ABS brakes, steel cage cockpit, washer/dryer, firelace, mw/conv. oven, ree standing dinette, was $121,060 new; now, $35,900. 541-536-1008

Providence 2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very

870

15'

1971 Fishing boat, full top cover, 35 H P Ev i nrude motor, trailer a nd spare tire, accessories, good condition. $1100 obo. 541-408-3811

15' fiberglas Sportsman, 75HP motor, trailer, good condition, $950. 541-389-1086 541-419-8034

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Alfa See Ya 2006 36' Excellent condition, 1 owner, 350 Cat diesel, 51,000 miles, 4-dr frig, icemaker, gas stove, oven, washer/dryer, non-smokeri 3 siides, generator, invertor, leather interior, satellite, 7'4" ceiling. Clean!$77,500. 541-233-6520

Need to get an Allegro 28' Class A 2008 Ford V10 gas, 50K miles, ad in ASAP? 2 slides, satellite, 2 TVs, You can place it Onan gen, rear & side cameras, hydraulic levelonline at: 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, ers, 300w solar w/in- www.bendbulletin.com inboard motor, g reat verter, original owner, cond, well maintained, $55,500. 541-420-4303 541-385-5809 $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 1981 Johnson 7.5 hp motor, 2-cyclei excellent condition, asking $425. 541-419-4989

20Vi' Bayliner 2050 LS, 1996 40th Anniversary, Mercruiser 5.0L V8, 192

Beaver Marquis, 1993 40-ft, Brunswick floor plan. Many extras, well maintained, fire suppression behind refrig, Stow Master 5000 tow bar,

hours, water sports, stored inside, $8200. 541-549-6329 $23,995. (2) 10' Kayaks; Old 541-383-3503 Town Otter, Ocean Frenzy Si t -on-top, both with p a ddles, Best Motor Home $225/ea. Selection In C.O.! 541-593-6053 Over 40 New 8 Ads published in the Pre-Owned To "Boats" classification Choose From! include: Speed, fishOn the spot financing, drift, canoe, ing, low monthly house and sail boats. payments. For all other types of Over 350 RVs in watercraft, please go Inventory! to Class 875. Best Selection! 541-385-5809 Best Value! Visit us online at www.bigcrv.com Servin Central are on since 1903 Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

The Bulletin

clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-480-2019

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

541-548-0318

(phoio aboveIs of a similar model & notthe actual vehicle)

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National RV Tropical, 1997,

35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included. $19,900. 541-815-4811

Chaparral 2130SS Clean, well m aintained 21 ' f a m ily ski/wakeboard open-bow runabout with new Barewest tower/Bimini. Great sound system, new dual battery system. Stored under cover, fresh water use only, 2 nd o wner. J u s t b ought a lar g er Chaparral! $16,000.

TIFFINALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP

Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles /Offered at $199K. Too many options to list here! For more information go to w~ww.m new alle ~ robus.com or email trainwater157O gmail.com or call 858-527-8627

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, currently under 20K miles, excellent shape, new tires, professionaly winterized every year, cutoff switch to battery, plus new RV batteries. Oven, hot water heater & air conditioning have never been used! $24,000 obo. Serious inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174

Navion IQ Sprinter chassis RV 2008, 25' Mercedes Benz diesel, only 24k miles, excellent condition, automatic rear slide-out 541-771-0665 Bigfoot Diesel 32' w/queen bed, full bath w/shower, deluxe cap2006, Su p er C Compressor for Duramax d i e sel, tain swivel front seats, tow car, $500. diesel generator, Allison trans., only 541-504-8666 Just too many awning, no pets/ 37K mi., do u b le no smoking.$65,500. collectibles? 850 slide, 5500 Onan 541-419-9510 541-382-2430 diesel gen., to many Snowmobiles I ':,'A ~ . options to list. Vin¹ Sell them in New to area, employed Yamaha Roa d star Enclosed raft t r ailer, 534032, $79,995. The Bulletin Classifieds clean & quiet male, Arctic Cat 580 1994, 12'x7', pulley system Warrior, 2002 excelBeaver Coach EXT, in good seeking room w ith lent condition, 29k, to help load, wired for Sales 8Service, condition, $1000. fenced yard for wellMustang seat, cruise, 12 volt ai r p u mp. Bend 541-914-8438 541-385-5809 Located in La Pine. trained female dog. LED signals - fun bike! $750. 541-593-6053 DLR ¹3447 Call 541-408-6149. 541-606-5950 $3,900 Sisters, Johnson older 9 .9hp Navion IQ Sprinter 541-410-8522, Tony 630 860 chassis RV 2008, 25' outboard motor, deMercedes Benz diesel, 865 Rooms for Rent Motorcycles & Accessories pendable $200 . 541-388-1533 only 24k miles, excelATVs lent condition, auto- Meet singles right now! Furn. room i n q u iet O'Brien 2 person tube, matic rear slide-out No paid o perators, home no drugs, alcoAluminum ramps by t owable HD , e x c . w/queen bed, full bath just real people like hol, smoking. $450 5-star, 1500-Ib load cap., $50. 541-388-3879 w/shower, deluxe capyou. Browse greet1st/1st. 541-408-0846 $150. 541-548-0749 O lder Johnson 6 h p , tain swivel front seats, ings, exchange mesDodge 632 diesel generator, A rcticCat AT V 7 0 0 motor, runs, $100 or sages and connect Brougham 1978, 2008 t w o-rider ve- trade. 541-388-1533 awning, no pets/ AptiMultiplex General live. Try it free. Call 15', 1-ton, clean, no smoking.$65,500. FXSTD Harley hicle, EFI LE. L ow Tow rope for tubes and now: 8 77-955-5505. 541-382-2430 Davidson 2001,twin hours, high perfor69,000 miles. CHECK YOURAD (PNDC) toys, brand new $10. mance. Nice wheels, cam 88, fuel injected, $4500. 541-388-3879 winch, extra equip., Vance & Hines short In La Pine, shot exhaust, Stage I $5000. Moving causes 875 call 541-602-8652 with Vance & Hines sale. 541-447-3342. Watercraft fuel management 870 system, custom parts, on the first day it runs extra seat. Boats & Accessories Ads published in "Wa tercraft" include: Kay to make sure it is cor$10 500OBO C all 541-385-580 9 aks, rafts and motor rect. "Spellcheck" and Call Today f 2' 1 969 Sears alurnto r o m ot e o u r service Ized personal 541-516-8684 human errors do ocnum fishingboat, watercrafts. Fo cur. If this happens to low hours on new 8 "boats" please se your ad, please conhp engine, with trailer Class Fleehvood Discovery Adult Care Landscaping/Yard Care 870. tact us ASAP so that 40' 2003, diesel, w/all and extras. Good 541-385-5809 corrections and any shape! $1600. options - 3 slide outs, Professional Caregiver NOTICE: Oregon Landadjustments can be 541-382-2599 satellite 2 TV's W/D with 26+ yrs exp will pro- scape Contractors Law made to your ad. etc., 32,000 m iles. vide private care in your (ORS 671) requires all Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Check out the 541-385-5809 Wintered in h e ated home. Disabled/elderly/ businesses that adclassifieds online The Bulletin Classified Harley Davidson 2005 880 vertise t o pe r form shop. $84,900 O.B.O. hospice.541-279-9492 FLHRCI Road King wwvv.bendbulletin.com Landscape Construc541-447-8664 Motorhomes 634 Building/Contracting Classic,less than 5,000 tion which includes: Updated daily AptJMultiplex NE Bend one-owner miles. Lots of l anting, deck s , extra chrome, just like NOTICE: Oregon state ences, arbors, new, never laid down, law requires anyone water-features, and inCall for Specials! Limited numbers avail. garage stored. Paid over 12' Aluminum boat who con t racts for stallation, repair of ir$20K; disability forces construction work to rigation systems to be 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. with trailer, 3hp motor, sale for$1 1,500. be licensed with the licensed w i t h the W/D hookups, patios good condition, 541-546-8810 or Construction ContracFLEETWOOD Landscape Contracor decks. $1650. cell, 206-790-7352 PACE ARROW, 1999 tors Board (CCB). An tors Board. This 4-digit 2007 Winnebago MOUNTAIN GLEN, 503-307-8570 before Tpm. license number is to be in541 -383-931 3 Outlook Class "C" Updated interior, 36', 2 active Ser/ousInqu/r/es only. 31', solar panel, Cat. slides, 42,600 miles, V10 means the contractor cluded in all adverProfessionally as, 5000 watt generator, is bonded & insured. tisements which indiheater, excellent managed by Norris & ydraulic levelers, auto Verify the contractor's cate the business has condition, more exStevens, Inc. Harley Davidson 2009 steps, back-up camera, CCB l i c ense at a bond, insurance and Super Glide Custom, tras.Asking $58K. 12' aluminum fishwasher/dryer, central vac, www.hirealicensedworkers compensaStage 1 Screaming Ph. 541-447-9268 Garage Sales ice m aker, l o aded, contractor.com ing boat, t r ailer, tion for their employEagle performance, Can be viewed at condition. motor, fish finder, or call 503-378-4621. ees. For your protectoo many options to Western Recreat/on excellent Garage Sales $27,500 541-620-2135 The Bulletin recom- tion call 503-378-5909 accessories, $1200. list, $8900. (fop of hill) (See Cra/gs//st 541-389-7234 mends checking with or use our website: 541-388-8939 In Pr/nev/lle. Garage Sales ¹4470374489) the CCB prior to con- www.lcb.state.or.us to tracting with anyone. check license status Find them Some other t rades before contracting with in also re q uire addi- the business. Persons tional licenses and doing land scape The Bulletin certifications. maintenance do not Classifieds r equire an LC B l i Debris Removal cense. •

The Bulletin

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JUNK BE GONE I Haul Away FREE

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Aeration/Dethatching 1-time or Weekly Services For Salvage. Also Ask about FREEadded Cleanups & Cleanouts svcs w/seasonal contract! Bonded & Insured. Mel, 541-389-8107 COLLINS Lawn Maint. LandscapingNard Care Call 541-480-9714

Paying too much yard work?

Open Houses Applicants should have at least five years of progressive experience working in a health Open House care r elated f i eld, p r ior e x perience Frf. 12-3 8 Sat. 1-4 supervising directly or indirectly at least 15 20352 Sonata y!/ay, employees, a bachelor's degree in a health Bend, OR 97702 care related f i eld (master's degree Terrific Central Bend Location. A m azing preferred), ability to assist the Executive storage and b onus Director in managing a large and complex a rea. P e rfect f o r budget, facility and program development, crafts, hobbies, movand community relations. Experience may ies. Main level masbe substituted for education on a two for Upgraded flooring. one basis. N o c ertifications or licenses ter. Home designed for required, but preference will be given to n atural l i gh t wi t h applicants with an RN or related health care southern e xposure. certification(s). T h i s i n dividual will be Convenient l o cation required to participate in an on call rotation. close t o sc h ools, shopping and parkThe salary range fo r t h e s u ccessful way access. MLS ¹ candidate w ill be betwee n 201403461, $285,000 $69,000-$103,500 per y ear. E xcellent Hosting: Kristin Hbenefits. Afarshall Karen Malanga, Broker Please c o ntact Ni n a Bis s o n at 541-390-3326 541-676-9161 or n i na.bisson O gobhi.net Hasson Company with questions or to request an application. Realtors

Your Neighborhood PUbtications is looking for energetjc saies people to sell subscriptions for The Bulletin newspaperin Bend.

Serving Central Oregon Since 2003 Residental/Commercial

Sprinkler Activation/Repair Back Flow Testing Malntenance

~Thatch & Aerate • Spring Clean up .Weekly Mowing & Edging •Bi-Monthly 8 Monthly Maintenance •Bark, Rock, Etc.

CONPellsQtloA:

~Landsca in •Landscape Construction ~Water Feature Installation/Maint. •Pavers •Renovations •Irrigations Installation

458-206-0905

Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured

Call for more information about

541-815-4458 LCB¹8759

Expert shrub pruning. Bigfoot yards 541-633-9895

Allen Reinsch Yard Maintenance& Mowing (& many other things!) Call 541-536-1294 or 541-815-5313 Painting/Wall Covering WESTERN PAINTING CO. Richard Hayman, a semi-retired painting contractor of 45 years. S m all Jobs Welcome. Interior & Exterior. c c b¹51 84. 541-388-6910

Tree Services MR. STUMP BUSTER Professional Stump & Tree Removal• 24 yrs exp. Insured - Free estimates! Call 541-213-9103


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD wiii sbprtz

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B Friday,May30,2014

Spectacular play

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency "I've got her dead to rights this time," Cy the Cynic fumed. "I saw h er ou t s h o ppin g wear i n g sunglasses." Cy th e C y ni c m e ant M i n n i e Bottoms, who wields old bifocals that make her mix up kings and jacks, often to her opponents' dismay. Cy is Minnie's chief victim. Minnie was today's East, and West led the deuce of hearts against Cy's lusty 3NT. Cy took the queen and led the ten and another club. West threw a spade. "Minnie won," the Cynic told me, "pondered and led ... the king of diamonds! She thought she had J-10-8-6-4, of course. That did me in. When West got in with the ace of spades, he led a diamond, and Minnie ran the diamonds."

club, your partner responds one heart, you bid one spade and he returns to two clubs. What do you say? ANSWER: Partner's preference bid at the minimum level typically shows seven to nine points. Since game is possible, you should make a try. Bid two hearts. He should expect you to have three-card support and extra strength. If your values were minimum, you wouldn't bid a third time. South dealer Both sides vtdnerable NORTH

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Glasses or not, Minnie made a logical play. She knows South had 4 5 five clubs and, from West's opening lead, three hearts. If West had five spades, he would have led a spade; so South has four spades — and one diamond! "She's not fooling me," Cy says. "Her vision is 20-20. She's an expert South disguised as a little old lady." 1 A 3 NT(l) DAILY QUESTION Opening

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Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Find five gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

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05/30/14


E6 FRIDAY MAY 30, 2014 • THE BULLETIN 935

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

935

935

Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles Sport Utility Vehicles

940

975

975

975

975

975

Vans

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Automobiles

Porsche 911 Carrera 993 cou

Ford Escape XLT 2010

I

Nissan Murano 2012, Toyota RA V4 2 0 0 7 , (photo for iiiustration onlyl Ford Mustang 2004, (photo for illustration only) S L m o del, A W D , AWD, pw, pl, CD, roof Toyota Sienna 201 1, V8, manual, RWD, Kia Forte SX HatchLE model, 7 passen- power seats, r e ar back 2013, 4 Cy l , moonroof, l e a ther, rack. Vin ¹064476 Moon roof, roof rack, ger, stow-n-go seat- spoiler, leather. navigation. m oon r o of , re a r Stock ¹44268B ing, alloy wheels. l eather, pdl , p w . spoiler, alloy wheels. VIN ¹239271 VIN ¹232501 $13,979 Vin ¹019106. Stock ¹44263A Stock ¹82459A Vin ¹684485 vin¹C15393 Stock ¹43981A Stock ¹44118A $16,997 $27,779 S US A R u $12,979 ROBBERSON'L «

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541-312-3986 dlr ¹0205 Ford Explorer XLT 2002

ABS, 4WD, V6, front fog driving l ights. vin¹C23396 $8,977

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BUEBEUOUEENE.OOII

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Dlr ¹0354

877-266-3821

VOLVOXC90 2006, The Bulletin Classifieds 75K mi., AWD, 6 speed auto, leather. VIN ¹276223. $20,495.

541-385-5809

(exp. 6/2/14)

Nissan Murano SL 2011

SMOLICH V Q LV Q

541-385-5809

Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible L82- 4 speed. 85,000 miles Garaged since new. I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.

940

Vans black w/ leather seat trim, 3.4L V6, 27,709 miles. vin¹362484

with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567

Corvette 1979

541-749-2156 smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

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(car is in Bend)

$12,900.

Dave, 541-350-4077

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CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 201 0 Grand Sport -4 LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000. 503-358-1164.

Mercedes-Benz CL600 Coupe 2001, 64K mi., leather. VIN ¹010538. $23,995.

The Bulletin Classified 541-385-5809

infiniti G37X 2013, 7-Speed Auto, 15K mi., AWD, leather. VIN ¹354008. $29,995. (exp. 6/2/14)

SMOLICH

V Q LV Q smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

Ford Fusion Sport

SMOLICH

I

Vehicle? Call The Bulletin and place an ad today! Ask about our "WheelDeal"! for private party advertisers

L'"" " " '

V Q LV Q

Tiptronic auto. transmission. Silver, blue leather interior, moon/sunroof, new quality tires and battery, car and seat covers, many extras. Recently fully serviced, garaged, looks and runs like new. Excellent condition $29,700 541-322-9647

$14,979 SUBA R Ll euemuoeumro oou

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V Q LV Q 541-749-2156

smolichvolvo.com

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

DLR ¹366

BULLETINCLASBIFIEDS Search the area's most Subaru Outback 2012 comprehensive listing of 3.6R Limited, 6 cyl, auto. trans., AWD, classified advertising... leather heated seats, real estate to automotive, AWD, power moon merchandise to sporting roof, and more! 25,600 goods. Bulletin Classifieds miles. Below K BB, appear every day in the Porsche 911 Turbo print or on line. $27,500 541-344-5325 annie2657©yahoo.com Call 541-385-5809 www.bendbulletin.com Serving Central OregonIinre rgts

Door-to-door selling with fast results! It's the easiest way in the world to sell.

541-749-2156

1996, 73k miles,

The Bulletin

(exp. 6/2/14) The Bulletin's SMOLICH "Call A Service Professional" Directory V Q L V Q Reach thousands of readers! is all about meeting 541-749-2156 Call 541-385-5809 smolichvolvo.com yourneeds. The Bulletin Classifieds DLR ¹366 Call on one of the professionals today! USE THE CLASSIFIEDS!

FIND IT! SIIY IT! SELL IT! Odyssey 2012, The Bulletin Classifieds Honda 10K mi., leather, alloy wheels. Toyota Landcruiser VIN ¹135296. $30,995. VX 1999 (exp. 6/2/14)

541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

Lexus ES330 2005, 1 owner, 66K, well maint'd, $13,500. 541-420-6032

Advertise your car! Add APicture!

Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside & out, one owner, nonsmoker,. loaded with options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds available. $4 , 950. Call Mike, (541) 8158176 after 3:30 p.m.

BIBS BB

Want to impress the relatives? Remodel your home with the help of a professional from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Find It in

The Bulletin ClassiBeds!

541-598-3750 www.aaaoregonautosource.com

I INCOIN ~

2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. 877-266-3821 Dlr ¹0354

Automobiles

Mercedes Benz C300 S ort2012

ROBBERSON

Dlr ¹0354

S US A R U .

975

6.977 Lincoln Navigator 2003 ROBBERSON L 4WD, V85.4L, tow pkg, fully loaded with DVD, ~ mB BBI heated leather seats, 541-312-3986 3rd row seating, runs & dlr ¹0205 drives exc., well maint., 143k mi. Non-smokers. New tires, brakes, ro- Toyota 4-Runner SR5 tors and struts. $7,950. 2010 56k mi. , gray. 541-604-4166 ¹027493, $28,995.

Less than 14k mil, AWD, 7 spd, leather vin ¹700716 $30,977

$15,999

BUBNIUOBBENO COU

What are you looking for? You'll find it in

BIBSB B

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ROBBERSON I INCOI N ~

$26,999

Subaru Legacy 2.5 GT Volvo XC70T6 Wagon 2010, 42K mi., AWD, Limited2005, loaded, leather, roof, a l loy premium wheels. VIN ¹084513. $29,995. wheels. (exp. 6/2/1 4) VIN ¹210360 Stock ¹42935A SMOLICH

2003 6 speed, X50 Volvo XC90 2010 wgn. added power pkg., silver met., 40k mi., 530 HP! Under 10k Subaru Outback 3.6R ¹550209 $33,995. miles, Arctic silver, Limited 2011, moon gray leather interior, roof, AWD, pw, p l, new quality tires, leather Vtn ¹381548 and battery, Bose Stock ¹44184A 541-598-3750 p remium so u n d www.aaaoregonauto$23,979 stereo, moon/sunsource.com roof, car and seat S US A R U . covers. Many extras. Garaged, p e r fect 2060 NE Hwy 20, Bend. condition, $59,700. 877-266-3821 541-322-9647 Dlr ¹0354

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Good, Economical Car!

Saturn 2001 station wagon, dark blue, gray leather interior, V6, auto, Volvo C70 T52012, exlnt mileage, a great convertible, 2 dr., auto, all-around vehicle or leather, loaded. tow carl $2950.

VW Convertible Beetle, 2007, low miles, terrific cond, garaged, new tires, $10,700. 541-729-1677 VW Jetta GLI2012

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Bluetooth, pl, pw, manual trans. Vin¹108574 $18,977

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4.7L V8, 4WD, auto., 16 mpg Hwy, Vin¹ 66902 Bargain Cor-

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ral $9,977 ROBBERSON LINcoLN ~

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Bmsss

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The Bulletin Classifieds

2011 - 2 .5L 4 cyl., FWD, auto., 64k miles, Bordeaux Reserve vin¹324193

$20,997 ROBBERSON I lncovu ~

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541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

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Subaru Forester X S Volvo S60T5 2012, 2003, p w , pl , til t 22K mi., 6 spd auto, wheel. Vin ¹761625 FWD, Alloy wheels. Stock ¹82964 VIN ¹118621. $23,495.

Infinltl M37X2012, 7-Speed Auto, 36K mi., AWD, leather. VIN ¹395955. $35,995. (exp. 6/2/t 4)

SMOLICH

V Q LV Q

Bmass

541-749-2156

541-312-3986 DLR ¹0205

smolichvolvo.com DLR ¹366

Pontiac G6 2007, just 36,000 miles, in very good condition, $8900. 541-548-1422

(exp. 6/2/1 4)

$13,979 S UBA Rll euuauuouuuro Uou

®

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Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE KOHD-DT PUBLIC NOTICE On May 15, 2014, an application was filed with the Federal C o mmunications C ommission requesting consent to assign the cense of KOHD-DT authorized to operate on Channel 51 in Bend, Oregon, f rom Central O r egon Cable Advertising, LLC to TDS Broadcasting LLC. T he members o f C entral Ore g o n Cable Advertising, LLC are Cable Advertising, Inc. and Bend Cable Properties, I n c . TDS Broadcasting LLC is a w h olly o w ned subsidiary of TDS B roadband L L C . The officers and directors o f TDS Broadcasting LLC are: David A. Wittwer, Mark E. Barber, Larry J. Boehm, James W. Butman, David J. D udsak, Michael A. Gasser, Kevin G. Hess, Cliff L. Lawson, Matthew J. Loch, Peter L. Sereda, Douglas D. Shuma, Vicki L. Villacrez, John R. Erpenbach, Sandra L. Gaylor, Noel C. H utton, Jane W . McCahon, Irmgard F. Metz, Stephen P. Fitzell and LeRoy T. Carlson, Jr. A copy of this application and related material is available for public inspection online at https ://stations.fcc.gov/st ation-profile/kohd. LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS H EREBY G I V E N t hat t h e und e rsigned intends to sell the p e rsonal property described below to enforce a lien imposed on said property under the Oregon Self-Storage Facilities Act. The u n d ersigned will sell a t p u blic auction on the May 31, 2014 at 1 : 00 p m. on the premises where said property has been stored and w hich are l o cated at NORTH E M PIRE S TORAGE C E N T ER, 6 3048 N E Lower Meadow Dr., Bend, Ore g on, C ounty of D e s chutes, State of Oregon, the following: J oh n M i l by ¹ 247; Sandr a Dodge ¹948; Victor Lucero ¹1135; Lisa Murray ¹945. Items to be auction are but n ot limited to t he

following: T o o l s, furniture, electronic equipment, c hildren's toy s , sporting equipment, computers & misc. household goods. Purchases must be paid for at the time of purchase in cash only. All purchased items sold are as is where is and must be removed at the time of sale. Sale subject to cancellation in the event of settlement between o wner an d o b l igated party. Dated this 8th day of May, 2014. LEGAL NOTICE River Forest Acres Road District will have its annual meeting on June 7 at the Sunriver Library. 1-3 pm. All River Forest property owners are invited to attend. Gregg Jones. 503-939-6265 LEGAL NOTICE TS¹ 13-26206 TRUSTEE'S NOTICE OF SALE Reference is made to that certain Deed of T rust (hereinafter referred as the Trust Deed) made by HAROLD B. HARGIS AND JODELLE HARGIS, HUSBAND AND WIFE AS TENANTS BY THE ENTIRETY as Gr a nto r to NORTHWEST TRUSTEE SERVICES, I N C. , as trustee, in favor of S EATTLE MO R T GAGE COMPANY, as B eneficiary, d a ted 6/26/2006, recorded 6/30/2006, in m o rtgage records of Deschutes County, Oregon Document No. 2006-45086 in Book Page covering the following d e scribed real property situated in said County and State, to-wit: Lot Four, Block Five of ALPINE MEADOW S S U B D IVISION NO. 40, Deschutes County, Oregon. Th e st r e et a ddress o r ot h e r common designation, if any for the real property d e s cribed above is purported to be: 52960 FOREST WAY LA PINE, OR 97739 T h e Tax Assessor's Account ID for the Real Property is purported to be: 140209 Both the beneficiary and t he trustee, Benjamin D. Petiprin, attorney at law have elected to foreclose the above r eferenced Trus t Deed and sell the said real property to satisfy the o bligations secured by the Trust Deed and a Notice of Default and Election

to Sell has been recorded pursuant to ORS 86.752(3). AII right, title, and interest in the said described prop e rty which the g rantors had, or had power to convey, at the time of execution of the Trust Deed, together with any interest the grantors or their successors in interest acquired after execution of the T rust Deed shall be sold at public auction to the highest b idder for cash t o satisfy the obligations secured by the Trust D eed and th e e x penses of sale, including the compensation of the trustee as provided by law, and the reasonable fees of trustee's attorneys. The default for which the foreclosure is made is: That a breach of, and default in, the obligations secured by said deed of trustUhave occurred in that A Borrower dies and the Property is not the principal residence of at least one surviving B orrower" and, the borrower has died and there are no other borrowers occupying the property, and therefore, the lender had declared all s um s s e cured thereby forthwith due and payable plus the foreclosure costs, legal fees or any advances that may become due, and such sums have not been paid. The amount required to c ure t he default in payments to date is calculated as follows: From: 10/24/2013 Total of past due payments: $ 158,454.31 A d d i tional charges (Taxes, I nsurance): $0 . 0 0 Trustee's Fees and

Costs: $2,927.38 Total necessary to cure: $161,381.69 Please note th e a m o unts s tated herein a r e subject to confirmation and review and are likely to change during the next 30 days. Please contact the successor trustee Benjamin D. Petiprin, a ttorney at law, t o obtain a "reinstatement' and or "payoff' quote prior to remitting funds. By reason of said default the beneficiary has d eclared al l s u m s owing on the obligation secured by the Trust Deed due and payable. The amount required to discharge this lien in its entirety to date is: $161,381.69 2 S a id sale shall be held at the hour of 1:00 PM on 9/19/2014 in accord with the standard of time established by ORS 187.110, and pursuant to ORS 86.771 (7) shall occur at the following de s i gnated place: At the front entrance to th e D eschutes County Courthouse, 1 16 4 NW Bond St., Bend, OR Other than as shown of record, neither the said beneficiary nor the said trustee have any actual notice of any person having or claiming to have any lien upon or interest in the r e a l pr o perty hereinabove described subsequent to t he interest of t h e trustee in the Trust Deed, or of any successor(s) in interest to the grantors or of any lessee or other person in possession of o r o c cupying t h e except: property, NONE Notice is further given that any

and tial danger before de- NOTICE person named in ORS "trustee" 97401, or they may IS 86.778 has the right, 'beneficiary" include ciding to place a bid H EREBY G I V E N be barred. Any perat any time prior to their respective suc- for this property at the that Susan E. Godson whose rights five days before the cessors in interest, if trustee's sale. Dated: shall has been apmay be aff ected by date last set for sale, any. Without limiting 5/1 6/2014 Benjamin pointed P e rsonal these proceedings to have this foreclo- t he t r ustee's d i s - D. Petiprin, attorney at Representative of may obtain addisure proceeding dis- claimer of representa- law c/o Law Offices of the Estate of Meltional i n formation missed and the Trust tions or w arranties, Les Zieve Signature issa T. Hochschild, from the records of Deed reinstated by Oregon law requires B y: B e njamin D . d eceased, the Court or from De s payment to the ben- the trustee to state in Petiprin P1 0 95782 chutes County Cirthe Personal Repreeficiary of the entire this notice that some 5/23, 5 / 3 0 , 6/6 , cuit Court Case No. sentative o r th e a mount t he n du e residential p r operty 06/'I 3/2014 Personal 14PB0021. All per(other than such por- sold at a trustee's sale Representative's sons having claims tion of the principal as may have been used attorneys, Luvaas against the estate would not then be due in manufacturing a re r e quired t o Cobb, P.C. DATED had no default oc- methamphetamines, and first published: Where can you find a present the same curred) and by curing the chemical compowithin four months M ay 1 6 , 201 4 . helping hand? any o t he r d e f ault nents of which are /s/Susan E. Godfrom the first date of complained of herein known to be t oxic. From contractors to shall, Personal Reppublication of t h is that is capable of be- Prospective purchas- yard care, it's all here resentative. notice to the Perin The Bulletin's ing cured by tender- ers o f res i dential sonal Representa- People Look for Information "Call A Service ing the performance property should be tive at 777 High St., About Products Bnd required under t he aware of this poten- Professional" Directory Services Every DBy through ¹300, Eugene, OR The Bearrerrn Oraeeearrreda o bligation(s) of t h e Trust Deed, and in 1000 1000 1000 1000 addition to paying said Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices Legal Notices sums or tendering the performance necessary to cure the deFORM CC-1 NOTICE OFSUDGET HEAtuNe fault, by paying all ' n Btsrao Bt o 0 BtllbehsldonJuttt,20LIBte:00pmat I 2 NW costs and expenses A public msssns of the C B B Omgon. The purpose of this mestngtgto digtslm the budget for the fiscal year beginning July1, 2014 Bgapproved by actually incurred in Budget commisss. A summary oi ths budget is pmssstsd below. A copy Bists budget msy tmingpsctsd Br enforcing the obliga- obtsinsd Bt ttttZmuttttngutuSstwssnSIBhoumBfhut Bm. Bnd~0p m., Brosans Bt~. Tt l ig Sudgstiufor Bn X Bnousl;biennisl budgst tion and Trust Deed, period. This Sudttstwss prepared BnB basis Bf Bccaunantt that ig X.the esmsBe; dilrsmnt than ths basis ofaccounting used during the pmcsding t ogether w it h th e year. Ifditismnt, the majorchangesBndthsir BNBctan thebudgetBra B/a trustee's and Cgnlaga OaulgOoos,Agmtgatg CFO Emolt ddom ooooadu Tel hone: sgt S83-rm attorney's fees not exceeding the slsinCUL suNlstallr - RESOURCES TOTAL OFAt.t .FUNDS Agtogl AENUIB Adoplud Sttdgts ApprovedBudget amounts provided by O RS 8 6.778.

The mailing address of the trustee is: Benjamin D. Petiprin, attorney at law c/o Law Offices o fLes Z ieve O n e World Trade Center 121 Southwest Salmon Street, 11 th Floor Portland, OR 97204 (503) 946-6558 In construing this notice, the m asculine gender includes the feminine an d the neuter, the singular includes plural, the word "grantor" includes any successor i n interest t o t h e grantor as well as any other persons owing a n o b ligation, t h e performance of which is secured by said trust deed, the words

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YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT DRINKS: Redmond's budding craft beer culture, PAGE14

MOVIES: 'Maleficent' and four others open, PAGE 25

MAGAZINE "

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PAGE 10

EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN MAY 30, 2014


PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

C ONTAC T

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

in ez

US

EDITOR

On the cover, Katie Bullock, from left, Sierra Sterrett, Cristine Keever, Raelynn Orland and Elizabeth Simpson sing during a recent rehearsal for "Love: The Bitter and The Sweet." Photo by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377 bsalmonObendbulletin.com

REPORTERS Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 beastes@bendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasperObendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 mkehoe@bendbulletin.com Sophie Wilkins, 541-383-0351 swilkins@bendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

MUSIC • 3

SUBMIT AN EVENT GO! is published each Friday in The Bulletin. Please submit information at least 10 days before the edition in which it is printed, including the event name, brief description, date, time, location, cost, contact number and a website, if appropriate. Email to: events@bendbulletin.com Fax to: 541-385-5804, Attn: Community Life LLS. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702 541 -382-1811

Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. e

• Local music roundup! • Feedbackl oved The National • Vandella at McMenamins • Zuhg at The Annex • Great Elk at Volcanic Theatre Pub • Burn Burn Burn in Prineville

GOING OUT • 8

ADVERTISING

e ln

• News from the local dining scene

ARTS • 10

OUT OF TOWN • 22

• Opera blooms in Bend • Art walk at the Old Ironworks • Spotlight Chamber Players in concert • COCC singing groups to hold spring concert • Alt Exhibits lists current exhibits

• Oregon Zoo in Portland kicks off summer • A guide to out of town events

• Tango Alpha Tango, Allen Byer • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

PLANNING AHEAD • 18

MUSIC REVIEWS • 9

RESTAURANTS • 20

Qf

4

• A listing of upcoming events • Talks and classes listing

• Spotlight: Conor Oberst, plus Coldplay, Phillip Phillips, Jolie Holland

MOVIES • 25

• "Maleficent,""A Million Ways to Die in the West," "Chef,""Nymphomaniac Volume I," and "Nymphomaniac Volume II" open in Central Oregon DRINKS • 14 • "Endless Love" is out on Blu-ray and • Redmond's burgeoning beer scene • More news from the local drinks scene DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon CALENDAR • 16 • A week full of Central Oregon events

DESIGNER Tim Ganivan, 541-383-0331 tgallivan@bendbulletin.com

and Yann Tiersen

• A review of10 Below at the Oxford Hotel

THEQRY QI' A IlEAllMAN

Saturday, August 2nd Doors open at 5:30 pm Show starts at 7:00 pm Paid Fair Admission Required MAGAZINE

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.. It's All Part Of TheOeschutes County Fair A Rodeo J ulp $ 0 t h t h r o u g h k u g u s t Sr s k C e l e b r a t i n g $ 5 Y e a r s O f J a m P a e h e cl F u n !

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GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 3

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

musie ttter;

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Beene

o

Submitted photo (group), Courtesy Jay Mather (right)

From left are Dalton Moehnke of Entry Level, Americana Project founder/director Brad Tisdel, Maison Morgan, Megan Ellsworth, Sedona Baer, Lily Greenstone, Americana Project teacher Rick Johnson, Madison Slicker and, playing the ukulele, Dakota Wagner. The seven students pictured perform on the new Americana Project CD "Under the Sun.u

By Ben Salmon

Sun," and tonight, its makers will gather at The Barn in Sisters to

grams are regularly slashed, it's

s always, Central Oregon's celebrate the release of their CD, music scene this week fea- which includes all original comtures not only out-of-town positions written and performed acts, but also locals out there by Americana Project students.

Americana Project concert; 7 tonight; $10 suggested dona-

Saturday; free; Tower Theatre, 835 NW. Wall St., Bend; www. cascadeschoolofmusic.org or 541-382-6866.

tion; The Barn in Sisters, 68467 Three Creeks Road; infolsisters

VolcanichostsSongcrafters

in bars, clubs and other venues

The tracklist features tunes by

folkfestival.org or 541-549-4979.

playing music for friends, family, neighbors and strangers. Touring bands get a lot of ink, but it's the locals who are the guts of any strong music scene. Here

Nina Horner, Megan Ellsworth, Lindsey Johnson, Lily Greenstone,

The Bulletin

A

more than cool. It's vital.

posed to, say, jazz or electronica

— but different planets. The lineup includes Anastacia Armstrong, spiritually minded folk-pop chanteuse from Sisters who for years was one of the ar-

ea's busiest giggers, but who has Bend's west side has become slowed abit in thepastyear or two; CrescendoBendoisSaturday the busiest music venue in town, David Miller, longtime local guiSedona Baer, Maison Morgan, Continuing the theme of music thanks to a combination of films, tar slinger and hard rocker whose Dakota Wagner, Mike Patterson, education, this time in Bend, Sat- fundraisers and concerts, includ- current project is the Bend-based MadisonSlicker,Savannah Spear, urday is the annual Crescendo ing touring bands and locals. pop-rock band Voodoo Highway; are three things to do this week- Ben Pope, Dani Rudinsky, Alena Bendo seriesof concerts featurOne of those locally focused and Bryan Brazier, a Texas transend for those of you wanting to do Nore and the band Entry Level. All ing students of Cascade School of events is the Songcrafters series, plant whose country music is roota little gutcheck. tracks (except one) were recorded Music. which puts a group of three or four ed in traditional honky-tonk with by Johnson and Brent Alan, who Crescendo Bendo provides an local songwriters on stage and a touch ofsun-baked West Coast New Americana Project CD also mixed and mastered the col- opportunity for 250 of the school's gives them a chance to not only twang, a la Dwight Yoakam and For 14 years, the Americana lection. Americana Project teach- students to perform for the com- play their songs, but also share the Buck Owens. Project program has been teach- ers are Rick Johnson, Kit Stafford, munity that CSM serves on one of stories behind the songs. Think of Show up and dive a little deeper ing kids in the Sisters school sys- Tony Cosby and Bill MacDonald. that community's coolest stages: it as an intimate setting in which into your local talent pool, OK? tem about singing, playing instruThe Americana Project prothe Tower Theatre. The event in- to get to know your favorite local Songcrafters, with Anastacia ments, songwriting, recording gram is a collaboration between cludes five different concerts be- tunesmith a little better. Armstrong, Bobby Lindstromand and American roots music. And the Sisters Folk Festival, the Sis- tween 1 and 8:30 p.m. Songcrafters has been rolling Bryan Brazier;8 tonight; $5; VolIt's free (they'll be taking dona- along for several months, and canic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Cenfor nearly as long, students in that ters School District and a comprogram have been recording a pany called Creative Educational tions) and open to the public, no tonight's edition features three tury Drive, Bend; www.volcaniccompilation CD of their songs at Resources. ticket required. For more info, hit Central Oregon artists that come theatrepub.com or 541-323-181 1. — Reporter: 541-383-0377or the end of the school year. Cool stuff. And in a time when the website below. from the same musical universe This year's is called "Under the budgets for arts education proCrescendo Bendo; 1-8:30p.m. — think guitar-based music as opbsalmon@bendbulletin.com The Volcanic Theatre Pub on


music

PAGE 4 • GO! MAGAZiNE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

The National perform May 23 at the Les Schwab Amphitheater. The show kicked off the venue's 2014 summer concert series.

• The National nailed their Memorial Day show, proving they'reoneof the best rock bandsgoing bout halfway t h rough The National's show last

weekend at Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend, I turned

to a friend and offered a highly sophisticated thought on what we were seeing. "They," I said, "are just a really, really good band." That's actually understating it. The National — a dusky,

slow-burning indie rock band originally from Cincinnati but based out of New York City for many years — are more than a good band. They're more than a great band. They're one of the best rock 'n' roll bands going, period. They proved it Friday night, playing for nearly two hours and showcasing both their unpar-

FEEDBACK BY BEN SALMON

ning of the show, and comfortable enough once the sun went

Bryce Dressner wrangling fuzzy shrieks from their instruments, it

down. Out of 16 Memorial Day

was a bit of a slow start.

weekend concerts at the amphi-

T hat changed with a r u n of mid-set songs that l oos-

theater since 2006, I have attended 15 and this was the first that

wasn't chilly and/or drizzly.

ened up the band's frontman,

in Bend, and we finally — finally — enjoyed beautiful weather

Matt Berninger, known for his deep singing voice and catharAnyway, T he Nat i o nal tic stage presence. Beginning f ront-loaded its set w it h m i d - with "Afraid of Everyone," tempo brooders from their most Berninger's posture began to recent albums, " Trouble Wi l l change; he hunched over more, Find Me" and "High Violet." Ex- as if straining to force lyrics like cept for a shredtastic ending to "I don't have the drugs to sort it

during an outdoor concert. It was

"Bloodbuzz Ohio," which f ea-

warm and sunny at the begin-

tured twin guitarists Aaron and

alleled command of dynamics and their growing catalog of topshelf songs. A quick aside: This was my ninth Memorial Day w eekend

It's about time.

out" out of his body.

Continued next page


musie

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 5

I don't know what it's like inside Berninger's head at those kinds of moments, but from the audience, his band is at its best when he's at

his most unhinged. It's fascinating to watch, and maybeit' sjustmy 38 years on Earth talking, but I think he conveys a particularly grown-up brand of angst better than anyone I've ever seen. From previous page N ext w a s "Conversation 16," with its verses that art-

fully detail the challenges of a long-term relationship and its gleefully morose chorus: "I was afraid I'd eat your brains, 'cause I'm evil."

And then came an older song, "Squalor Victoria," w hich wrapped up w i t h Berninger screaming the title, hurling his drink glass against the black backdrop and generally stalking the stage like a man desperately searching for something ahead of a lif e -or-death deadline.

The show ebbed againthe nifty little horn part at the

end of the rarely played "Santa Clara" was a highlight, as was the constant, rhythmic

brilliance of the band's extraordinary drummer, Bryan Devendorf — until "Fake Em-

pire," one of The National's most exquisite c r escendos

and a dramatic way to end the main set. The encore was perfect:

The old, lurching rumbler "Abel," which begins with Berninger screaming "MY M IND'S NOT RIGHT! M Y MIND'S NOT RIGHT!", fol-

Photos by Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Twins Aaron and Bryce Dessner share guitar duties in The National while twins Scott and Bryan Devendorf make up the rhythm section.

is at its best when he's at his

lowed by "Mr. November," during which th e s i nger dropped into the crowd and ran in a giant semi-circle, tethered to the stage by his microphone cord. As he ran,

most unhinged. It's fascinat-

the cord raced back and forth

The National: They're a band that envelops you with their

ing to watch, and maybe it's just my 38 years on Earth

at six or seven feet off the ground, nearly clotheslining

their world.

talking, but I think he con-

the tallest of the 3,000 or so

veys a particularly grown-up brand of angst better than

people in attendance. It was a gloriously anar-

anyone I've ever seen.

c hic moment, never m i n d

I don't know what it's like

inside Berninger's head at those kinds of moments, but from the audience, his band

that he's done the same thing at other shows. Those were other shows and this was our

I

show, and that's the beauty of sound and immerses you in They are masters of their

craft. — Reporter: 541-383-0377 or bsalmon@bendbtdletin.com

I I

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JUNE 4,11 6 9 12 14 18 19-20 21-22 24 25

Worthy WednesdaysFREE! COCC Culinary Institute "In My Life" Beatles Tribute "DamNation" Bryan White 8 Tim Hadler Marc Cohn Mrs. Marcelle's Recital Academie de Ballet Recital Bend Bike Fest Full Draw Film Tour

JULY 2,9,16 Worthy WednesdaysFREE! 23 Roger Ebert's "Life Itself"FILM PREMIERE 25 Tommy Emmanuel I

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The National's Matt Berninger is known for his cathartic stage presence.

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Ti-ICATPE


musie

PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE

Find It All Gnline bendbulletin.com

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

I

June 6 —Ceremonial Castings (black metal),Third Street Pub, Bend, 541-306-3017. June18 —Desert Noises (rock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. June 18 —Marc Cohn(folkpop),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. June 19 —Medeski Martin & Wood (fusion),Athletic Club of Bend, www.c3events.com. June 20-22 —4 Peaks Music Festival with Railroad Earth, Dumpstaphunk and more ljamsl, Rockin' A Ranch, Tumalo, www.4peaksmusic.com. June 22 —Natural Vibrations

(reggae),LesSchwab Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. June 26 —Leftover Salmon (jams),Century Center, Bend, www.theoutsidegames.com. June 27 —Indigo Girls (folkpop),Hullabaloo in Northwest Crossing, Bend, www. nwxevents.com. June 28 —Michael Franti

(yoga-pop),LesSchwab

IZIDS EAT FREE ALL DAY SUNDAY 10 8L U NDER O F F

T HE KIDS MENU

J oin us in ou r L o u n g e or A w ar d W inning Restaurant i — Restaurant HoursWed., Thur. & Fri. • Serving Lunch & Dinner OPEN 11:00aM - 8:OOPM

Sat. & Sun. • Serving Breakfast, Lunch 8 Dinner OPEN 8:00aM -8:OOPM

62000 Broken Top Dr. • 541-383-8200 www.brokentop.com

Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. July 3 —Steely Dan (yacht rock),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. July17 —Ringo Starr and His All Starr Band(pop), Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. July18 —AmosLee (folk-blues),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www. bendconcerts.com. July 22 —Charlie Parr (country-blues),Crow's Feet Commons, Bend, www. crowsfeetcommons.com. July 30 —Pat Benatar (poprock), Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo.deschutes. ol'g. July 31 —Cash'd Out(Tribute in Black),Munch & Music in Drake Park, Bend, www. munchandmusic.com. July 31 —Josh Turner (country),Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo. deschutes.org. Aug. 1 —Eli YoungBand (country),Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo. deschutes.org. Aug. 2 —Theory of a Deadman (alt-rock),Deschutes County Fair, Redmond, www.expo. deschutes.org.

Straight outta Brooklyn:

You can findout Saturday, when

easygoingindie-folk

Basile plays alongside Portland

enough bands from Brooklyn and

Paul Basile of Great Elk,with Second Sonand Sam Cooper and Co.; 9 p.m. Saturday, doors open 8 p.m.;$5;

roots-wizard Sam Cooper and his I've never been t o B r o oklyn, band, as well as local Americana N.Y., but I've been bombarded with combo Second Son. stories about Brooklyn and its bands to know that there are a lot of bands

that call Brooklyn home. Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. CenThere are big names, of course, tury Drive, Bend; www.volcanicthefrom The Fat Boys to recent Bend atrepub.com or 541-323-1881. visitors The National. And then there are countless lesser-known acts like

Great Elk, an easygoing indie-folk outfit fronted by a fellow named Paul

OrganikTimeMachine, Zuhg roll into Bend

Lovable hippies, twirl-dancers, Great Elk is not playing in Bend hula-hoopers, shoeless head-bobbers over the next seven days, but Basile and fans of funky jammy musical is, solo, on Saturday night at Volcanic things in general, your nirvana is Theatre Pub. No doubt he'd be com- scheduled for mid-June, when the 4 pelling with his band backing him, Peaks Music Festival turns a pasture but the songs on Great Elk's 2012 near Tumalo into a green sea of good album "Autogeography" are such times. gloomy glaciers of sound, so beautiIf your limbs are not yet loose for fully dark and languorous, you have that event, then you need to loosen to wonder if they'd shine even bright- them! And what better place to do er when stripped of everything but just that than tonight at The Annex, Basile's guitar and voice. where ZuhG and Organik Time MaBasile.


musie

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

chine will pump out the smile-making jams into the wee hours of the morning. ZuhG is a Sacramento, Calif., institu-

discussed above. The San Francisco

tion, a band that lists its genre as "Jam/ Funk/ Reggae" on Reverbnation, but in

and classic/Southern rock, a la Motown

quartet's music is a seamless mix of old and new, drawing from old soul music

meets The Band, but updated for the reality simply excels at creating a vibe 21st century. The band is tight, but the for all to let go and have fun. They have star of the show is the smooth, sturdy a sort of carnival-esque, circus-music voice of Tracey Holland, whose perforfeelto'em sometimes, too,sow earyour mance on Vandella's 2013 EP "Shine baggiest pants and maybe bring a wild you Up" justifies the comparisons she animal or something. (Don't bring a receives to roots/soul-leaning indie wild animal.) rocker Jenny Lewis of Rilo Kiley. Organik Time Machine, on the oth-

with produced tracks and some fe-

male vocals. Visit the band's Soundcloud at www.soundcloud.com/organik-time-machine, play their 2013 album

"Until the Morning Sun" and note how often they find a sparkling groove and then ride it for just the right amount of

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 NW. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com.

W hen you think, "Hey Iwanna go to know. You'll appreciate that skill toa cool pop-punk show!" what's the first night, my dance-questing friends. place you think of? ZuhG, with Organik Time Machine How aboutthe Cinnabar Lounge in and Intellitard;9 tonight; $8; The An- Prineville'? www facebook.com/slipmatscience.

Vandella'sroots, rock'n'soul blends the old and the new Vandella is aband with a great name.

It just rolls off the tongue: Vandella. There's something about it that's both modern and rustic, garish and functional. It feels hip but sounds old.

Sure, the Cinnabar sounds like a sweet treat, but it is, in fact, a bar that

will host a couple of fine pop-punk bands Saturday night. The bill includes Burn Burn Burn, a Seattle band that proudly proclaims itself as a purveyor of "loud, obnoxious, punk-rock" At w ww.burnburnburn. bandcamp.com, you can hear that these guys land on the slightly more ragged, less cuddly side of pop-punk, a

It'd be a great name for a bar. Or maybe la Rancid vs., say, Blink-182. it'd just be a great name for anything. Also on the bill: Local pop-punk heFor our purposes, it's the name of a roes Tuck and Roll! band, more specifically the band that is Burn Burn Burn, with Tuck and playing at McMenamins Old St. Fran- Roll; 9 p.m. Saturday; free; Cinnabar cis School on Wednesday. Lounge, 121 N.E. Third St., Prineville; The good thing is, Vandella's mu- 541-447-1333. sic fits into the linguistic synesthesia

setting stylists.

Set in the h eart o f h ist o r i c Bend, the d own t o w n

contemporary Double Tree by Hilton Hotel is close to sh o ps , num e rous restaurants, g o vemment offices and recreational areas, and offers incredible views of t h e C a scade Mountain Range.

It's pop-punk time in Prineville, of course!

time. Not every band can do that, you

nex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;

Bishop's Barbershop is a new kind of barbershop f or Generations X , Y and Z tha t de l i v ers high-end salon quality, at affordable prices, in a casual, fun environment that includes music and edgy artwork, and trend-

This is a band that ought to fit quite

er hand, is from Ashland, where they snugly into the funky Americana atrecite Shakespeare sonnets over mini- mosphere of the Father Luke's Room at malist death-drones. Just kidding, this Old St. Francis School. Check 'em out is live electronica, where real drums, at wwwvandellasound.com. guitars, keyboards and synths merge Vandella;7 p.m. W ednesday;free;

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 7

— Ben Salmon

Downtown Bend

Happenings! May 23-31 Gentral OregonBeer Week In celebration of Central Oregon Beer Week, Bend Brewing Company will be offering 10 Brewer's Choice beers on tap.

Weekly Saturday Market Across from the Downtown Public Libraryenjoy a variety of local artisans, food, and crafts,

NW H o m e Interiors i s the premier

Fun for all ages,

f urn i t u r e

and d esign destination in Bend , We have 3 floors or 20,000 sq. ft, of just about everything you need for your home, and an award-winning design staff,

niow znrnwn

i

Dollars CJift Certificates good at oeer 100 shoPs 8' restaurants

June1, 9am -2pm Heaven GanWait Walk/Run Heaven Can Wait 5K draws thousands to Bend's Drake Park with a shared mission to raise funds to provide education, early detection and support services to ease the challenges of breast cancer for people in in Central and Eastern Oregon.


PAGE 8 + GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

going out Looking for something to do? Check out our listing of live music, DJs, karaoke, open mics and more happening at local nightspots. Find lots more at H bendbulletin.comlevents.

O. O 0

f l

ID

E

• VOLCANICHOSTS TANGO ALPHA TANGO TheycallW ednesday"Hump Day" because,ifyou have a traditional Monday-to-Friday work schedule, onceyou'redonewithWednesday,you'remorethan halfway through the week.You're over the hump. That's why Wednesday is anunderrated night to take in live music, especially next week, whenBend's Volcanic Theatre Pubhosts the dynamic Portland bandTango AlphaTango,who liketosmashtogether healthy doses of sneering blues andgritty rock'n' roll. The result is the perfect soundtrack for swaying your workaday bluesaway.Fine local alt-rock band Quiet Culture opens theshow. Details below.

• THREE CHANCESTOSEEALLAN BYER For nearly two decades, folk singer Allan Byer has been one of the busiest musicians in Central Oregon, an experienced songwriter and expert gig-getter whose easygoing sound fits in just about anywhere. This week, Byer hasthree gigs in three cities: SundayatThePig& PoundPublicHouseinRedmond, Tuesday at CorkCellars in Sisters, and onSaturday he'll participate in the BendSong Exchange at Kelly D's. Expect to hear contemporary folk, a touch of rock and Byer's cozy voice working together in perfect harmony. Details on all three showsare below. — Ben Salmon

CO

TODAY THEANVIL BLASTERS:Americana; $5; 5-8 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70450 N.W. Lower Bridge Way, Terrebonne; 541-526-5075. HILST& COFFEY: Chamber-folk;6 p.m.; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-749-2010. AGE OFTHE ESKIMO: Mysterym usic; 7-9p.m.;BrokenTop BottleShop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703. AMERICANA PROJECTCONCERT: Sisters High School Americana Project students celebrate their new CD;$10 suggested donation; 7 p.m.; The Barn in Sisters, 68467 Three Creeks Road; 541549-4979 or info©sistersfolkfestival.

org. (Pg. 3) BOBBY LINDSTROM:Rockand blues; 7 p.m.; Brassie's Bar, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. LIVE WIRE:Classic rock; 7-9 p.m.; The Blacksmith, 211 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-318-0588. PAUL EDDY: Twang-rock; 7 p.m.; Wild Rose, 150 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-382-0441. TOM ANDHEATHER:Acoustic pop; 7 p.m.; Tumalo FeedCo., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. UPTOWN:Jazz;7-9 p.m .;RiverRim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-728-0095. BACKROADS:Country; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. COMEDY IMPROVSHOW: Featuring Triage and the Reality Benders; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.bendimprov.com. HACKSAW TOM: Bluegrass and twang; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W.

Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. SONGCRAFTERS:SONGS AND THEIR STORIES:With Anastacia Armstrong, Bryan Brazier and David Miller; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

(Pg. 3) THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rock and blues; 9 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. ZUHG:Reggae-funk jams, with Organik Time Machine and Intellitard; $8; 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.facebook.coml slipmatscience. (Pg. 6) DAY DAYAND SIZZUL: Hip-hop and more; 10 p.m.; Dojo, 852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091. DJ SIR JUAN:Electronic dance music; 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

SATURDAY PAUL EDDY: Twang-pop; 10 a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. CRESCENDO BENDO:Cascade School of Music perform; free, donations accepted;1-8:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.WallSt.,Bend;541-382-6866

or www.cascadeschoolofmusic.org. (Pg. 3) ALLAN BYER:Folk and Americana; 6 p.m.; Kelly D's, 1012 S.E. Cleveland Ave., Bend; 541-389-5625. LISA DAE:Blues; 6 p.m.; Scanlon's, 61615Athletic Club Drive, Bend; 541-382-8769. OFF THEHOOK: Classicrock;6 p.m.; Hardtails Bar and Grill, 175 N. Larch St., Sisters; 541-549-6114. BUTTERFLYBREAKDOWN:Rock; 6 p.m.; Bend Brewing Company,1019 N.W. Brooks St.; 541-383-1599.

PAUL EDDY: Twang-rock; 7 p.m.; Wild Rose, 150 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-382-0441. RENO HOLLER:Pop;7 p.m.;Brassie's Bar, 1522 Cline Falls Road, Redmond; 541-548-4220. THE CUTMEN:Funk, soul and jazz; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Bend; 541-728-0703. THE QUONS:Folk-pop; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. TOM ANDHEATHER:Acoustic pop; 7 p.m.; Tumalo FeedCo., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. COMEDY IMPROVSHOW: Featuring Triage and the Reality Benders; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.bendimprov.com. THE BADCATS:Pop; 7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub, 329 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-3731. CASCADERYE: Roots rock; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. MARK RANSOM ANDTHE MOSTEST: Jam-pop; 8 p.m.; The Hideaway Tavern, 939 S.E. Second St., Bend; 541-312-9898. BURN BURNBURN: Pop-punk, with Tuckand Roll;9 p.m .;CinnabarLounge, 121 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-

1333. (Pg. 7)

GREATELK: Dark indie-folk, with Sam Cooper and Co. and Second Son; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or

www.volcanictheatrepub.com.(Pg. 6) THE SUBSTITUTES:Classic rock and blues; 9 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. DJ HARLO: 10 p.m.; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

SUNDAY ALLAN BYER:Folk; 6-9 p.m.; The Pig and PoundPublic House,427 SW 8th Street, Redmond; 541-526-1697. BURNIN' MOONLIGHT:Bluegrass, folk and country; 7-9 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop 8 Ale Cafe,1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703. SCOTT COSSU:Piano music, with flutist John Croarkin; $15 donation, reservations requested; 7 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m. for potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills,1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541-4808830 or houseconcertsintheglen@ bendbroadband.com.

MONDAY WIL KINKY: Soul-pop;8 p.m.;Dojo,852 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-706-9091.

TUESDAY ALLAN BYER:Americana and folk; 5-8 p.m.; Cork Cellars Wine Bar 8 Bottle Shop,160 S. Fir St., Sisters; 541-549-2675. LISA DAEANDTHEROBERTLEE TRIO:Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. THREE QUARTERSSHORT: Rock and country; 8:30 p.m.; M& JTavern, 102 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-1410.

WEDNESDAY KIM KELLEYANDDAVEEHLE:Acoustic Americana; 5:30 p.m.; Flatbread CommunityOven,375 S.W .Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-728-0600. DORIAN MICHAEL:Blues guitar; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg©

deschuteslibrary.org. VANDELLA:Roots, rock 'n' soul; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174.

(Pg. 7) TANGOALPHATANGO:Bluesrock, with Quiet Culture; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com.

THURSDAY MOON MOUNTAINRAMBLERS: Bluegrass; 5-9 p.m.; Atlas Cider Co., 900 S.E. Wilson Ave., Suite H, Bend. PAUL EDDY:Twang-pop; 6:308:30 p.m.; Rat Hole Brew Pub, 384 S.W. Upper Terrace Drive, Bend; 541-389-2739. ANNATIVEL:Indie-folk; 7 p.m.; The Open Door, 303 W. Hood Avenue, Sisters; 541-549-4994. BLUE LIGHTSPECIAL:Bluegrass;7-9 p.m.; The Lot, 745 N.W.Columbia St., Bend; 541-610-4969. HUMP TOUR:Amateur erotic film festival, with live music by Hopeless Jack andTheHandsome Devil;$15 plusfees in advance;7 p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. KATHRYNCLAIRE:Roots music; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. DOWNHILLRYDER: Roots-rock;7:30 p.m.; The Summit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. COLLECTIONOF LONE SOULJAHS: Reggae, with Necktie Killer; $10; 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329. • SUBMITAN EVENT by em ail ingeventsO bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Include date, venue, time and cost.


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 9

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

musie reviews Spotlight:Conor Oberst

Coldplay "Ghost Stories"

u

Atlantic Records

Coldplay's Chris Martin and his actress wife Gwyneth Paltrow could have saved the "con-

scious uncoupling" announcement and simply let the band's

how you think of love," he sings

The first single, "Raging Fire," darken the proceedings in an unhurried storm of hybrid soulcombination, as do a string of funk commotion. Produced by radio-friendly anthems such Holland, "Wine Dark Sea" is a as "Midnight Sun" and "Alive triumph of artistic growth and Again Me." But it's the bluesier, ambition. more experimental numbers ON TOUR:June 14 — Star Thesuch as "Thicket" and "Trigger" ater, Portland; www.startheaterwhere "Behind the Light" really portland.com or 503-345-7892. Aug. 1-3 — Pickathon; Pendarstarts to shine. — Glenn Gamboa, vis Farm, Happy Valley; www. Newsday pickathon.com.

in "O." In the lament "True Love," Martin muses, "For a second I

Jolie Holland

new "GhostStories"album serve

notice of their breakup. All nine of the songs here are tinged with loneliness and heart-

break. And the band's move toward the icier end of EDM only magnifies the chill of Martin's lyrics. "Flock of b i rds, hovering above, just a flock of birds, that's

Singer-songwriter Conor Oberst, best known as the driving force behind

was in control, I had it once. I lost it though." On "Ink," he wor-

Bright Eyes, recently released anewsolo album, "Upside DownMountain."

ries that he "feels like something

Courtesy Butch Hogan

broken inside" and later that "all "UPSIDEDOWNMOUNTAIN"

of La u rel Canyon in the early Nonesuch Records 1970s, when singer-songwriters "There are hundreds and hun- enfolded sensitive thoughts in radreds and hundreds of ways to get diant, hand-tooled arrangements. through the day — just find one," Wilson has rediscovered how to Conor Oberst counsels on his m ake a lone guitar sound like a new solo album, "Upside Down true companion, how to blend and Mountain." Oberst may not have layer acoustic and electric guihundreds of s t y les, tars, and how to make ' but he's m u ltifario u s , , :"' " : , . I" a vocal sound simultaenough.Hisrrugerypro,! , neousry intimate and ' substantial. '<', lific career now extends more than two decades: Oberst exp l o its through solo albums those auralcomforts, and various bands, inand he allows some dicluding Bright Eyes, rectreferences: to the

l +g '

,

-

.

the protest-minded De-

confidently

c l u ttered

saparecidos andthesongwriters' guitars and voices of George alliance Monsters of Folk, among Harrison's solo hits in "Kick," others. And his songs have man- to th e pedal-steel-topped Neil ifested themselves through intro- Young of "Harvest" in "Enola spection and noise, acoustic and

G a y ."

electronic sounds, folk-rock and Bu t h e hasn't exactly made a punk and an approximation of f o lk-pop period piece. "People soul, the unguarded and obscure want to live in the past/ Some and artful. There have been bril- golden age they never had," he liant ones, competent ones and throwaways.

c h i des, so he adds anachronisms.

Electronic sounds p unctuate All of Oberst's gifts align on "Time Forgot," and a punky snarl "Upside Down Mountain": his em- of feedback finishes "Zigzagging pathy, his unassumingly natural Toward the Light." "Upside Down Mountain" isn't melodies, the quavery sincerity in his voice, the plain-spoken but a final destination for Oberst. He telling lyrics that he's now careful may or may not revisit the sound to deliver clearly. His new songs and approach of this particular alare focused and aphoristic, ear- bum. That'sallthemorereasonto nestly reflecting on life without

getting too precious. "Upside Down Mountain" was produced by Jonathan Wilson, a songwriter and studio musician himself. He has made it his

vocation to recapture the sound

s a v or it. ON TOUR: Oct. 1 — McMenami n s C r y stal Ballroom, Portland; w w w .cascadetickets.com or 8 0 0 -514-3849. — Jon Pareles The New York Times

I know is that I love you so, so much that it hurts."

While the rest of Coldplay tries to support Martin with a

shows how he's mastered that

"Wine Dark Sea" ANTI- Records

Ten years into a recording career that has yielded five albums, Jolie Holland has before toyed

— Eric Risch, PopMatters.com

Yann Tiersen n

Mute Records

Yann Tiersen's new record "~" is a perfect example of his tenthe jazz-tinged "Springtime Can dency towardthe atmospheric. Kill You" from 2006 gave way to It is also one of his strongest rewith American musical forms:

stunningly spare, well-produced the country patina of 2008's "The musicalbackdrop, the sadness Living and the Dead" which beeventually overwhelms them, gat the lo-fi collection of set potoo. Only "Magic," with its loop- ems on 2011's "Pint of Blood," ing bass-and-drum background, with her band The Grand Chanand the soaring "Sky Full of deliers subtly filling in the spacStars," with it s p op-leaning es. Distilling these elements with dancebeat,areableto escapethe an infusion of blues, soul and feeling of doom. avant-garde energy, Holland ups "Sky Full of Stars" is the clos- the decibels on her latest album est thing to what people have "Wine Dark Sea." come to expect from Coldplay, Made with an ensemble cast an anthem that outlines a prob- of musicians from New York's lem but ends up soaring. Howev- experimental music scene, iner,it's clear from "Ghost Stories" cluding two drummers, a quartet that Martin just doesn't have that of guitars, squawking horns and kind of energy this time around. woodwinds, "Wine Dark Sea" For some artists, heartbreak begins with a rumble of fuzz and

cords to date.

effect.

traditions to great effect.

One hears the chilly wind of the North Sea whipping around this music, causing its scarf to flutter out behind it. Tiersen lives

on a remote rocky Breton island, and much of "~" was recorded in

Iceland, but the listener does not even really need to be told this. The music itself conjures up images ofdark,foreboding seascapes and rocky crags, with large, exotic seabirds swooping around the notes. Over the course of the last three decades or so,Icelandic

m usicians have become specialists in electro-acoustic music, is inspirationaL For Martin, it feedback on th e i n tentionally fusing warm synthetic sounds seems to have had the opposite maudlin opener, "On and On." with Western classical and folk Holland then plunks into the — Glenn Gamboa, Newsday

Phillip Phillips "BEHIND THE LIGHT" Interscope Records

cold piano jazz of "First Signs Tiersen has been straining of Spring" before lamenting lost toward an electro-acoustic marlove on the meandering blues of riage of this kind for some time. "Dark Days," with its trembling, On his previous release, 2011's "Skyline," he presented a dense climactic guitar squalls. Holland's musical influences

Phillip Phillips takes a giant shine through on "Wine Dark leap forward on his sophomore Sea." It's unafraid experimentaalbum, "Behind the Light," with- tion speaks to the compositions out abandoning th e f o r mula of John Cage, the broad and that landed him the smash hit varied styles of Nina Simone, "Home" and made him the big- the casual indifference of Tom gest "American Idol" success Waits and most notably the Stasince Carrie Underwood. His ple Singers on the album closer, updating of Dave Matthews-like "Waiting for the Sun." In a state musicianship and rock croon- of repose amidst a slinking bass ing combined with Mumford 5 line, Holland chides with the Sons' driving, thump-oriented brashness of Mavis Staples befolk is as winning as ever. fore giving way to her band to

wall of synthesizers that, while excellent, did not sound much

like his earlier work. On "~," he sounds like both the musician t hat made "Skyline" and t h e

musician who created the "Amelie" soundtrack. The results are dark, textured and hauntingly

beautiful. ON TOUR:June 15 — Wonder Ballroom, Portland; www.ticketfly.com or 877-435-9849. — Benjamin Hedge Olson, PopMatters.com


PAGE 10 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Sierra Sterrett sings during a rehearsal for OperaBend's production of "Love: The Bitter and the Sweet."

• 'Wonderfulstuff' happened behindthe scenesof the showcase'Love: TheBitter and the Sweet' By David Jasper

based nonprofit arts education organization. h en it c o mes t o t h e Sometimes, what goes on beopera, there's always hind the scenes is almost as enmore going on behind tertaining and uplifting as songs the scenes than meets the eye, being sung on the stage. said Nancy Engebretson of OpThat point has been driven eraBend. Engebretson, a sopra- home for Engebretson as she, no, and her husband and fellow Stein and the more than a dozen opera singer, Jason Stein, tenor, students in Scenes Production The Bulletin

w

are thecofounders of the Bend-

of Musical Theatre and Opera

— a Central Oregon Community College program held in conjunction with OperaBend-

operas. "I guess I always knew this, sort of, but it never became as have been in rehearsals for Sat- clear to me (until) this particular urday's opera showcase "Love: group, that it's not just what you the Bitter and the Sweet" (see "If see at the performance, it's all the you go"). wonderful stuff that goes on beThe program is a collabora- hind the scenes, while we're gettion with University of Oregon ting there," Engebretson said. "It's Opera Ensemble and f eatures very enjoyable to notice it." pieces from a selection of beloved Continued next page

Ifyou go What:University of OregonOpera Ensemble andOperaBendEnsemble in "Love: TheBitter and TheSweet" When:7 p.m. Saturday Where:Central Oregon Community College, PinckneyCenter for the Arts, 2600 N.W .CollegeW ay,Bend Cost:$7 at the door or in advance at www.operabend.org Contact:www.operabend.org or 541-383-7510


arts

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

From previous page

and we're seeing it come forth. It's

One student has chronic pain very exciting," Engebretson said. and feels he has his life back, On the program for the Opthanks to this singing opportunity, eraBend portion of S aturday's according to Engebretson. Anoth- performance are pieces from er is a mother of sixwho makes the two Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart drive from Prineville for rehears- works, "The Magic Flute" and als. One woman, Cristine Keever, "Cosi fan tutte," as well as Gaetaof Madras, sang operain the past. no Donizetti's "Lucia di LammerShe learned of the class through moor," Franz Lehar's "The Merry an audition call Engebretson put Widow," Giuseppe Verdi's "La on Craigslist on a whim. Traviata." Expect a few numbers "She saw us and next thing you from musicals as welL know, she's singing with us. And The UO Opera Ensemble, dishe's really a beautiful singer, rected by Karen Esquivel, will beautiful person," Engebretson offer scenes from Jacques Offenbach's "Les Contes d'Hoffman" said. Debbie Leonard was a theater and Igor Stravinsky's "Rake's major who worked retail for 18 Progress." It's a busy couple of weeks for years and is now back in school working on an accounting degree. OperaBend.On June 6,the com"She's just loving being back in pany hosts "An Evening with theater and music and performing David Malis." A b a ritone with again," Engebretson said. She's Metropolitan Opera of New York, also helping Engebretson behind he'll be joined by the OperaBend the scenes. Chorus and lead an opera master "It's the p erfect marriage. class while in town. Someone comes along right when Said Engebretson, "It just feels you need them, and you have so — I hate to be woo-woo — but something that they like and so so synchronous in how it all came it's been ... like alchemy with this together and what a great time we're having. Everyone's getting group," Engebretson said. Five of the student singers hail so much more than performing from Redmond. Two of those are

young men from Redmond High School with "nice, raw potential,

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 1

"It's the perfect marriage. Someone comes along right when you need them, and you have something that they like and so it's been ... like alchemy with this group." — Nancy Engebretson, OperaBend

tat

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experience out of it." — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com

Joe Kline/Ttte Bulletin

Cast members rehearse at Central Oregon Community College's Pinckney Center for the Arts in Bend.

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arts

PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

rX CD CD CD

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Ct CD

yearly and are open to violin,

Tomorrow ma r k s the monthly Last Saturday event in the Old Ironworks Arts District, 50 S.E. Scott St., in Bend.

least three years of private study and intermediate to ad-

viola, cello and bass students

in grades 6-12 who have at vanced skill levels. Students who were select-

The district's shops, galleries ed to participate this year are and Sparrow Bakery host an Mateo Garza and Hannah Orart walk in the complex from tman (violins), Ben Kroeker 6-10 p.m., with food, drinks (viola), and Paul Blanscett, and music. Amy Wheeler and Jonah Cindercone Clay Center Rosberg (cellos). The prowill be celebrating 12 years gram provides a high level of in business and has a special chamber music instruction event planned with live music to aspiring young musicians, from Portland folk-rock band with weekly chamber music The Weather Machine. instruction from Senger and Armature Bend is the newest member of the Ironworks,

select visiting artists and per-

Contact: tinyurl.com/8458j8z

desertchambermusic.com or

formance opportunities at all hosting work by resident art- HDCM events. ists in Suite One and photogTuesday's concert is f r ee raphy by Tambi Lane in Suite and open to the public. Two. Contact. wwwhigh

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541-306-3988.

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Spotlight Chamber

8

The Spotlight Chamber Players, part of the High DesCentral Oregon Community ert Chamber Music (HDCM) College's Cascade Chorale and organization, will p erform the College Choir will present at Whispering Winds Retire- "The Lerner and Loewe-down:

Players in concert

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had several p e rformances at HDCM events and in the

230 N.E. Ninth St., in Bend.

al concert is a culmination

Z

ALN N SAKK

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A Celebration of Genius" at 7

community, and this annu-

'

Saturday, May 31, 10 a.m. tct 4 p.m.

COCC Bend, Athletic Field

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lREE lUNCH ANll PRESENTATIONS: I

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Donations accepted for the First Nations Student Union scholarship fund. Raffle tickets for sale for donated vendor gifts — three for $5 — with all proceeds going to the FNSU scholarship fund

COCCsinging groups to hold spring concert

ment, 2920 N.E. Conners Ave., Bend, at 3:45 p.m. 11tesday.

"The two g roups have

3

tonight and 2 p.m. Saturday at the First Presbyterian Church, Trish Sewell, a COCC music instructor, will direct. The program will f e an

of the students' work during ture selections from "Gigi, this past season," said Isa- "Camelot," "My Fair Lady," belle Senger, executive direc- "Brigadoon" and "Paint Your tor of HDCM. "The concert Wagon." will feature both the cello The concerts are free, and duo and the string quartet,

donations will be accepted at

and the repertoire to be performed ranges from Bach to n

the doors, which open 30 minutes before the performances.

Gershwin.

Auditions for the Spotlight Chamber Players are held

Contact: tsewell@cocc.edu or 541-383-7510. — David Jasper

NEW NAME SAME GREAT FOODr - Serving Breakfast, Lunch 5 Dinner 7 Days a Week-

LUNCM INClUDES FOR NIORE INFORNATION salmon, salad, fry bread, beans Gina Ricketts: arid ice tea or lemonade 541.318.3782 rricketts@cocc.edu PRESENTATIONS BY www.cocc.edu/Native-American-Events

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Wasco, Aztec, Polynesian and Paiute dancers

0

sese i

SPONSORED BY . ASCOCC

0

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Last Saturdayart walk at the Old Ironworks

First Nations Student Union COCC Native American Programs

2600 NW College Way, Bend

— SLIDER MENUC EHTRAL O R E G O H

$5.00 Sliders $4.00 During Happy Hour: 4:00-7:00 Daily

2600 NW College Way, Bend

[FORMERLY CALDERA GRILLE]

community college

STUDEteT aoVERNMKNT

In advance of College events, personsneeding accommodation or transportation because of a physical or mobility disability, contact joe Viola: 541.383.7775. For accommodation because ofother disability such as hearing impairment, contact Annie Walker: 541.383.7743.

541.389.8899 • 932 NW Bond St., Downtown Bend


arts

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 13

ART E XH I B I T S ALLEDAREALESTATE:Featuring wildlife art in oil, watercolor and pastel by Vivian Olsen; through Saturday; 25 N.W.Minnesota Ave., Bend; www.vivianolsen.com or 541-633-7590. ART ADVENTURE GALLERY: "Art Behind Bars at DRCI," featuring a juried show of inmate art, poetry and metal sculptures; through Saturday; 185 S.E.Fifth St., Madras: 541-475-7701. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring the artwork of 30 local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www.artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. THE ART OF ALFREDA. DOLEZAL: Featuring oil paintings by the Austrian artist; Eagle Crest Resort, 7525 Falcon Crest Drive, Redmond; 434-989-3510 or www.alfreddolezal.

com. ATELIER 6000:"M.C. Escher: 21 Prints," featuring original artworks of M.C. Escher; through Saturday; 389S.W. Scalehouse Court, Suite 120, Bend; www.atelier6000.org or 541-330-8759. BANK OF AMERICA: "12x12 Block Challenge," featuring quilt blocks by the Undercover Quilters Book Club; through June; 552 S.W.Sixth St., Redmond; 541-548-6116. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbrightand John Vito;1024 N.W. BondSt., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www. canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. CHOCOLATEELEMENT: Featuring quilts by DonnaCherry; through Saturday; 916 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-323-3277. CINDERCONECLAYCENTER: Featuring garden art by Marianne Prodehl and Deb Melhase,mosaic art by Rochelle Schueler and work by other artists; anniversary celebration Saturday 6-9 p.m.; 50 S.E.Scott St., Bend; 541-279-0343. CIRCLE OFFRIENDSART& ACADEMY:"Friend Art StarS" featuring mixed media by Katie Sandy, wood homedecor by Claude Beterbide and pottery by Megan Kissel; starts Sunday; through June; 19889 Eighth St., Tumalo; 541-706-9025. DON TERRAARTWORKS:Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-1299 or www. donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BENDPUBLIC

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Submitted photo

"Lower Bridge," an oii painting by Vivian Oisen, will show at Aiieda Real Estate in Bend through Saturday. LIBRARY:Featuring artwork based on A Novel Idea's "The DogStars" by Peter Heller; through Monday; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. EASTLAKE FRAMING: "Artist Spotlight Series," featuring photographer Mike Putnam; through Saturday;1335 N.W.Galveston Ave., Bend; 541-389-3770. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring watercolor and mixed media by

MaryMarquissandmonotypes by Kim Osgood; through today; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. GHIGLIERI GALLERY:Featuring original Western-themed and African-inspired paintings and sculptures by Lorenzo Ghiglieri; 200 W. Cascade Ave., Sisters; www.artlorenzo.com or 541-549-8683. GREEN PLOW COFFEEHOUSE: Featuring wildlife paintings by Vivian Olsen; through Saturday; 436 S.W. Sixth St., Redmond; www. vivianolsen.com or 541-516-1128. HOODAVENUEART: Featuring artwork by Tina Brockway, Winnie Givot, Steven andElyse Douglas, Mitch and Michelle Deaderick, Kathleen Keliher, Patricia FreemanMartin, Katherine Taylor and other contributing artists; 357 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; www.hoodavenueart. com or 541-719-1800. HOP N BEAN PIZZERIA: Featuring landscape art by Larry Goodman; 523 E. U.S. Highway 20, Sisters; 541-719-1295. JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN

WAREHOUSE: Featuring works Out From Within," featuring works by Jil lHaney-Neal;Tuesdaysand by Utah painters Steven LeeAdams Wednesdays only; 601 N. Larch St., and Joseph Alleman; through Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery. Saturday; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; com or 541-617-6078. www.mockingbird-gallery.com or 541-388-2107. JOHN PAULDESIGNS:Featuring custom jewelry and signature series MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring with unique pieces;1006 N.W.Bond mixed-media collage paintings St., Bend;www.johnpauldesigns. by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. com or 541-318-5645. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; THE OXFORD HOTEL: Featuring 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite13, photography by Natasha Redmond; 360-325-6230. Bacca; through Saturday;10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; KARENBANDYDESIGN JEWELER: 541-382-9398. Featuring custom jewelry and paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 PATAGONIA I BEND:Featuring N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, photography by Mike Putnam; Bend; www.karenbandy.comor 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-388-0155. 541-382-6694. LA MAGIEBAKERY& CAFE: PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring landscape watercolors Featuring acrylic works by and pastels by Patricia W. Porter; Valerie Winterholler; through through July 31; 945 N.W.Bond St., Saturday; 869 N.W.Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or Bend; 541-241-7884. 541-330-6000. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE:Digital Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. artwork by Dorothy Freudenberg; Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; through June; 65600 Pronghorn www.lubbesmeyerstudio.com or Club Drive, Bend; 541-693-5300. 541-330-0840. GUILTWORKS:Featuring quilts LUMIN ARTSTUDIOS: Featuring by Linda Saukkonen and agroup resident artists Alisha Vernon, exhibit by the Nimble Needlers; McKenzie Mendel, Lisa Marie through Wednesday; 926 N.E. Sipe and Natalie Mason with Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. guest artist illustrator Taylor Rose; by appointment; 19855 Fourth RED CHAIRGALLERY: Featuring St., Suite 103, Tumalo; www. jewelry artist Gabrielle Taylor; opens luminartstudio.com. Saturday; 103 N.W.Oregon Ave., MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY:"Looking Bend; www.redchairgallerybend.

com or 541-306-3176. ROBERT L.BARBERLIBRARY: Oregon State University-Cascades Student Art Exhibition featuring digital painting; through June13; 2600N.W.CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-383-7700. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:"Here andThere in the West," featuring oil paintings by Leigh Anne Bo; through Saturday; "The Seduction of Line andColor," featuring ink drawings and oil paintings by Shelly Wierzba, opens Wednesday; 834 N.W.Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERSGALLERY& FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography and two- and threedimensional art by Paul Alan Bennett, Curtiss Abbott, Gary Albertson, Dennis Schmidling, J. Chester Armstrong and others; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson. com or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring photography from the Sisters Area Photography Club and quilts from the annual Men Behind The Quilts calendar; through Saturday; rodeo items will be on display through June 17; 110N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. SUNRIVERAREAPUBLIC LIBRARY:"Lake Oswego Reads," featuring paintings inspired by William Stafford poetry; through June 28; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring oil landscapes by Janic eDruian and monotypes by Tracy Leagjeld in the upper gallery; through July 5; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'SBENDTEAHOUSE: "Sunspots and Half Thoughts," featuring works by Megan McGuinness; through Saturday; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-312-2001 or www.townshendstea.com. TUMALO ARTCO.:"Flowers of Mexico," featuring gouache watercolor paintings by Paul Alan Bennett; through Saturday; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIO AND GALLERY: Featuringglass art, photography, painting, metal sculptur eand more;222 W .Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www. vistabonitaglass.com. WERNER HOME STUDIO& GALLERY:Featuring painting, sculpture and more by Jerry Werner and other regional artists; 65665 93rd St., Bend; call 541-815-9800 for directions.


PAGE 14 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

rinks • New breweries and pubsarefueling the growth of the city's craft beerculture

c

REDMONDlenn Whittington is help-

G

ing change Redmond's palate. "I'm turning Coors Light fans into microbrew drinkers every day," says Whittington, 42, the owner and operator of Beer Dawgs, one of several growlDe s c hutes

County's second-largest city. "And for the people here that already were into craft brewing, I hear all the time, 'This is great! Now I don't have to drive into Bend.'"

Indeed, the Redmond beer scene is off and running. Wild Ride Brewing and Juniper Brewing both opened this spring, and Whittington's mini-pub — picture

— Brian Mitchell, co-owner, Wild Ride Brewing

pAKSIIIRE

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The Bulletin

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By Beau Eastes

er-fill

"There's an excitement

for craft beer here. It really is an untapped market."

I

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,

lighter end of the spectrum to the big Brain Bucket Imperial IPA,

: It

which clocked in at over 9 percent

on my recent visit. "Being in Redmond, we wanted to open our doors with a (brew) style for any beer drinker," says Wild Ride co-owner Brian Mitch-

ell, 38, a 1994 Redmond High School graduate. "Knowing Redmond's a little more old school,

p

AC»s

we expected some desire for

n

some lighter ales. Thatbeing said, there's an excitement for craft

beer here. It really is an untapped market." Focusing on beer, at least for now, Wild Ride does not have a

J'

Photos by Ryan Brennecke I The Bulletin

a dream-worthy man cave with

(sandwiches, wraps, chili fries), the Patty Wagon (burgers, grilled cheese masterpieces) and Lil Bit 0 Texas (barbecue) were all on site earlier this week. "It gives people in the food cart business a chance to showcase what they love to do and lets us focus on beer," says Bergeman, 38. "We can showcase what we're here to do, which is to make great

1

I

more than 30 taps — is among several businesses, including

stsg~

Smith Rock Brewing, the Pig lie

Pound Public House and the Lifeline Taphouse, that began welcoming customers within the past

I

two years. Throw in Redmond's original brewery, Cascade Lakes,

II

which turns 20 this year, and all

of a sudden The Hub of Central Oregon makes for a nice all-day beer trip. "The Redmond beer culture has been awesome to be a part

n

of," says Wild Ride brewer and co-owner Paul Bergeman. "And

While multiple businesses are

beer."

Bergeman and Mitchell have big plans for the summer, including bottling its beers, tap handles throughout the region and a trip to the Oregon Brewers Festival in Portland. Wild Ride will also host

Redmond's annual Oktoberfest in the fall.

we're really excited to be a part of the Central Oregon beer culture

in general."

kitchen but houses three food carts next to its patio; Foodfellas

Owner Glenn Whittington fills a growler at Beer Dawgs in Redmond.

"We Wild Ride Brewery opened in Redmond earlier this month in a former Parr Lumber building.

The 3 Sisters Red Ale from Wild Ride Brewery.

were a l w ays

e x c ited

about Redmond," says Mitchell, whose wife, Kelli Grey, is also a co-owner. "We were thrilled

doing their part to make Redmond more of a destination for

about finding our facility here,

craft-brew lovers, Wild Ride in

feet in some spots and patrons

particular seems poised for stardom. Located in a former Parr

can watch brewers work while they drink their beers on bars

Lumber storage space on Fifth Street, Wild Ride retained the

made from reclaimed wood. An

outdoor patio doubles seating

a firepit. Ride with no fewer than 10 difAs nice as the building is, ferent brews on tap. The brewery Wild Ride's beer, and its impres- now has 11 of its own creations sive number of options, steal the flowing after Bergeman made a show. Bergeman — who previ- single-hop, single-malt beer for

downtown.

Bergeman concurs: "Redmond's coming around," he says. "We likeour concept,we're having fun ... and we're excited to be

industrial feel of the building, capacity. Outside tables made of ously brewed for Portland's Lau- CentralOregon Beer Week, and here." — Reporter: 541-383-0305 giving its taproom plenty of char- upcycled electrical spools — they relwood Brewing and Hawaii's it offers up a bit of everything, acter. The ceiling is as high as 24 look good! — are centered around Kona Brewing — opened Wild from Big Booty Golden Ale on the or beastes@bendbulletin.com


drinks

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

heads up

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 5

what's happening?

Two days left to drink in Central Oregon BeerWeek Central Oregon BeerWeekwinds down this weekend with a handful of events to capoff nine days of brew-focused fun. Here's what's on tap: TODAY • Dry-hopped firkin tapping of Kaleidoscope IPA,11a.m.10 p.m. at McMenmains OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W. Wall St., Bend. • Beer tasting with Boneyard, Crux Fermentation Project and Firestone Walker, 6-8 p.m. at BrokenTop Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe,1740 N.W.Pence Lane, Bend. • Deschutes BreweryBeer-lesque:Tastings & Tassels, an evening of burlesqueperformances, variety acts andcraft beer. $5, 7-10p.m.atThe OldStone,157 N.W.Franklin Ave., Bend. SATURDAY • Sunriver Brewfest, featuring beer tastings, live music and food in the resort's BessonCommons area. Entry fee is $25, which includes 12tokens good for12 4-ounce pours and a Brewfest mug. Additional tokens available for purchase. Confirmed participants include10 Barrel, Atlas Cider, Bend Brewing,CascadeLakes,Deschutes,Gilgamesh, GoodLife, Juniper, Pelican, Sunriver andWorthy. $25, 12-6 p.m. at Sunriver Resort.

• Beer tasting with RiverBend andWild Ride, 6-8 p.m. at BrokenTopBottleShop8 AleCafe,1740 N.W .PenceLane, Bend. For more information on anyevent, visit www.centraloregonbeerweek.com.

Deschutes Brewery announces

bike-designpartnership

Bend's Deschutes Brewery is teaming upwith Oregon Manifest to create custom beers that pair with cool bikes. Oregon Manifest is a nonprofit organization that recently launched "The BikeDesign Project," a competition that pairs five design companies with American bicycle makers "to create the Ultimate UrbanUtility Bike," according to a press release. Theteams are based in Chicago, NewYork City, Portland, SanFrancisco andSeattle. That's where Deschutes enters the picture, to work with each design/bike team on "auniquebeer style that they felt would best represent their respective bike designs and cities," the news releasesays. Eachbeer will be brewedat Deschutes' facilities in Bendand Portland andwill be served at events in eachcompeting city on July 25. Each teamalso developed alabel for their beer. Beers will be announcedevery two weeks beginning Tuesday.

~RE tnio+

wholefoodsmarket.com. WINE ANDBEER TASTING: Sam ple rose wines and10 Barrel beer; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport Market, 1121 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-382-3940 or www. newportavemarket.com. WINE ANDBEER TASTINGS: WINE ANDBEER TASTINGS: Featuring selected beer and wine; Featuring selected beer and wine; free; 5-7 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's free; 5-7 p.m.; C.E. Lovejoy's Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Brookswood Market, 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 or www.celovejoys.com. or www.celovejoys.com. THURSDAY SATURDAY BUNRIVERBREWFEST:Including ATLAS CIDERBIRTHDAY PARTY: 12 tokens and a Brewfest mug; $25; The Bend ciderhouse turns1, with noon-6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort, 17600 tacos, gelato and live music by Moon Center Drive; 541-593-1000 or www. Mountain Ramblers; free admission, all ages welcome; 5-9 p.m.; Atlas centraloregonbeerweek.com. Cider Co., 900 S.E. Wilson Ave., SATURDAY WINETASTING: Bend; www.atlascider.com. Sample local and international • SUBMIT ANEVENTby emailing drinks@j wines; free;1-2 p.m.; Whole Foods bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before Market, 2610 N.E. U.S. Highway publication. Questions? Contact 541-38320, Bend; 541-389-0151 or www. 0377.

— Ben Salmon

all thelatest Brew newsat

~gHTRAL

BEERggBWEEK

TODAY WINE ANDBEER TASTING: Sam ple GoodLife beer and Sokol Blosser Evolution wine; free; 3:30-5:30 p.m.; Newport Market,1121 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-382-3940 or www. newportavemarket.com.

www.denddulletin.com/lifestyle/drinks

TONIGHT! 55 FRI, MAY 30,7 PM Deschutes Brewery's Beer-lesque: TastingsB. Tassels at the Old Stone Church - An evening full of craft beer coupled with

Otier 600 Settteb Seers--h 6 Seer» OB%ayo

Naughty Pierre (from

Denver, CO) and Portland's finest burlesque and variety stars!

A

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lowest PricesOnWinet Beer

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1203 NE 3rsn St., Benso 541.323.3282 platypuspubbenso.com

s

SAT, MAY 31, 12PM 525

gregs gri'll

Sunriver Brewfest! —Featuring beer from Oregon craft breweries, musical entertainment and great food at Sunriver Resort's Besson Commons. Don't miss this epic event!

www.gregsgri%Icorrr 395 SW Powerhouse Drive 541-382-2200

• Over 600 Wines • local DomesticStImported Beers • Over1200 Spirits, PremiumCigars

BEND'S NEWEST GROWLER FILL I LO V E O O V ' O M A R K ET

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HAIO,D WINE, BREWS ftoc SPIRITS 155 SWCentury Drive, Ste. 100, Bend

541-390-43Z4 (Located insideWestBend Liquor Store)

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VISIT USONLINE FOR ALL THE OETAILSI

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Advertise your business onthis pagefor as little as $25 A WEEK

Gall, 541-617-7834 or email: kclark@bendbulletin.com


PAGE 16 + GO! MAGAZINE

TODAY BAKE, BOOK ANDPLANT SALE: A fundraiser for the Crooked River Ranch Senior Center; free admission; 9 a.m.5 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Senior Center, 6710 S.W. Ranch House Road; 541-504-8236. FUN FRIDAYS:Featuring a petting zoo, hay rides and other kids' events; $5; 10 a.m.-4p.m.;DD Ranch,3836 N.E.Sm ith Rock Way, Terrebonne; 541-548-1432, dugganjNddranch.net or www.ddranch. net. OPEN 'TIL DARK: The museum will stay open late, featuring music by Grit & Grizzle; $8 adults, $5 students with

ID, free for ages 4andyounger; 5-8

p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org/ open-til-dark. AARON MEYER:The Portland classicalrock violinist performs, with special guests Tim Ellis, Jean-Pierre Garau and Jamin Swenson; $5-$15 in advance; 7-9 p.m.; Cascades Academy, 19860 Tumalo Reservoir Road, Bend; 541-382-0699 or

www.cascadesacademy.org. AMERICANAPROJECTCONCERT: Celebrate the release of the Sisters High School Americana Project's 2014 CD "Under The Sun"; $10 suggested donation; 7 p.m.; The Barn in Sisters, 68467 Three Creeks Road; 541-5494979 or infojNsistersfolkfestival.org.

(Story, Page3) CASCADECHORALE SPRING CONCERT:The group performs music

from Lerner & Loewe and Rodgers & Hart, with guest conductor Trish Sewell and the Central Oregon Community College Chorus; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www. cascadechorale.org.(Story, Page 12) DESCHUTESBREWERYBEER-LESQUE: TASTINGS AND TASSELS: Featuring a burlesque performance, a variety show, comedy and more; $5; 7-10 p.m.; The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; www.centraloregonbeerweek.com. BEND IMPROV GROUP: The comedy group performs; adult themes; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 7:30 p.m., doors at 7 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave.; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. COMEDY IMPROVSHOW:Featuring Triage and the Reality Benders, supporting Bend Theatre for Young People's scholarship program; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or

www.bendimprov.com.

THE B ULLETIN• F R

BEND LADYROUGHRIDERS RUGBY FUNDRAISER:Live musicand beer specials; free, donations accepted; 9 p.m.; JC's Bar 8 Grill, 642 N.W. Franklin Ave.; 541-383-3000. "FOOTLOOSE": The Ridgeview Boosters host a screening the 2011 film; $5; 9 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-699-8844. ZUHG:The Sacramento, Calif., jamfunk band performs, with Organik Time Machine and Intellitard; $8; 9 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.facebook.com/

slipmatscience. (Story, Page6)

SATURDAY CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER MARKET: Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers' market, live music and more; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. GARAGE SALEFUNDRAISER: Benefiting the Vima Lupwa Home for disadvantaged children in Zambia, Africa; free; 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m.; private residence, 440 N.W. Congress St., Bend; 541-388-3671 or www.lupwahomes.org. BAKE, BOOK ANDPLANT SALE:A fundraiser for the Crooked River Ranch

'.F.

Senior Center; freeadmission; 9 a.m.5 p.m.; Crooked River Ranch Senior Center, 6710 S.W. Ranch House Road; 541-504-8236. BEND VEGFEST: A daylong celebration of plant-based foods and other animalfree products, with vendors, speakers, tastings and a film screening; free; 9 a.m.5:30 p.m.; Cascade Culinary Institute, 2555 N.W.Campus VillageW ay;541-3251972, bendvegfest©bendbroadband.com or www.bendvegfest.org. PATCHWORK ANTIQUESAND CRAFTS SUMMER SALE:Featuring antiques, furniture, homespun crafts, container gardens,flowers, herbs, honey, baked goods and jellies; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; private residence, 797 C. Ave., Terrebonne; 541-419-8637. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring local artists and crafters; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Downtown Bend Public Library, 600 N.W.Wall St.; 541-420-9015. SALMON BAKE:Featuring a traditionally cooked salmon lunch, kids crafts and dancers from Wasco, Burns Paiute, Aztec and Polynesia tribes; free, donations accepted; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College athletic fields, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-318-3782.

SUNRIVER BREWFEST:A celebration of beer; $25,includestokensand a m ug; noon-6 p.m.; Sunriver Resort,17600 Center Drive; 541-593-1000 or www. centraloregonbeerweek.com. CRESCENDO BENDO:Studentsofthe Cascade School of Music performin five different concerts; free, donations accepted;1-8:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.WallSt.,Bend;541-382-6866 or www.cascadeschoolofmusic.org.

(Story, Page3) CASCADECHORALESPRING CONCERT:The group performs music

from Lerner 8 Loewe and Rodgers & Hart, with guest conductor Trish Sewell and the Central Oregon Community College Chorus; free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www.

cascadechorale.org. CASCADE HORIZONBAND SPRING CONCERT:The band plays marches, musicofBroadway,popularsongs and patriotic tunes; free, donations accepted; 2 p.m.; Sisters High School,1700 W. McKinney Butte Road; 541-330-5728 or cascadehorizonband.org.

LOVE: THEBITTER ANDTHE SWEET: The University of Oregon Opera Ensembleand the OperaBend Ensemble perform pieces from a selection of operas; $7, COCC students free; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510 or

www.operabend.org. (Story, Page10) BROADWAYBOUNDTALENT EXTRAVAGANZA:Family friendly eveningofm usic,dance,comedy and variety; $20, available in advance; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 1 7

IDAY, MAY 30, 2014

2 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-330-5728 or cascadehorizonband.org. SCOTT COSSU:TheSeattle-based pianist performs, with flutist John Croarkin; $15 donation, reservations

I• FRIDAY

request ed;7p.m.,doorsopenat6p.m.

Deschntes Brewery's Beer-lesqne: Wind down beerweek in style!

for potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541480-8830 or houseconcertsintheglen© bendbroadband.com.

MOMDAY I

NO EVENTSLISTED.

I '

TUESDAY SPOTLIGHTCHAMBER PLAYERS: Featuring a cello duo and a string quartet; free; 3:45 p.m.; Whispering Winds, 2920 N.E. Conners Ave., Bend; 541-306-3988,

i

info©highdesertchambermusic.com or

P~%F

SATURDAY Bend Vegfest:I'll get my sweatpants! Oh ... different kind of veg.

SATURDAY

www.highdesertchambermusic.com.

(Story, Page12)

ALAN HOWARTH:The Hollywood

music composer performs, benefiting

rP

Ridgeview High School band and the Memorial Wall for POMC Portland Chapter; $25; 7 p.m.; Ridgeview High School, 4555 S.W. Elkhorn Ave., Redmond; 541-923-4800.

SalmonBake: Honor native culture with good food andgroovy dance.

I'

'I I

WEDMESDAY

I

BEND FARMERSMARKET: 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; www.bendfarmersmarket.com. DORIAN MICHAEL:The blues guitar player performs; 6 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541312-1032 or lizg©deschuteslibrary.org. VANDELLA:The California band performs roots, rock 'n' soul; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com.

SUNDAY Heaven Can Walt: Butstrengthening the fight against breast cancer cannot.

(Story, Page7) N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626, 2ndstreettheater©gmail.com or www.2ndstreettheater.com. COMEDY IMPROVSHOW:Featuring Triage and the Reality Benders, supporting Bend Theatre for Young People's scholarship program; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.bendimprov.com. BURN BURNBURN:The Seattle poppunk band performs, with Tuck and Roll; free; 9 p.m.; Cinnabar Lounge, 121 N.E. Third St., Prineville; 541-447-1333.

(Story, Page7) GREAT ELK:Dark indie-folk from New York, with Sam Cooper and Co. and

Second Son;$5; 9 p.m., doors open 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com. (Story,

Page 6) PRINEVILLERESERVOIR STAR PARTY: Exhibits and activities start at1 p.m., night viewing will start at10 p.m; free; Prineville Reservoir State Park,19020 S.E. Parkland Drive; 541-447-4363 or

www.oregonstateparks.org.

SUNDAY CENTRAL OREGON SUMMER MARKET: Featuring a street fair, flea market, farmers' market, live music and more; free;8 a.m .-4 p.m.;Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, bill©streetfair2014.com or www. streetfair2014.com. HEAVENCANWAIT: 5Kwalk and run to benefit Sara's Project, a breast cancer health education and outreach partnership; $25; 9 a.m., registration at 7

a.m., activities begin at 8 a.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-7066996 or www.heavencanwait.org. PATCHWORK ANTIQUESAND CRAFTS SUMMER SALE:Featuring antiques, furniture, homespun crafts, container gardens, flowers, herbs, honey, baked goods and jellies; 9 a.m.-3 p.m.; private residence, 797 C. Ave., Terrebonne; 541-419-8637. CASCADE HORIZONBAND SPRING CONCERT:The band plays marches, music ofBroadway, popularsongsand patriotic tunes; free, donations accepted;

TANGO ALPHATANGO:ThePortland blues-rock band performs, with Quiet Culture; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881 or www.volcanictheatrepub.com.

THURSDAY KATHRYN CLAIRE:The Portland artist plays traditional roots music; free; 7-10 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www.mcmenamins.com. • SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbullettn.coml submitinfo or email events©bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.


PAGE 18 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

planning ahea $100 per person, $900 per table; 6 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-330-7096 or www.hsco.org. JUNE 7 — AUTHORPRESENTATION: Nathan Brown, poet laureate of Okla., will present on his book of poetry "Less is More, More or Less"; $5; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina SpringsBooks,252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. JUNE 7 — CARRIE CUNNINGHAM: The Portland countryartist performs; $3 plus fees; 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. maverickscountrybar.com. JUNE 8— OREGON OLD TIME FIDDLERS:Potluck lunch at noon; free, donations accepted; 1-4 p.m.; Powell Butte Community Center, 8404 S.W. Reif Road; 541-647-4789. JUNE 8 — SECOND SUNDAY: Eugene poets Jenny Root and Tim Whitsel will read, reading followed by open mic; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or

JUME 6-12 JUNE 7-8 — CENTRALOREGON FLEA MARKET: Freeadm ission;8 a.m.-4p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport W ay, Redmond; 541-385-3364, info@ centraloregonfleamarket.com or www. centraloregonfleamarket.com. JUNE 7-8 — DOG AGILITY EVENT: Dogs

maneuver throughobstacle courses, varying from beginner toadvanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds,1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-447-6575. JUNE 6— "GET A LIFE" COMIC BOOK PREMIERE:Madras author D. Moss will host the world premiere of his comic book, "Get A Life" with Q-and-A; free; 4-7 p.m.; Wabi Sabi, 830 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-633-7205. JUNE 6 — FIRSTFRIDAYGALLERY WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine andfoodindowntown Bend and theOld Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. JUNE 6 — ANEVENING WITH DAVID MALIS:The Metropolitan Opera baritone performs his favorites from musical theater and opera, with OperaBend Chorus; $69 reserved seating and reception, $39 reserved, $19 general, $9 students; 7 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Pinckney Center for the Arts, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7510, operabend© bendbroadband.com or www. operabend.org. JUNE 6— CEREMONIAL CASTINGS: Black metal from Portland, with Existential Depression, Death Agenda and more; free; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. JUNE 6 — SPAFFORD: TheArizonajam-

lizg©deschuteslibrary.org.

rock bandperforms; $5; 9 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. JUNE 7 — PLANTANDGARDEN SALE: A variety of perennial, annual, herb and vegetable plants for sale, proceeds to benefit the Central Oregon Opportunity Foundati on;8:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m.;Zion Lutheran Church,1113 S.W. Black Butte Blvd., Redmond; 541-382-7044. JUNE 7— DESIGNER GARAGE SALE: Home decor, furniture and designrelated items, proceeds to benefit the Bend Ronald McDonald House; 9a.m.-2 p.m.; Ronald McDonald House,1700 N.E. Purcell Blvd., Bend; 541-318-4950. JUNE 7 —JUNE BUGFUN RUN: Fun run or walk benefiting abused and neglected kids; $20, $25 with t-shirt, $10 t-shirt only, registration requested; 9-11 a.m.; Lutheran Community Services Northwest, 365 N. Court St., Prineville; 541-323-5360, Janderson© Icsnw.org or https://Icsnw.ejoinme.org/

The Bulletin file photo

Russell Cardoza, of Terrebonne, competes in the tie down roping event at Sisters Rodeo last year. prinevillejunebugfunrun. JUNE 7 — STUDENTMUSIC ENSEMBLE RECITALS: Students of the

Oregon MusicTeachersAssociation teachers perform, including piano duets, trios, quartets, guitar, violin/fiddle, cello and vocal performances; free; 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Wille Hall, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-312-3130 or hpjones54@gmail.com. JUNE 7 — 9THANNUALCRUISETO THE CENTEROF OREGON: Hostedby the Crook County Rodders, open to vehicles1987 and older; free admission; 10 a.m., gates open at 8 a.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-815-3320 or www. ccrodders.com.

JUNE 7 — CHILDREN'SBOOKSALE: Selection of fiction and non-fiction teen and children's books for sale; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Deschutes Library Administration Building, 507 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541617-7047, foblibrary©gmail.com or FOBL.org/booksales. JUNE 7 — LARKSPURPLANT SALE AND SENIORCENTER SHOWCASE: Veggie starts, plants, herbs and flower seedlings on sale from local nurseries and the Central Oregon Master Gardeners; free; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. ReedMarket Road; 541-388-1133. JUNE 7 — VINTAGEFLEAMARKET: Vintage to re-purposed goods in the gardens; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Pomegranate Home & Garden,20410

N.E. Bend River Mall Drive, Bend; 541383-3713, Jantiqueslbendcable.com or www.pomegranate-home.com/. JUNE 7 —CHIMPSINC. ANNUAL HOOTENANNY:Visit the chimp sanctuary, meet staff, volunteers and animals, registration requested; $25 per person, $75 for a family of four, $12.50 for children; 1:30-3:30 p.m.; Hooker Creek Ranch, Chimps Inc. Sanctuary, 5525Gerking MarketRoad,Bend; 541-410-4122 or www.chimps-inc.org/ open-house-hootenanny/. JUNE 7 — 9THANNUALTUXES AND TAILS:Dinner, drinks, live and silent auctions, proceeds will go to supporting abandoned, abusedand stray animals cared for by the HumaneSociety of Central Oregon, registration required;

JUNE8 — KEITHGREENINGER: The Calif. folk singer performs, with Dayan Kai; $15 donation, reservation requested; 7 p.m .,doors open at6 p.m. for potluck; The Glen at Newport Hills, 1019 N.W. Stannium Drive, Bend; 541480-8830 or houseconcertsintheglenO bendbroadband.com. JUNE8 — FAILURE MACHINE:The Reno, Nev. band performs, with Patrimony; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. JUNE9 — "IN MY LIFE":Afamily friendly musical retelling of the Beatles' story through the eyes of Brian Epstein, with the Mountain View High School string quartet; $35-$55 plus fees; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www. towertheatre.org. JUNE 9 —ZOLOPHTANDTHE DESTROYERS:The Colo. band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881. JUNE11 — BENDFARMERS MARKET:3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; www.

bendfarmersmarket.com. JUNE11 — SISTERSRODEO:The "Xtreme Bulls" bull-riding event followed by the rodeo dance; $20, children under 12free, $7for dance; 6:30 p.m. for rodeo, gates open 4:30 p.m., 9 p.m. dance; Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or

www.sistersrodeo.com.

JUNE 11 —TAKENBYCANADIANS: The Calif. band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 JUNE12 — SISTERSRODEOSLACK PERFORMANCE:Slackperformance, withbreakfastconcessions; free; 8 a.m., breakfastopens7a.m.; Sisters Rodeo Grounds,67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. sistersrodeo.com. JUNE 12 — THELIBRARYBOOK CLUB: "CALEB'SCROSSING": Read and discuss "Caleb's Crossing" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055

or reneeb©deschuteslibrary.org. JUNE12 — THELIBRARY BOOK CLUB: "YEAROFWONDERS": Read and discuss "Year of Wonders" by Geraldine Brooks; noon; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W.Wall St.; 541-312-1055 or reneebO deschuteslibrary.org. JUNE12 — "DAMNATION": Showing of the award-winning documentary aboutdams andthe life and health of our rivers, hosted by the Western Environmental Law Center, the OregonNatural Desert Association, the BendCasting Club and American Whitewater, followed by a panel discussion with Q-and-A and a raffle; $7; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or damnationfilm.com. JUNE 12— "COMMUNICATING DOORS" PREVIEWNIGHT:A comedic thriller about a London escort that stumbles into a murder plot and accidentally travels back in time; $10; 7:30 p.m., doors open 6:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JUNE 12 —COUSINCURTISS: The Mich. band performs with Portland's Miss Massive Snowflake; $5; 8 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

JUNE 13-19 JUNE13-15 — SISTERSRODEO: Featuring a PRCA rodeo performance with roping, riding, steer wrestling and more; family night June13, children under12 free; $14-$20, infants must have ticket all other nights;1 p.m. June14-15; 7 p.m. June13-14; Sisters RodeoGrounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-5490121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. JUNE13-15 — "COMMUNICATING DOORS":A time-traveling comedic thriller by Alan Ayckbourn about a woman who stumbles into a murder plot; $19, $15 seniors, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. June13-14; 2 p.m. June14-15; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JUNE14-15 — CENTRAL OREGON FLEA MARKET: Freeadmission;8

planning ahead

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19

! ' tft~lgit Talks 5 classes

WITH APERTURE:Learn about an application for image m anagement; $225;10a.m. June 7-8; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W. Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; 541-2412266 or www.ccophoto.com. ARDUINO WORKSHOP:Learn about the open source electronics prototyping platform;free, registration required; 11 a.m.3 p.m.June 7;La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-3121032 or www.deschuteslibrary.

This is a selection of talks and classes. For afull list, visit H bendbulletin.com/events. LUNCH ANDLEARN: Matthew Perry of Savory Spice Shop will speak on "20 Ways to Flavor Chicken and Veggies: New Ways with Old Foods," bring a lunch; noon-1 p.m. Wednesday; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133. CANNING SALSAANDCHUTNEY CLASS:Offered by the Oregon State University Extension Service and Master Food Preservers, learn about the safe methods of food preservation; $15; 9 a.m. Thursday; OSU Extension Service, 3893 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-548-6088. FREE ARTFRIDAY: With Art from Trash, a creative recycling project, create an Artist Trading Card to give away during art walk; free; 5-9 p.m. June 6; Dudley's Bookshop Cafe, 135 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-420-8949, craft.bend© gmail.com or www.craft.bend. wordpress.com.

QS rn tt-

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Ol'g. Submitted photo

The "Sunsetand Moonscapes atBalancing Rocks" class with the Cascade Center of Photography will take place on June 6.

AARP SMARTDRIVER COURSE:Learn safe strategies that can reduce the likelihood of a crash and more; $15 for

AARP membersperclass, $20 QUICK 8t EASY WEEKNIGHT IDEAS:Learn fast and easy dinner recipes with chef Bette Fraser; $55, Bend location provided upon registration, required by May 31; 6-9 p.m. June 6; 541-312-0097 or www. welltraveledfork.com. SUNSETS ANDMOONSCAPES AT BALANCINGROCKS: Take photos of stacked rock sculptures; $40, registration required; 6 p.m. June 6; Cascade Center of Photography, 390 S.W.

friends 5K and 10K run/walk to benefit BrightSide Animal Center in Redmond, registration required; $30 for runners; 9-11 a.m.; The Weigand Family Dog Park, 1500 W. Antler Avenue, Redmond; 541815-9998, dry.canyon.dgr©gmail. com or www.brightsideanimals.org/ events/dog-gone-run/. JUNE14 — RHUBARBFESTIVAL: Dutch-oven cooks prepare a variety of rhubarb dishes; with live music, vendors, a baking contest and more; food court proceeds benefit Families and Communities Together; free, $10for lunch; 9a.m.-4 p.m.; LBS Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine; 541536-2049 or www.lsgardens.com. JUNE 14 — SUMMER SHOOTOUT MARBLETOURNAMENT:All levels welcome, no previous experience needed, competition will be in two categories; ages 7-12 and13 in advance($11members), $15at the age and older, registration required; $10 door for adults, $5 for18 and younger; per person; 10 a.m.; Des Chutes 7-10 p.m., doors open at6:15 p.m.; Historical Museum, 129 N.W. Idaho The Old Stone, 157N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-389-1813, info@ Ave., Bend; 541-322-0863 or www. deschuteshistory.org or www. bendticket.com. deschuteshistory.org/. JUNE 13 — CHANCEMCKINNEY: JUNE14 — FLAGRETIREMENT The Seattle country and Southern CEREMONY:TheBoyScoutsof rockartist performs; $6 plus fees; America and local veterans will 9-11:30 p.m.; Maverick's Country be retiring flags as part of a BSA Bar & Grill, 20565 Brinson Blvd., Eagle Project; noon-2 p.m.; Vince Bend; 541-325-1886 or www. Genna Stadium, Southeast Fifth maverickscountrybar.com. Street and Roosevelt Avenue, Bend; 541-312-9259. JUNE14 — DOGGONE RUN: Dog a.m.-4p.m.;DeschutesCounty Fair8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W.Airport Way, Redmond; 541-385-3364, info© centraloregonfleamarket.com or www.centraloregonfleamarket.com. JUNE 13 — FARWESTSKI ASSOCIATIONSILENT AUCTION: Including auction for ski travel related packages, a Taste of Bend and a ski show; free entry; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 5:30 p.m.; The Riverhouse Convention Center, 2850 N.W. Rippling River Court, Bend; 503-880-7383, Omary52O comcast.net or www.fwsa.org. JUNE13 — FIFTHANNUALBEATLES SINGALONG: KPOVcelebrates its ninth year andthe 50th anniversary of the Beatles coming to America, featuring local bands Parlour, Rockhounds, TheMostest, Rum and the Sea,Paul Eddy,the Silver Hammer andUkulele University; $13

FI

Columbia St., Suite 110, Bend; 541-241-2266 or www.ccophoto.

com. AARP SMARTDRIVER COURSE: Learn safe strategies that can reduce the likelihood of a crash and more; $15 for AARP members per class, $20 for nonmembers per class, registration required; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. June 7; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-388-1133. BEYOND IPHOTO:EDITING

for non-members per class, registration required; 9 a.m.-4 p.m. June 9; at Fire Station101, 51550 Huntington Road, La Pine; 541-388-1133 and the Redmond Senior Center, 325 N.W. Dogwood Ave.; 541-548-6325. KNOW COMPUTER SAFETY: Learn to protect yourself from computer crime and identity theft; 6 p.m. June10; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-7089 or jennyp©deschuteslibrary.org.

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MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY 869 NW WALL ST. • 541-388-2107

WWW.mockingbird-gallBry.Com KAREN BANDY DESIGN JEWELER 25 NW MINNESOTA AVE. ¹5 • 541-388-0155

WWW.karenbandy.Com SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING & GALLERY 834 NW BROOKS ST. • 541-382-5884

WWW.SagBframing-gallery.Com PAUL SCOTT GALLERY 869 NW WALL ST. • 541-330-6000 WWW.PBUISCottfinBart.Com

RED CHAIR GALLERY 103 NW OREGON AVE. • 541-306-3176

WWW.rBdchairgallerybBnd.Com I I

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PAGE 20 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

restaurants kae oj • ® O~ 0- p-

Andy Tullie/The Bulletin

Waiter Chad Collins, standing on left, helps patrons following their lunch at10 Below at the Oxford Hotel in Bend.

• A new chef hasspiced upthe dinner offerings at10 Below, but breakfastandlunchare lacking

done at breakfast and lunchtime, where mydining companion and I have been disappointed in meals we considered less than stellar.

By John Gottberg Anderson

nine years as a chef for Bon Appe- Creative dinner

For The Bulletin

tit Management.

idden in the basement of downtown Bend's Oxford Hotel, the 10 Below Restaurant & Lounge doesn't often see

Most recently she was execu- dinner, the one meal for which tive chef at the Ronler Acres cafe Rohrer-Downer was the hands-on

H

on the Intel campus in Hillsboro,

where exposure to the flavor prefthe light of day. erencesofmany ofthe tech comNow, however, it has a shining pany's Indian employees added star in the kitchen — a new exec- a new dimension to her culinary utive chef who is bringing a heav- knowledge. enly flair to the evening dining R ohrer-Downer's cr ea t i v e experience. touch is evident in such dishes as I ngrid R o h rer-Downer, 4 4 , porcini-dusted seared scallops, joined the Oxford team in Febru- braisedbeef cheeks in a cocoa-red ary. A transplanted Californian wine sauce, and a vegetarian cau— a graduate of San Francisco's liflower cutlet battered in chickCalifornia Culinary Academy pea flour. and a veteran of restaurants in But while dinners at 10 Below Fresno, Santa Cruz and the Car- combine imagination and exemel Valley — she spent the last

cution, there's some work to be

First, though, I'll rave about the chef as well as the administrator.

On our request, she prepared a sampling of several menu choices — two starters, four entrees and

a pair of desserts — that allowed us a broad look at her approach to cuisine.

We opened with the scallops and the beef cheeks. Perfectly cooked, the shellfish were subtly

enhanced by three mushrooms; they were dusted with porcini and served in a white-wine cream

sauce that featured king trumpet and shiitake mushrooms. Continued next page

10Below Restaurant 8 Lounge Location:Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend Hours:6 a.m. to close every day (breakfast 6 to 11:30a.m., lunch 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., dinner 5 to 10 p.m.i Price range:Breakfast $5 to $13; lunch $7 to $14; dinner starters $6 to$18, entrees $13to $35 Credit cards:American Express,

Scorecard Overall:B+ Food:B. Dinner is an "A"all the way, but breakfast and lunch offerings were mediocre. Service:A. Friendly and highly professional at every meal, service

Discover, MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Yes Vegetarianmenu:Choices include a spicy cauliflower cutlet dinner entree Alcoholic beverages:Full bar Outdoorseating: No Reservations:Yes Contact:541-382-1010, www.oxfordhotelbend.com/thekitchen

ranks among the city's best. Atmosphere:B. Stylish but windowless, as if onewerebelow decks on acruise ship. Value:B+. It's worth paying more when Rohrer-Downer cooks, but not for earlier meals.


restaurants

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 21

From previous page

Whiskey dar — Pure Kitchen hasclosed, but the intimate space inthe Franklin Crossing Building will reopen in mid-Juneas The Stihl, A Whisk(e)y Bnr. Newowner Jason Gartz, who purchased the space whenowners Kritand BuaDangruenrat announced plans to return to their home inThailand, said he will serve steaks and other dishes to accompany aninternational selection of more than160 whiskeys. 550 N.W.Franklin Ave., ¹118, Bend.

liflower dish, her answer to

Indian pakoras. Served upon cumin-flavored rice and featuring a sauce of tamarind

and yogurt, the lightly battered white vegetable was reminiscent of the meals of South Asia.

Slices of pork tenderloin, grilled with tangy chipotle-onion marmalade, were presented on a bed of green-

— Tumu Sushi was purchased in April by Matt Davis, the former owner of Marz Planetary Bistro, and partner Lorraine Jespersen. A continuing renovation has alreadyexpanded the bar area,andthe menu is evolving beyondsushi to include noodle andteriyaki dishes, behind chefs Emmerson Jespersenand Grant Miyashiro. Open11 a.m. to 9:30 p.m. Monday to Saturday; 61160 S.U.S. Highway, Suite C,Bend; 541-323-8888, www.tomo sushi.net.

fried as a griddle cake. Its mild bite was offset by a light Andy Tultie/The Bulletin medley of spring vegetables, The beet- and fennel-marinated buffalo carpaccio with pomegranate molasses and local rocket at10 including zucchini, s n ap Below at the Oxford Hotel in Bend. peas, red bell peppers and cilantro.

encountered nowhere else in

Central Oregon. My favorite of all the plates,

NEXT WEEK: TACO STAND For readers' ratings of more than 150Central Oregon restaurants, visit H henrihulletin.cnm/ restaurants.

Two desserts didn't excite

us as much as the main plates. Flourlesschocolate cake had an Oreo crust and a whippedcream topping, rendering it much like a cream pie. In another nod to South Asian

influences, carrot cake was flavored with cardamom and

served with a scoop of yellow-curry ice cream.

Lunch shortcomings The best thing about lunch

was an open-faced pot-roast sandwich, which my com-

very ordinary.

since the hotel opened 4 t/2

Service trumps breakfast

years ago. Some say its owners made a mistake by plac-

We had high hopes for a better breakfast a week later.

ing the restaurant in the base-

ment rather than on an upper

But the morning kitchen crew floor, where it m ight have wasn't up t o t h e executive taken advantage of urban

chef's standards. My companion,who loves a good smoked salmon Benedict, pushed the fish aside

views. A suspended ceiling of

cippolini onions, all roasted after two bites. Smoked too together in a red-wine borde- lightly for her taste, she found laise sauce. it very fishy tasting — so she She wasn't as keen on the mixed her poached eggs and house Caesar salad, howev- light dill hollandaise sauce er. The romaine hearts were into sliced, skin-on house

low decks on a cruise ship. In

however, was a salmon spe-

cial. The line-caught fish was wrapped in leaves of Swiss chard, keeping it moist as it was seared to medium, and served upon beluga lentils mixed with pickled chard stem. The preparation was delicious.

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Sushi renovation

chili polenta that was pan-

The chef's daily pasta was a squid-ink linguini with tender young squid in a spicy fra diavolo sauce. Served with sliced asparagus, broccoli rabe and chorizo sausage, it w as zest a y preparation Ihave

ori tn

Small dites

The beef, rubbed with co-

coa and braised in red wine, was served on a bed of soft and cheesy yellow grits. Because the flavors were rich, the addition of a pair of potato chips was incongruous. Non-carnivores will be delighted with the chef's cau-

fresh, the brioche croutons

potatoes.

house-made, the shaved Parmesan added at the end, but

I was similarly nonplussed by the eggs alla Parmigiana, a house special. A square of focaccia, barely toasted, was spread with an uninspired

she found the dressing too tart

for her taste. The salad course of my "10-10-10," however, was my

favorite part of that fourcourse lunch — a $10 business person'sspecialoffered weekdays, with a guarantee of 10-minute delivery. Tossed

in green goddess dressing, the spring greens, mixed with radish, cucumber and plum tomato, titillated my appetite.

planks runs the length of the

windowless dining room, giving one the sense of being be-

of melted mozzarella and Par-

mesan cheese so heavy I had to peel it off to enjoy the eggs. A fruit salad of cantaloupe and

honeydew melons, pineapple and grapes accompanied. At every meal, however, we

Unfortunately, the rest of found theservice to befriendthe meal was disappointing, ly and highly professional. panion ordered. But its pre- especially a h eavy-handed We were greeted and seated sentation didn't look l ike a risotto course that was no promptly; daily specials were sandwich. Served in a bowl more than rice with a thick presented in knowledgeable that hid a lightly grilled slice and pasty mushroom gravy. detail; food was delivered of house-made focacciabe- A small chicken breast was without delay, and questions neath a hefty serving of garlic nicely grilled, but a topping of were rapidly answered. We mashed potatoes, it was piled marsala sauce did nothing to c ouldn't h av e b ee n m o r e with meat so tender that it enhance the flavor. And a slice pleased with the restaurant's fell apart to the fork's touch, of strawberry champagne servicestaff. along with carrots, celery and cake with halved berries was The decor hasn't changed

Cu Oy

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— John Gottberg Anderson

the adjoining cocktail lounge, a flat-screen TV heightens

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that sense when it plays a

loop video of an aquarium scene. B ut cr uise-ship f ar e

is

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breakfast and lunch offerings up to the level of her excellent dinners, 10 Below may earn

rarely as good as w hat recognition as one of Bend's Rohrer-Downer is capable best. — Reporterjanderson@ of producing in the Oxford's kitchen. Once she brings bendbulletirt.com

tomato and basil sauce and

topped with poached eggs. Laid over the top was a slab

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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

outo town The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."

CONCERTS

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Submitted photos

Pink Martini, left, will perform Aug. 22-23 and the Carolina Chocolate Drops will perform July12 at the Oregon Zoo in Portland.

Oregon Zoo

summer concerts

By Jenny Wasson The Bulletin

T

tion and education programs. This year, the series offers a

he Oregon Zoo is roaring into summer at full speed.

Located in Portland, the zoo recently switched to longer summer hours, opened the new

new and bigger stage and expanded bleachers and seating areas. All concert tickets include zoo

admission on the day of the show, so visitors can check out the lion "Condors of the Columbia" habitat cubs, Lily the baby elephant and and announced the lineup for the "Condors of the Columbia." 2014 Oregon Zoo Summer ConFeaturing t hree C a lifornia cert Series. condors, the habitat opened last Whew, that place is buzzing weekend. It is the third of eight with activity! (OK, OK ... no more major projects funded by a 2008 animal puns.) zoo bond. The zoo is also currentThe annual outdoor music se- ly constructing the new "Elephant ries returns with both new and Lands," scheduled to open in the familiar faces, kicking off June fall of 2015. 21 with country legend Merle Ticket prices for the concerts Haggard. range from $21 to $74.50, plus fees, The lineup also includes the depending on performance and Carolina Chocolate Drops (July seat location. To purchase tickets 12), Tori Amos (July 18), Charles and for more information, visit Bradley &

H i s E x t raordinaires www.zooconcerts.com.

(July 25), Huey Lewis and the News (Aug. 13) and Pink Martini (Aug. 22-23).

At right is the complete 2014 lineup with ticket prices included (service fees vary depending on The Oregon Zoo was the first method of purchase). Note: Schedzoo in the nation to host a summer ule is subject to change after press concert series, starting in 1979,

according to a news release. Proceedsbenefi t the zoo's conserva-

time. — Reporter:541-383-0350, j wasson@bendbulletitt.com

June 21 — Merle Haggard; $32.50-$62.50 June 27 —Matt Nathanson, Gavin DeGrawandChristian Burghardt; $39.50$59.50 July10 —Rodney Atkins andJacksonMichelson; $21-$47 July12 —Carolina Chocolate Dropsand Sallie Ford; $25-$45 July17 —AmosLee and Black Prairie; $39.50-$69.50 July18 —Tori Amos; $44.50-$74.50 July 20 —Charles Bradley & HisExtraodinaires andPickwick; $25-$45 July 27 —Pat Benatar & Neil Giraldo, Rick Springfield and William Beckett; $46.50$66.50 July 30 —Lucinda Williams; $27-$57 Aug. 1 —Josh Ritter & The RoyalCity Band and LakeStreet Dive; $25-$45 Aug. 8 —John Hiatt &The ComboandThe Tal Mahal Trio; $29.50$59.50 Aug. 13 —HueyLewis and the NewsandBox Set; $44.50-$74.50 Aug. 10 —Trombone Shorty & Orleans Avenue andGalactic; $29.50-$49.50 Aug. 22-23 —Pink Martini; $34.50-$64.50

May 30— The Decemberists, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* May 30— James Taylor,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. May 31 —The Faint, Roseland Theater, * Portland; TF May 31 —Little Hurricane, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* May 31 —Throwing Muses, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF June3— KONGOS/The Ecstatics, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOUT;CT* June 3 —The Fray, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* June 5 —BoneThugs-N-Harmony, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* June 5-8 —Tenor Guitar Gathering, Astoria; www.tenorguitarfoundation.org. June6— ThisCharmingBand,Wo nder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June7— Guided By Voices,Wo nder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 8 —Eels, Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF June 9 —NeonTrees, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* June 11 —Jamie Cullum, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* June11 —The Mountain Goats, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 12 — Metronomy, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 12 —Swan Sovereign, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT June 14 —The Milk Carton Kids, * Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF June 15 —YannTiersen, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 16 —The Fray/Barcelona/Oh Honey,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June17 —Melissa Aldana & Crash Trio,Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www. pdxjazz.com. June 19-22 —What The Festival: Headliners include The Glitch Mob and Washed Out; Wolf Run Ranch, Dufur; www.whatthefestival.com. June 20 —Dave Alvin and Phil Alvin with The Guilty Ones,Aladdin Theater, * Portland; TF June 21 — Mavis Staples/M arcCohn, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 22 —AnEvening with Sarah McLachlan,McMenamins Edgefield,

Troutdale; CT* June22— Fitzand TheTantrums/Max Frost, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June23— Fitzand TheTantrums, Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* June23— GavinDeGraw/Matt Nathanson/Mary Lambert,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 24 —Michael Franti & Spearhead/SOJA/Brett Dennen/Trevor Hall, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 25 —Ambrose Akinmusire, Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www.pdxjazz.

com.

June 25 —Joan Baez/Indigo Girls, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* June 26 —"Best of Britt" Summer Fundraising Event:Featuring Jake Shimabukuro; Britt Festival; Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 26 —Jake Shimabukuro, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 26 —Indigo Girls/Joan Baez, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale June 27 —Leftover Salmon with Bill Payne/Poor Man's Whiskey/ Eight Dollar Mountain,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 28 —BobSchneider & Hayes Carll, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* June 28 —AnEvening with Joan Baez,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 28 —Steve Winwood, * McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT June 29 —The Soulshine Tour Featuring Michael Franti & Spearhead/ SOJA/Brett Dennen/Trevor Hall, * McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT June 30 —Cher, Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. July 2 —Future, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* July 2 —Steely Dan, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5* July 3 —The Notwist, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July 5 —An Evening with Pink Martini and singer China Forbes,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 5 —Nick Cave & TheBad Seeds, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*

July 6 —Lauryn Hill, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* July 9 —Slightly Stoopid with Stephen

Marley/G.Love&Special Sauce, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW*


out of town

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014 July 10 —Jurassic 5/Dilated Peoples/Beat Junkies,Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* July 11 —Xavier Rudd,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July 11-13 —OregonCountry Fair, Veneta; www.oregoncountryfair.

org.

July16 —AmosLee/Black Prairie, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 17 —An Evening with Lyle Lovett and HisLarge Band, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 17 —The Hold Steady, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July 17-20 —Northwest String Summit:Lineup features Yonder Mountain String Band, Railroad Earth, Greensky Bluegrass, Sam Bush Band, The Infamous Stringdusters and The Motet; Horning's Hideout, North Plains; www.stringsummit.com. July18 —The Aquabats, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July18 —Goo GooDolls/ Daughtry/Plain White T's,Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* July 18 —Tedeschi Trucks Band/ Rich Robinson of the Black Crowes,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 19 —Lyle Lovett 8 His Large Band,McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* July 19 —Tori Amos,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July19 —Transcending Time: The Sacred Music of MINAGURA,First Congregational Church, Portland;

Dierks Bentley; Cape Blanco; www. capeblancofestival.com.

Aug. 1-3 — OregonJamboree Music Festival:Headliners include Miranda Lambert, Jake Owen, Tim McGraw and Billy Currington; Sweet Home; www.oregonjamboree.com or 541-367-8800. Aug. 1-3 —Pickathon:Lineup includes Nickel Creek, Blind Pilot, The War on Drugs and Jolie Holland; Pendarvis Farm, Happy Valley; www.pickathon.com. Aug. 2 —Styx and Foreigner, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillwinery.com or 877-435-9849. Aug. 4 —Echo & the Bunnymen, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Aug. 5 —Imelda May, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT Aug. 6 —Sara Bareilles, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT*

Aug. 7 —TomPetty 8 The Heartbreakers,Matthew

*Tickets TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket

fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:CascadeTickets, www .cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849 PS:Portland'5 Centers for the Arts, www.portland5. com or 800-273-1530 Knight Arena, Eugene; www. matthewknightarena.com or 800-932-3668. Aug. 9 —Foster the People, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT*

Aug. 10 —ZZTop/Jeff Beck, Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW*

Aug. 11 —Broken Bells, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*

Aug. 11 —BrunoMars, Matthew

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 23

Knight Arena, Eugene; www. matthewknightarena.com or 800-932-3668. Aug. 12 —RayLaMontagne/ The Belle Brigade,McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; SOLDOUT; CT*

Aug. 12 —TomPetty 8 The Heartbreakers,Moda Center, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Aug. 13 —Counting Crows,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; P5*

Aug. 15-17 —WiHamette Country Music Festival:Lineup features Montgomery Gentry, Gary Allan, Eric Church, Sara Evans and Blake Shelton; Brownsville; www. willamettecountrymusicfestival. com or 541-345-9263. Aug. 16 —HueyLewis 8 the News,Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* Aug. 17 —Rebelution with Iration,Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* Aug. 19 —TromboneShorty & Orleans Avenue/Galactic,Britt

Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 20 —American Idol Live!, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 21 —Peter Frampton's Guitar Circus with BuddyGuy, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 21 —American Idol Live!, Theater of the Clouds, Portland; www.rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Aug.22 — MontgomeryGentry, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 23 —Peter Frampton's Guitar Circus with BuddyGuy, Maryhill Winery, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillwinery.com or 877-435-9849. Aug. 27 —History of the Eagles, Moda Center, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. Aug. 27 —Matisyahu/Oxomatli/ Makua Rothman,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488.

Continued next page

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www.japanesegarden.comor 503-223-1321. July 20 —Say Anything, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * Portland; CT July 23 —Monty Alexander, Jimmy Mak's, Portland; www. pdxjazz.com. July 25-27 —Northwest World Reggae Festival,Astoria; www.nwworldreggae.com or 503-922-0551. July 26 —TommyEmmanuel/ Antsy McClain,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 31 —RodStewart & Santana, Matthew Knight Arena, Eugene; www.matthewknightarena.com or 800-932-3668. July 31 —Tycho, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* Aug. 1 —The Voice Tour,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland;

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out of town

PAGE 24 • GO! MAGAZINE From previous page Aug. 28 —The Beach Boys, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. Aug. 30 —Brand New, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; SOLDOLIT;CT* Aug. 31 —Joan Jett & the Blackhearts/The WeShared Milk, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488.

LECTURES8K

COMEDY June 19-22 —Summerin Words Writing Conference,Hallmark Inn & Resort, Cannon Beach; www.summerinwords.com or 503-287-2150. July19 —Suzanne Westenhoefer, Hult Center, Eugene; www. hultcenter.org or 541-682-5000.

SYMPHONYSK

OPERA June 13-29 —Astoria Music • •••o ~

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Festival,Astoria; www. astoriamusicfestival.org or 503-325-9896. June 23-July 27 —Summer Festival:Presented by Chamber Music Northwest; Portland; www. cmnw.org or 503-294-6400. June 25-July 6 —Siletz Bay Music Festival,Lincoln City; www.siletzbaymusic.org or 541-992-1131. June 26-July13 —Oregon Bach Festival,Various locations in Eugene, Corvallis, Florence, Newportand Portland; www. oregonbachfestival.com or 800-457-1486.

THEATERL DANCE Through May 25 —"Ain't Misbehavin"': Conceived by Richard Maltby, Jr. and Murray Horwitz; winner of three Tony Awards including Best Musical; Stumptown Stages; Brunish Theatre, Portland; P5* Through June 1 —"Clybourne Park":A wickedly funny play about

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

octheatre.org or 541-465-1506. July13 —"Jesus Christ Superstar

skeletons; Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, Portland; Prize; OregonContemporary www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. ArenaSpectacular": Featuring Theatre; The Lord/Leebrick May 31-June 1 —Crafts on BrandonBoyd,JC Chasez,Michelle Playhouse, Eugene; www.octheatre. Williams, John Rotten Lydon the Coast SpringArts 8 Crafts org or 541-465-1506. Festival,Yachats Commons, and Ben Forster; Moda Center, Through June 22 —"The last Five Yachats; 541-547-4664. Portland; www.rosequarter.com or Years":An emotionally powerful 877-789-7673. June 7 —"Your Move! Celebrating and intimate musical about two New the Game ofChess": Featuring Yorkers in their twenties who fall in International Master Jeremy Silman; EKHIBITS love; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, Theater at the Armory, Portland; Through June8 —Jordan Wash.; www.maryhillmuseum.org www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Schnitzer Museum ofArt: The or 509-773-3733. following exhibits are currently on Through June 22 —"The Playboy June14-July 6 —"Rediscovering display: "NewArt Northwest Kids: of the Western World":A rare lacpuer:11Artists Reinventa revival of J.M. Synge's Irish classic; Food for Thought" (through June 8), Timeless Tradition":Featured artists Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison "Art of Traditional Japanese Theater" include renowned architect Kengo Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org (through July 6), "WPA Impressions: Kuma; part of the Art in the Garden or 503-241-1278. The Reality of the American Dream" series; Portland JapaneseGarden, (through July 27), "Contemporary Portland; www.japanesegarden.com Through June 29 —"lizzie": A Oregon Visions: Jo Hamilton and or 503-223-1321. rock-show retelling of the bloody Irene Hardwicke Olivieri" (through legend of Lizzie Borden; Portland June 14-Sept. 21 —"The Art of Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Aug. 3) and "Ave Maria: Marian the louvre's Tuileries Garden": Devotional Works from Eastern and Exhibit explores the art, design and Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or Western Christendom" (through 503-445-3700. of Paris' mostfamous Aug. 10); Eugene; jsma.uoregon.edu evolution garden; includes works by Pissarro, Through July 3 —Oregon or 541-346-3027. Manet and Cartier-Bresson; Shakespeare Festival:The Through May 31 —"IMAGE:A Portland Art Museum, Portland; following plays are currently in Ceramic Showof Decalcomania," www.portlandartmuseum.org or production: "The Signin Sidney Eutectic Gallery, Portland; www. 503-226-2811. Brustein's Window" (through July 3), "A Wrinkle in Time" (through Nov. eutecticgallery.com or 503-974-6518. July18-20 —Salem Art Fair & 1), "The Cocoanuts" (through Nov. Through June1 —PortlandArt Festival,Bush's Pasture Park, 2) and "The Tempest" (through Nov. Museum:The following exhibits Salem; www.salemart.org or 2) in the Angus Bowmer Theatre; are currently on display: "Jesper 503-581-2228. "The Comedy of Errors" (through Just" (through June1) and "Cobalt July19 —Zoolala: Benefit for the Nov. 2) and "Water by the Spoonful" Blues" (through July 27); Portland; Oregon Zoo Foundation; featuring (through Nov. 2) runs in the Thomas www.portlandartmuseum.orgor live music and small plates; Oregon Theatre; Ashland; www.osfashland. 503-226-2811. Zoo, Portland; www.oregonzoo.org/ org or 800-219-8161. Through July 27 —Maryhill zoolala or 503-220-5738. May 28-June1 —"Create": Museum ofArt: The following Experience the creative process exhibits are currently on display: MISCELLANY and bare bone performance, "JamesLeeHansen: Sculpture" before lighting, costumes and (through July 27), "Cardboard, Clay Through Oct. 31 — Histories & scenic elements are added; part 8 Crayons: Chess Sets by Young Mysteries Challenge:Learn about performance, partartist talk; Oregon Northwest Artists" (through July the geologic and historic features Ballet Theatre; BodyVox Dance 31), "Angela Swedberg: Historicity" hidden in the Columbia Gorge Center, Portland; www.obt.org or (through Nov. 15), "The Flip landscapes; find 20 items listed on 888-922-5538. Side: Comic Art by NewYorker the Histories& Mysteries Challenge Cartoonists" (through Nov. 15) and Log; Columbia Gorge; www. June 3-Oct. 10 —"Richard III": "Maryhill Favorites: The Female A dynamic look at the nature of gorgefriends.org. Form" (through Nov. 15); Maryhill obsessive ambition through the June 1 —Mystery Ride 2014: Museum of Art, Goldendale, Wash.; Motorcycle ride event; Greg Coen eyes of an exceptionally talented www.maryhillmuseum.orgor sociopath; preview performances Motor Company, Springfield; 509-773-3733. June 3, 6 and10; opens June13; 541-953-4472. Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Allen Through Aug. 17 —"The Art of June 4-8 —Fleet Week, Portland; Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www. Dr. Seuss":This exhibit chronicles www.rosefestival.org osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. the life and career of Theodor June 7 —GrandFloral Parade, Seuss Geisel with a focus on the June 4-Oct. 11 —"Into the Portland; www.rosefestival.org. common artistic links throughout his Woods":Familiar fairy tales get June 26-29 —North American nearly 70 years of creativity; World tangled up together in this Stephen Sondheimand James Lapine classic Forestry Center Discovery Museum, Organic Brewers Festival,Overlook Portland; www.worldforestry.org or Park, Portland; www.naobf.org. musical; preview performances 503-228-1367. June 4, 7and11; opens June14; July10-Aug. 28 —Movies in the Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Allen Through Aug. 23 —Museumof Garden:Screening of a cult classic Elizabethan Theatre, Ashland; www. Contemporary Craft:The following every Thursday; The Oregon Garden, osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. Silverton; www.oregongarden.com exhibits are currently on display: "Portland Collects: British Ceramics" or 800-966-6490. June10-15 —"Once": Winner of eight 2012 TonyAwards including (through Aug. 23) and "Fashioning July19-20 —lavender Daze Best Musical; Keller Auditorium, Cascadia: TheSocial Life of the Festival,Hood River Lavender * Garment" (through Oct. 11); Portland; Farms, Odell; www.lavenderfarms. Portland; P5 www.museumofcontemporarycraft. net or 888-528-3276. June12-29 —"Ordinary Days": org or 503-223-2654. Special summer production; music July 23-27 —Oregon and lyrics by AdamGwon; Oregon Through Sept. 2 —"Dinosaurs Brewers Festival,Tom McCall Contemporary Theatre; The Lord/ Ilnearthed":Exhibit features Waterfront Park, Portland; www. Leebrick Playhouse, Eugene; www. animatronic dinosaurs and complete oregonbrewfest.com.


GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 25

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

movies

Courtesy Disney

Angelina Joliestars as the"Sleeping Beauty" villain in "Maleficent."

• Strong visualand s a messageof empowerment can't save'Maleficent' from its manyweaknesses cent" seems too dark and ambiguous to appeal to young girls, too "Maleficent" is an admit- silly for tweens and neither slynor tedly great-looking, sometimes ambitious enough to attract an creepy, often plodding and utter- older audience. ly unconvincing re-imagining of From the Snow Queen in "Froa famous romantic fairy tale as a zen" to the witches in "Wicked"

RICHARD ROEPER

ometimes it's best to let Sleeping Beauty lie.

S

and eOz the Great and Powerful,"

"Maleficent" 97 minutes PG, for sequences of fantasy action and violence, including frightening images

failing to make 3-D look 3-D) take us back to Maleficent's days as a carefree imp, flitting through the magical land of the moors, where fairies and trolls and other amaz-

infant Aurora (daughter of King Stefan), decreeing the girl will eventually fall into a permanent sleep to be broken only by "true

ing CGI creatureshave not a care in their world — until the day

an act of mercy, given what Maleficent has been through.

a young human named Stefan

love's kiss," it almost seems like

The many weaknesses in "Ma-

leficent" are exposed during the Damn those humans! They nev- extended second act after the er respect the boundaries of other spell has been cast. breaches their walls.

cultures in their quest for treasure.

Let's start with the fairies en-

Maleficent and Stefan strike up trusted with the care of Aurora characters once presented as pure a friendship that turns to romance from her birth to her 16th birthNot that the ingredients are evil are now getting their own or- Rabbit's classic line from "Who when they reach their teens. But day. The faces of Imelda Staunton, without merit. It's easy to u nigin stories. So it is with "Malefi- Framed Roger Rabbit" — "I'm not because Stefan is a weak, greedy, Juno Temple and Lesley Manville derstandhow the basic concept cent," where the villain from the bad. I'm just drawn that way." power-hungry man, he betrays are superimposed onto the tiny flitting bodies of these fairies, and would have worked like a charm 1959 Disney classic (based on a Director Robert Stromberg and Maleficent — and that's when all (a spell!) in pitch meetings, and story that goes back at least to the screenwriter Linda Woolverton hell breaks loose. the result is nightmare-inducing. why Angelina Jolie was drawn 17th century), gets to tell her side (and the obligatory team of skilled By the time Maleficent unleash- The talking babies in commerto the project — but the end result of the story. special effects artists that create es a quite detailed and uninten- cials are less disturbing. is borderline disastrous. "MalefiAll of it reminds me of Jessica beautiful visuals while once again tionally hilarious curse upon the Continued Page 27 female empowerment metaphor. It's a mess is what it is.


movies

PAGE 26 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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Seth MacFarlane stars as mild-mannered sheep farmer Albert in "A Million Ways to Die in the West."

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• 'AMillion Waysto Dieinthe West' remindsus in hilarious fashionhowdifficult life used to be

w

good NPH, not brilliant "Harold

RICHARD ROEPER

henever someone says

one longjoke about how much they wish they had lived it would have sucked to live (and in the time of Michel- die, at a relatively young age) in

angelo or Lincoln or F. Scott and Zelda, they're not thinking about

the Old West.

to get through the day without all

and the infamous "We Saw Your

As you'd expect from the guy how rough it would have been just who gaveus "Ted,""Family Guy" of ourmodern creature comforts, Boobs!" number from the Osfrom smartphones to 457 chan- cars, this is a movie that takes

"A Million Ways to Die in the West" 116 minutes R, for strong crude andsexual content, language throughout, some violence and drug material

full advantage of CGI and other

able enough on screen but doesn't

ditioning to good shoes. So it goes with movies about

movie-magic technology to give

have a real movie-star presence, stars as Albert, a mild-mannered

dancing, singing, urinating sheep — and their genitalia in excruciaterns don't spend a whole lot of ingly detailed close-up. time dwelling on how miserable With a score that sounds like life was for just about everyone it could have been lifted from a — including famous gunsling- hundred Westerns from the miders, hookers with hearts of gold, dle of last century, some actually honky-tonk piano players and gorgeous shots of endless blue regular-guy heroes. skies and rocky terrain, and one From its title through at least of those classic Old West towns two dozen jokes, running com- set in the middle of nowhere, "A mentary from i t s w r i ter-direc- Million Ways to Die ..." has a gentor-star and sight gags ranging uine Western-movie feel — and a from disgusting to SERIOUS- plot we've seen a hundred times LY disgusting, "A Million Ways before as well. to Die in the West" is basically Seth MacFarlane, who's likthe Old West. With few exceptions, even the grittiest of West-

& Kumar" NPH.) Liam Neeson is the evil gunslinger Clinch Leatherwood, and Charlize Theron is his beautiful and sweet wife, Anna. (When

many, many ways life can get cut short in the West, the laughs are usually there. The dialogue is actually stronger than the stuff designed to make us groan out loud and look away from the screen

before we cackle. married to a psychopath, the exSome of the players in "A Million Ways to Die ..." are used to planation is sick. And brilliant.) With a supporting cast that also this kind of material. For Neeson includes Giovanni Ribisi, Sarah and Theron, they're saying lines Silverman and a number of ter- they probably never imagined rific talents making cameos, it's they'd say in a movie (or, for that too bad MacFarlane gave him- matter, in real life), but they both self SO many monologues and hit the slop running. Theron is esscenes where he's front and cen- pecially good at sinking into the ter. If Matt Damon's playing that bawdy humor while creating the character,OK. Seth MacFarlane most likable and (somewhat) beriffing while great big movie stars lievable character in the film. This isn't "Blazing Saddles." and comedic actors with decades of on-screen experience stand Nothing is "Blazing Saddles." For around? Not the best choice. one thing, Mel Brooks got there Of course, it's not as if MacFar- first, decades ago. Also, Brooks lane is a stranger to comedic tim- never took his foot off the absurding. He delivers a couple of price- ist pedal. MacFarlane goes as less reaction shots. And whether goofy as you'd expect, but there's Albert is lamenting the ways of a fairly soft and traditional center Old West medicine (which aren't lurking inside this hard-R candy. Anna finally reveals WHY she's

nels to soft toilet paper to air con-

us a musical number featuring

e nn

sheep farmer who keeps commenting on how much it sucks to live in the Old West. Amanda

Seyfried is Albert's girlfriend, Louise, who dumps Albert for Neil Patrick Harris' Foy, a mustache-twirling villain who literally has the kind of mustache you'd like to twirl, and revels in

taunting Albert by pointing out he can give Louise "a luxurious home, warm blankets and

that far from the realities of the

WRAPPED candy. A real treat,

time), marveling at the ingredi- reserved for only the most pamgive her WRAPPED candies'?" (I ents in a "magic elixir" (cocaine pered back in the Old West. — Richard Roeper is afilm critic love Neil Patrick Harris, and he's and red flannel are just two of the funny enough here, but this is just ingredients), or listing some of the for The Chicago Sun-Times. W RAPPED candies. Can y o u


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

omaniac' ee s atinits irstvoume ... T

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 27

...an sta s at in vo ume J

he yelling. Oh, the yelling. The screaming. Such screams.

ust because a film is made by

a renowned and controversialdirectorsome regardasa

And don't even get me started

mad genius doesn't mean it can't

about the howling. You might think when it comes

RICHARD ROEPER

ac Volume I," the yelling and the screaming and the howling would

be as repulsive at times as a torture porn sequel cranked out by some cynical hack. In the second half of Lars von Trier's five-hour, sexually

all be sex-related, but the loudest

charged but almost never erotic

(and the most irritating) noises in this film emanate from a man who is dying and from a woman who has been betrayed. No doubt some humans would indeed cre-

film about one woman's journey from Milan to Minsk — sorry, one woman's journey through scene that took me right out of a lifetime of defining herself the film. Of course Bell didn't through herconstant need for really inflict serious injuries on sexual encounters— there is a Gainsbourg; of course it was all scene among the most distasteful designed to ... well. I don't know. I've ever witnessed in a main- Remind us once again of how sestream film. riously damaged this woman is? In the scene in question, Jamie We already got that point. "Nymphomaniac Volume I" acBell (about as far as you can get from "Billy Elliot") plays "K," a tually had some sexy moments, methodically brutal sadist who and more than few pitch-black slaps, ties up, whips and other- chuddes. There was also somewise degrades women who have thingtobe said for the sheer lunacome to him, asking for such cy of the asexual Seligman comhumiliation. K bends Joe over a paringJoe'sencounterstofi shing sofa, her wrists and legs so tight- and the Fibonacci sequence. ly bound that if she squirms even But in the second hour, "Nyma little bit, it will only succeed in phomaniac Volume I" g r ew tightening the knots. He pulls her tedious and repetitive — and dress over her hips, takes down "Nymphomaniac Volume II" is her underwear, and beats her less funny, less sexual, more riso viciously she bruises up and diculous AND the ending is like bleeds. the payoffof a cheap and very That Bell gives a terrifying- longcon. ly effective performance only For all of von Trier's attempts makes the scene that much more to go big and go bold, the two difficult to watch. That von Trier "Nymphomaniac" films ultimatelingers over Joe's physical suffer- ly come across as a self-indulgent ing while Gainsbourg conveys marathon run on a t r eadmill. the emotional madhouse that is We've seen every inch of Joe's this woman's psyche didn't make body and we've explored myriad me admire the director's will- corners of her mind and soul. It's ingness to push the envelope. It an exhausting exercise in going was far too sickening to be even nowhere slow. — Richard Roeperis a film critic the least bit enlightening. There

to a movie titled "Nymphomani-

ate such primal sounds when in

Submitted photo

Charlotte Gainsbourg stars in the two-part film "Nymphomaniac."

such situations, but in the typical fashion of director Lars von Trier, it's as if the shrieking is intended

to annoy the daylights out of us. Anything to get a reaction. In the opening half of a twopart film, Stellan Skarsgard's Seligman, a lonely academic, finds

RICHARD ROEPER

Charlotte Gainsbourg's Joe in a

beaten and bloodied state on the "liymphomaniac Volume I" street. Seligman scoops up Joeand 117 minutes brings her to his apartment, nursing her to recovery as she recounts No MPAArating the story of her life, which is mostly about sex, sex and even more sex. comfort or understanding, the The young Joe is played by adult Joe tells of young Joe havStacy Martin, who has more sex ing a steady roster of lovers who scenes with more partners in this come to her apartment, one after one film than many actors will another. rack up in an entire career. Joe

There is much explicit sex in

and her equally sexed-up friend "B" (Sophie Kennedy Clark) board

"Nymphomaniac Volume I," but it's hardly "an erotic journey," to

a train without tickets and have a

quote a fictional film noted on

competition to see who can have "Seinfeld." Ms. Martin and other

racious sexual appetite and her myriad encounters with perhaps hundreds of men hardly left her empowered orliberated or even particularly satisfied. "I'm just a bad human being," Joe says to Seligman, who keeps comparing Joe's adventures to fly fishing. Yes, fly fishing. There's also much discussion of how the various chapters in Joe's

sexual life correspond to classical music and mathematical concepts such as the Fibonacci sequence, in

which you begin with 0 and I, add the numbers, then take that number and add it to the next number,

and ... Anyway. Even with all the met-

aphors, and the several genuinely funny moments, and the fine work from the actors, and the bi-

zarre montage of male genitalia ulate sex, and we're told pornogra- close-ups, and the grunting and which Joe and her friends procure phy actors providedthe equipment the grinding, "Nymphomaniac Volume I" grows flat and monotpartners. They even have a chant: forthegraphicclose-up scenes. "Mea Maxima Vulva!" We don't yet know what led to onous, and comes across as just As Seligman listens intently, the middle-aged Joe being left for what it is: half a film. — Richard Roeper is a film critic sometimes reacting with shock, dead on a cold street in the dark the most trysts with the most men, and that's just one of the ways in

actors shed their clothes and sim-

at other times offering words of

of night, but we know her vo-

From Page 25 Every time t hese characters appear, doing their Three Stooges-style comic relief, it's as if they're doing an advertise-

other roles, but he's horrible here, super-powers. playing the king as a sniveling, Scene by scene, "Maleficent"

level the cinematic history play-

delusional fooL It's Overacting

drains all the drama and tension

101. Why would the wise and powerful Maleficent spend six seconds pining over this idiot? In the meantime, the supposedly tormented Maleficent has perfectmakeup, CGI-enhanced cheekbones, an endless wardrobe, the adoration of all in her kingdom and some amazing

and romance from the story, in

point of a movie.) Jolie looks great, but she deliv-

ment for "Maleficent" winning a

Razzie. How could anyone look at that footage and think it was a good idea to share with the world?

Another major problem: Sharlto Copley as the grown-up Stefan. Copley has been wonderful in

for The Chicago Sun-Times.

favor of hitting us over the head with teaching moments about

was an element of cruelty to the

ing field. But that shouldn't be the ers a one-note performance. Once

"Nymphomaniac Volume II" 124 minutes No MPAArating

for The Chicago Surt-Times.

or her moments of pure love. Elle Fanning's Aurora is a chipper bore. Awake Beauty is only slightly more interesting than Sleeping Beauty.

in a while, Jolie's eyes convey genAt times the visuals in "Malefuine emotion, but the rest of the icent" will blow you away. The one another because men are ei- time she's just doing that "I WILL story itself might well put you into ther power-hungry jerks or emp- TALK IN A PSEUDO-ENGLISH the same time of semi-coma that ty-headed pretty boys. (I know: ACCENT!" thing that is the hall- befalls the heroine. — Richard Roeper is a film critic If we get another thousand films mark of phoning it in. Not for a with that message, it still won't second did I believe her anguish for The Chicago Sun-Times. how women have to look after


movies

PAGE 28 e GO! MAGAZINE

US 3

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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• Favreau takes the audienceonafun ride, but the storygets alittle lost along theway

minutes is nothing short of

amazing. (They should award undersized Oscars for best c ameos, actors who do t h e most with roles of 10 minutes

hef" is a movie that m

8 g n g P CG CQ

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almost stops being a movie about halfway through the movie.

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or less.) Marvin moves about his office like a slightly sedated wild animal. He's clearly nuts, but also fascinating.

RICHARD

ROEPER

I'll continue. In the first half of Jon Fa-

vreau's foodie-friendly travelogue, we get all kinds of story appetizers, many of them familiar from the menus of other films. Favreau, who wrote and directed, stars as Carl Casper, a gruff bear of a man who looks like he stepped right off the seasonfinale of one ofthose intense reality-cooking shows where everyone is always

O . -a ~

So here we are in Miami.

Carl puts his kid to work. Leguizamo's Martin (unconvincingly) quits his job and travels across the country to

"Chef" 115 minutes R, for language, including some suggestive references

work on the food truck. Inez flies back to California while Courtesy Open Road Films

Jon Favreau, right, wrote, directed and stars in "Chef." John Leguizamo, left, and Emjay Anthony co-star.

screaming and people are having meltdowns because they screwed up a cupcake recipe. with tattoos, including a chef's Carl's arms are covered knife. He loves his staff and he loves his ll-year-old son, Percy (Emjay Anthony), but as is the case with approximately two-

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the road, starting in South

Beach and traveling through New Orleans and Texas, picking up thousands of followers ebrated as a rising star on the and friends on social media Miami scene; now he's the chef as their food truck becomes at apopular restaurant in L.A.,

but he's making the same risotto and the same chocolate

lava cake night after night. about divorced fathers, young John Leguizamo's Martin and Percy is often stuck waiting in Bobby Cannavale's Tony profront of the multimillion-dollar vide comedic spark as Carl's home where he lives with his top lieutenants in the kitchen. mother, Inez (Sofia Vergara), Oliver Platt is Ramsey Miwho often has to chastise Carl chel, a legendary online critic about being late, inattentive, who's coming to the restaumaking promises he doesn't rant for one of those makekeep and generally screwing or-break reviews. (Platt's real-life brother is the food up as a dad. These days Favreau is cel- critic for New York magazine.) ebrated by t h e C o mic-Con Carl wants to go off the menu crowd asthe director of enor- and cook something innovamous-budgeted s p ectacles tive and spectacular, but the such as the first two " I ron restaurant's owner (Dustin Man" films (and the underrat- Hoffman, brilliant in an exed "Cowboys & Aliens"), but tended cameo) tells the chef he he is a genuine writer of sharp, can cook whatever he wants character-driven pieces who — "but I think you should play first gained attention with the your greatest hits." After Carl reacts to Ramfilms "Swingers" and "Made." sey's pan with an epic meltThis is a return to that kind of material: funny, quirky and in- down that costs him his job sightful, with a bounty of inter- and is captured on a dozen esting supporting characters smartphone cameras and of and not a ton of concern about coursegoesviral,"Chef"takes telling a conventional story arc. to the road. Carl, his ex-wife (Seeing as how Favreau first and Percy travel to M i ami, started toying with the idea where they soak in the music of "Chef" around the time his scene (Inez' father is a Cu"Zathura" bombed, and he ban singer), scarf down the c ontinued working on it a f food, bond as a family and, ter "Cowboys & Aliens" was oh yeah — where Inez' secbranded a d isappointment, ond husband, Marvin (Robert and "Chef'isabout a man who Downey Jr), gives Carl a runreturns tohis roots after get- down food truck. R obert Downey Jr. is o n ting critically lambasted, we might be looking at some met- screen for all of about five minutes in "Chef," but what aphors here, people.) A decade ago, Carl was cel- Downey does with those five thirds of all movies ever made

Carl, Martin and Percy hit

something of a sensation. And that's w hen "Chef"

really stops being a movie, even though there's quite a

bit of movie left. If you're on a diet, this movie will kill. Favreau the writer-director re-

ally knows his way around a kitchen, and we get scene afterscene after scene of food

preparation and food consumption. Cuban sandwiches get more characterdevelopment than some of the humans in this movie.

Emjay Anthony is terrific as young Percy, who patiently teaches his father about Twitter and endures an uncomfort-

able amount of harsh verbal treatment before finally stand-

ing his ground. Favreau makes it tough to like Carl for much of the film. It's a good portrayal of a man who's self-consumed, but I'm not sure I believe the last-minute attempts to convince us Carl has turned a

corner. "Chef" i s a col o r ful, great-looking film, with an infectious soundtrack. By the time it remembers it's a movie and not a narrative-free mon-

tage, we get two late plot developments I didn't buy. Maybe it doesn't matter. This is all

about the characters, the food and the music. T hree stars. And I 'l l

b et

Ramsey Michel would say I was too soft. — Richard Roeperis a film critic for The Chicago Surt-Times.


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

movies

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 29

O N LO C A L S CREEN S Here's what's showing onCentral Oregon movie screens. Forshowtimes, see listings on Page31.

Reviews byRichard Roeper or Roger Moore, unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP "Edge ofTomorrow" —Theepic action of "Edge ofTomorrow" unfolds in a near future in which analien race has hit Earth in anunrelenting assault, unbeatable byany military unit in the world. Major William Cage (Tom Cruise) is anofficer who has never seen aday of combat when he is unceremoniously dropped into what amounts to a suicide mission. Killed within minutes, Cagenowfinds himself inexplicably thrown into a time loop — forcing him to live out the same brutal combat overandover, fighting and dying again ... and again. Thefilm opens June 6with afewearly screenings Thursday and isavailable in 3-D and IMAX3-D. (PG-13) — Synopsis from film's website "The Fault InOurStars" — Hazel and Gus aretwo teenagers who share an acerbic wit, a disdain for the conventional and alove that sweeps them on ajourney. Their relationship is all the more miraculous given that Hazel's other constant companion is an oxygen tank,Gusjokesabouthis prosthetic leg, and theymetandfell in love at acancer support group. The film opens June 6with afew early screenings Thursday. (PG-13) — Synopsis from film's website "The NightBeforethe Stars" — A special early screening of "TheFault In Our Stars" featuring a live simulcast experience including actors Shailene Woodley, Ansel Elgort and NatWolff, author John Green,director Joshua Boone and producer WyckGodfrey. Attendees receive acommemorative charm bracelet and anexclusive poster from the film. Thefilm screens at 5:30 p.m. Thursday atRegal OldMill Stadium16 & IMAX inBend. (PG-13) — Synopsis fmm film's website

Submitted photo

Godzilla is not kind to San Francisco in the latest version of the monster classic.

and a half stars. 97 minutes. (PG) — Roeper "A Million Waysto Oieinthe West" — With its endless blue skies and familiar-sounding score, writerdirector-star Seth MacFarlane's Western has the right classic-movie feel, along with anabundance of jokes that range from clever to disgusting to SERIOUSLY disgusting. Charlize Theron, AmandaSeyfried and Liam Neeson co-star in what is basically one long jokeabout how much it would have sucked to live (anddie, at a relatively young age) in theOldWest. Rating: Three stars.116 minutes. (R) — Roeper "NymphomaniacVolumeI" — From director Lars von Trier comesthe start of a two-part story of a woman having sex, sexand moresex. Even with all the metaphors about trees and trains and fly fishing, and the several genuinely funny moments, "Nymphomaniac: Volume I" grows flat and monotonous, andcomesacross as just what it is: half a film. Rating: Two stars. 117minutes. (no MPAA rating) — Roeper "NymphomaniacVolumeII" — The second half of Lars vonTrier's fivehour, sexually charged but almost never erotic film is less funny, less WHAT'S NEW sexual and more ridiculous than the first. The ending is insanely stupid, "Chef" —Jon Favreau wrote "Chef," andonesceneranksamongthemost directed it and stars as agifted L.A. distasteful I've ever witnessed in a chef who gets fired and reinvents mainstream film. It's an exhausting himself, traveling the country with his exercise in going nowhereslow. kid in a food truck. This is a return to Rating: Oneand a half stars.124 the Favreau of"Swingers" and "Made" minutes. (no MPAArating) — Roeper — funny, quirky and insightful, with a bounty of interesting supporting characters. Rating: Threestars. 115 STILL SHOWING minutes.(R) — Roeper "TheAmazing Spider-Man 2""Maleficent" —"Maleficent" is an admittedly great-looking, sometimes Gorgeous special effects highlight this energetic, sometimes thrilling creepy, often plodding andutterly sequel, and AndrewGarfield and unconvincing re-imagining of Emma Stone haveterrific chemistry, "Sleeping Beauty" as afemale but the plot of this superhero movie empowerment metaphor. Angelina is a bit of an overstuffed mess, with Jolie looks great, but shedelivers at least one villain too many.Rating: a one-note performance asthe Three stars.140 minutes. (PG-13) villain from the 1959Disneyclassic. — Roeper Sometimes it's best to let Sleeping Beauty lie. This film is available locally "Blended" —Thethird comedy in 3-D and IMAX3-D. Rating: One pairing AdamSandler and Drew

Barrymore is so muchworse than the others, it's difficult to put into words beyond something along the lines of: This is a cliched, cynical, occasionally offensive, pandering, idioticfilm that redefines shameless. Rating: One star. 117 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper "Captain America:TheWinter

Soldier" —The morescreen time Chris Evansaccrues as Captain America, the moreengaging the performance. He's terrific in this adventure, more complexand more compelling than in his 2011debut. Amid well-choreographedaction sequences and a couple of nifty

twists and turns, weget another rock-solid chapter in the big-screen story of Marvel. Scarlett Johansson, Samuel L. Jackson andRobert Redford co-star. Rating: Threeand a half stars. 136 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper

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movies

PAGE 30 e GO! MAGAZINE

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"DamNation" —A documentary about the changing attitude toward large damsandtheir environmental impact in the U.S.Directed by Ben Knight and Travis Rummel. Areview of this film was not available at press time. 87 minutes. (no MPAArating) — Synopsis from LosAngeles Times "Gedzilla" —While this reboot has its baffling plot developments and the humancharacters aren't exactly Shakespearean indepth, there's some pretty impressive CGI monster destruction here. It's leaps andboundsaheadofthetwo main "Godzilla" movies that Americans have seen in thepast. Rating: Three stars. 123 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "The Lego Movie" — If the Looney Toons teamhadplayedwith plastic blocks that snap together, "The Lego Movie" is the kind of surreal subversion they might havemade. Their Looney heirs, the guys behind the original "Cloudy with a Chanceof Meatballs" (Phil Lord andChristopher Miller), have turned a 90-minute exercise in product placement into a trippy clarion call for creativityfor notfollowing "the instructions" of these fiendishly simple Danish building blocks. Thestory — if you can call it that — is a riff on "Tron," an alternate world out of sight of our own whosedenizensleadanassault on conformity. The characters, ranging from a blind wizard (Morgan Freeman) and"master builder" ninja (Elizabeth Banks) to Batman (a growling Will Arnett), an evil

Peter Dinkiage, right, stars in "X-Men: Days of Future Past." overlord namedPresident Business (Will Ferrell) and his BadCop(Liam Neeson) henchman, makethe case that it's those whocanimprovise, invent and seethe world differently who are "the special." Theanimation is a plastic-coated blur at times. Many of the jokes will fly over the heads

of the intended audience, andthe sermonizing about being creative gets repetitive. But from its slapstick physics to its theology ("The Man Upstairs"), "The LegoMovie" amuses and never fails to leaveviewersespecially adults — a little dazzled at the dementedaudacity of it all.

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have to leaveyou with a "Hangover" to give you the giggles. But when you're sending three mothers out for an "epic" night on the town, andyou're abstaining from alcohol, profanity and jokes about sex, you'd better make sure the gagsyou doinclude are killer, and that you've got acast that can land those laughs. For 45minutes, the writing/directing Erwin brothers ("October Baby," the abortion drama, was theirs) can't manage somuch as a smile, mainly due to the blandness of their leading lady. SarahDrew is good at whiny, not good atamusingly whiny. Rating: Twostars. 98 minutes. (PG) — Moore "Muppets MostWanted""Muppets Most Wanted" isfunnier than the last Muppets movie, with far better songs (by Bret McKenzie), punnier puns andall manner of geopolitical gags, cultural wisecracks and star cameos. Kermit and theMuppets have barely reunited as agroup when a predatory manager (Ricky Gervais) lures them into aworld tour with promises of sold-out shows and worldwide Muppet adoration. But the tour is basically a plot by Dominic Badguy ("It's pronounced 'Bad20th Century Foxvia The Associated Press gee.' It's French.") to put a criminal mastermind andKermit look-alike in charge of TheMuppet Show.This is what PGcomedy was meantto Rating: Three stars. 91 minutes. (PG) be, with the giggles mixed with the — Moore groans, something only "Macarena"dancing Muppets candeliver. Rating: "Million Dollar Arm" —Nearly Three stars. 112minutes. (PG) everything in "Million Dollar Arm" — Moore feels borrowed from other sports "Neighbors" —Newparents (Seth movies andever so slightly reshaped, Rogen andRoseByrne) go to war and almost never for the better. It's against the party-all-nightfraternity more interested in the redemption next door. About 40 percent of of a broken-down sports agent (Jon "Neighbors" falls flat. About 60 Hamm) than theamazingadventure of made me laugh hard,even two Indian cricket players he brings to percent Americato pitch baseball. Rating: Two when I knew I should haveknown better. Rating: Threestars. 97 stars. 124 minutes.(PG) —Roeper minutes. (R) —Roeper "Moms' NightDet" — Faith-based "Noah" —Oneof the most dazzling films have becomedownright and unforgettable biblical epics ever commonplace this year. But faithput on film. Director Darren Aronofsky basedcomedies?Comediesthat has delivered anemotionally involving work? That's still a very short and sometimes loony interpretation of historical list — the GeorgeBurns the tale of aGod-loving man (Russell blockbuste r"OhGod"andAndy Crowe, ferocious and razor-sharp) Griffith's "Angel in myPocket" are the and his ark. Jennifer Connelly, Ray only two to come tomind. "Moms' Winstone, EmmaWatson andAnthony Night Out" doesn't join their ranks. A Hopkins round out astellar cast. PG-rated romp that never romps, it lacks the jokes, sight gags, pacing and Rating: Threeand ahalf stars.131 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper performances that are thestuff laughs are made of. Afunny movie doesn't Continued next page

Q 14 " .. ./

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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A benefit ride for:

N EW O N D V D 8a BLU-RAY F OU N D A T I O N

The following movies were releasedtheweekofMay23.

presented by

modQ HEALTH

The Ebeneein Family

tivers.elm www.RideForTwlR

"Endless Love"— Themoviefeels like NicholasSparksfanfiction as David Elliot (AlexPettyfer), a wrongside-of-the-tracks type, falls for blond bookworm JadeButterfield (Gabriella Wilde). Bothare recent highschool grads, but Jade isboundfor Brown, while David hasno plansbeyond valeting at thelocal country cluband working as amechanic in his dad's shop. Jadespent high school either

mourning the loss ofher older brother or studying, sowhenthe beefy popular kid shows aninterest, she practically swoons. Notonly doesshefall deeply and immediately in lovewith David, but her brother (whostruggles with a raging case ofmiddle-child syndrome) and mother (Joely Richardson)become enamored with David's romantic outlook, too.W ho needsmoneywhen you havetrue love, the teenwonders aloud to theButterfield clan asthey lounge onthe porch ofthe family manse. DVDExtras: Onefeaturette; Bluray Extras: Additional deleted/extended/ alternate scenes.105 minutes. (PG-13)

Next Week:

"Lone Survivor," "RoboCop" and"Son of God"


movies

THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

T I M E S • For t:he meekof May 30

MOVI E

• There may bean additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Submitted photo

Jeremy Irvine stars in "The Railway Man."

From previous page "The Other Woman" — This would-be comedy issotone-deaf, so excruciatingly awful, it's a minor miracle the studio didn't confiscate the original print and lock it up. None of the stars — CameronDiaz, Nikolaj Coster-Waldau orespecially the big and broad Leslie Mann —escapes this mess with a shred of dignity. Rating: Onestar.109 minutes. (PG-13) — Roeper "The Railway Man" — "TheRailway Man," based on the true story of a British Army officer (Colin Firth) in World War II andthe Japanese Imperial Army officer who tortured him, is another prestige film that sometimes feels more like ahistory assignment than entertainment. Sometimes it's hard to watch. It's also hard to imagineanyonewatching it and not being deeply moved. Rating: Three stars. 108 minutes. (R) — Roeper "Rio 2" — With "Rio 2," the creators of"Rio" give us more ofeverything that their first film had in just the right doses. But if this sequel proves anything, it's that more is not always better. There aremore stars in this birds-of-the-Amazonmusical, with Broadway's Kristin Chenoweth, Oscar winner Rita Moreno, AndyGarcia and pop star Bruno Mars joining in. Andall of them sing. Becausethere aremore tunes. There aremore animals for those stars to play, with Chenoweth voicing an exquisitely animated spotted tree frog, plus anteaters and tapirs, scarlet macawsandpink Amazon River dolphins. And there's more story, as Jewel (AnneHathaway) and Blu (JesseEisenberg) take their brood (they nowhavethree kids) into the Amazon to help Linda (Leslie Mann) and herscientist husband Tulio (Rodrigo Santoro) track down a rumored lost, last flock of bright blue macaws of their species. But one thing the cluttered, overlong "Rio 2" lacks in extra supply is jokes. Ascript designed to give cute moments to everybody from the firstfilm as well as all those brought in for the second is a cumbersome, humor-starved affair. Rating: Twostars.101 minutes. (G) —Moore "X-Men: Days of Future Past"Thanks to first-class special effects, a star-packed cast taking the material seriously and director Bryan Singer's skilled and sometimes electrifying visuals, this time-travel sci-fi thriller is flat-out, big-time, big summermovie fun. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Threeand ahalf stars.130 minutes.(PG-13) — Roeper

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 31

• Accessibility devices are available for some movies at Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 if IMAX

I I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend,800-326-3264. • THE AMAZING SPIDER-MAN 2 (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 12:10, 3:50, 7:05 Thu: 12:10, 3;50 • BLENDED (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:10, 4:05, 7:20, 10:10 • CAPTAINAMERICA: THE W INTER SOLDIER(PG-13) Fri-Wed: 1:25, 4:35, 7:45 Thu: 1:25, 4:35 • CHEF ( R) Fri-Thu: 12:15, 3:05, 6:05, 9:05 • EDGE OFTOMORROW (PG-13) Thu: 8:30, 9:30 • EDGE OFTOMORROW 3-D (PG-13) Thu: 8,10 • EDGE OFTOMORROW IMAX3-D (PG-13) Thu: 8, 10:45 • THE FAULT INOURSTARS(PG-13) Thu: 9 • GODZILLA (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 1:20, 4:15, 7:35 Thu: 1:20, 4:15 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri-Wed: Noon, 3, 3:30, 6:15, 6:45, 9:15, IO:I5 Thu: Noon,3,3:30,6:15,645,9:15 • MALEFICENT3-D (PG) Fri-Thu: 12:30, 9:30 • MALEFICENT IMAX3-D (PG) Fri-Wed: 1, 4, 7:15, 10 Thu:1,4 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) Fri-Thu: 11:55a.m., 3:15, 6:35, 9:40 • AMILLION WAYS TODIEINTHEWEST(R) Fri-Thu: 12:40, 3:40, 6:55, 10 • NEIGHBORS (R) Fri-Thu: 1:45, 4:30, 7:50, 10:15 • THE NIG HT BEFORE OUR STARS (PG-13) Thu: 5:30 • THE OTHERWOMAN (PG-13) Fri-Thu: 1:35, 4:20, 7:30, 10:05 • THE RAILWAY MAN(R) Fri-Sat ,Mon,W ed:6:30,9:25 Sun: 9:25 Tue: 2:55 • RI02 (G) Fri-Sat, Mon, Wed-Thu:11:50a.m., 2:50 Sun:6 Tue: 11:50 a.m. • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 11:45a.m., 12:50, 2:45, 4:45, 6, 8, 9 Thu: 11:45 a.m., 12:50, 2:45, 4:45, 6, 9 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST3-D (PG-13) Fri-Wed: 12:20, 3:20, 6:20, 9:20 Thu: 12:20, 3:20, 6:20 r

I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St.,Bend,541-330-8562 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG) Sat-Sun: 2:30 Wed: 3 • MOMS' NIGHT OUT(PG) Fri-Thu: 9:15 • MUPPETS MOSTWANTED (PG) Sat-Sun: 11:30a.m. • NOAH (PG-13) Fri-Thu:6 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly. Youngerthan 21mayattend screenings before 7 p.m.ifaccompanied bya legal guardian. I

• J

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, Bend, 541-241-2271

Visit Central Oregon's

HunterDouglas

Columbia Pictures, Sony Pictures via The Associated Press

Paul Giamatti stars in "The Amazing Spider-Man 2."

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

See us also for: • DAMNATION (no MPAArating) Fri-Sat: 8:30 Sun: 2 • NYMPHOMANIAC VOLUME I (noM PAA rating) Fri-Sun: 3:45 Mon-Thu: 6 • NYMPHOMANIAC VOLUMEII (noMPAA rating) Fri-Sun:6 Mon-Thu: 8:15 I

I

I

Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, Redmond, 541-548-8777 • EDGE OFTOMORROW (PG-13) Thu: 9:15 • GODZILLA (PG-13) Fri, Mon-Wed: 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Sat-Sun: 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 Thu: 3:45, 6:30 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri: 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 Sat-Sun: Noon, 2:15, 4:30, 6:45, 9 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 6:45, 9 • A MILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST

(R)

Fri:2,4:30,7,9:30 Sat-Sun: 11:30a.m., 2, 4:30, 7, 9:30 Mon-Thu: 4:30, 7, 9:30 • X-MEN:DAYS OF FUTURE PAST (PG-I3) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4, 6:45, 9:30 Sat-Sun: 1:15, 4, 6:45, 9:30

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, Sisters, 541-549-8800 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri: 4:45, 7 Sat: 2:30, 4:45, 7 Sun:2,4:15,6:30 Mon-Thu: 6 • MILLION DOLLAR ARM (PG) Fri: 5,7:30 Sat: 2:30, 5, 7:30 Sun: 1:45, 4:15, 6:45 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • A MILLION WAYS TO DIEIN THEW EST

(R)

Fri: 5:30, 8 Sat: 3, 5:30, 8 Sun:2:30,5,7:15

Mon-Thu: 6:30 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST (PG-13) Fri: 5, 7:45 Sat: 2:15, 5, 7:45 Sun:1:45,4:30,7 Mon-Thu:6 Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway 97, Madras, 541-475-3505 • BLENDED (PG-13) Fri: 4:45, 7:20, 9:50 Sat: Noon, 2:20, 4:45, 7:20, 9:50 Sun: Noon, 2:20, 4:45, 7:20 Mon-Thu: 4:45, 7:20 • GODZILLA (PG-13) Fri: 4:10, 7, 9:45 Sat: 1:25, 4:10, 7,9:45 Sun:1:25, 4:10, 7 Mon-Thu: 4:10, 7 • MALEFICENT (PG) Fri, Mon-Thu: 4:50, 7:10 Sat-Sun: 12:10, 4:50, 7:10 • MALEFICENT 3-D (PG) Fri: 9:30 Sat: 2:30, 9:30 Sun: 2:30 • A MILLION W AYS TO DIEINTHEW EST

(R)

Fri: 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Sat: 1:40, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 Sun: 1:40, 4:15, 6:50 Mon-Thu: 4:15, 6:50 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) Fri: 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 Sat: 1, 3:50, 6:40, 9:35 Sun:1,3:50,6:40 Mon-Thu: 3:50, 6:40 •

Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt., Prineville, 541-4 I6-1014 • GODZILLA (Upstairs — PG-13) Fri: 4:10, 7:15 Sat-Sun: 1:10, 4:10, 7:15 Mon-Thu: 6:15 • X-MEN: DAYS OFFUTUREPAST(PG-13) Fri:4,7 Sat-Sun:1,4,7 Mon-Thu: 6:30 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility

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PAGE 32 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 30, 2014

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MORRIS REAL ESTATE

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SOUTH DEERFIELDPARK • • • •

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• MLS 201400439

DIRECTIONS: Newport Ave to Shevlin Park Rd, right on Park Commons Dr. 19195 Park Commons Drive.

RACHELLEMAS, BROKER 541-383-4359 • 541-896-1263

541-556-1804

MIRADA

• 2178 sq.ft. new construction • 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, den • Master on main, large kitchen

KIRK SANDBURG,BROKER

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.

• 1801 sq.ft. new construction • 3 bedroom,2bath • Vaulted great room

• MLS 20T308093

DIRECTIONS: East on Butler Market to Nolan Ct. to Brooklyn Ct. 21302 Brooklyn Court.

KATHY JANUS, BROKER, THEKELLEHERGROUP

541-728-8615

'~

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NW BEND

NEW Franklin Brothers built 1701 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath MLS 201400531

DIRECTIONS:South3rd St, east onMurphy Rd, south onParrell Rd, right on HaleyCreek. 20106 Haley CreekPlace.

BONNIESAVICKAS,BROKER,EPRO, SRES 541-408-7537

E i BROTHERS

• • • •

DIRECTIONS: Mt. Washington to Putnam Road, to Champion Circle to Melville Drive. 3253 NW Melville Drive.

I s

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AWBREY GLEN 2474 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath Beautiful .31 acre lot MLS 201403717

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""P!' MIRADA • NEW Franklin Brothers built • 1851 sq.ft, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Quartz counters, SS appliances • MLS 201400554 DIRECTIONS: East on Butler Market to Nolan Court. 21367 NE Nolan Court.

COREYCHARON PE, BROKER 541-280-5512

RIVER CANYONESTATES

SOUTHDEERFIELDPARK

• 3419 sq.ft. upgraded home • 5 bedroom, 3 bath

• • • •

• Paver patios, water feature

• MLS 201403859 DIRECTIONS: South on Brookswood, right on Hollygrape. 19564 Hollygrape Street.

NEW 1701 sq.ft. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath Open floor plan, island kitchen MLS 201404744

DIRECTIONS: South 3rdSt,eastonMurphy Rd, south on ParrelRd, l right onGrandTarghee, rightonGeary. 60999GearyDr.

,

SW BEND

' • 2464 sq.ft. • 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath • Easy access to MtBachelor & trails • MLS 201404680 DIRECTIONS: West on Century Drive past Reed Market, right on East Campbell. 19590 East Campbell Road.

KARIN JOHNSON,BROKER

BRENT IANDELS, BROKER,THEKELLEHERGROUP

PATPAlAZZI, BROKER

541-639-6140

541-550-0976

541-771-6996

www.bendproperty.com - 486 SW Bluff Drive, Old Mill District - 541-382-4123


Bulletin Daily Paper 05-30-14