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FRIDAY May 31,2013

Racefor Life

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ALL AGES• D1

SPORTS• C1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD Decoding DNA — Medical students are getting a glimpse

into their genes, and into their possible futures.A3

IN SALEM •

Best speller —Afteryears of heartbreakingly close calls, a 13-year-old from New York correctly spells "knaidel" to

win the revampedNational Spelling Bee.A5

Solo parenting —2 in 5 women would consider it, a

new poll finds.AS

College dasedall10 things to know about the NCAA tournament.C1

Ill OI'Ogull —A smellfungus (look it up on A5) notices a spelling error on asign. B3 PIUS —Howthe 2013session was good for animals.B3

measured at the summit

hit nearly 150 mph

• Republicanoffer targets COLAs, 'pensionspiking'; Democratsbalk

• Sentencingbil gives judges some flexibility, leaves Measure 11 alone

Wednesday during

By Lauren Dake

By Lauren Dake

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

SALEM — Republicans rekindled the debate over the state's pension system Thursday by unveiling more details on how they would cut public pensions. State Republican leaders told reporters their proposal was an "open invitation" to their counterparts across the aisle. Senate Republican Leader Ted Ferrioli, R-John Day, said he hoped the proposal would solicit a compromise. That is not, however, how the Democrats saw the plan; and so, the partisanimpasse over how to make cuts to the state's pension system continues. "This is not a compromise plan," said House Speaker Tina Kotek, D-Portland. "This is far outside the middle ground the governor proposed and Democrats agreed to in order to make an historic investment in education. I am still listening and talking about the governor's proposal. I hope my Republicancolleagues will accept the framework that is on the table." SeePERS/A4

SALEM — At the start of the legislative session, Gov. John Kitzhaber pro-

Yes, a gust atop Mount Bachelor

Io world news —Syria's

a windy morning on

Assad is "confident in victory" in the civil war.A2

the mountain west of

And a Wed exclusiveA young tourist's graffiti in an

Egyptian temple sparks adebate on China's imageabroad. bendbulletin.com/extras

Bend. A summit sensor maintained by the Mt. Bachelor ski area clocked

Bulletin illustration

the gustbetween 9and10a.m.

What's agust?

at149 mph, said Drew Jackson, marketing and communications

Wind gust is the maximum wind speedmeasured during a specific time period, often a suddenspike of just a few seconds. Mountaintop climates — significant cold, abundant snowfall,

manager for theski area. It came

EDITOR'SCHOICE

during a six-hour stretch, between 5and11 a.m., in which the sensor

dense fog — are perfect high-wind environments. One of the highest wind gusts that wasn't a tornado was recorded in1934 on

recorded sustainedwinds of more

We've rebuilt

less thanhalf of our wealth post-recession

than100 mph. (The resort suf-

Mount Washington in NewHampshire's Presidential Range.

fered no damage.) While gusts were strong, Mt.

If you want to read the story of this apparent world-record wind, go online to www.dit.ly/5dS63K.

Bachelor has had stronger: Jack-

son said two seasonsagosensors recorded agust of nearly

Howdoesthis compare?

200 mph. Even Wednesday's brief bit of

Hurricane-force windsstart measuring at 74 mph, with gusts greater than155 pushing it into Category 5 territory.

blustery weather seems onthe

Tornado-force windsbegin around the same, 72 mph, but are

way out, with winds measuring a whopping 5 to10 mph through

considered particularly powerful and lethal at 261 mph or above — forming a so-called F-5 tornado. One of those F-5s struck Moore, Okla., last week.

the weekend. By Ylan Q. Mui The Washington Post

From the peak of the boom to the bottom of the bust, households watched a total of $16 trillion in wealth disappear amid sinking stock prices and the rubble of the real estate market. Since then, Americans have only been able to recapture about half of that amount onaverage, after adjusting for inflation and • Who takes population advantage growth, acof the cording to most tax an analysis breaks?A6 from the Federal Reserve released Thursday. In addition, the report showed most of the improvement was due to gains in the stock market, which primarily benefit wealthy families. That means the recovery for other households has been even weaker, and that those households are left without the spending power to fuel a robust economic recovery, St. Louis Fed officials wrote. "A conclusion that the financial damage of the crisis and recession largely has been repaired is not justified," the report stated. The study is part of a

Howhardis itblowing...? There's a scale that actually relates wind speed toconditions you'd beable to observe. Here's howyou might tell how fast the wind is blowing: 5-7 mph: You feel

8-11 mph: Light winds

agentle breeze on your face.

— but not

12-24 mph: Dirt begins

rustle leaves to move; trees begin much else. to sway.

25-31 mph:

32-46mph:

47-63mph:

Large waves It's hard to seen atsea; walk; twigs umbrellasare are blown

Roofs lose shingles;

hard to hold.

may uproot.

small trees

off trees.

Sources:Mt. Bachelor aki area, About.com, weather.gov,Mount Washington Observatory website, OSHA emergencypreparedness and response webpage, Beaufort Scales webpage atwww.unc edu

64-74mph: It's hard to

see, and damage is widespread.

David Wray l The Bulletin

ss acera iationtooris By Alicia Chang The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — A stronauts traveling to and from Mars would be bombarded with as much radiation as they'd get from a full-body CT scan about once a week for a year, researchers reported Thursday. That dose would, in some cases, exceed NASA's standards and is enough to raise an astronaut's cancer risk by 3 percent. As plans for deep space exploration ramp up, radiation is a big

concern — from high-energy galactic cosmic rays spewed by distant supernova explosions to sporadic

bursts of charged particles hurled by the sun. Earth's magnetic field helps to deflect much of that harmful radiation. NASA aims to send a crew to orbit the red planet by the mid-2030s. Private outfits like Inspiration Mars backed by N A S A e n g ineerturned-space tourist Dennis Tito — are seekingvolunteers fora Mars flight. There havebeen previous efforts to gauge the radiation risk for future Mars travelers, but the best estimate is coming from NASA's Curiosity mission. See Space/A4

posed a lofty goal: find a way to stop the state's prison population from growing for the next decade. Now, with only a month before the legislative session is set to adjourn, lawmakers said they are closer to striking a deal proponents believe could slow the growth of Oregon's inmate population and save the state $600 mllhon "I feel like it's a historic time to save the Oregon taxpayers hundreds of millions of dollars and make our communities safer," said Colette Peters, director of the Oregon Departmentof Corrections. The most divisive piece of the original

package being discussed, changes toMeasure II, a mandatory-minimum sentencing structure, were taken off the table this week. The original proposal would have reduced sentences for certaincrimes ofrobbery and sexual abuse. It would have required a two-thirds vote to pass. See Prisons/A4

Fun, fun,fun isgone at California beaches By lan Lovett New Yorlz Times News Service

NASA / The Associated Press

Astronauts traveling to Mars, for example,would be bombarded by radiation, to the point of facing higher risks of cancer, NASA says.

HUNTINGTON BEACH, Calif. — For generations, California's beaches have been an international symbol of free living and youthful exuberance, where Gidget met Moondoggie and the Beach Boys had fun, fun, fun. But these days, a blizzard of restrictions — on everything from dogs to playing horseshoes — is being imposed on beach activities up and down the coast, turning beaches into sanitized zones that longtime beachgoers say barely resemble the freewheeling places they once knew. See Beaches/A4

growing body of research on the role of household wealth — or lack thereof — in amplifying the impact of the recession and slowingtherate ofrecovery. See Wealth /A6

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 70, Low 37

Page B6

INDEX

The Bulletin

All Ages 01-6 C l assified E1 - 6 D ear Abby 06 Obituaries B 5 C1-6 Busines s/Stocks C7-8 Comics/Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope 06 Sports Calendar I n GO! Crosswords E4 L o cal/State B1-6 TV/Movies 06, GO!

Vol. 110, No. 151, 62 pages, e sections

AnIndependent Newspaper

+ .4 We userecycled newsprint

:: IIIII o

88 267 02329


A2 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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POISOIlad IO't'tal'S —A suspicious letter mailed to the White House was similar to two threatening, poison-laced letters sent to New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg, officials said Thursday. The Secret Service said the latest letter was intercepted. Two similar letters postmarked

in Louisianaand sent to Bloomberg in NewYorkand his gun control group in Washington contained traces of the deadly poison ricin. It wasn't immediately clear whether the letter sent to Obama contained

ricin, but the NewYork Police Department said all three letters apparently came from the same machine or computer

The Associated Press

fall into growing disarray. BEIRUT — Syrian PresiThe international commudent Bashar Assad said in an nity had hoped the two sides interview broadcast Thursday would start talks on a political he is "confident in victory" in transition. However, the ophis country's civil war, position group, the Syrand he warned that Daian National Coalition, mascus would retaliate said earlier Thursday for any f uture Israeli that it would not attend airstrike on his territory. a conference. Assad also told the Assad, who appeared Lebanese TV station Al- A s s ad animated and gestured Manar that Russia has frequently in the TV infulfilled some of its weapons terview, said he has been concontracts recently, but he was fident from the start of the convague on whether this included flict more than two years ago advanced S-300 air defense that he would be able to defeat systems. his opponents. "Regarding my The comments were in line confidence about victory, had with a forceful and confident we not had this confidence, message theregime has been we wouldn't have been able sending in recent days, even to fight in this battle for two as the international communi- years, facing an international ty attempts to launch a peace attack," he said. Assad porconference in Geneva, possibly trayed the battle to unseat him next month. The strong tone as a "world war against Syria coincided with recent military and theresistance" — a refervictories in battles with armed ence to the Lebanese Hezbolrebels trying to topple him. lah, a close ally. The interview was broadAssad has said he would cast as Syria's main political stay in power at least until elecopposition group appeared to tions scheduled in 2014, but he

BOStan dumdiIIg SuSpeCt —Dzhokhar Tsarnaev,the suspect in

went further in the interview, saying he "will not hesitate to run again" if the Syrian people want him to do so. T aking a t o ugh l i ne, h e also warned that Syria would strike back hard against any future Israeli airstrike. Earlier this month, Israel had struck near Damascus, targeting suspected shipments of advanced weapons purportedly intended for Hezbollah. Syria did not respond at the time. Assad said he has informed o ther countries that S y r i a would respond next time."If we are going to retaliate against Israel, this retaliation should be a strategic response," he said. Russia's S -300 m i s siles would significantly boost Syria's air defenses and are seen as a game-changer, but Assad was unclear whether Syria has received a first shipment. The U.S. and Israel had urged Russia to cancel the sale, but Russia rejected the appeals. More than 70,000 people have been killed in the 26month-old Syrian conflict.

the Boston Marathon bombings, has recovered enough to walk and assured his parents over the phone that he and his slain brother were

innocent, their mother said Thursday. It wastheir first phone conversation since he has been in custody. "He didn't hold back his emotions either," Zubeidat Tsarnaeva said from Makhachkala, Russia, "as if he

were screaming to thewhole world: What is this? What's happening?" Slain Cheohen —Meanwhile, the father of a Chechenimmigrant killed in Florida while being interrogated by the FBI about his ties to the Tsarnaevs maintained that the U.S. agents killed his son "execution-style." After agents questioned Ibragim Todashev for hours about

TamerlanTsarnaev,the slain Boston bomberwhowasan acquaintance of Todashev's, his father, Abdulbaki Todashev, alleged Thursday that they murdered him to keep him from talking. The elder Todashev applied

Thursday for aU.S.visa so that he can pick up his son's body in Orlando, where he died May 22. The FBI has said that he attacked an agent.

Moxlco kldllapplllgs —Eleven young people were kidnapped in broad daylight from a Mexico City bar, just weeks after the grandson of civil rights leader Malcolm X was beaten to death at a nightclub in

the capital, relatives said Thursday. Theapparent mass abduction was particularly brazen, even by Mexico City standards, happening in daytime about1f/a blocks from the U.S. Embassy.

Ifaq domdulgs —Iraq is growing increasingly concerned overan unabated spike in violence that claimed at least another 33 lives Thurs-

day and is reviving fears of a return to widespreadsectarian fighting. Authorities announcedplans to impose asweeping ban onmanycars across the Iraqi capital starting today to thwart car bombings.

Clintun FOundatiOn —Hillary Clinton has hired a former State Department aide to join her at what is now being called the Bill, Hillary

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

and ChelseaClinton Foundation, putting to rest rumors she would start her own foundation. The aide, Maura Pally, will serve as the executive director of Hillary Clinton's office at the foundation, which is

A TORNADO REGION ON EDGE

expected tofocusonwomen'sissues. SentenCe in aSSaSSinatian plOt —Mansour Arbabsiar, an Iranian-American used-car salesman fromTexas who pleadedguilty

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising Jay Brandt..........................541-383-0370 Circulation andOperations Keith Foutz .........................541 -385-5605 Finance Holly West ...........541-383-0321 Human Resources

of plotting to hire assassins from a Mexican drug cartel to murder

Saudi Arabia's ambassador to the U.S.,was sentenced to 25 years in prison Thursday. Theman in Mexico whom Arbabsiar paid $1.5 million to hire a team of assassins turned out to be a U.S. informant.

Traci Donaca ......................

Balkall Waf crlmos —In one of the mostsurprising verdicts of its checkered prosecution of Balkan war crimes, a U.N. court on Thursday acquitted two close aides of the former Serbian President Slobo-

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran..........541-383-0360 City DeskJoseph Ditzler.....541-363-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe......541-383-0353 GD! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 Home, All Ages AlandraJohnson................541-617-7860 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey......541-383-0366 Sporls Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou ............541-410-9207

dan Milosevic, spurning the prosecution's demandfor life sentences for his once all-powerful secret police chief and the chief's deputy.

Chicago photographers — TheChicagoSun-Times laid off its entire photography staff Thursday in a move that the newspaper's management said resulted from a need to shift toward online video. The

union representing many ofthe 28 laid-off photographers plans to file a bad-faith bargaining charge with the National Labor Relations Board. — From wire reports

TALK TO A REPORTER Bend Hillary Borrud ...........541 -61 7-7829 Business Elon Glucklich....................541-6fr-7820 Rachael Rees.....................541-61 7-7816 Calendar ............................541 -383-0351 Crook County.....................541-383-0367 Deschutes County Shelby R. King ...................541-383-0376 Education...........................541-383-0367 Famity/Att Ages Mac McLean......................541-617-76f 6 Fine Arts/Features David Jasper...................... Health Anne Aurand......................541 -383-0304 Markian Hawryluk..............541-617-7814 Jefferson County...............541-383-0367 La Pine/Sunrtver...............541-383-0367 Music BenSalmo n............54f-383-0377 Projects Sheila G.Miller....541-617-7831 Public Lands Dylan J. Darling..................541-617-7812 Public Safety Scott Hammers..................541-383-0387

Redmond/Sisters Leslie Pugmire Hole...........541-548-2186 Salem LaurenDake...........541-554-f f 62 Washington, D.C. Andrew Clevenger..............202-662-7456

REDMOND BUREAU Street address.......226 N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR97756 Mailing address....P.O.Box786 Redmond, OR97756 Phone.................................541-504-2336 Fax .....................................541 -546-3203

CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories are accurate. If you know ofan error in a story, call us at 541-383-0358.

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Nlotor Boat Service KFOR-TV/The Aesoaated Press

Storm clouds moving over Guthrie, Okla., tease at forming a tornado Thursday. At least two tornadoes

inArkansas.Anemergency managementspokes-

touched down in the state, andanother hit Arkansas on Thursday as apowerful storm system moved

destroyed homewhere one person was hurt because

F „jj Serv''i«g ,' OUTBOARDMOTOR', SER~iCE Repair on Outboard , '

man said first responders had trouble reaching a

through the middle of the country, injuring at least

a number of trees were blocking the road. Also Thursday, organizers of "Healing in the Heart-

nine people.

land: Relief Benefit Concert," hosted by BlakeShelton

All nine of the injured were in Arkansas; two of the injuries were attributed to a lightning strike. Lightning

and tel evised on NBC on Wednesday, say they raised more than $6 million in pledges and ticket sales to

was also believed to havestarted a fire at a residential

help people trying to recover after a deadly tornado

complex in Indiana.

struck Moore, Okla., last week.

& Stern drives 541-647-1377 20571 Empire AVe. ~I • Gear Boxes

— The Associated Press

Some trees,homes andpowerlinesweredamaged

BOIId

I • Lube Pivot Points

I I • Battery • Changing System • Tilt Fluid&BleedOil Pump

Easyapproval for FBI pick? The Associated Press Republicans said Thursday they see no major obstacles to Senate confirmation of James Comey, the former deputy attorney general in the Bush administration who is expected to be nominated by President Barack Obama as the next FBI director. Comey, who would r e p lace Robert M ueller C omey as hea d o f t h e national s e c urity organization, is certain to face tough questions about his work as a counsel for a major hedge fund and his ties to Wall Street as well as how he would handle current, high-profile FBI investigations. But Republicans and Democrats said the former federal prosecutor's credentials suggest his pathto confirmation should be relatively smooth. Aides Thursday spoke on condition of a nonymity because thenomination process isn't currently public. Powerful Democratic senators had no immediate comment as they awaited official word from the White House. Comey would bemore than a Cabinet pick; if confirmed, he would serve a 10-year tenure overseeing an organization responsible for investigations of the IRS, wiretaps and the Boston Marathon bombings.

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FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

MART TODAY

A3

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

It's Friday, May 31, the 151st day of 2013. There are 214 days left in the year.

CUTTING EDGE

STUDY

HAPPENINGS

Avatar therapy may help silence schizophrenia

ECOnOmy —The Commerce Department reports data on personal income andspending for April, a day after the Federal

Reserve released ananalysis on post-recession wealth.A1

Britain —A formal inquest will open into the recent killing of a soldier in London.

HISTORY History:In1669, English diarist Samuel Pepys wrote the final entry of his journal, blam-

ing his failing eyesight for his inability to continue. In 1790, President George Washington signed into law the first IJ.S. copyright act. In 1859, the Big Ben clocktower

Genetics 210, a provocative class at Stanford University's School of Medicine, is a pioneer in the growing movement to advance a new era in modern medicine, where genetic information allows us to not only look into our medical futures but Aso sometimes take action — like actress Angelina Jolie, who underwent a double mastectomy to prevent hereditary breast cancer.

in London wentinto operation,

By Lisa M. Krieger

chiming for the first time. In1889, more than 2,000 peo-

San Jose Mercury News

ple perished when adambreak sent water rushing through Johnstown, Pa. In1910,the Union of South Africa was founded. In 1913, Secretary of State William Jennings Bryan proclaimed the17th Amendment to the Constitution, providing

for popular election of U.S. senators, to be in effect. In1941, "Tobacco Road," a

play about an impoverished Southern family based on the novel by Erskine Caldwell,

closed on Broadwayafter a run of 3,182 performances. In1961, South Africa became

an independent republic as it withdrew from the British Commonwealth.

In1962,former Nazi official AdolfEichmann was hanged in Israel for his role in the Ho-

locaust. In1970,a m agnitude 7.9 earthquake in Peru claimed an estimated 67,000 lives. In1977, the trans-Alaska oil

pipeline, three years in the making, wascompleted. In1985, at least 88 people were killed, more than1,000 injured, as more than 40 tor-

nadoes swept through parts of Pennsylvania, Ohio, New York

and Ontario, Canada,during an eight-hour period. In1994, the United States an-

nounced it was nolonger aiming long-range nuclear missiles at targets in the former Soviet

Union. Ten years ago:President George W. Bush visited the site of the Nazi death camps of Auschwitz and Birkenau in

Poland as hechallenged allies to overcome their bitterness

and mistrust over the Iraq War and unite in the struggle against terrorism. Air France's

Concorde returned to Paris in a final commercial flight.

Five yearsa9o:Spaceshuttle Discovery and acrew of seven blasted into orbit, carrying a

giant Japaneselab addition to the international space station.

One yeara9o:John Edwards' campaign financefraud case ended in amistrial when jurors in Greensboro, N.C., acquitted him on one of six charges but

were unable todecide whether he'd misusedmoneyfrom two wealthy donors to hide his preg-

nant mistress while heranfor president. Snigdha Nandipati, 14, of San Diego, won the 65th

Scripps National Spelling Beeby correctly spelling "guetapens," a French-derived word meaning

ambush, snare ortrap.

BIRTHDAYS Actor-director Clint Eastwood is 83. Singer Peter Yarrow is 75.

Singer-musician AugieMeyers is 73. Actress Sharon Gless is 70. Football Hall-of-Famer

Joe Namath is 70.Actor Tom Berenger is 63.Actor Gregory Harrison is 63. Actor Kyle Secor

is 56. Actress RomaMaffia is 55. Comedian Chris Elliott is 53. Actress Lea Thompson is 52.

Singer CoreyHart is 51.Actor Hugh Dillon is 50. Rapper DMC

is 49. Actress BrookeShields is 48. Jazzmusician Christian McBride is 41. Actor Colin Farrell is 37. Actor Eric Christian

Olsen is 36.Actor Jonathan Tucker is 31. Rapper Waka Flocka Flame is 27. Actor Curtis

Williams Jr. is 26. — From wire reports

SAN JOSE, Calif. — Most students read about genetics in a textbook. Stanford University students are reading something far more intimate: their own DNA code. In this f irsthand view of their blueprint of life, one student discovered he had a different father than he thought. Others found they faced increased odds of developing b rain diseases such as A l zheimer's,but reduced risk of fearsome cancers. Still others learned about their appearances and ancestry, providing new answers to that age-old question: Who am I2

"Trying to use my own ge-

netic information as a learning tool — that sounded like something I wanted," said bioscience graduate student Thomas Roos, 28, who learned he and his twin brother, Andrew, have slightly elevated risks of an Achilles tendon injury and dementiabut a reduced risk of heart disease and arthritis. Some students found they had an overabundance of Neanderthals in t h eir a n cient past. Still others detected predispositions to diabetes, chronic kidney disease, cancer or drug sensitivity. Medical schools i n creasingly are including genetic education in their curriculums, alarmed by surveys showing few physicians know how to i ncorporate such data i n to their patients' medical care. Stanford is one of a handful of universities that offers the School of Medicine course to nonphysicians, so graduate students and even undergraduates get the chance to read their very own A, C, T and G sequence of nucleotides. "I am teaching something they need to know," said Stuart Kim, a professor of developmental biology and genetics who co-founded the course. "These are future scientists who need to understand the underlying concepts behind this exploding field. "We are preparing them to do cutting-edge biomedicine. This makes it very real."

The test The testing is confidential and voluntary. They use a cotton swab to get a specimen from inside their cheek, then mail it to the Mountain View, Calif., company 23andMe for processing. If students don't want to study their own genes, they canuse a public reference sequence. What they learn is not a diagnosis, but an estimate of risk. It is not a complete sequence of all 3 billion nucleotides in their genome, but a snapshot of 1.1 million better-understood variants linked to thousands of conditions and traits. It is the statistics behind that analysis — and the interpretation of what the data meansthat become the centerpiece of heated classroom debate. Students alsodiscuss classroom trends and surprises. Other revelations are deeply personal, such as the one a medical student disclosed to Kim: The test revealed the student's father was not the uneducated alcoholic married to his mother — but a doctor. "He was amazingly OK with this," Kim said. Some of the information can be upsetting, because there

c P klnf t

~

~

, xe:: $1L&K JosieLepe / San Jose Mercury News

Twins Thomas, left, and Andrew Roos finish laps at Stanford University on May 16. Through genetic testing, the 28-year-old science students learned they have slightly elevated risks of an Achilles tendon injury and dementia but a reduced risk of heart disease and arthritis. "Knowledge is power," Andrew says. "Even if it is negative, I would want to learn." aren't cures. For instance, students might find they carry a variant of the LRRK2 gene that predicts Parkinson's disease, or variants of the apolipoprotein E gene that increase risk of developing Alzheimer's. At least one student has sought counseling. The Roos twins are using the information to change behaviors. Their data suggested they had an elevated risk of Achilles tendon injury, so they added more s t r engthening and stretching to their triathlon training.

Controversy The curriculum is gaining tractionelsewhere. 23andMe offers discounts on the testing and course materials to universities, and it has worked with schools such as the University of Iowa, the University of Texas and Duke University. "We are in the perfect place and the perfect time for this type of educational approach," said Dr. Charles Prober, Stanford'ssenior associatedean for medical education. "It is critical for our students to develop a deep, rich understanding of the hope and the limitations of personal genomics." The course introduction two years ago, however, triggered intense controversy at Stanford, leading to the creation of a 29-member taskforcelawyers, physicians, ethicists, philosophers and other faculty members — who worried that the findings might trigger student stress. They feared harm to students "from either what they learned in genetic testing, or in possiblebreaches ofprivacy... if they started chatting about results in class," said Stanford law professor Hank Greely, directorof Stanford's Center for Law and the Biosciences and a

member of the task force. Students now have access to genetic counseling and psychiatric care, and they must attendseveral "informed consent" sessions about the implications of their findings. However, there is no ongoing review of the course by the medical school. "I think this is a potentially very w o r t hwhile m e d ical school course," said bioethicist and attorney George Annas of Boston University. "Mostly medical students practice on patients — this gives them an opportunity to p ractice cutting-edge medicine on themselves, making them ... more understanding of why we have rules for informed consent and

privacy." The Stanford students said they were willing to accept any emotional angst that comes with the findings and said they had been assured by attorneys that health insurance was not at risk. "As a scientist, I always value knowledge. Knowledge is power. Even if it is negative, I would want to learn," said Andrew Roos, who along with his brother hopes to build a database that links specific genetic variants to athletic injuries. Biochemistry student Kateryna Kozyrytska, 25, knows genes aren't destiny. She's a brunette, although her analy-

By Andrea Gerlin

therapy. Avatar therapy's overall effect was at least twice that of the only other nonpharmaceutical treatment for schizophrenia, cognitive behavioral therapy, Leff said. The approach probably worked for the disabling mental illness because the avatar and its voice were the patient's creation and the image of the persecuting voice validated their experience, according to Leff. "One patient after two sessions said the voice was gone," Leff said. "He'd been hearing this voice for 3'/2 years all the time. It woke him up at 5 a.m. and went all day long. He said, "It's as if she left the room.'" Another patient had been a successfulproperty developer until he began hearing the voice of the devil 16 years earlier, took its advice and lost all his money, Leff said. The voice ceased as the patient was walking away from the hospital after his second session of treatment. "He came back to see me onthe third session and said, 'He's gone; he's stopped talking to me,'" Leff said. The treatment didn't initially affect symptoms of depression in the patients, though in follow-up evaluations three months later they r eported their depression symptoms had significantly improved, according to the study. Thoughts of killing themselves also declined, important in patients who face a 10 percent risk of suicide, Leff said. "Quite often a voice is telling them to jump off a bridge or run under a train," he said. But Leff and his colleagues haddifficultyrecruitingenough peopleforthe 55,000-pound pilot study because he said other doctors were reluctant to refer patients for an unproven treatment. Only 16 of the 26 participants completed the trial. Still, the Wellcome Trust, one of t h e w o r ld's largest b iomedical c h a rities, s a i d Wednesday it is giving scientists at University College London and King's College London $2 million to test the avatar therapy in more patients.

Bloomberg News

LONDON — People with schizophrenia who didn't respond t o med i cation learned to control hallucinatory voices with the aid of a computer program that used an avatar of their imagined persecutor in a study by British researchers. Schizophrenia is a condition that affects thinking, feeling and behavior in about 1 i n e very 100 people. A quarter of them aren't helped by drugs. The avatar therapy reduced the frequency an d i n t ensity of auditory hallucinations in patients in the British study. It also diminished the disruption to patients' lives and the delusions they developed about the voices. Three p a tients s t opped hearing voices altogether. "Many of the patients did learn to stand up to their voices and tell them to go away," Julian Leff, an emeritus professor at University College London who led the study, published in the British Journal of Psychiatry, said. The computer software

uses gaming technology. One of Leff'scolleagues combined FaceGen,threed imensional f a cial c o n s truction s oftware, a n d animation software to enable the patients to create a faceand voice representing their tormentor. Leff then spoke to them through the modified voice until the patient gained control. The researchers also recorded the sessions on MP3 players so the patients could replay them as reminders of their capacity to overcome the bullying voices. Twenty-six patients between 14 and 74 who hadn't

been helped by anti-psychotic drugs such as Seroquel and Abilify participated in the trial. They received either treatment as usual or as many as seven sessions of therapy lasting as long as 30 minutes. "It's short and it's very easy to implement," said Tom Craig, a professor of social psychiatry at King's College London's Institute of Psychiatry, whom Leff has trained to provide the

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A4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 20'I 3

Space

Beaches

Continued from A1 Tucked inside th e r o v er when it launched in 2011 was a radiation sensor that took readings during the 8'/2-month cruise to Mars. From those figures, scientists calculated a spacefarer's radiation exposure for a quicker six-month voyage in a similarly shielded spacecraft. Roundtrip: about 662 millisieverts. That's a s i z able chunk of an astronaut's career cap of 1,000 millisieverts which manyinternational space agencies use to limit the accumulated radiation dosage in space. NASA's threshold depends on age and gender. The career dose limit for 30-to-60-yearold male astronauts who never smoked ranges from 800 to 1,200 millisieverts. For female astronauts, the limit r anges from 600 to 1,000 millisieverts. The r a diation e x p osure from a Mars journey is similar to getting a full-body CT scan every five or six days, said lead researcher Cary Zeitlin of the Southwest Research Institute in Boulder, Colo. The estimate is just for zipping there and back; it doesn't include time spent on the Martian surface, which would add to an astronaut's exposure. How much more would depend on length of stay and available shelter. "You'd like th e r a diation exposure to be lower, but it is what it is," said Dr. Norm Thagard, the first American to fly on the Russian space station Mir, who had no role in the research."Given the importance of such a mission, the mission should be done." The analysis appears in today's issue of the journal Science. The amount of radiation likely won't change unless there'sa rocket engine developed that can speed up the interplanetaryride,researchers sard. "You want to get there as quickly as possible" to reduce radiation exposure, said Don Hassler, scientist in c h arge of the radiation instrument aboard Curiosity. Radiation on a Mars trek would be higher than what crew members cocooned inside the International Space Station typically face — about 200 millisieverts per year. By contrast, people on Earth are typically exposed to about 3 millisieverts a year. Curiosity flew to Mars during a period of low to moderate solar activity. A manned mission that launches during a solar flare or storm would encounter more radiation. NASA engineers are test-

Continued from A4 Smoking is banned at many beaches across the state. On San Diego beach-

es, playing ball or tossing a

NASA / The Associated Press

Interplanetary space is a hostile medium for human beings. It is not empty, but rather is saturated with charged particles. Some are flung from the sun in solar flares. An astronaut protected only by a spacesuit during a spacewalk could become extremely sick if struck by a burst of solar particles, which pose less of a threat inside a shielded spacecraft. There are other kinds of particles, called galactic cosmic rays, that are spawned in supernovas that are capable of penetrating thick metal barriers, and are virtually unstoppable.

Mars' roundedpebblesmeanspast flowingwater A fresh analysis by NASA's Curiosity rover confirms a stream

once ran through GaleCrater on Mars. During a pit stop last year, Curiosity cameUponhundreds of smooth, round pebbles that look strikingly similar to deposits in riverbanks on Earth. Scientists believe the rover rolled onto an

ancient streambed, but needed to study the stones in moredetail. So Curiosity snapped high-resolution pictures and fired its laser

at several pebbles to analyze thechemical makeup. Researcher ssaytheroundnessofthestoneswasshapedbya fast-flowing stream that probably was ankle- to waist-deep. Curiosity landed in the crater near the equator last summer. — The Associated Press

ing propulsion systems and researching ways to r educe radiation exposure on a Mars flight. Among the possibilities: Have astronauts wear a deployable shield resembling a heavy winter coat or have them hunker down in a storm shelteraboard the spacecraft during periods of high solar activity. "Before we can send astronauts there, we need to understand the environments and hazards that they would face" said Chris Moore, deputy director of advanced exploration systems at NASA headquarters. Now, cancer-related r i sk estimates are "no more than a rough guesstimate," David Brenner, an expert on radiation-induced cancer at Columbia University, said in an email. Thagard, the former NASA astronaut, said he wa s exposed to 120 millisieverts during his 115 days in low-Earth orbit aboard Mir. Despite the potential health risks, Thagard said there likely won't be a shortage of astronauts willing to hop on a Mars flight. Advocates for a human mission to Mars say the radiation risk is overblown. "What it shows is that the cosmic ray dose on a Mars

PERS

mission is not a show-stopper," Robert Zubrin, founder and president of the Mars Society, said about the new data. "This i s m o dest p roportion of overall risk," he added. "Therefore, what it means is that we don't need to delay a humans-to-Mars program until we have a miraculous advanced propulsion system that can get us there faster." A spacecraft malfunction during the mission would pose a much greater risk to the astronauts than the radiation, Zubrin said. The radiation risk has also not deterred plans by a private group, the Inspiration Mars Foundation, to launch a married couple on a 501-day flyby of Mars in January 2018. "Those numbers are less than the risk a lot of people take in sports," said Taber MacCallum, the chief technology officer for the foundation. "They don't seem that unreasonable to me." Since landing near the Martian equator last summer, Curiosity has continued to track radiation as it rolls across the dusty surfacetoward its eventual mountain destination. — New York Times News Service contributed to this report.

said the two sides are still far apart, but he's hopeful that they Continued from A1 are still talking. Earlier this m o nth, Gov. House Republican Leader John K i t z haber p r o posed Mike McLane, R-Powell Butte, changing what's known as the said his goal is to funnel more money-match formula. End- money back into schools and ing the money match for inac- local police districts and countive members would save $442 ties. It's about making smart million in the next two years. policy choices, McLane said. "What is that next PERS bill Changes to the Public Employees Retirement System already that moves us toward fixing made this session in Senate Bill PERS?" McLane said. 822, along with Kitzhaber's latRepublicans initially called est proposalwould reduce the on Democrats to make as much unfunded $14 billion unfunded as $2 billion in cuts in PERS. PERS liability by $4.2 billion. Their current plan would reap After the Republicans un- savings of about $1.4 billion in veiled their proposal, Kitzhaber the next two years. Those sav-

ings would mainly come from making graduated cuts to costof-living adjustments in retirement benefits. The Republican's proposal would also end so-called "pen-

Prisons

tackle reducing recidivism. D eschutes County C o m missioner Alan Unger, who worked for th e M u ltnomah County Sheriff's Department years ago, said it's a great idea theoretically to allow for more localcontrol.He's concerned, however, that in future legislative sessions the funding could be diminished. "I hope they follow through with the funding, because that's what we need to expand local services," Unger said. Tim Raphael, the governor's spokesman, said Kitzhaber is not tied to a particular solution, but rather to ensuring the state's inmate population doesn't continue to grow. "For the governor, this has never been a debate about ballot measures or a single approach," Raphael said in a statement. "The Legislature is working its way toward a solution that bends down the cost curve on corrections, keeps the public safe and reinvests in community corrections programs that will help avoid the need to build expensive, new state prisons."

Continued from A1 What remains is still contentious, but Democrats would not need Republican buy-in. The Public Safety Committee was slated to take up the bill today, but rescheduled as negotiations continue behind closed doors. Lawmakers said they are still hoping the Sheriff's Association, which opposes the legislation, and district attorneys around the state will sign on. Clackamas County District Attorney John Foote said the legislation "shortens sentences by letting people out of the back door a lot earlier than they should." Some of the key components of the bill include giving judges flexibility when it comes to sentencing certain offenders under Measure 57, a mandatory-minimum measure for repeat property and drug offenses. The bill, as crafted now, increases earnedtime for inmates and makes some drug-related and driving-while-suspended charges eligible for probation, rather than prison time. None of the changes would

HouseBill 3194 What it does:Ma kes

changes to sentencing rules instituted under

Measure 57; modifies sentences for felony marijuana or driving-while-

suspended offenses. Status:Negotiations continue behind closed

doors. affect inmates already in the system. Withoutlegislation,the inmate population is expected to grow by 2,300 inmates in the next 10 years. Craig Prins, the executive director of the Oregon Criminal Justice Commission, said one key change is a financial incentive to counties if they can reduce thenumber ofpeoplethey are sending to state's prisons. "The decisions made locally is what drives the prison population," Prins said. Rep. Andy Olson, R-Albany, a key figure in the debate and a former Oregon State Police officer, said the idea is to funnel more money into community corrections and let the locals

sion spiking" where employees can use sick leave and vacation time toward their retirement benefits. Ferrioli said the proposal was not "an ultimatum" and he's looking forward to continued dlscusslons. "The status quo is killing schools and l o cal g o vernments," he said.

Frisbee has been outlawed. Alcohol is n o l onger allowed on the sand in Huntington Beach. Even surfing is restricted to designated areas here, though this is "Surf City." And the next thing to go could be the fire pits — concrete rings designed to contain bonfires — which for many people are enduring features of a free, outdoor California lifestyle. "I go to the beach today, and there are signs that

say, 'No drinking, no glass, no this, no that,'" said Jane Schmauss, 68, a historian at the California Surf Museum. "I want to write, 'No fun' at the bottom, because that's going to be the next thing they outlaw. Or 'No

laughing.'" The fire pits were in-

stalled decades ago as a s afer alternative t o t h e open firesthat were once allowed. But regional air quality r e gulators h a ve d etermined t h a t w o o d burning f i res c ontribute to air pollution and pose health risks for those who live nearby, and last month they proposed removing more than 800 f ir e p its that dot the coastline of Los Angeles and Orange Counties, the heartland of Southern California beach culture. But w h il e b eachgoers have largely accepted prev ious regulations, if n o t always abided by t h em, residents here have viewed the effort to remove the fire pits as an assault on their local way of life. At a public hearing this m onth, more t h a n 1 0 0 people rallied behind a cry of "Keep your mitts off our pits" in an effort to keep the fire rings here. And Travis Allen, a state assemblyman who represents Huntington Beach, has introduced a bill in the Legislature to support the protection of "important traditions that are integral to our culture and beach lifestyle, such as fire rings." Joe Shaw, a city councilman in Huntington Beach, said the tradition of gathering around fire pits at night "epitomizes the California dream of so many." Each weekend, scores flock to Huntington Beach's more than 500 fire pits, which bring in an estimated $1 m illion annually for t h e city in parking fees alone. "I grew up in Oklahoma, and when I was a kid, all I could do was wish that I could live someday in a beach town where they suR all day and clambake all night," Shaw said. "That's what California is to a lot of people. Let's preserve that." B ut that dream of t h e beach asa realm of endless, carefree fun has increasingly clashed with concerns about safety an d p u blic

"It is a sanitizing of beach culture. We all miss the freedoms we used to have. But when there is greater attendance at the beach, we do have to modify how we use it." — Jefferson Wagner, former mayor of Malibu, Calif.

health as the region's population has boomed, more people visit the beach, and homes

(many belonging to wealthy, politically powerful residents) have been built closer to the ocean. Jefferson Wagner,a former mayor of Malibu known to local residents as Zuma Jay, fondly recalled the days when he would warm up at fire pits all over Southern California after surfing with his friends. T hey would c amp o n t h e

beach (now banned), bring their dogs (banned) and set off fireworks on the Fourth of

July (banned). Now 59, Wagner said that as surfing grew more popular and less countercultural, and beaches grew more crowded, the needto enforce more rules also grew. San Diego banned alcohol on city beaches after a drunken brawl broke out at Pacific Beach on Labor Day six years ago. Many other cities, including H u ntington B each, have imposed beach curfews, which officials here have credited with reducing late-night crime. Even playing Frisbee, innocuous as it seems, can be dangerous if the beach is crowded enough, officials said. "It is a sanitizing of beach culture," Wagner said. "We all miss the freedoms we used to have.But when there isgreater attendance at the beach, we do have to modify how we use it." This is not the first time fire pits have been targeted for removal in Southern California — but the last major effort to remove fire pits was only for budgetary reasons: San Diego cut the funding for them in 2008 as the city dealt with budget shortfalls. Private donors stepped in to cover the costs, so those fire pits were never closed,and the city has sincerestored funding. But smoke ha s b e come more of a problem since fire pits were f irst i n stalled in Huntington Beach more than a half-century ago, when the city's population was only a few thousand. About 190,000 people now live in the city. Elizabeth Shafer has lived just two blocks from the beach here for three decades. But over the last five years, she said, the smoke from the fire pits has grown thicker. She now shuts all the windows in her house on weekend nights to stave off asthma attacks. "There are too many people,

too many fire pits. It's all gotten too much," she said. "I can't even ridemy bicycledown the boardwalk, because it's right next to the fire rings and there is so much smoke."

Some angry beachgoers have accused wealthy beachfront residents of class warfare — using the fire pits as an excusetoclear the beach of visitors who make noise near their homes until midnight on weekends. But Barry Wallerstein, executive officer of the South Coast Air Quality Management District, which regulates air pollution in the region, said the potential health effects from the fire pits are very real. Tests found that each pit causes as much air pollution in a given night as a diesel truck driving 564 miles, and harmful levels of fine particulate matter were detected in th e ai r o u tside nearby homes. "Fire rings have been used for decades, so the general perception is, How can this be a problem?" he said. "But they are affecting public health, and that's what we're respondingto." Wallerstein said he hoped to find a middle ground that would preserve atleast some fire pits while also protecting residents but warned that major changes were l i kely

coming. L ongtime b e ach b u m s , however,agreed that the surf culture made famous in films like "Beach Blanket Bingo," in 1965, is already long gone. Schmauss, the surf historian, said that back then, beachgoers were part of a community that would police itself, with people ready to intervene if someone was unacceptably drunk or playing music too loudly on a transistor radio. "Now, we expect someone that we're paying to c o me around and enforce the rules and protect us," she said wistfully. "Yes, I'm nostalgic, of course."

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FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN A S

er e irs voca ua es, ein ee esac am ion By J. Freedom du Lac

Ding. He had missed the second "1." He was gone, the 86th National Spelling Bee's seventhplace finisher, having hit his mark on "panjandrum" and "sansculottic" and "catawba" before hearing the dreaded elimination bell. It was the sound of doom at the WorldSeries ofWords. Crowd favorite Amber Born attempted to pre-empt it when she flamed out on " h allali" after nailing five words (and

plenty of punch lines) during the high-intensity finals. "That's not right," she said immediately upon misspelling the word. Ding. The only speller who didn't hear it: Arvind Mahankali, a 13-year-old eighth-grader from Bayside Hills, N.Y., won finally won after finishing third, third and ninth in the previous three years. His winning word: "knaidel," a small mass of leavened dough — appropriate, given that he collected 830,000 for the win. He defeated Pranav Siva-

A look at someunusual, difficult or otherwise noteworthy words from the 2013 Scripps National Spelling Bee: SMELLFUNGUS:A critic or faultfinder, taken from a novel by 18th-century absurdist Laurence Sterne. Gokul Venkatachalam, 12, of Chesterfield, Mo., spelled it correctly. MALACOPHILOUS:Adapted to pollination by snails. "I don't

know if that's possible," said aspiring comedy writer Amber Born, 14, of Marblehead, Mass. After spelling the word correctly, she leapt for joy and dashed back to her seat. CYANOPE:A person with fair hair and brown eyes. Caleb Miller, 13, of Calhoun, La., asked if it came from the Greek word "ops,"

The first elimination of the high-stakes finals — broadcast live, in prime time, on ESPNcame early in the first round, when Nikitha Chandran, a 13-year-old ei gh t h -grader from Valrico, Fla., misspelled "pathognomonic" (characteristic of a particular disease). Ding. The second round claimed C hristal Schermeister, a D year-old f r o m Pem b r oke Pines, Fla., who got a single letter wrong in "doryline" (a migratory tropical ant).

The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The definition was a light-colored Roman marble. The language of origin was from Latin-derived Italian. Part of speech: noun. S yamantak Payra, a 1 2 year-old seventh-grader from Friendswood, Texas, asked Scripps National Spelling Bee pronouncer Jacques Bailly to use the word in a sentence. "Brianna soon learned that running on wet cipollino in her favorite panda slippers is not the best way to deliver a birthday cake," Bailly said Thursday night in the pressure cooker of a convention center ballroom at National Harbor, Md., near Washington. Payra shifted onstage, took a deep breath and spelled: "C-I-P-O-L-I-N-O."

Can youspell these words?

meaning eye.Toldyes,heresponded,"Thankgoodness."Hestill misspelled the word, going with p-s-i-a-n-o-p-e. Told the correct spelling, he said, "Oh, you've gotta be kidding me." BILBOQUET:A device having acup or spike at the top of a stickto

which is attached aball on a string. This word looked like it might trip up11-year-old Vanya Shivashankar, of Olathe, Kan., the sister of the 2009 champion and one of the favorites. She paused while

pretending to write the word on herhand, acommon technique among spellers. But she got it right and advanced to the finals. CABOTINAGE:Behavior befitting a second-rate actor. Eva Kitlen, 14, of Niwot, Colo., struggled with this word, breathing quickly

into the microphone, before getting it wrong. "Can I maybeget a different word?" she asked. "I hope you get a different word,"

pronouncer JacquesBailly responded. Shedid not.

Ding.

TENERAMENTE:A musical direction meaning "tenderly." Grace Remmer,14, of Jacksonville, Fla., who plays violin, chuckled with

Grace Remmer, a h omeschooled, violin-playing, 14year-old from St. Augustine, Fla., spelled three words correctly in the finals ("greffier," "lefse," "emmeleia") before stumbling over "melocoton," a word, she explained later, she'd only seen once before. E arlier, th e a n n ual b e e added an extra element of d isappointment to i t s f i n a l day when some of the semifinal survivors were dismissed without having misspelled a single word onstage. ARVLND; Of the 18 young word nerds $1 who spelled their two words p p;g v NEws successfully, only 11 advanced ygY+R+ +~+ .foR in the first year of a new format in which results of comChff Owen / The AssoaatedPress puter-basedtests were used to Arvlnd Mahankali conquered hls nemesls, the German language, to determine the finalists. There win the Scrlpps Natlonal Spelllng Bee on Thursday. The13-year-old was no elimination bell for the from Bayside Hills, N.Y., correctly spelled "knaidel," a small mass other seven — they just didn't of leavened dough, to win. Arvlnd — who flnlshed thlrd In 2011 and hear their names called at the 2012, ellmlnated both tlmes on German-derived words — wlll take end of the semifinals. "It's a little bit disappointhome $30,000 in cash and prizes, along with a huge trophy. ing," said Neha Seshadri, a 12-year-old semifinalist from kumar, a 13-year-old eighthKnaidel is a G e rman-de- Imlay City, Mich., who spelled grader from T ower L a kes, rived word, and when it was two words correctly — but Ill., who incorrectly spelled given to Mahankali, the crowd whose test scores from earlier "cyanophycean" (a blue-green groaned given the history: Ma- in the week were lower than alga). hankali was eliminated in 2011 those of the other finalists. "It's kind of heartbreaking It marked the sixth consec- and 2012 on German words. utive year that a teenager of On Thursday, he c orrectly to see for those kids," said KaSouth Asian descent won the spelled "dehnstufe" late in the vya Shivashankar, the 2009 Scripps National Spelling Bee finals, then won with knaidel. n ational c h ampion w h o se "The German curse has championship and th e f i r st 11-year-old sister, Vanya, fintime since 2008 that a boy took turned into a German bless- ished sixth this year after mising," he said after his win. the title. spelling "zenaida" five rounds

relief after being asked to spell this word, which helped propel her to the finals. She still asked Bailly to use it in a sentence, which

turned out to be a gem: "The piano teacher repeatedly encouraged the Incredible Hulk to try to play the lullaby teneramente." OLEACRANON: The clinical term for the funny bone. Emily Keaton, 14, of Pikeville, Ky., missed this word by adding an "h" after the "c." She jumped back with surprise at the sound of the bell that ended her spelling bee career. Emily was a five-time National Spelling Bee contestant. Source: TheAssociated Press

63

into the finals. But the father of the winner applauded the new scoring system. "The tests are kind of an equalizer," Sriniva Mahankali said beforehis son captured the championship. "There's no more 'killer round' that leads to a bunch of eliminations in the semifinals. The test gives the better spellers an advantage." In another twist this year, the tests included multiplechoice vocabulary questions. The day began with Christopher O ' Connor a t t he microphone. "You ready'?" the bespectacled Bailly asked. "Maybe," the Tucson, Ariz. D-year-old said. Or maybe not: With the twominute word clock winding down, O'Connor incorrectly spelled "pultaceous," which means having the consistency

of porridge. He spelled it "pultatious" and the dreaded elimi-

nation bell rang out — and the tension on the ballroom stage ratcheted up. More than 11 million students participated in the competition; just 281 made it to the national championship, which is actually an i n ternational competition: Spellers at National Harbor came from eight countries, including C hina, South Korea,Ghana, Jamaica and Canada. Paige Kimble, executive director of the Scripps National Spelling Bee and the 1981 national champion, hailed the contestants as "brilliant kids with high-reaching goals, truly some of the best of their generation.... You know they're

going to go far in life." The winner received $30,000 in cash, a $2,500 savings bond and referencebooks from Merriam-Webster and Encyclopedia Britannica. The runner-up was paid $12,500.

2 in 5 womenconsider parenting solo By Jocelyn Noveck and

has negatively impacted their career. The Associated Press And this was true especially As Christy Everson was among mothers who waited nearing age 40, she made a until age 30 or older to have decision: She wanted to have children. Fully 47 percent of a child, even though she was those mothers said having a single and it meant doing it all child had a negative impact on alone. Her daughter, conceived their careers. Of women overvia a sperm donor, is now 2 t/2 all, 32 percent of mothers reyears old, and Everson hopes ported a negative effect, comto have a second child. pared with 10 percent of men. "Was it worthwhile? Well, For Everson, who lives in a I'm thinking of doing it again, suburb of Minneapolis and is aren't I?" she says. now 44, being the only parent Everson and women like her means daily responsibilities are part of a shift in American that naturally suck up some society. An Associated Press- of the time she used to spend WE TV poll of people under 50 on her career as afinancial found that more than 2 in 5 un- consultant. "To be honest about it, it's married women without children — or 42 percent — would hard to be a rock star" when c onsider having a c h ild on parenting a baby, she says. But their own without a partner, she sees it as more of a tempoincluding more than a third, rary career setback, and feels or 37 percent, who would con- she's already getting back on sider adopting solo. track with her toddler now The poll, which addressed over age 2. Soon, she says, a broad range of issues on "I'll be getting back on my A-game." America's changing f a mily structures, dovetails with a reFor Joyce Chen, a hospital cent report by the U.S. Census occupational therapist in San Bureau that single mother- Francisco, it's a question of hood is on the rise: It found what kind of career she wants that of 4 . 1 m i l lion w omen to have. Chen, 41 and also a who'd given birth in 2011, 36 single mother, is happy to have percentwere unmarried atthe work that she not only enjoys, time ofthe survey, an increase but that she can balance easily from 31 percentin 2005. And with caring for her 10-year-old among mothers 20-24, the per- daughter. "I've been blessed," centage was 62 percent, or six she says. "I have a decent inin 10 mothers. come. I don't feel like I need to The AP-WE TV poll also climb the ladder. I enjoy what I found that f e w A m e ricans do, but I can leave it at the end think the growing variety of of the day and not think about family arrangements is bad it for society. However, many Chen also credits a strong have some q u alms a b out community of f r i ends from single mothers, with s o me church forhelping make her two-thirds — or 6 4 p ercent family work. "That commu— saying single women hav- nity has helped me raise my ing children without a partner daughter," she says. She hopes is a bad thing for society. More to get married one day if the men — 68 percent — felt that right situation comes along. way, compared to 59 percent But Chen feels that a single of women. mom can do just as good a The survey found b road job of raising a child as two gender gaps in o p inion on parents can. Overall, the poll many issues related to how found decidedly mixed results and when to have children. on that question: Thirty perOne example: At a time when cent ofrespondents said yes, the can-you-have-it-all debate 27 percent said no, and 43 perrages for working mothers, cent said "it depends." women were more apt than At 26, Jacqueline Encinias men to say having children is at a much less established Jennifer Agiesta

1I

pointin her career. A married mother of a month-old baby in Albuquerque, N.M., she aims to go back to school to study accounting. For now, though,

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she says she's "just looking for something to get me by." Encinias says that she would probably nothave made the choice to be a mother alone. "I wouldn't want my child to grow up with just one parent," she says. "If other people want to do it, it's OK, but it's not for me." Support of a partner is crucial to her, she says. (Finding the right person to parent with was a key factor in the decision to have a child, the poll found, cited by both current parents and non-parents.) While 42 percent of unmarried women said they would consider single parenthood, compared with 24 percent of men, answers varied greatly as to the ways they'd consider going about it. Thirty-seven percent of women said they'd

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consider adopting solo (compared to 19 percent of men), about a third of women — 31 percent — said they'd consider freezing their eggs, and 27 percent would be willing to use artificial insemination and donor sperm. M any respondents, in i n terviews, said that while the optimal situation for raising kids is two parents, there's no prescription for th e p erfect family. Matthew Dean, a father of three in San Antonio, Texas, said he was glad that his wife, a former teacher, is able to stay home with their kids, an arrangement that was originally supposed to be temporary. "It was first, let's do it through kindergarten, then it was, let's do it through second grade..." he quips. Ultimately they decided it was best for the children. "I look around and realize how everything would have been so chaotic and rushed, otherwise," Dean says. Still, he says, he u nderstands that many different arrangements work, including single-parent f amilies. "It's maybe not preferred, but it is what it is," says Dean, 46.

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A6 T H E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

IN FOCUS: TAX BREAKS

Household net worth

emos savin s

IeS e

When adjusted for inflation, household net worth has recovered only 45 percent of its peak wealth. 100%

2007

peak

By Lorl Montgomery e The Washington Post

90%

The 10 largest breaks in the U.S. tax code will save taxpayers more than $900 billion this year, with just over half of the benefitsflowing to the richest 20 percent of households, congressional budget analysts say.

85.2%

And the richest 1 percent of households, those with at least $327,000 in annual income, get an especially

80%

big haul — about 17 percent of the total savings, according to Wednesday's report by the Congressional Budget Office. Recession

A costly expense The tax code is littered with a profusion of deductions, exclusions and credits that serve t o reduce federal tax b i l l s mainly for individuals, but also for corporations.The 10 largest breaks affect individual tax bills and taken together will cost the Treasury roughly $925 billion this year, the CBO said, makingthemmore"expensive" than any of the biggest government spending programs — including Social Security, Medicare and the military. According to the CBO, the biggest tax breaks by dollar value are the tax-free treatment o f e m p loyer-provided health insurance ($248 billion), preferential rates for dividends

The diggest tax dreaks, andwhomthey denefit

and capital gains ($161 billion)

2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010

Wealth

Employer-sponsored health insurance 1~

$7 ~

KEY

Capital gains on assets transferred at death IRR ~ .: Portion of Social Security and railroad retirement benefits

l la~ H

~ H i ghest 20 percent ~ F ourth 20 percent

I

~ M i ddle 20 percent

Deductions

~ Second 20 percent

State and local taxes:'

~ L o west 20 percent

Mortgage interest Charitable contributions

These groups are created by ranking households by their before-tax income in groups

rI~

with equal numbers of

Preferential tax rates

Data for health insurance

On capital gains and dividends

and pensions include effect

gage interest ($70 billion) and

I•

on payroll taxes. Credits include effect on outlays.

people.

Credits ~

I II

Earnedincometax credit Ml Child tax credit In billions

$50

$100

$150

$200

$250

Source: Congressional Budget Office The Washington Post

"This CBO report will help the American people and ... Congress fully understand who benefits from which tax expenditures as we move towarcfa comprehensive tax overhaul." — Spokeswoman for U.S. Sen. Orrin Hatch, R-Utah

whether that money could be better spent on other priorities.

spending by roughly $42 bil-

lion through Oct. 1. Maryland Rep. Chris Van Policystances Hollen, the senior Democrat Democrats seized on the on the House Budget Commitnew analysis, saying it pro- tee,noted the recentannouncevides fresh support for Presi- ment that schoolteachers of dent Barack Obama's claim children of active-duty military that limiting tax breaks for families at Fort Bragg, N.C., the rich offers a more sensible will be furloughed for five days path to deficit reduction than in the fall because of the cuts. "We think it's important to sharp cuts to agency budgets, known as the sequester. The decide whether we want to prisequester, which took effect oritize education for the kids March 1, will cut U.S. agency of our servicemen and women

or tax expenditures for the top 1 percent," Van Hollen said. Republicans, too, welcomed the report, saying it sheds new light on policy choices as lawmakers in both parties consider a comprehensive overhaul of the tax code. While Democrats want to limit tax breaks to generate new revenue for the government, Republicans want to return the money to taxpayers in the form of a simpler code with lower rates for everyone. "This CBO report will help the American people and ... Congress fully understand who benefits from which tax expenditures as we move toward a comprehensive tax overhaul," said Antonia Ferrier,spokeswoman for Utah Sen. Orrin Hatch, the senior Republican on the Senate Finance Committee.

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70% 2 011 2012 The Washington Post

And that's where the opt imism comes i n a m o n g Continued from A1 households." Traditionally, economists Still, "rising wealth is gratiand policymakers have fo- fying, but the loss of wealth is cused on the effects of em- terrifying," said Mark Zandi, ployment and income. But chief economist at Moodys. the report from the St. Louis com. "Households spend Fed argued that swings in somewhat more freely as household balance sheetstheir nest eggs grow, but they which include home values, slash their spending when stockprices,savings and debt their nest eggs shrink." — were critical in determinWilliam Emmons, chief ing which families weathered economist for at the St. Louis the financial storm and which Fed's new Center for Housegot swept away. hold Financial Stability, said The report found that the many of the most vulnerable most f r a gil e h o u seholds households began to t reat were no t w e l l e d u cated, credit as another form of inrelatively young or black or come during the boom. After Hispanic, or some combina- the bust, they were forced to tion of those characteristics. dramatically rethink t h eir Those families tended to finances, resulting in more have low savings combined cautious spending. with high debt and accrued much of their wealth through Still losing housing. Emmons said many families have not experienced Hinting at recovery any recovery — or are even How t h ose h o useholds still losing wealth. Young respond to the changes in Americans, Americans with wealth is a critical compo- few skills or Americans who nent of the recovery. are unemployed may not Top officials, i n cluding have beenable to rebuild any Chairman Ben B e rnanke, wealth. He noted that though have pointed to the rebound the number of foreclosures in real estate and the soar- has dropped significantly, it ing stockmarket as evidence is still more than double the of thesuccess of the central prerecession amount. bank's policies. Meanwhile, he e stimatThe Fed is spending $85 ed that recent gains in the billion a month to lower long- stock market mean that the term interest rates and stimu- recovery of wealth is nearlate the economy. It has also ly complete for white and kept short-term interest rates Asian households and older to near zero. That has helped Americans. push stockmarkets to record Wealth accumulation not highs, while home p r ices only impacts families' curhave jumped by the most in rent financial status but also seven years. Consumer con- their prospects for f u ture fidence is at its highest point economic success. The St. since February 2008. Offi- Louis Fed report points to cials hope those factors will studies that connect savings eventually result in more con- to the likelihood of attending sumer spending power. and completing college and "1 think we're at an inflec- economic mobility. "Balance sheets matter in tion point," said Beth Ann Bovino, senior economist at ways that income alone does Standard & Poor's. "We're not," said Ray Boshara, head seeing things turn around. of the center.

Exclusions from taxable income:,

and tax-free contributions to retirement savings ($D7 billion). Deductions for state and local taxes ($77 billion), mortcontributions to charity ($39 billion) are also among the top 10, as is the tax-free treatment of capital gains on assets transferred at death ($43 billion). All of those breaks primarily benefit wealthy households, according to the CBO. Rounding out the top 10 are three breaks that primarily benefit lower-income households: the tax-free treatment of most Social Security benefits ($33 billion), the child tax credit ($57 billion) and the earned-income tax credit ($61 billion). Some argue itmay be reasonable for the rich to receive a large portion of the benefit from federaltax breaks since they pay an outsize share of federal taxes. According to the independent Tax Policy Center, the richest 20 percent of households paid nearly 70 percent of federal taxes last year. But the CBO noted that tax breaks are essentially equivalent to government spending, intended to encourage and subsidize various behaviors, such as buying a home, saving for retirement and giving to charities. The rich are likely to engage in those activities even without such "financial assistance," raising the question of

Source: Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis

A nonpartisan analysis shows most of the biggest tax breaks disproportionately benefit the wealthiest taxpayers. Charted below are selected major tax expenditures in 2013, divided into five income groups.

I $2$ IW$$$ +M $4$ % ! Net pension contributions and earnings IH M ~

I

I


Editorials, B4 Obituaries, B5

Weather, B6

©

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

BRIEFING

Chase suspect hospitalized A 24-year-old Bend resident was hospitalized late Wednesday

whenhe rolled his car while attempting to

elude police. In a news release, police said an officer spotted a white Honda

Civic driven by Benjamin R. Watson just before 11 p.m. near the intersection of Southwest Brosterhous Road and Southwest Parrell Road.

The officer attempted a traffic stop for an unspecified traffic viola-

tion, the releasestated,

BETHLEHEM INN

BRIEFING

eter un raisernets 1 By Scott Hammers The Bulletin

A recent fundraising dinner brought in $100,000 for the Bethlehem Inn, a record amount raised for the Bend emergency shelter. More than 200 guests attended the organization's "Spotlight on Homelessness" dinner May 7 at Seventh Mountain Resort. The total amount raised was reported this week. Development director Kim Fischbach said despite the donations from dinner guests and challenge grants provided by

www.bendbulletin.com/local

the Collins Foundation andthe Bend Foundation, the $100,000 represents just 14 percent of the Bethlehem Inn's operating

budget. "While its an amazing achievementforus,and we're so very, very grateful to those who donated to us, we need to keep that momentum going," Fischbach said. Fischbach said the organization gets $15,000 from Deschutes County — its only government funding — and

around $200,000 each year from grants. For the rest, the

Bethlehem lnn depends on a steady stream of private donations throughout the year. Despite a recently reported dip the overall homeless population in Central Oregon as recordedinthe Homeless LeadershipCouncil'shomelessness count, demand at Bethlehem Inn has remained steady in recent years, Fischbach said. Shelter demand spiked with the overall homelessness numbers when the recession began, she said, but has plateaued, she said, and the shelter is at 100 percent capacity most nights.

Redmonddriver cited in plunge A Redmond driver

"There's a shift in who we're seeing," she said. "If there's any downturn it's slightly fewer single individuals but an uptick in families." Bethlehem Inn is the only emergencyshelterin Bend with lodging units that allow families to stay together. Last year, the Bethlehem Inn provided a safe place to sleep to 834 people, provided food, clothing or other services to another 340, and served 66,000 meals. — Reporter: 541-383-0387, shammers@bendbulletin.com

who drove off a17foot retaining wall and

landed on aDumpster Thursday morning was cited for reckless driv-

ing and two counts of reckless endangering, according to Redmond Police. Alba Yazmin Ven-

egas-Perez, 29, was eastbound on Southwest Highland Boulevard in Redmond when

she attempted to makea left turn onto Southwest 27th Street shortly after

8:30 a.m. Instead, Ven-

but Watson fled. The officer chased

ega-Perez's vehicle went over the sidewalk and

the Honda atspeeds

through a fence, drop-

reaching 65 mph, until Watson lost control

ping on to the Dumpster in the parking lot below.

and rolled his vehicle

The driver and her

near the intersection of Southwest Brookswood

two children, ages 2 and 4, were taken to St.

Boulevard andRancho Road, according to police. Watson was takento

treatment of non-life threatening injuries. — From staff reports

Charles Redmondfor

St. Charles Bend with serious injuries, and will

face charges of felony

Have astory idea or sudmission? Contactus!

attempt to elude and

reckless driving.

Swerve lands driver in creek

p

.u

The Bulletin

A Prineville woman

escaped serious injury Wednesday evening when she swerved to avoid a deerand crashed her car onU.S. Highway 26, according

Call a reporter:

to the Crook County Sheriff's Office. Paige Buswell, 20

Deschutes.........541-383-0376 Crook.................541-383-0367 Jefferson...........541-383-0367

Bend ...................541-617-7829 Redmond ...........541-548-2186 Sisters ................541-548-2186 La Pine...............541-383-0367 Sunriver.............541-383-0367

was treated for non-life-

State projects ....541-410-9207 Salem .................541-554-1162 D.C.....................202-662-7456

threatening injuries and released from Prineville

Memorial Hospital, according to the Sheriff's Office. She was driven

by private vehicle from the crash scenenear milepost 43 just after 7

p.m. Deputies arrived at the scene to find her abandoned white,1994

Honda Accord, down theembankment and in

Ochoco Creek. According to deputies, Buswell, westbound, swerved to avoid

a deer, veered into the north shoulder, overcorrected and crossed both

Ryan Brennccke /The Bulletin

Jeremy Smith, fleet manager for the Deschutes and Ochoco National Forests, plugs in a Ford Focus Electric vehicle after driving it Thursday morning in Bend.

ores erviCe ise ec IiC ve 1C

Submissions: • Letters and opinions:

ee

traffic lanes andwent over the embankment. The Honda rolled sev-

By Dylan J. Darling

eral times before com-

The Deschutes National Forest is leading a charge for electric cars in Central

ing to rest. Buswell wore a seatbelt at the time; no citations were issued,

according to deputies. — From staff reports News of Record, B2

STATE NEWS Portland

The Bulletin

Oregon. A 2011 Nissan Leaf joined the forest fleet a year ago and this week the Deschutes added another fully electric 2013 Ford Focus and 2013 Ford C-Max plug-in hybrid. Another fully electric 2013 Ford Focus joined the Ochoco National Forest's fleet this week, as well. There are also a pair of fully electric trucks at the Redmond Air Center, but they don't go on the open road.

John Allen, supervisor for the Deschutes National Forest, will be driving the Ford C-Max, which runs on electricity for about 20 miles before switching over to a gasoline engine. He said about half of his trips for work are in town and will likely now be made on electricity. "I'm hoping half of my miles will be gasoline-free over the year," he said. In 2011 President Barack Obama called for a move to alternative fuel vehicles in federalfleets,such as those on the Deschutes and Ochoco national forests. By the end of 2015 all new light duty

See video coverage

on The Bulletin's website: O bendbulletin.com/electriccars federal vehicles must run on alternative fuels, according to the U.S. General Services Administration. For now there are three ForestService charging stations in Central Oregon, all at the Deschutes National Forest headquarters at the Pine Nursery in Northeast Bend, but there are plans for eight more, said Jeremy Smith, fleet manager for the Deschutes and Ochoco national forests.

Single charging stations will be at the Lava Lands Visitor Center, Sisters Ranger District office, Scott Street Compound in Bend, Ochoco office and Lamonta Compound in Prineville. A pair of charging stations are planned for the Redmond Air Center. A Forest Service grant will cover the cost of the seven charging stations, Smith said. He declined to say how large a grant because the construction contracts are still up for bid. The charging stations should be in by September or October. See Fleet/B2

Salem

. Klamath Falls

• Portland:A Muslim

man files a lawsuit against the FBI, claiming he was

tortured abroad. • Salem:A manclaims to have a pressure cooker bomb, angered by a typo on asign. • Salem:2013's legislative session was a good one for one group: animals. • Klamath Falls:The

county says it won't cut the budgetforthe sheriff's office. • Elsewhere:The post office in Cave Junction

has burned; Benton County makes an offer on an 18-mile section

of railroad; and more. Sfories on B3

Des ite ro e awsuit, BLMcansti maintain roa s on SteensMountain Bulletin staff report An Oregon environmental group dropped its federal lawsuit against the U.S. Bureau ofLand Management Tuesday, declaring the agency had agreed to drop its plans to improve 133 miles of overgrown roads on protected Steens Mountain. Not really, a BLM representative replied. The agency withdrew a document called a categorical exclusion but it reserves the authority to maintain those dirt roads, said Rhonda Karges of Burns, the BLM Andrews/ Steens Resource Area field manager.

"We have authority under our travel management plan and our transportation plan," she said Tuesday. "We have made authority to maintain those routesunder those two existing plans." The categorical exclusion, she explained, allows BLM to maintain roads without performing an environmental impact assessment as required by the National Environmental Policy Act, or NEPA. Road work of the kind BLM may undertake in the Steens Mountain Cooperative Management and Protection Area is exempted from NEPA as a "categorical exclusion,"

she explained. But, in this case, the exemption is unnecessary, because the transportation and travel management plans already make provision for that work. The NEPA requirements are met through the transportation and travel management plans, she said. "I pulled that categorical exemption because it was unnecessary and causing public confusion," she said. BLM "did not intend to authorize any road maintenance or other activities" other than already laid out in the management plan for Steens Mountain. The agency

Business ...........541-383-0360 Education..........541-383-0367 Health..................541-383-0304 Public lands..........541-617-7812 Public safety........541-383-0387 Special projects... 541-617-7831

intends to adhere to its transportation plan consistent with a decision in federal court in a case brought by ONDA in 2009. However, Brent Fenty, executive director of the Oregon Natural Desert Association, said BLM plans for those roads on Steens Mountain, 210 miles southeast of Bend, are not exempt from NEPA and indeed require an environmental assessment. ONDA alleged in its federal suit that BLM failed to study the potentially adverse effects of upgrading that 133 miles of desert road. SeeSteens/B2

Mail:My Nickel's Worth or In My view P.D. Box 6020 Bend, DR 97708 Details oo theEditorials page inside. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

• Civic Calendar notices: Email event information to news@bendbulletin.com, with "Civic Calendar" in the subject, and include acontact name andphonenumber. Contact: 541-383-0354

• School news andnotes: Email news items and notices of general interest to news©bendbulletin.com. Email announcementsof teens' academicachievements to youth@bendbulletin.com. Email collegenotes, military graduations andreunion info to bulletin©bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0358

• Obituaries, Death Notices: Details on theObituaries page inside. Contact 541-617-7825, obits©bendbulletin.com

• Community events: Email event information to communitylife@bend bulletin com or click on "Submit an Event" at www .bendbulletin.com. Allow at least10 days before the desired date of publication. Details: Thecalendarappears inside this section. Contact: 541-383-0351

• Births, engagements, marriages, partnerships, anniversaries: Details: The Milestones page publishesSundayin Community Life. Contact: 541-383-0358

Well shot! reader PhotoS • We want to seeyour best waterfall photos for

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

Submit your best work at wwtLdenddulletin

.com/waterfallsand we'll pick the best for publication.


B2

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

Steens Continued from B1 "They would have to put out a plan that explains how they are going to maintain those routes," Fenty said Tuesday. "We're not opposed to limited maintenance for those routes. What we did not want to see is those routes upgraded to a use inconsistent with t hose routes."

The roads atissue in some i nstances a re pr im i t i v e tracks, passable only by fourwheel drive v e hicles. The BLM proposed to maintain those roads, and ONDA considered the plan an upgrade, Fenty said. "We're obviously pleased with BLM w i t hdrawing the plan," he said. "We're happy to work with BLM to make sure the appropriate routes

are identified fo r m a i ntenance and the routes not appropriate fo r m a i n tenance are naturally rehabilitated." BLM is bound by an August 2011 federal judge's ruling that the agency would not maintain 26 miles of desert road within the management area, neither would it blade 64 miles of road, a compromise with O N DA , K a r ges said.

NEWS OF RECORD POLICE LOG The Bulletin will update items in the Police Log when such a request is received. Any new information, such as the dismissal of charges or acquittal, must be verifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358. Bend Police Department

Burglary — A burglary was reported at10:14 a.m. May 26, in the block of 700 Northwest Columbia Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 3:14 p.m. May 26, in thearea ofNorthwest Oregon Avenueand Northwest Wall Street. Theft — A theft was reported at10:38 a.m. May 28, in the area of Southeast Fifteenth Street and Southeast Reed

Market Road. Burglary — A burglary was reported at 4:46 p.m. May 28, in the100 block of Southeast Heyburn Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:08 p.m. May 28, in the1500 block of Northeast Neff Road. DUII — Brian Jeffrey Steele, 54, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 6:26p.m.May 28,inthe800blockof Northeast Sixth Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief was reported and an arr estmadeat6:26p.m.May28, in the 800 block of Northeast Sixth Street. DUII — Jason DavidSeals,33,was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 1:55a.m. May29, intheareaofU.S. Highway 20 andRobal Road.

Theft — A theft was reported at 9:30 a.m. May 29, in the100 block of Northwest LouisianaAvenue. Prineville Police Department

Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported andan arrest made at12:50 a.m. May29, in the area of North Main Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief was reported at 9:50 a.m. May 29, in the area of Southeast Lynn Boulevard. Theft —A theft was reported at 4:15 p.m. May 29, in the area of Northwest Tenth Street. Oregon State Police Vehicle crash — Anaccident was reported at 8:51 a.m. May29, in the area of U.S. Highway 97near milepost 131.

PUBLIC OFFICIALS For The Bulletin's full list, including federal, state, county and city levels, visit www.bendbulletin.com/officials.

CONGRESS U.S. Senate • Sen. Jeff Merkley, D-gre. 107 Russell SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone:202-224-3753 Web: http://merkley.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite 208 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-318-1298 • Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Ore. 223 Dirksen SenateOffice Building Washington, D.C. 20510 Phone: 202-224-5244 W eb: http://wyden.senate.gov Bend office: 131 N.W. Hawthorne Ave., Suite107 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-330-9142

U.S. House ofRepresentatives • Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River 2182 Rayburn House Office Building Washington, D.C.20515 Phone:202-225-6730 W eb: http://walden.house.gov Bend office: 1051 N.W. BondSt., Suite 400 Bend, OR97701 Phone: 541-389-4408 Fax: 541-389-4452

STATE OF OREGON • Gov. John Kitzhaber, 0 160 State Capitol, 900 Court St. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4582 Fax:503-378-6872 Web: http://governor.oregon.gov • Secretary of State Kate Brown, D 136 State Capitol Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1616 Fax:503-986-1616 Email: oregon.sos©state.or.us • Treasurer Ted Wheeler, D 159 Oregon StateCapitol 900 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4329 Email: oregon.treasurer©state.or.us Web: www.ost.state.or.us • Attorney General Ellen Rosenblum, D 1162 Court St. N.E. Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-378-4400 Fax: 503-378-4017 Web: www.doj.state.or.us • Labor Commissioner Brad Avakian 800 N.E. Oregon St., Suite1045 Portland, OR97232 Phone:971-673-0761 Fax:971-673-0762 Email: boli.mail©state.or.us Web: www.oregon.gov/boli

LEGISLATURE Senate • Sen. Ted Ferrioli, R-District 30 (includesJefferson, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-323 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1950 Email: sen.tedferrioli@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/ferrioli • Sen. Tim Knopp, R-District 27 (includes portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-423 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1727 Email: sen.timknopp©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/knopp • Sen. Doug Whitsett, R-District28 (includes Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., S-303 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1728 Email: sen.dougwhitsett@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whitsett

House • Rep. Jason Conger, R-District 54 (portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-477 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1454 Email: rep.jasonconger@state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/conger • Rep. John Huffman, R-District 59 (portion of Jefferson) 900 Court St. N.E., H-476 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1459 Email: rep.johnhuffman©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/huffman • Rep. Mike McLane, R-District55 (Crook, portion of Deschutes) 900 Court St. N.E., H-385 Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1455 Email: rep.mikemclane©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/mclane • Rep. Gene Whisnant, R-District53 (portion of DeschutesCounty) 900 Court St. N.E., H-471

Salem, OR97301 Phone: 503-986-1453 Email: rep.genewhisnant©state.or.us Web: www.leg.state.or.us/whisnant

DESCHUTES COUNTY 1300 N.W.Wall St., Bend, OR97701 Web: www.deschutes.org Phone:541-388-6571

CITY OF SISTERS 520 E. CascadeAvenue, P.O.Box39 Sisters, OR 97759 Phone: 541-549-6022 Fax: 541-549-0561

City Council

Email: Tammy Baney©co.deschutes .Ocus • Alan Unger, D-Redmond Phone: 541-388-6569 Email: Alan Unger@co.deschutes.or.us • Tony DeBone, R-La Pine Phone: 541-388-6568 Email :Tony DeBone©co.deschutes.or.us

• David Asson Phone:503-913-7342 Email: dasson©ci.sisters.or.us • Wendy Holzman Phone: 541-549-8558 wholzman@ci.sisters.or.us • Brad Boyd Phone: 541-549-2471 Email: bboyd@ci.sisters.or.us • Catherine Childress Phone:541-588-0058 Email: cchildress©ci.sisters.or.us • McKibben Womack Phone: 541-598-4345 Email: mwomack©ci.sisters.or.us

CROOK COUNTY

CITY OF LA PINE

300 N.E. Third St., Prineville, OR97754 Phone: 541-447-6555 Fax: 541-416-3891 Email: administration©co.crook.or.us Web: co.crook.or.us

P.O. Box 3055, 16345 Sixth St. La Pine, OR97739 Phone: 541-536-1432 Fax: 541-536-1462

• Crook County Judge Mike McCabe Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: mike.mccabe@co.crook.or.us

• KathyAgan Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: kagan©ci.la-pine.or.us • Ken Melenex Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: kmulenex@ci.la-pine.or.us • Don Greiner Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: dgreiner@ci.la-pine.or.us • Dan Varcoe Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: dvarcoe@ci.la-pine.or.us • Stc Martinez Phone: 541-536-1432 Email: smartinez©ci.la-pine.or.us

Fax: 541-382-1692

County Commission • Tammy Baney, R-Bend Phone: 541-388-6567

County Court • Ken Fahlgren Phone: 541-447-6555 Email: ken.fahlgren©co.crook.or.us

JEFFERSON COUNTY 66 S.E. D St., Madras, OR97741 Phone: 541-475-2449 Fax: 541-475-4454 Web: www.co.jefferson.or.us

County Commission

CITY OF PRINEVILLE

CITY OF BEND

City Council

710 N.W. Wall St. Bend, OR97701 Phone:541-388-5505 Web: www.ci.bend.or.us

• Betty Roppe Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: broppe@cityofprineville.com • Jack Seley Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: jseley©cityofprineville.com • Stephen Uffelman Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: suffelman@cityofprineville.com • Dean Noyes Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: dnoyes@cityofprineville.com • Gerdon Gillespie Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: ggillespie@cityofprineville.com • Jason Beebe Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: jbeebe@cityofprineville.com • Gail Merritt Phone: 541-447-5627 Email: gmerritt@cityofprineville.com • Jason Carr Phone:541-447-5627 Email: To bedetermined

City Council • Jodie Barram Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jbarram©ci.bend.or.us • Mark Capell Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: mcapell©ci.bend.or.us • Jim Clinton Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: jclinton@ci.bend.or.us • Victor Chudowsky Phone: 541-749-0085 Email: vchudowskyOci.bend.or.us. • Doug Knight Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: dknight@ci.bend.or.us • Scott Ramsay Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: sramsay@ci.bend.or.us • Sally Russell Phone: 541-480-8141 Email: srussell©ci.bend.or.us

CITY OF REDMOND 716 S.W.Evergreen Ave. Redmond, OR 97756 Phone: 541-923-7710 Fax: 541-548-0706

City Council • Mayor George Endicott Phone: 541-948-3219 Email: George.Endicott©ci.redmond .Ocus • Jay Patrick Phone: 541-508-8408 Email: Jay.PatrickOci.redmond.or.us • Tory Allman Phone: 541-923-7710 • Joe Centanni Phone: 541-923-7710 Joe.Centanni@ci.redmond.or.us • Camden King Phone: 541-604-5402 Email: Camden.King©ci.redmond .Ocus • Ginny McPherson Phone: to bedetermined Email: Ginny.McPherson©ci.redmond .Ocus • Ed Onimus Phone: 541-604-5403 Email: Ed.0nimus@ci.redmond.or.us

Tipster tells of alleged bombplot The Associated Press A LBANY — W h e n 1 7 year-old Truman Templeton didn't want to go to an as-

sembly at his Oregon high s chool, his m o ther k n ew something was wrong. She asked, and he said that a classmate had started talking about making bombs and had brought diagrams to West Albany High School. H is mother turned to a family friend, who told her, "I know exactly who to call." Shannon Lewis, a j uven ile probation o f ficer f o r L inn County, told the A l bany Democrat-Herald she relayed the mother's information to the Albany Police Department's tip line, and an officer put her in touch with the 911 dispatch center.

Fleet

brought books about bombmaking to school. " The t ipping p o in t f o r me when I w a s j ust w orried about being in school," Templeton said. "OK, school is supposed to be a safe and secureenvironment. Ishould not have to worry about this kind of stuff." Templeton said he hadn't known what police would find, if anything, at Acord's home. " When I s a w v i de o o f

bomb squads and people in h a zmat s u it s p u t t i ng evidence in these bags and dumping chemicals, I realized this was a serious operation," he said. "If I hadn't come forward with the information I had, this could have been a lot worse."

Electric vehiclefleet

Continued from B1 The new Crescent Ranger District office, which will be built next year, will also have a charging station, said Deschutes National Forest spokeswoman Jean Nelson-Dean. Over the past year, Deschutes workers have used the Nissan Leaf, which is available for all as a pool vehicle, mainly for " r uns inside town," Smith said.

The Deschutes andOchoco national forest now havefour cars that plug into electric charging stations.

DESCHIITESNATIONAL FOREST Year

Make

: Model

Range (miles)

J

Jg~: Nissang~ : :'LeafJg~ About65~

2011 2013

Ford

. :'Focus

About 80

2013+ ~

Ford ~

: C- M a x~

20 be f o re

switch to gas OCHOCO NATIONALFOREST : Focus

Ford

2013

Once more charging stations are available, Smith expects more use of the cars outside of Bend. While the c ars a r en't designed for dirt or gravel roads, Allen said there will likely be electric trucks and SUVs in the fleet that could handle forest roads. T he D e schutes f i r s t added hybrids to its fleet in 2007; since 2010 more have been added, Nelson-Dean said. Almost all of the 19 hybrids on the forest are SUVs. "For the f o rest r o ads around here I 'v e n ever

Grant Acord, 17, was arrested that n i ght at his father's house in North Acord Albany. Investigators found evidence of bomb-making and two bombs at his mother's home. Acord is charged with attempted aggravated murder and possession and manufacture of explosive devices. He is to be tried as an adult. He has not yet entered a plea. Templeton told KATU-TV that Acord bragged he could make bombs, raising suspicions in the past few months. He said another friend saw a bomb or bomb components at Acord's house, and Acord

About BO

Source: U.S. Forest Service

heard of anyone having a problem with them and I haven't had a problem with them," Nelson-Dean said. "... They basically work just like a fourwheel drive vehicle." Forest workers are still adjusting to the fully electric cars. Smith said it will take a culture

are empty to fill," he said. The range of the cars depends on the models. The Nissan Leaf goes about 65 miles and the Ford Focus nearly 80. Like agas-fueled car,the range varieswith where the car goes and how the driver drives it. "If you have a strong head

change, getting used to plug- wind or are going uphill (the ging the cars in when at the range) is going to do down, just charging stations rather than stopping at gas stations. "So you are always topping off instead of waiting until you

like a gasoline vehicle," Smith said. —Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

City Council

• Mike Ahern, John Hatfield, Wayne Fording Phone: 541-475-2449 Email: commissioner@co.lefferson .Ocus

• City Manager Eric King Phone: 541-388-5505 Email: citymanager@ci.bend.or.us

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FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON

us im sues ,caims torture a erreusin to einormant By Nigel Duara

had been asked during his FBI interview. "(Fikre) thus inquired whethPORTLAND — An American Muslim who says he was er his confinement and misbeaten with batons by prison treatment was at the request of interrogators while held in soli- the FBI," according to the lawtary confinement overseas for suit. "On each such occasion, more than three months has the interrogatorsresponded by sued the FBI and State Depart- beating plaintiff severely." ment, claiming the torture was Two other Oregon Muslims done at their behest. who worship at the mosque The lawsuit filed Thursday have also alleged they were in U.S. District Court in Oregon held overseas and were asked seeks $30 million and several to become informants by Portinjunctions against the U.S. land-based FBI agents. Both g overnment concerning i t s men havereturned to Oregon. treatment of citizens overseas. The mosque has come unYonas Fikre said he was held der scrutiny before. Mohamed for 106 days in the United Arab Osman Mohamud, a Somali Emirates after refusing to co- American convicted of plotting operate with Portland-based to set off a bomb in downtown FBI agents in an interview in Portland in 2010, occasionally Sudan. The State Department worshipped there. A decade has confirmed previously that ago, seven Muslims with ties Fikre was held in Abu Dhabi to the mosque were arrested "on unspecified charges," but following a failed effort to ensaid he was visited by State De- ter Afghanistan and fight U.S. partment officials and showed forces. no signs of mistreatment. Named in Fikre's suit are Fikre said the FBI agents Attorney General Eric Holder, named in the suit wanted him Secretaryof State John Kerry, to become an informant at FBI Director Robert Mueller, Portland's l a rgest m o sque, FBI TerrorismScreening CenMasjid As-Saber, and were an- ter director Timothy Healy and gered when he refused. He said the two Portland-based agents, interrogators in Abu Dhabi lat- David Noordeloos and Jason er used information Fikre had Dundas. given to the FBI agents in his Fikre, a Sudanese man of interrogation. Eritrean descent, came to PortFikre said he told his interro- land in 2006 and worked for a gators that many of their ques- cellphonecompany fora peritions werethe same ones he od. In 2009, he decided to open The Associated Press

an electronics retail business in Sudan. His wife remained in Portland.

Lessthan a year later,in June 2011, men "invaded" his house in Abu Dhabi, blindfolded him and took him to a windowless The allegations cell. In April 2010, a man claimHe was questioned for hours ing to be a U.S. embassy official every day in English, only able in Sudan asked Fikre to come to seethe shoes and pants ofhis to "a luncheon the following captors.The questions focused day in order to discuss how on who had a "jihad mentality" A mericansmight stay safe dur- at the mosque, what its imam ing a period of political turmoil discussed in public and private in Sudan," according to the suit. and howthe mosque conducted Instead, Fikre said he went fundraising. through embassy security and Attorney Tom Nelson, who was met by the FBI agents, filed the suit Thursday, said he Dundas and Noordeloos, in a learned of Fikre's detention in small room. Fikre said he was late June 2011 and contacted the denied representation by an at- offices of U.S. Rep. Earl Blumetorney. He believed he was not nauer, who passed on his conpermitted to leave, though he cerns to the State Department. didn't actually try to stand and In late July 2011, two months leave. into his detention, Fikre said The suit includes a text copy he was visited by a member of of a letter that Fikre claims was the State Department. Before sent to him by Noordeloos. the meeting, Fikre said he was "While we hope to get your instructed not to talk about his side ofissues we keep hearing treatment to the visiting conabout, the choice is yours to sular official, "lest he be beaten make. The time to help yourself still more severely." is now." The letter, as representDespite efforts to alert the ed by Fikre, is signed "Dave visiting State Department offiNoordeloos." cial — Fikre said he used facial Fikre believed he was being expressions,but they were eifollowed by Sudanese secret ther misunderstood or ignored police, and acquaintances told — Fikre said he remained imhim they had been questioned prisoned for another month. about his activities. He left SuH is release came on Sept.4, dan in June 2010 and arrived 2011. He had been placed on in the United Arab Emirates in the U.S. no-fly list, and could September 2010, where he ob- not return to Oregon, so went tained a residency permit. instead to Sweden.

Man upset atsign'serror claimed to have apressurecooker bomb The Associated Press SALEM — An upset man brought a pressure cooker he claimed was a bomb into the state Teacher Standards and Practices Commission office on Wednesday and informed e mployees he had t r ied t o blow up their sign because it was misspelled, a state official sard. The man plunked down a pressure cooker with w i r es sticking out of it and said the "bomb" didn't work, commission Executive Director Vickie Chamberlain told The Statesman Journal. The sign in question spells out the agency's name and sits at the end of its parking lot. One side is missing the letter "d" in the word "and" so it reads: "Teacher Standards an Practices Commission." The man also complained that the instructions he downloaded to make hispressure cooker devicecontained misspellings, Chamberlain said.

State of Oregon

Ti'acherStandards ain N Prac ' Commission tices ,

Timothy J. Gonzalez/Statesman-Journal

A sign at this office in Salem where people apply to be certified as teachers is missing the letter "d" in the word "and." People come to the commission office to fill out applications for teacher's licenses. Chamberlain motioned to an employee to call police and asked the man to leave. He left, taking his pressure cooker with him. Police ar rested L e onard

Burdek, 50, of Salem, a short time later for investigation of disorderly conduct, Lt. Dave Okada said. "It looks like he was just trying to get attention," the police spokesman said. The pressure cooker was not a bomb, Okada added.

LEGISLATURE

20'l3 sessiongoodfor animals The Associated Press SALEM — Th e 2013 Oregon legislative has so far been friendly to animals and their defenders, leaving hunters and rural residents unhappy. The Legislature tried to ban allowing cougars to be treed by packs of hounds. Wolves may not be shot unless they're caughtchewing on lamb orcow meat. Roping andtrippinghorses at rodeos has a good chance of being outlawed. Dogs are winning freedom from overlong stays on the leash. And raccoons could be denied free food handouts, a measure promoted as healthy for them. "Animal welfare legislation has done verywell this session," said Scott Beckstead,senior Oregon director of the Humane Society of the United States. Lawmakers, he told The Oregonian, "have restored a sense of balance" to policies that once swayed toward sports and agriculture interests. "This is about people who are used to having animals

as either beloved pets or on the Outdoor Channel," says Democratic Rep. Brian Clem of Salem, who nevermisses deer season."It'sthem versus people who work with animals day to day and have avery diff erent point of view." How to manage mountain lions became one of the more hotly debated issues of the session. Clem led the charge to allow counties to hold a local vote to opt out of the law that bans the use of hounds to hunt the lions. He won big in the House, only to see the bill die in the Senate.

Other animal bills still alive include one that would allow eastern Oregon ranchers to shoot gray wolves, but only if the wolves are caught in the act of biting or eating livestock, or can be proved to be chasing and killing livestock. At first, ranchers were unhappy with the bill, but it appears to have gained bipartisan support. Another bill would make it illegal to leash a dog with a tether that is too short or causes death or injury. The bill also limits the amount of time a dog can be tied. A high-profile bill passed by Then there's a bill that would a wide margin in the Senate make it a crime to feed racwould prohibit rodeo horse- coons. Backers said feeding the tripping, using a lasso to snare animals can lead to disease and a h orse's legs. Supporters suffering. called the practice inhumane The bill has survived despite and said it's already barred valiant attempts to block it by by mainstream rodeos and 11 RepublicanSen. Fred Girod of other states.Rodeo supporters Stayton. He has talked fondly said lawmakers were out to about the raccoon he once becrush a way of life they don't friended and regularly took understand. The measure is in fishing. Girod, too, blamed citithe House and has bipartisan fied thinking for the bill's apbacking. parent success.

AROUND THE STATE POSi Offlee burnS —Fire has destroyed the post office in the Southern Oregon town of Cave Junction. The Grants Pass Daily

Courier reports fire broke out at about1:30 a.m. Thursday, and bythe time the flame were out a few hours later, only walls were standing. Mayor Carl Jacobson says it is a catastrophe for the town of1,900

people. Battalion Chief Kamron Ismaili says there was noimmediate indication of how it started. It was not known how much mail was lost, but Ismaili says the contents are likely a total loss. Jacobson

says they are looking for a building to use astemporary a post office. Fluaride repOrt —The director of the Oregon Health Authority, Bruce Goldberg, says the state humanresources department will review whether his staff did anything wrong in managing a survey of children's dental health during a Portland campaign on fluoridation. He tells The Oregonian the inquiry will cover all staff members who dealt with the study. Voters this month soundly rejected the city's plan to begin fluoridation. As the campaign was under way, the Health Authority was working on the report. When it was released, the information seemed to contradict claims of the pro-fluoride campaign. Emails show a staff member went over details of the report with a

pro-fluoride group before it was released. RailrOad Offer —Benton County officials are offering nearly half a million dollars for18 miles of railroad right of way. The Corvallis Gazette-Times reports the county and Union Pacific have been negotiating for years over the abandoned Bailey Branch line south of the city. The county commissioners have decided to offer $485,707, despite the objections of Commissioner Jay Dixon. He says the county doesn't have plans for using the right of way and has more pressing

uses for the money.Commissioner Linda Modrell says the right of way should be preserved for use in the future, either for cargo or restoring passenger service betweenCorvallis and Eugene. Accidental shooting —Portland police say a teenagerwounded by a bullet discharged from a rifle that a man was cleaning next door has been released from the hospital. The17-year-old girl was treated

for a leg wound. Police said 52-year-old Christopher Morris told officers he was cleaning a lever-action rifle Wednesday evening when it discharged and went through a wall into the neighboring unit. Police

said Thursday that Morris was questioned but not charged. Thecase has been turned over to the district attorney's office.

Coach sentenced —A 38-year-old Aloha manwho coached a girls softball team in Beaverton was sentenced Wednesday to five

years in prison for sexually abusing ateenage girl. Jeremy Dickey pleaded guilty in Washington County Circuit Court to sex abuseand other charges. The Oregonian reports the victim was not a member of the softball team he coached. Dickey apologized in court for failing

kids and parents who trusted him. — From wire reports

Weekly Arts Sr Entertainment In

won't it budget for sheriff's office The Associated Press

of the so-called 08 C counties

K LAMAT H FA L LS — Klamath County budget writers have given up plans to cut the sheriff's office as they struggle to deal with declining timber revenues. T he c o u nt y Bud g et Committee voted Wednesday to t a p t h e g e neral fund and road funds to restore $1.4 million in cuts that would h ave f orced sharp cutbacks in sheriff's patrols an d j a i l c a p acity, The Herald and News reported. "It is my contention the primary function of government is to provide protection," committee member Del Fox said. "There a re things w e c a n't d o without." The reversal comes after the high-profile bust of a methamphetamine ring. Newly elected Sheriff Frank Skrah had protested the proposed cuts, and welcomed the restoration of funds to a level equivalent to last year. "If we continue to denigrate law enforcement, we are going to go back to a soft target," he said. Skrah had to reopen a closed section of the jail two weeks ago after state, federal and l ocal p olice rounded up 47 people on r acketeering, d r u g a n d prostitution charges. The cuts w ould h a ve reduced sheriff'spatrols to four deputies in a 24hour period an d g u tted the schoolresource officer program. Another option would have closed a section of the jail. Klamath County is one

struggling to pay for law en-

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

TheBulletin

forcement since the decline of

federal logging revenues and the expiration of a f e deral subsidy for timber counties. As recently as 2006, Klamath County was getting $20 million a year in ORC payments. They had declined to $1 million in the current fiscal year. The fiscal 2013 budget projects just $350,000 from O&C money. With prospects uncertain for a renewal ofthe federal timber subsidy, Fox c alled on supporters of the sheriff's office present for the vote to support a tax increase to fund law enforcement. " We're going to h ave t o fund this ourselves," he said. "There is no free ride."

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B4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

The Bulletin

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bout 300 homes in Deschutes County could catch fire today and burn without a single firefighting agency there to put out the blaze. Residents of Plainview, Lower Bridge and Alfalfa live outside any of the county's several rural fire protection districts. That maychange inthe coming months, at least for the 900 or so residents of Alfalfa, east of Bend. Residents there gave county commissioners a petition Wednesday seeking to form the Alfalfa Fire District. The commission is expected to hold a public hearing on the request June 26, and voters within the proposed district could see it on their ballots this fall. W hile some oftheproposed district lies in Crook County, hearings and other matters are being handled in Deschutes County, where most of the district lies. Voters in both counties will have a say on the district's creation, however. There are solid reasons for creating a fire district in Alfalfa. Safety is, clearly, the most important one. Without formal fire protection, Alfalfa residents have nowhere to turn should a home or barn catch fire. Nearby fire protection districts might help. Meanwhile, there have been seven structure fires in Alfalfa in the last five years, according to

the alfalfafiredistrict.org website. Homeownerinsurancepremiums likely would drop with a fire district. One insurance agent in Bend says the change could go as far as to halve the cost of insurance if the district's ISO rating, on which premiums are generally based, could go from its current 10 to 8B. For comparison, Bend's ISO rating is 4). Finally, forming a district offers Alfalfa residents the opportunity to do it their way. Without a district, the county could arrange forprotection, then charge the individual residents for the costs involved. A district, in which all neighbors share costs, would be cheaper for each individual. Another option would be to have the county simply assess the tax without voter approval. That latter is the worst possible way of getting fire protection to Alfalfa. Far better is the path on which the community is now, a path that lets its residents decide for themselves that fire protection is important.

Rainydayfund shouldn't exist only for schools regon's schools are critical — without quality education available children and, indeed, everyone else in this state face huge economic handicaps. Arguably just as important, however, are such things as public safety, poverty and health. Yet state lawmakers are considering a plan that would put tax dollars into the school stabilization fund immediately while delaying the same action for the state's rainy day fund that's expected to cover the rest.

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House Bill 2315 would set aside I percent of tax revenues to the schools stabilization fund beginning in the next biennium. At the same time, another 1 percent would be directed to the broader rainy day fund. Maybe. The rainy day fund would get additional revenues only if the state unemployment rate dips below 6 percent, 2 percentage points below what it is today. While the notion of tying the set-aside to a broader measure of economic health may make good sense, we wonder why the different standards for the different pots of state cash. We do buy the argument that schools are important, don't get us wrong. But we know that other services the state provides are equally

important to their recipients as schools are. The Oregon Health Authority took a 19 percent hit in its generalfund dollars during the biennium now ending, for example. That translated into a 19 percent reduction in payments to service providers. Meanwhile, programs like the Family Health Insurance Assistance Program, which subsidizes health insurance for low-income Oregonians had to quit accepting new clients. State police have nearly 70 fewer sworn officers than they did in the 2007-09 biennium, more than 100 fewer than in 1999-2001 and a whopping 158 fewer than way back in 1979-81. That's put a greater burden on county sheriff's offices, many of which also have had to make staffing cuts. And so on. In the end, lawmakers are elected in no small part to make the tough budget decisions that impact the rest of us. Setting education apart from everything else may make that piece of decision-making easier, but it doesn't give legislators the opportunity to weigh where all the state's tax dollars might best be spent.

M IVickel's Worth Don't let cats wander your neighborhood

ing even, that serious substance is in play which moves this issue well beyond partisan politics. While in recent years, The BulWhether you are a fan of letin has p r i nted r eader letters O bama's administration o r n o t addressing their concerns regard- makes no difference. The picture ing the unwanted intrusion and that is becoming more clear out of damage done by d o mestic cats this controversy is a picture none whose owners allow the animal of us should tolerate. free range in residential neighborOne obvious fallout is governhoods, I do not recall reading any ment trust and integrity. It's one rebuttalletters. thing when politicians bicker and If there have been such opposing lie amongst themselves, but it 's views,what were the reasons given another thing entirely when an adby owners who do not confine the ministration resorts to deception animal to their property'? such as what appears to have hapFor the free-range catowner, I pened in Benghazi, or violating the would ask what other animal, pet tenants of freedom of the press by or livestock, is allowed such free- "investigating" certain reporters, dom to leave the property without or inappropriate targeting of politiowner control? cal opposites by the IRS, or seizing Would a fr e e -range o w ner's without notice private emails in the opinion about his cat's behavior name of national security — even change if his neighbor's goats rou- though some of that may have been tinely gained access to his yard and legitimate. garden, with the expected destrucThe axiom "your actions define tion that follows? you" is cast in stone and always When you choose that pet, your will be. Also cast in stone is the noresponsibilities extend beyond its tion that cream rises to the top; as care and feeding, especially when does flotsam in a cesspool. its nature is to do damage to anothAl Phillips er's property, or wildlife, for sport. Prineville Don Golden Bend No wonder the NRA

ls susplclous

Obama administration's actions define it

Wow! Fast and Furious, Benghazi, IRS targeting conservative Recent a c c usations r e g a rd- organizations, eavesdropping on ing th e O b am a a d m inistration AssociatedPress emails and phone are very troubling. And as facts records, Director of the IRS taking emerge, thoseaccusations appear the Fifth Amendment, and just remore and more to have consider- cently, reporter James Rosen with able accuracy, suggesting, or prov- Fox News under attack by the Jus-

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appeal to relatively young readers — third to fifth graders — it nevertheless has managed to keep up both

engaged. Mary, hersister and I have been reading together ever since the girls were little. Reading aloud to one another is a wonderful way to while away a slow day on vacation or an hour or so at home. Today Mary and I continue the practice. Much, but not all, of what we read is aimed at young readers so that for every two or three books in Madeleine L'Engle's "Wrinkle in Time" series we'll throw in something by John Steinbeck or someone else written for adults. Lord's book fit right in: The book we'd been reading when we saw "42" wasn't good enough to demand our attention each day, so the opportunity to set it aside for something short and relevant was hard to resist. We picked it up from the Deschutes Public Library just over a week ago and will have finished it by the end of the week. (We limit ourselves to a chapter a day).

Merkley's letter to IRS raises questions The article in the May 17 Bulletin regarding our Senator Merkley's documented involvement in the IRS targeting of conservative political groups is very disturbing. His motivation, along with six other "honorable" gentlemen, seems to be to use the unlimited power of the IRS to intimidate and prevent opposing organizations from

properly engaging in the political process. Now, Senator Merkley has egg on his face and is backpedaling so fastthe eggs are scrambled. He signed the letter advising the IRS to "make sure that groups applying for tax exempt status were actually "social welfare" organizations and not fronts for political activities." Why were only c ertain g r oups targeted for this unusual scrutiny? Does SenatorMerkley regret signing the letter? If so, he should re-

sign and apologize to the people of Oregon for his lack of judgment and his lack of political integrity. Jack Cook Bend

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JANET STEVENS If you'venever read "In the Year of the Boar and Jackie Robinson," here's the plot: A young girl in China moves with her mother to Brooklyn to join her father. It's 1947 and for Shirley Temple Wong, the New World is a strange place, indeed. The book takes place over the course of a year, during which Shirley discovers baseball, the Brooklyn Dodgers and, of course, Jackie Robinson. To call her a mere fan doesn't adequately express her interest in the game, theteam and the man. Growing up in Bend,even today, can be a l i ly-white experience, or nearly so. Exposure to other colors and other cultures is often largely limited to what one sees on the television set or at the movies. Lord's book,

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or ln My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708 Fax: 541-385-5804 Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30days.

B reaking cultural arriers in Ben an ovies made from books are, in my e x perience, almost never as good as the originals on which they are based. That's not necessarily so for movies that include characters from books, and, in fact, they can provide an excuse to do some reading you might not otherwise do. "42 n is one of those movies. The story ofJackie Robinson's barrier-breaking entry into white professional baseball is a good movie on its own, one of those that leads the audience — mostly older; Mary, at 26, was a good 30 years younger than the crowd the day we saw it — to applaud when it ends. She was,Isuspect,the only person in the audience who had never heard of Jackie Robinson until she saw the movie. We had the usual language discussion — nice people don't talk like that — and questions about whether what she saw was "real" or not. And, we decided to read a book I haven't picked up in years, "In the Year ofthe Boar and Jackie Robinson,n by Bette Bao Lord. Written to

tice Department for reporting on the leak from the Obama Adminstration on Benghazi as co-conspirator in that leak. What about the First Amendment and the freedom of the press'? It is no wonder that the NRA was so against background checks for fear of government abuse. Think about it! Dick Veldsma Prineville

eyon

Growing up in Bend, even today, can be a lily-white experience, or nearly so. Exposure to other colors and other cultures is often largely limited to what one sees on the television set or at the movies. ers from places like this glimpses at two unfamiliar cultures — one of a young girl's life in China and another of life in a large American city with all the diversity that implies. Seeing the United States of 66 years

Shirley Temple Wong. No doubt we also share misconceptions about immigrants and immigration. Consider these numbers from Southern Poverty Law Center: There was no legal restriction on ago through the eyes of a young im- willing immigration to the U.S. for migrant girl i s e ye-opening. Chil- the country's first 100 years — so long dren in Brooklyn are louder and less as you were white and able-bodied. polite than what Shirley is used to, And while some of us feel overrun and her lack of understanding of lan- by immigrants today, we probably guage and customs, while it can be shouldn't. Immigrants made up nearfunny, must have made her darned ly 20 percent of the U.S. population uncomfortable. in 1900; they make up only about 12 Many Americans forget, I think, percent today. Meanwhile, of the 31 that we are largely a nation of immi- million recent immigrants to the U.S., grants, even if our roots here go back two-thirds are here legally. much further in time, so in some ways — Janet Stevens is deputy editor largely autobiographical, gives read- each ofus shares the experiences of of The Bulletin.


FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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WEST NEWS

BITUARIES DEATH NOTICES Edythe "Mona" Jesse Carroll Linch Sr., of Madras Dec. 12, 1923 - May 26, 2013 Arrangements: Bel-Air Colonial Funeral Home, 541-475-2241 Services: A celebration of life will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday June 4 at the Madras United Methodist Church.

Sharon Lee Burk, of Redmond Feb. 17, 1945 - May 30, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook

www.redmondmemorial.com

Services: Funeral Mass: Tuesday June 4, 2013 at St. Thomas Catholic Church at 11:00 AM.

Steve Kerry Wagner, of Redmond Jan. 29, 1955 - May 28, 2013 Arrangements: Redmond Memorial Chapel 541-548-3219 please sign our online guestbook www.redmondmemorial.com Services: Service details are pending at this time.

Valli Lee Morgan, of Bend June 1, 1952 - May 25, 2013 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel, (541)382-5592; www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: No Formal Services will be held and Private interment will be along the Oregon coast in a cemetery with other family members.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeralhomes. They may be submitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all

correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday publication, and by 9a.m. Mondayfor Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details. Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits©bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254 Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

Kirk April 14, 1916- May 26, 2013 Edythe " Mona" K i r k o f B end, Or e g o n , p as s e d away on May 26 at the age o f 97. S h e w a s b o r n i n Marian County, A l abama, on April 14, 1 9 16. In May of 1939, she married L loyd C. K irk in New York City. In 1944, they m oved t o 'Mona" Kirk Vancouver, W A, w h e re t h ey worked i n t h e s h i p y ards u ntil t h e e n d o f WW II . T hey m o ved t o B e n d i n 1947. She and Lloyd w ere f ounding m embers of t h e Unitaria n U ni ver s a list Fellowship. In her younger years, Mona worked at the P ine T a v er n a nd Pil o t B utte In n a n d l a t e r a s a m edical as s i stant . Sh e participated in the League of Women Voters and was an a d v o c at e of m any causes including w omen's rights and environmentali sm. She worked for v a r i ous community i m p r o v ements, including c onstruction o f t h e J u n i p er Pool . M o n a w a s a n a ccomplished weaver an d taught Navajo weaving. M ona's husband, L l o y d , preceded her in death. She i s survived by t h r e e c h i l dren: I m a J e a n P a s t ula, B ertie Davis and Tim Kirk ; a nd a si st e r , Edw i n a Moore. T h e r e a r e s even g randchildren, 1 2 g r e a t g randchildren a n d t h r e e great-great grandchildren. A celebration of l if e service will be held at the Old Stone C h u r ch , 1 5 7 NW Franklin A v e , S a t u r d ay, June 22 at 2 p.m.

Sandy Frame July 5, 1948- May16, 2013

DOJ report shows spike in reservation criminal cases gerous predators, the most dangerous criminals f r om The Associated Press Indian Country." FLAGSTAFF, A r iz. The federal government — American Indian leaders and tribes have concurrent who criticized the federal jurisdiction in crimes where government for years over the suspect and victim are the way authorities handled both American Indian, but major crimes on reservations f ederal p r osecutions c a rwill soon mark progress with ry much stiffer penalties. the releaseof newly tracked Among recent U.S. governstatistics from the U.S. Jus- ment prosecutions: tice Department. • A man was found guilty Federal prosecutions of of sexually abusing a teencases from Indian Country ager he met while working increased by 54 percent be- as a counselor at a summer tween fiscalyears 2009 and camp on the Rocky Boy's res2012, according to a DOJ re- ervation in Montana. He was port obtained by The Associ- sentenced to more than three ated Press. years in prison. "They've taken their re• A woman on the Spirit sponsibility much more seri- Lake Reservation in North ously than before," said Brent Dakota was c onvicted of Leonhard, an attorney with beating her 4-year-old son the Umatilla tribe in Oregon. with a plastic clothes hanger. The report scheduled for She was sentenced to seven release later Thursday marks years in prison. the first look at government • A man was sent to prison investigations and prosecu- for 10 years for kicking the tions on tribal lands. It comes woman who was pregnant as a result of the 2010 Tribal with his child on the Navajo Law and Order Act, which Nation in Arizona. The unrequires the Justice Depart- born child died after sufferment to publicly release such ing a skull fracture and other figures. injuries. Justice officials acknowlFederal authorities have "really stepped up trying to edge that their work is far from done, but they say the improve criminal justice in numbers demonstrate the Indian Country and ensure government's c ommitment public safety," said Leonhard to combating violent crime of the Umatilla Tribe's Office on reservations where rates of Legal Counsel. are higher than the national Still, nearly 2,000 cases average. were declined for prosecuThe report also shows that tion, a matter for which the nearly 6,000 Indian reserva- DOJ has been criticized in tion cases were referredto the past. "There are cases that are the federal government between calendar years 2011 legitimately declined, and and 2012. Arizona, home to that is appropriate and exthe nation's largest American pected," said Leonhard. Indian reservation, had the The DOJ's report shows highest number with more that the matters declined in than 2,000, followed by South 2011 and 2012 were mostly Dakota with nearly 1,000 and because of insufficient eviMontana with m or e t h an dence. Rates for individual 500. states varied widely — from Of the5,985 cases referred Montana, where 52 percent from reservations across of cases were turned down, t he country over the t w o to Arizona, where 20 percent years, about two-thirds led were declined over the two to convictions, while about years. one-third were declined for Federal prosecutors, howprosecution. ever, don't measure their "It shows that we're walk- performance in Indian Couning the talk at the Depart- try by declination statistics. ment of Justice," said Tim Instead, they point to the reP urdon, U.S. attorney i n lationships they've built with North Dakota. tribal police, investigators, Purdon leads a subcom- prosecutors and community mittee that reports to Attor- members. ney General Eric Holder on Federal prosecutors also American Indian issues. He have ventured out to Indian said federal officials "want Country more often to disto improve public safety" and cuss ways tocombat crime, added that they are working training police officers to beto "remove those most dan- come federally certified.

Sandy F r a m e d i e d of c ancer May 16 at th e a g e 6 4. He w a s a n a t i v e O r e gonian an d t h e s o n o f B etty C h r i st y a n d E ar l Frame. Sandy's w o r k a n d lif e e xperiences w e r e qu i t e varied. He dedicated himself to helping o thers a s a fire fighter, scuba rescue diver, Unity commuSandy Frame nity vo l unteer and wellness coach. H e loved o u t d oor a c t i v i t ies, e s p e ciall y f i s h i n g , kayaking and biking. Survivors inc l ude his wife, Terri; a son, Michael; m other, Be t t y ; si s t e r s , Valerie and Pamela; and b rothers, T i m o t h y and Randy. A celebration of h i s l i f e will be held 11 a.m. Saturd ay June I , 2 0 1 3 i n t h e DEATHS ELSEWHERE U nity Community o f C e nt ral O r egon a t t h e H i g h Desert Community Deaths of note from around lenged reigning assumptions G range, 62 8 5 5 Pow e l l the world: about American Catholicism. Butte Road, Bend, Oregon. Andrew Greeley, 85: Roman Died Thursday in Chicago. Catholic priest and p r olific Rituparno Ghosh, 49: Indian Food, Home & Garden writer whose outpouring of film director whose work insociological r esearch, c on- cludes award-winning films • • Th eBulletin temporary theology, sexually in the Bengali language. Died frank novels and blunt-spo- Thursday in Kolkata, India. ken newspaper columns chal— From wire reports

In 2009, a profile in the New SAN FRANCISCO — Jack York T imes M agazine deVance, an award-winningmys- scribed Vance as "one of Amertery, f antasy ican literature's most distincFEATURED and science tive and undervalued voices," OBITUARy f i ction author according to the website. w ho wro t e Vance collected a number more than 60 of awards over the years, inbooks, has died. He was 96. cluding Hugo Awards for "The Vance died Sunday evening Dragon Masters" in 1963, "The at his home in Oakland, his son Last Castle" in 1967, and for John Vance II told The Associ- his memoir "This is Me, Jack ated Press. Vance!" in 2010. Jack Vance, whose legal Born i n S a n F r a ncisco, name was J ohn H o lbrook, Vance graduatedfrom the Unipublished most of his work as versity of California, Berkeley, Jack Vance, but he also wrote in 1942. He worked for a while 11 mysteries as John Holbrook as an electrician in the naval Vance and three as E llery shipyards at P earl H a rbor, Queen, as well as books under leaving about a month before the pen names of Alan Wade, the Japanese attack there, acPeter Held, John van See and cording to the website. Jay Kavanse, according to the Described as a "blue-collar Jack Vance website, which guy" by his son, Vance worked is maintained by family and over the years as a seaman, a friends. surveyor and carpenter. His "This is a complex guy, and first book was published in (there's) an awful lot to say 1945, but Vance did not estababout him," John Vance told lish himself as a writer until the The AP. 1970s.

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(5~) M~ JANUAR Y21, 1936 - Me Z5, 2013

Wl Clinton (CIin0 Walker, 77, of Bend, Oregon, beloved husband and best friend of Claudine (Sue) Hufstader for 52 years, passed awaypeacefully surrounded by the ones heloved and lived for on Saturday, May 25, 2013. Hewas predeceased by his son Jerry, his parents Albert and Alice Walker, and his brothers Ron and Merylin Walker. Clint was born in Bend, January 21, 1936, where he lived all of his life with the excepaon of serving in the U.S.Navy.Upon his return to Bend, Clint worked for Brooks Scanlon, which later becameCrown Pacihc, until he retired. Clint loved deer, elk, and bird hunting. He enjoyed many years camping and Ashing at Wickiup Reservoir with his family and friends. Besides his wife Sue, Clint is survived by his son and wife Tad and Deb Walker ofBend,beloved granddaughter Cameron Walker,as well as his many loving nieces and nephews. The family would like io express their sincere gratitude io the members of Partners In Care of Bend. Their dedication and effort to provide quality care over the past few months were a heartwarming blessing to the entire family, Sincere appreciation io the Baird Funeral Home for their compassion and empathy during this most difkult time. At Clint's request there will not be a memorial service; there will he a private family gathering at a later date. Memorial contributions can he made to Partners In Care, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR 9770L

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74 43

77 45

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SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE Sunrisetoday......526am. MOOn phaSeS SunsettodaY.... 8 41 P.m. l.ast hl ew pi rst Full Sunrise tomorrow 5 25 a m Sunset tomorrow... 8:42 p.m. Moonrise today.... 1:08 a.m. Moonsettoday ...12:58p.m. May31 June8 June16 June 23

Yesterday F r iday Hi/Lo/Pcp H i/Lo/W

PLANET WATCH

TEM P ERATURE PRECIPITATION

Tomorrow Rise Set Mercury....6:39 a.m.....10:30 p.m. Venus......6:29 a.m.....10:05 p.m. Mars.......4:51 a.m...... 7:47 p.m. Jupiter......619 a.m...... 939 p.m. Satum......5:20pm......403a.m. Uranus.....2:50 a.m...... 3:26 p.m.

Yesterday's weather through 4 p.m. inBend High/Low.............. 59/34 24 hours endmg 4 p.m.*. . 0.00" Recordhigh........91 m1984 Monthtodate.......... 0.17" Recordlow......... 23in1974 Average monthtodate... 0.86" Average high.............. 68 Year to date............ 2.74" Average low .............. 39 Average year to date..... 4.99" Barometricpressureat 4 p.m30.09 Record 24 hours ...0.57 in1948 *Melted liquid equivalent

FIRE INDEX

WATER REPORT

S aturdayBend,wesroiHwy97.....Low sisters..............................Low The following was compiled by the Central H i /Lo/WBend,eastoiHwy.97......Low La Pine...............................Low Oregon watermaster and irrigation districts as Redmond/Madras........Low Prinevine..........................Low

Astoria ........ 61/49/0.13....61 /48/pc......66/49/c Baker City......59/39/0.04.....67/36/s......74/43/s Brookings..... 61/42/trace.....70/49/s......72/51/s Burns..........64/37/0.00.....68/34/s......74/41/s Eugene ........62/45/0.00 ....72/46/pc.....75/45lpc KlamathFalls .. 66/30/000 ....72/38/s ... 79/40/s Lakeview...... 66/28/0.00 ....69/42/s..... 79/47/s La Pine........62/31/0.00.....70/35/s......74/38/s Medford.......72/49/0.00.....81/48/s......84/50/s Newport.......57/46/0.10....58/46/pc.....62/47/pc North Bend.....61/48/0.05....63/49/pc.....63/50/pc Ontario........71/49/0.01 .....74/47/s......79/54/s Pendleton......67/48/0.00.....74/45/s.....78/47/pc Portland .......62/49/0.05 ....71/50/pc......74/51/c Prineville....... 60/36/0.01 .....73/37/s......77/42/s Redmond...... 63/31/trace.....71/38/s......76/42/s Roseburg.......63/47/0.00....77/47/pc.....78/50lpc Salem ....... 64/49/002 ...71/46/pc ...75/47/pc Sisters.........64/34/0.00.....70/34/s......74/39/s The Dages..... 68/50ltrace.....76/48ls.....79/49/pc

Mod. = Moderate; Exi. = Extreme

a service to irrigators and sportsmen.

Reservoir Acre feet C a pacity Crane Prairie...... . . . . . . 44,344...... 55,000 Wickiup...... . . . . . . . . . 153,134..... 200,000 Crescent Lake..... . . . . . . 77,821.... . . 91,700 Ochoco Reservoir..... . . . 27,852 . . . . 47,000 The higher the UV Index number, the greater Prineville...... . . . . . . . . 137,508..... 153,777 the need for eye and skin protection. Index is R iver flow St at i on Cubic ft./sec Deschutes RiverBelow Crane Prairie ...... . 419 for solar at noon. Deschutes RiverBelow Wickiup .... . . . . . . 1,000 Crescent CreekBelow Crescent Lake ..... . . . 61 LOW MEDIUM HIGH Little DeschutesNear La Pine ...... . . . . . . . 170 0 2 4 6 10 Deschutes RiverBelow Bend .... . . . . . . . . . 133 Deschutes RiverAt Benham Falls ..... . . . . 1,614 Crooked RiverAbove Prinevige Res..... . . . . . 99 Crooked RiverBelow Prineville Res..... . . . . 224 Updated daily. Source: pollen.com Ochoco CreekBelow OchocoRes. .... . . . . . 14.4 Crooked RiverNear Terrebonne ..... . . . . . . 170 Contact: Watermaster, 388-6669 MEDIUM LOWI or go to www.wrd.state.or.us

To report a wildfire, call 911

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX

IPOLLEN COUNT

Og%g

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

o www m

• 103'

HIGH LOW

73 39

Legend:W-weather, Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds,h-haze,sh-showers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries, snsnow, i-ice,rs-rain-snowmix, w-wind,f-fog, dr-drizzle,tr-trace

INATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS

HIGH LOW

City Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 p.m.

ant.

Baker City

Sunny and warm

Sunny and pleasant

72 42

Sunny and pleas•

Ie

HIGH LOW

OREGON CITIES

EAST

67/36

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Sunriver Bend

72/4 6

65/36

0

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Sisters

Eugene •

ant.

68/3

• Sprayzd/dt

Warm 5prhgs• ~

Yachats• ~

Sunny and pleas-

69/43

73/41

S herman

CENTRAL

Enterprise • 66/33

60/

La Grand

Condon

76/43

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• 70/44

Willowdale

Aibany~ ewpo 2/47 CorvaIIIS C

6 2/48 ~

74/45

Ruggs

Ma u pin

71/46•

58/46

Florence•

75/49

The Biggs

Camp 56/42

Salem

Umatilla

Hood

Seasidee 58/51 •eCannonPeach

I e

Sunny and pleasant

BEND ALMANAC

IFORECAST:5TATE I,

Sunny and pleasant

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* * ** * ' ** * * *

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Ice

Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday Yesterday Friday Saturday City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W Abilene, TX......97/70/0.02..98/74/pc. 89/65/pc Grandlapids....85/66/0.00...83/67/t...77/59/t RapidCity.......67/52/007... 57/46/r .. 61/44/s Savannah.......86/67/000..85/67/pc. 85/71/pc Akron..........88/65/0.00... 85/68/t...85/68/t GreenBay.......86/61/0.35... 80/61/t. 74/51/sh Reno...........81/46/0.00... 81/53/s .. 87/55/s Seattle..........62/49/0.01 ...66/50/s .. 69/52/c Albany..........87/59/000 ..92/67/pc...90/68/t Greensboro......85/63/000...85/67/s. 86/67/pc Richmond.......90/66/0.00... 92/68/s .. 91/69/s Sioux Falls.......75/61/0.01 .. 69/51/sh. 58/48/sh Albuquerque.....88/55/000...88/56/s .. 85/60/s Harnsburg.......91/63/0 00... 92/66/s. 91/69/pc Rochester, NY....88/63/0.00... 90/68/t...86/68/t Spokane........63/43/0.08... 69/43/s. 73/46/pc Anchorage......67/50/0.00... 60/45/c .. 60/45/c Hartford,CT.....93/61/0.00... 95/65/s. 94/66/pc Sacramento......84/52/0.00... 93/63/s .. 99/65/s Springfield, MO ..83/63/2.39... 82/66/t...76/56/t Atlanta.........86/68/000 ..83/67/pc.85/69/pc Helena..........60/48/0 00...57/41lc. 70/44/pc St. Louis.........83/72/0.00...85/69/t...79/61/t Tampa..........90/75/0.00... 87/74/t...86/74/t Atlantic City.....91/68/000... 83/64/s .. 80/65/s Honolulu........86/70/0 00...91l77/s. 89/77/pc Salt Lake City....69/48/000...68/47/s .. 76/54/s Tucson..........97/70/000 ..100/71/s.104/73/s Austin..........91/75/000 ..92/77/pc. 93/74/pc Houston........90/77/000 ..91/77/pc. 91/76/pc SanAntonio.....90/77/0.00 ..92/77/pc. 93/74/pc Tulsa...........84/64/1.19... 84/68/t. 80/58/pc Baltimore .......92/69/000...92/69/s. 92/69/pc Huntsville.......87/70/0.00... 84/68/t...87/70/t SanDiego.......68/63/0.00... 71/62/s.. 73/63/s Washington,DC.90/70/0.00... 92/73/s. 92/74/pc Bigings.........54/50/032...5I44/r. 68/46/pc Indianapolis.....86/71/0.00... 84/70/t...80/65/t SanFrancisco....65/51/0.00... 74/54/s.. 77/56/s Wichita.........79/59/1.90... 84/59/t. 78/55/pc Birmingham .. 86/74/000... 84/71/t. 86/72/t Jackson, MS.... 87/71/0.11. 88/71/pc 89/72/t SanJose........74/51/000.. 87/56/s 91/59/s Yakima.........70/42/001...76/46ls. 78/49/pc Bismarck........74/59/1.68...59/45/r.62/43/pc Jacksonvile......86/73/000..85/69/pc. 86/69/pc SantaFe........83/44/0.00... 80/43/s .. 78/51/s Yuma...........96/73/0.00..100/74/s. 105/75/s Boise...........66/45/000...71/43/s.. 76/51/s Juneau..........59/50/001 ..54/46/sh. 53/46/sh INTERNATIONAL Boston..........88/65/000..93/70/pc..93/66/s Kansascity......73/62/081...77/63/t.73/54/pc Bndgeport,CT....89/62/000...82/63/s. 82/63/pc Lansing.........86/66/003...82/68/t...77/61/t Amsterdam......63/52/000 .. 68/48/s 58/44/pc Mecca.........108/86/000 111/84/s. 109/84/s Buffalo.........82/62/0.00... 77/67/t...81/68/t Las Vegas.......99/72/0.00... 97/72/s. 100/73/s Athens..........84/69/0.00..81/60/pc .. 77/63/s MexicoCity .....82/59/000 .78/52/pc...77/53/t Burlington, VT....88/63/0.00... 89/68/t...87/67/t Lexington.......88/67/0.00... 84/69/t...85/69/t Auckland........57/43/000..63/52/pc.. 62/60/c Montreal........82/61/065..90/72/sh. 82/70/sh Caribou,ME.....73/53/0.06...83/61/t. 75/57/pc Lincoln..........77/60/0.07...80/55/t. 67/52/pc Baghdad.......100/73/000 109/84/pc.107/80/s Moscow........75/50/000..79/56/pc. 76/56/pc Charleston, SC...87/65/000 ..85/67/pc. 85/71/pc Little Rock.......84/73/0.02 ..89/71/pc...84/68/t Bangkok........95/84/0.00... 91/79/t...93/81/t Nairobi.........75/54/0.00... 73/58/t. 73/51/pc Charlotte........84/62/000..86/66/pc.86/66/pc LosAngeles......74/64/000...73/63/s.. 81/65/s Beiyng..........97/55/000 ..86/69/pc. 88/61/pc Nassau.........81/73/000... 81/76/t...81/76/t Chattanooga.....84/65/000...87/67/t.88/68/pc Louisville........89/71/000...85/73/1...84/70/t Beirut..........88/73/000...82/7us .. 83/69/s New Delhi......l04/84/000 ..110/86/s.112/90/s Cheyenne.......64/44/000 ..63/39/pc. 61/41/pc MadisonW1.....83/61/070... 77/63/t. 75/55/sh Berlin...........70/50/000..77/53/sh.72/49/sh Osaka..........79/70/001...79/62/c.70/63/sh Chicago...... 83/71/030... 83/69/t...79/60/t Memphis....... 88/75/0.03.87/74/pc.. 85/70/1 Bogota .........66/45/0.06... 66/50/t...65/51/t Oslo............75/55/0.19...69/52/c. 70/55/sh Cincinnati.......87/62/0.00... 87/69/t...85/67/t Miami . . . . 86/76/0 03 87/76/t .. 89/76/t Budapest........63/52/089 ..72/50/sh. 69/55/sh Ottawa.........86/57/000 ..88/68/pc. 79/66/sh Cleveland.......88/68/0.00... 86/68/t...85/67/t Milwaukee......86/67/0.00... 75/62/t...75/55/t Buenosnires.....64/43/000...62/49/c.67/51/pc Paris............59/50/032...69/47lc.66/41/sh ColoradoSpnngs.73/45/000...72/43/s.70/46/pc Minneapolis.....77/64/023... 77/57/t. 68/49/sh CaboSanLucas ..86/64/000..90/68/pc .. 91/66/s Riode Janeiro....82/72/000... 79/68/t.. 50/66/s Columbia,M0...83/64/1.33... 79/66/t...78/57/t Nashvige........87/70/0.00..,87/70/t...87/69/t Cairo...........97/77/000 ..108/72/s.101/70/s Rome...........64/54/0.00.. 66/59/sh.. 68/58/c Columbia,SC....89/60/0.00..89/67/pc. 89/66/pc New Orleans.....86/75/0.08..87/75/pc...88/76/t Calgary.........54/48/024 61/46/pc.. 68/50/s Santiago........64/39/000... 54/43/r. 54/53/pc Columbus, GA...90/70/0.00..88/67/pc.88/69/pc NewYork.......90/72/0.00...91/72/s. 89/69/pc Cancun.........88/77/0.00... 86/79/t...85/79/t Sao Paulo.......68/59/0.00... 64/58/c .. 78/61/s Columbus OH....89/67/000...87/69/t...86/67/t Newark, Nl......93/72/000...93/70/s .. 90/70/s Dublin..........66/46/0.00... 57/39/c. 59/45/sh Sapporo ........75/55/0.07...74/55/s.70/50/pc Concord,NH.....88/55/0.00..94/62/pc...92/63/t Norfolk, VA......87/67/0.00...91/67/s ..89/67/s Edinburgh.......63/48/000... 59/43/c. 58/38/sh Seoul...........75/57/000 ..69/62/pc. 72/64/pc Corpus Christi....95/80/000 ..86/79/pc. 87/78/pc Oklahoma City...85/68/0.00... 84/68/t...79/59/t Geneva.........59/43/000... 55/50/r. 57/47/sh Shanghai........72/61/081 ..71/64/sh. 70/62/sh DagasFtWorrh...89/73/0.00..92/76/pc...88/69/t Omaha.........76/63/0.41...80/57/t. 67/53/pc Harare..........79/50/000... 75/49/s ..74/46/s Singapore.......88/75/014... 89/80/t...90/81/t Dayton .........87/70/0.00... 86/68/t...84/66/t Orlando.........87/71/0.23...90/73/t...8573/t Hong Kong......90/82/000..84/79/pc.85/78/pc Stockholm.......75/55/000..74/55/pc. 65/55/sh Denver..........70/49/0.00...72/44/s. 70/46/pc Palmsprings.... 98/72/0.00..104/77/s.109/78/s Istanbul.........81/64/000..81/66/pc.79/65/pc Sydney..........72/54/000... 72/57/c...65/54/r DesMoines......74/67/0.09... 78/58/t. 71/53/pc Peoria ..........84/63/0.54... 80/67/t...78/59/t lerusalem.......94/65/0.00...86/73/s .. 85/65/s Taipei...........95/79/0.00...88/78/s .. 88/75/s Detroit..........88/66/0.53... 84/69/t...79/64/t Philadelphia.....93/70/0.00... 93/71/s. 90/72/pc Johannesburg....72/54/000...68/48/s .. 66/53/s Tel Aviv........102/72/000...91l74/s .. 90/67/s Duluth..........70/55/005... 68/50/t. 60/43/sh Phoenix........100/77/0.00 ..101/79/s. 106/81/s Lima...........64/59/0.00 .. 72/62/pc.. 74/63/s Tokyo...........72/68/0.00.. 76/62/pc.. 75/57/c El Paso..........93/72/0.00...97/71/s .. 96/72/s Pittsburgh.......86/63/0.00...86/65/t...85/66/t Lisbon..........66/52/000 77/59/s 78/56/s Toronto.........86/66/004 86/64/sh 75/61/t Fairbanks........83/52/000 ..79/47/pc.. 76/47/s Portland,ME.....85/55/000 ..88/63/pc. 86/62/pc London.........59/52/013..72/49/pc.63/44/pc Vancouver.......61/48/012..64/52/pc. 64/50/pc Fargo...........79/62/0.87...67/50/t.59/45/sh Providence......90/61/0.08...90/64/s. 87/63/pc Madrid.........70/43/038 ..73/44/pc.. 73/46/s Vienna..........55/48/082 ..67/48/pc. 70/48/sh Flagstaff ........76/36/0.00...78/40/s.. 78/43/s Raleigh.........86/64/0.00...88/68/s.. 88/69/s Manila..........86/79/023 ..93/81/pc...94/79/t Warsaw.........75/54/086 ..78/56/sh. 74/59/pc

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IN THE BACI4: BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NE%S > Scoreboard, C2

ML B , C3 NBA, C2 Golf, C4 Sports in brief, C3 Tennis, C4

© www.bendbulletin.com/sports

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

NBA

COLLEGE BASEBALL

Ten things to know about the NCAAtourney By Eric Olson

The Associated Press

Miami forward LeBron James gestures after hitting a 3-pointer.

Heatbeat Pacers, lead 3-2

Ten — just 10 — of the top topics in the 64-team NCAA baseball tournament, which starts today: 1. IS IT TAR HEEL TIME?North Carolina edged out Vanderbilt for the No. I national seed after sweeping the Atlantic Coast Conference'sregular-season and tournament championships. The high-scoring Tar Heels haven't lost consecutive games all season, and they have the ACC pitcher and player of the year in lefty Kent Emanuel and third baseman Colin Moran. Carolina has made it to the College World Series finals twice since 2003 but has yet to win a national

title. This could be coach Mike Fox's best chance. 2. NO. 1 JINX?Being labeled the No. I seed hasseemed more likean albatross than advantage. Since the tournament was expanded to 64 teams in 1999, Miami is the only top-seeded team to win the national championship — and that was in 1999. North Carolina will be out to end the jinx of No. I, not to mention the ACC baseball title drought that dates to 1955. 3. OUT TO PROVE A POINT:Not that North Carolina State needed extra motivation, but plenty was provided when the tournament selection committee passed over the Wolfpack for one of the coveted

national seeds. The Wolfpack was aced out byOregon forthe No. 8 seed despite going 18-10 against opponents in the top 50 of the RPI. The Ducks were 6-10 against those teams. 4. THE .400 CLUB:Three of the seven players who batted .400 are still playing. New Mexico third baseman D.J. Peterson is batting.411 and won the Mountain West's Triple Crown. Vanderbilt second baseman and SEC player of the year Tony Kemp is batting .402. Virginia outfielder Mike Papi, who didn't crack the starting lineup until mid-March, is batting .400 and leads the nation with a .536

on-base percentage.

Nextup

Nextup

NCAA regional, NCAA regional, South Dakota Texas-San Antonio at

State at Oregon

Oregon State

• When: Today, 6 p.m.

• When:

Today, 5 p.m. • Radio: KICE-AM 940

See NCAA/C4

LeBron Jamesscores 30 points as Miami takes back control of the

NHL PLAYOFFS

series,C2

Undrafted

PREP SPORTS

State finals today and Saturday

('

-', x' +yg~A

player an unlikely hero

(Loj )<

Prep baseball and softball state title games

will take place todayand Saturday. At Keizer's Volcanoes Stadium, Grant Union

for Boston

takes on Roseburg's Umpqua Valley Christian

By Peter May

today at1:30 p.m. in the Class 2A/1A baseball championship. The 3A state final follows at 5 p.m. when Tualatin's Horizon Christian faces Pleasant Hill. Yoncalla and Union/ Cove kick off the run of state softball title

New York Times News Service

games at1 p.m. today with their 2A/1A final at

Oregon State's softball complex in Corvallis. Rainier and Dayton battle in the 3A final on the same field at 4 p.m.

On Saturday, Henley and Newport compete Andy Tulhs i The Bulletin

at10 a.m. for the 4A

baseball championship at Volcanoes Stadium. Bend High faces Sherwood at1:30 p.m. for the 5A title, and Sheldon and Clackamasmeet in the 6A final at 5 p.m.

Bryant Johnson, left, follows Banyan Howell, both 7-year-old Bend racers, as they speed around a berm during the first moto et the High Desert BMX track in Bend Wednesday. BMX riders at both High Desert and Smith Rock BMX in Redmond can take part in the Race for Life this weekend, which raises funds for the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.

CYCLING

Down in Corvallis on Saturday, Banks and Milton-Freewater's

McLoughlin High meet

goal!"

at10 a.m. for top honors in 4A, Hillsboro's Glen-

coe and North Medford are in the 6A final at1

p.m., and Hermiston and Sandy playforthe 5A championship at1

p.m. Tickets for all state finals cost $8 for adults

and $5 for students. — /3ulletin staff report

SOCCER

Timbers captain to visit Bend WIIIJohnson,the

captain of Major League Soccer's Portland Timbers, will be in Bend Saturday to sign auto-

BMXRaceforlife

• BMX Race for Life eventstaking placethis weekend in both Bendand Redmondaim to help blood cancer patients

What:BMX races to raise funds for the Leukemia 8

By Mark Morical

When:This Saturday

LymphomaSociety The Bulletin

Many BMX riders across North America know the story of Todd Kingsbury, a 12-year-old Michigan boy who died of leukemia in 1981. Kingsbury was an avid BMX racer, and his death sparked an annual multinational fundraiserthat in 32 years has raised more than $3.6 million for the Leukemia 8z Lymphoma Society, whose mission is to help blood cancer patients live better, longer lives. Tracks throughout the United States and Canada this summer will host the

33rd annual Race for Life events, from which all the proceeds go to the LLS. In CentralOregon, those races are scheduled for this weekend: Saturday at High Desert BMX in Bend and Sunday atSmith Rock BMX in Redmond. Anybody can race for $20, even riders without a USA BMX membership. For the second straight year, the Central Oregon tracks will raise funds for a local child through Sparrow Clubs USA, a charity based in Bend that provides financial and emotional support for critically ill children and their families. See BMX/C4

and Sunday; registration and clinic from noon to 2 p.m.; races start at 2 p.m. Where:Saturday at High Desert BMX in Bend; Sunday at Smith Rock BMX in Redmond

Cost:$20 Contact:

www.highdesertbmx.org; Smith Rock BMX on

www.facebook.com; www.usabmx.com

graphs and help raise money forthe Bend FC

Timbers soccer club. Johnson, who is

among the leading goal scorers in MLS this season with five, will play in the Bend FC Timbers

Soccer Golf Tournament at Tetherow Golf

Club. The four-person

TRACK 5 FIELD: PREFONTAINE CLASSIC

U.S. runner returnsafter broken leg in London

scramble begins at1:30 p.m., but Johnson will be available beginning at 11:30 a.m. to meet the

or email at shore© bendbroadband.com. — t3ulletin staff report

A tier higher in the TD Garden, Adam Krug, Torey's older brother, turned to his wife with a look of amazement and pride. Then, the two of them started to cry. "I never made it," Adam Krug said, referring to his own hockey career that never got as far as the NHL. "My brother Matt never made it. My dad never made it. So, that goal Torey scored, we felt like we were scoring them as well. He was doing it for all of us." The goal turned out to be the first of four Krug would score in the series for the Boston Bruins. He has gone from unknown call-up from the team's American Hockey League affiliate in Providence, R.I., to folk hero in Boston. The chant "Kruuugg" arises every time he touches the puck. The short (generously listed at 5-feet-9-inches) and stocky

(listed at 180 pounds) defenseman,the one his brothers called 'The Golden Child," the one passed over twice in the NHL draft, had finally arrived. See NHL/C3

By Pat Graham

The Associated Press

public and sign autographs, says Chris van der Velde, the managing partner of Tetherow. Proceeds from the tournament benefit the Bend FC Timbers scholarship fund and field development fund. For more information or to register, visit www. bendfctimbers.com,

BOSTON — The shot from just inside the left circle made its way past a diving Derek Stepan andthrough a maze of Bruins and Rangers in front of Henrik Lundqvist. Lundqvist, the reigning Vezina Trophy winner as the NHL's top goalie, was a second too late in folding his left arm into his body, and the puck bounced into the net. Torey Krug saw the red light go on, raised his arms in triumph and pounded the glass. It was his first NHL goal, in his first NHL playoff game, Game I of the Eastern Conference semifinals. Back home in Livonia, Mich., Cheryl Krug, Torey's mother, watching on television, saw her cellphone light up with an onslaught of congratulatory texts. At TD Garden, Kyle Krug, Torey's father and longtimecoach, grabbed his son's fiancee, Melanie Flood, and said, "That's his

Anja Niedringhaus/The Associated Pressfile

United States' Manteo Mitchell competes in a1,600-meter relay heat at the 2012 Summer Olympics in London. Mitchell broke his leg during the Games. He hopes to compete this weekend at the Prefontaine Classic in Eugene.

Manteo Mitchell found himself in the spotlight at the London Olympics for breaking his leg, not records. Yet it has opened up other lanes for him. Mitchell has given quite a few motivational Pg Ty speeches since the Olympics, talking to kids, businesses and church groups about that August day when he was cruising along to open the 1,600-meter relay only to hear his left leg pop halfway through the preliminary race. He kept going on a leg he knew for certain was broken for one simple reason — his teammates. He didn't want to let them down. They would qualify and eventually capture a silver medal. And by finishing on a fractured fibula, Mitchell emerged as one of the feel-good stories of London. See Prefontaine/C4

Frank Franklin II iThe Associated Press

Boston's Torey Krug scored four goals for the Bruins in the conference semifinels.


C2 TH E BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR TODAY TENNIS

Time

French Open,third round French Open,third round

2 a.m. 6 a.m. 7 a.m.

French Open, third round GOLF

European Tour,Nordea Masters LPGA Tour, Shoprite LPGA Classic

PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament Champions Tour, Principal Charity Classic MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Sprint Cup, FedEx400, practice NASCAR, Nationwide, 5-Hour Energy 200, practice NASCAR, Sprint Cup, FedEx400, qualifying NASCAR, trucks, Lucas Oil 200 BASEBALL

College, NCAAregional, Troy vs. Alabama College, NCAA regional, Wichita State vs. Kansas State MLB, Boston at New York Yankees College, NCAA regional, St. Louis vs. South Carolina College, NCAA regional,

East TennesseeState vs. Vanderbilt

Tennis

6 a.m. 9 a.m. 11:30 a.m.

Golf Golf Golf Golf

4 p.m. 8 a.m.

9:30 a.m. S p eed noon Speed 2 p.m. Spee d 9 a.m.

ESPN U

noon 4 p.m.

ESPNU MLB

4 p.m.

ESPN 2

ESP NU Root

Texas-San Antonio at OregonState College, NCAAregional,

5 p.m. KICE-AM 940

Columbia vs. Cal State Fullerton SOFTBALL

8 p.m.

College, World Series, Washington vs. Tennessee College, World Series, Texasvs. Oklahoma

ON DECK Saturday Baseball: Class 5Astate championship, Bendvs. Sherwood atVolcanoesStadium, Keizer,1:30 p.m.

BASEBALL College NCAADivision I Baseball Regionals AH Times PDT Double Elimination Today, May31

Spee d

4 p.m. 5 p.m.

MLB, Seattle at Minnesota College, NCAA regional,

COREBOARD

TV/Radio ESPN2 ESPN2

ESP NU

4 p.m.

ESPN ESP N

6 :30 p.m.

Blacksburg, Va. Game I — CoastalCarolina(37-21) vs. Oklahoma (40-19), 10 a.m. Game 2 —Uconn (40-19) at Virginia Tech(38-20), 2 30 p.m. Charlottesville, Va. Game1—Army(29-21) atVirginia (47-10),10a.m. Game 2—Elon(32-28) vs. UNCWilmington (37-21), 3 p.m. Chapel Hill, N.c. Game1—Towson (29-28) vs. FloridaAtlantic (3920), 10a.m. Game 2 — Canisius (42-15) at NorthCarolina (528),3pm. Raleigh, N.C. Game1 —Wiliam 8 Mary(37-22) vs. Mississippi (37-22), 11 a.m. Game 2 Binghamton (30-23) at N.C.State(44 14), 4 p.m. Columbia, S.C. Game 1 —Liberty (34-27) vs.Clemson(39-20), 10 a.m. Game 2 —Saint l.ouis (41-19) at SouthCarolina (39-18), 4p.m. Louisville, Ky. Game1 —OklahomaState(39-17) vs. Miami(3623), 11a.m. Game 2— BowingGreen(24-29) at Louisville (4612),3 p.m. Tallahassee, Fla. Game1—Troy(40-18) vs. Alabama(34-26), 9a.m. Game2— Savannah State (33-21) at FloridaState (44-15), 2p.m. Bloomington, Ind. Game1 —Florida (29-28)vs.Austin Peay(45-13), 10 a.m

SATURDAY TENNIS French Open, third round

TV/Radio

French Open,third round

NBC

Tennis

GOLF

European Tour,Nordea Masters

5 a.m.

PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament LPGA Tour, Shoprite LPGA Classic

9:30 a.m. 11:30 a.m.

PGA Tour, Memorial Tournament

noon

Champions Tour, Principal Charity Classic 3 : 3 0 p.m. MOTOR SPORTS NASCAR, Sprint Cup, FedEx 400, practice 7 a . m. NASCAR, Nationwide, 5-Hour Energy 200, qualifying 8 a.m. NASCAR, Sprint Cup, FedEx 400, practice 1 0 a.m.

Golf Golf Golf CBS Golf

Speed ESPN2

Speed

Motorcycle racing, AMA Tennessee National 450 (t 250 Moto I 10 a.m. NASCAR, Nationwide, 5-Hour Energy 200 1 1 :30a.m. IndyCar, Chevrolet Indy Dual, race1 12:30 p.m.

NHRA, Summernationals, qualifying Grand-Am, Chevrolet Grand-Am 200 SOFTBALL College, World Series, Nebraska vs. Florida College, World Series, Arizona State vs. Michigan College, World Series, teams TBD College, World Series, teams TBD BASEBALL College, NCAA regional, teams TBD MLB, Seattle at Minnesota College, NCAA regional, teams TBD MLB, Detroit at Baltimore

College, NCAAregional, teams TBD

2 p.m. 2 p.m.

ESPN2

11 a.m. 4 p.m.

ESPN2 ESPN ESPN

6 p.m.

10 a.m.

noon 1 p.m. 2 p.m. 4 p.m. 5 p.m. 5 p.m.

MLB, Boston at New York Yankees College, NCAA regional, teams TBD College, NCAA regional, teams TBD College, NCAA regional, Oregon State vs. TBD TBD

College, NCAAregional, teams TBD

Speed

9 a .m.

9 a.m.

8 p.m.

NBCSN ESPN ABC ESPN

ESPNU Root ESPNU MLB ESPN2 Fox ESPN2 ESPNU KICE-AM 940 ESPNU

RUGBY

Collegiate SevensChampionship, teams TBD noon

NBC

TRACK 5 FIELD Prefontaine Classic

12:30 p.m.

Prefontaine Classic

1:30 p.m.

NBCSN NBC

HOCKEY

2p . m . NBCSN NHL, playoffs, Boston at Pittsburgh 5 p.m. NBC BASKETBALL NBA, playoffs, Miami at Indiana 5:30 p.m. TNT SOCCER MLS, Seattle at Chivas USA 7:30 p.m. Root Listings arethemostaccurateavailable. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changesmade by TVor radio stations.

Game 2 —Valparaiso (31-26) at Indiana(43-14), 4 p.m. Nashville, Tenn. Game1 fflinois (34-18) vs. Ge orgia Tech (34-25), 11a.m. Game 2—ETSU(36-22) at Vanderbilt (51-9), 4p.m. Starkville, Miss. Game1— Mercer (43-16) vs. SouthAlabama (4218), noon Game 2 — Central Arkansas(39-20) at Mississippr State(43-17), 5p.m. Baton Rouge, La. Game 1 —JacksonState(34-20) at LSU(52-9), noon Game 2—SamHouston State(37-20) vs. LouisianaLafayette(41-18),5p.m. Manhattan, Kan. Game1 Wichita State (3926)atKansasState(41 17), noon Game2 —Bryant (44-16-1) vs.Arkansas(37-20), 5 p.m. Eugene Game1— SanFrancisco (34-22) vs.Rice(41-17), 2 p.m. Game 2 —South DakotaState(35-22) at Oregon (45-14),6 p.m. CorvaHis Game1—UCSantaBarbara (34-23) vs.TexasA8M (32-27),noon Game2— UTSA(35-23) at Oregon State (45-10), 5 p.m. Fullerton, Calif. Game1—NewMexico(37-20) vs. ArizonaState(3520-1), 4p.m. Game 2 — Columbia(27-19) at Cal StateFufferton (48 8),8 p.m. Los Angeles Game 1 —San Diego(35-23) vs.CalPoly (39-17), 2 p.m. Game 2 San Diego State(31-29) at UCLA(39-17), 6 p.m.

SOFTBALL College NCAADivision I World Series At ASAHall ol FameStadium OklahomaCity AH TimesPDT Double Elimination Thursday, May30 Washington 4, Nebraska3, 8innings Tennessee 9,Florida 2 Texas 6, ArizonaState3 Oklahoma 7, MichiganI Today, May31 Game5— Washington (44-15) vs. Tennessee(5010), 4p.m Game6— Texas (50-8) vs. Okahoma (53-4), 6:30

p.m.

Saturday, June1 Game 7 Nebraska(45-15) vs. Florida(57-8), 9 a.m. Game 8 —Arizona State (50-11)vs. Michigan(5012), 11:30a.m. Game9—Game5loservs. Game7winner, 7p.m. Game10—Game 6 loser vs. Gam e 8winner, 930 p.m.

BASKETBALL

N HL, playoffs, Los Angeles atChicago

NBA NATIONALBASKETBALL ASSOCIATION All Times PDT CONFERENCE FINALS

(Best-of-7) (x-if necessary)

EASTERN CONFERENCE

Miami 3, Indiana 2 Wednesday, May22: Miami103, Indiana102, OT Friday,May24:Indiana97, Miami93 Sunday,May26: Miami114, Indiana96

Tuesd ay,May28:Indiana99,Miami92 Thursday,May30:Miami 90,Indiana79 Saturday,June1: MiamiatIndiana, 5:30p.m. x-Monday ,June3:IndianaatMiami,5:30p.m. WESTERN CONFERENCE

San Antonio 4, Memphis0 Sunday,May19 SanAntonio105, Memphis 83 Tuesday,May21: SanAntonio93, Memphis 89, OT Saturday,May25: San Antonio 104,Memphis 93, OT Monday, May27:SanAntonio93,Memphis86 Thursday's Summary

Heat 90, Pacers 79 INDIANA(79) George11-190-0 27,West7-163-417, Hibbert 8-14 6-6 22,Hill 0-41-1 1, Stephenson2-7 0-04, Young1-1 0-02, T.Hansbrough 1-31-2 3, Mahinmi 1-31-2 3, Augustin0-20-00. Totals 31-69 12-15 79.

MIAMI (90) James13-261-430,Haslem8-9 0-016, Bosh3-7

0-07, Chalmers5-120-012, Wade3-84-610, Battier 0-2 0-0 0,Andersen2-2 0-0 4,Allen 2-62-2 7,Cole 2-3 0-0 4.Totals 38-757-12 90. Indiana 23 21 13 22 — 79 Miami 19 21 30 20 — 90

WNBA WOMEN'SNATIONAL BASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT

Eastern Conference Atlanta

Chicago Connecticut Indiana Washington NewYork

W

L

1 1 1 1 1

0 0 0 0 0

0

1

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 1

W I 0 0 0 0 0

L 0 0 1 1 1 2

Pct GB 1.000 .000 '/z .000 1 .000 1 .000 1 .000 I'/~

Western Conference

Los Angeles Minnesota Phoenix SanAntonio Seattle Tu sa

Thursday's Games No games scheduled Today'sGames AtlantaatIndiana,4p.m. Tulsa atNewYork, 4:30p.m. ConnecticutatChicago,5:30 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPDT CONFERENCE FINALS

(Best-of-7; x-il necessary)

EASTERNCONFERENCE Boston vs. Pittsburgh Saturday,June1: Bostonat Pittsburgh, 5p.m. Monday,June3: Boston atPittsburgh, 5p.m. Wednesday,June5. Pittsburghat Boston, 5p.m. Friday,June7: PittsburghatBoston,5 p.m. x-Sunday,June9 Boston atPittsburgh, 5pm. x-Tuesday,June1I: Pittsburghat Boston, TBD x-Wednesday, June12: Bostonat Pittsburgh, TBD WESTERN CONFERENCE

Los Angelesvs. Chicago Saturday,June1: LosAngeles atChicago,2pm. Sunday ,June2:LosAngelesatChicago,5p.m. Tuesday, June4: Chicagoat LosAngeles,6 p.m. Thurs day,June6.ChicagoatLosAngeles,6p.m. x-Sat urday,June8:LosAngelesatChicago,5p.m. x-Monday ,June10:ChicagoatLosAngeles,6p.m x-Wedne sday,June 12:LosAngelesatChicago, TBD

GOLF PGA Tour The Memorial Thursday At Muirfield Village Golf C lub Dublin, Ohio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,352; Par 72 (36-36) First Round(Leading Scores)

a-denotesamateur Charl Schwartzel Scott Piercy JoshTeater RussellHenley Kyle Stanley CharlieWi Biff Haas Matt Kuchar Matt Jones MichaelThompson RobertKarlsson Chris Stroud BrandtJobe RyanMoore StewartCink Justin Leonard Billy Horschel Justin Rose DerekErnst Scott Staffings JamesDriscoll GrahamDeLaet FredCouples TrevorImmelman GaryWoodland GeorgeCoetzee JohnSenden DavidHearn RobertoCastro Martin Laird BubbaWatson Carl Pettersson CameronTringale KevinChappeff HenrikStenson TommyGainey

33-32—65 31-35—66 33-34—67 35-32—67 31-36M7 34-33—67 36-32—68 36-32—68 33-36—69 33-36—69 35-34—69 35-34—69 35-35—70 37-33—70 37-33—70 34-36—70 34-36—70 34-36—70 37-33 70 36-34—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 36-34—70 33 37 70 35-35—70 36-34—70 35-36—71 34-37—71 36-35—71 35-36—71 36-35—71 34-37—71 32-39—71 35-36—71 36-35 — 71 37-34 — 71

KevinStreelman TigerWoods KeeganBradley BudCauley JasonDay JordanSpieth CharlieBeljan J.J. Henry K.J. Choi BrandtSnedeker LukeGuthrie BrianStuard GonzaloFdez-Castano Pat Perez CamiloVigegas RickieFowler John Huh BryceMolder JimmyWalker Charles Howell Iff a-Guan Tianlang WilliamMcGirt JustrnHicks

DavisLovegl AdamScott EmieEls LukeDonald CharleyHoffman Bo VanPelt TomGiffis ZachJohnson BenCurtis HunterMahan DustinJohnson RichardH. Lee Erik Compton Ryo Ishikawa MarkWilson MarcLeishm an George McNeiff RickyBames BrianHarman DanielSummerhays Matt Every RobertAffenby Chris Kirk TedPotter,Jr. Vijay Singh AaronBaddeley BrianDavis Scott Brown MikeWeir David Lingmerth KenDuke JamesHahn BrendondeJonge Jim Furyk WebbSimpson Justin Boffi LeeWestwood JasonKokrak FabianGomez Jeff Overton KennyPerry D.A. Points BenKohles Casey Wittenberg Jonathan Byrd GeoffOgilvy Sang-MoonBae GregChalmers LucasGlover RoryMcffroy NicholasThompson Seung-YulNoh BrandenGrace ShaneLowry a-StevenFox

37-34 — 71 35-36 71 37-34 — 71 35-36 — 71 36-36 — 72 36-36 72 35-37—72 34-38—72 34-38—72 36-36 72 36-36—72 34-38—72 33-39—72 39-33 72 38-34—72 37-35—72 36-36—72 34-38 72 34-38—72 36-36—72 34-38—72 37-36 73 34-39—73 34-39—73 37-36—73 38-35—73 34-39—73 38-35—73 39-34—73 38-35—73 35-38—73 37-36 — 73 38-35 — 73 39-34 73 37-36—73 35-39—74 37-37—74 37-37 74 38-36—74 37-37—74 36-38—74 37-37—74 37-37—74 35-39—74 35-39—74 34-40—74 37-37—74 38-36—74 36-38—74 39-36 75 37-38—75 38-37—75 35-40—75 39-36—75 36-39—75 38-37—75 35-40—75 36-39—75 38-37—75 36-40—76 39-37—76 36-40—76 36-40—76 36-40—76 37-39—76 39-37—76 36-40—76 38-39 — 77 38-39 — 77 36-41 — 77 40-38 — 78 37-41 — 78 38-40 — 78 39-39 — 78 39-39 — 78 39-39 — 78 42-36 — 78 38-40 — 78

TENNIS Professional FrenchOpen Thursday At Stade RolandGarros Paris Purse: $28.4 million (GrandSlam) Surface: Clay-Outdoor Singles Men SecondRound Philipp Kohlschreiber (16), Germany,def. Yenhsun Lu,Taiwan,walkover. Victor Hanescu,Rom ania, def. DmitryTursunov, Russia,6-4, 6-6(3), retired. Grigor Dimitrov(26), Bulgaria,del. LucasPouiffe, France, 6-1, 7-6(4), 6-1. KeiNishikori(13),Japan,def.GregaZemlja,Slovenia,6-1,5-7, 6-1,6-4. NovakDjokovic(I), Serbia, def. GuidoPeffa,Argentina,6-2,6-0,6-2.

FabioFognini(27),Italy, def.LukasRosol, Czech Republic,6-2,7-6(3),2-6,6-1. Benoit Paire(24), France,def. LukaszKubot, Poland,7-6(2), 6-2,6-4. StanislasWawrinka(9), Switzerland,leadsHoracio Zebaffos, Argentina,6-2,7-6 (2),3-3, susp., rain. Mikhail Youzhny (29), Russia, leadsFederico Delbonis, Argentina,6-3,1-1 (15-30), susp., rain. NikolayDavydenko, Russia, leadsDenis Istomin, Uzbekistan, 3-2, susp,, rain Women SecondRound SamStosur(9),Australia, def. KristinaMladenovic, France,6-4,6-3. JelenaJankovic(I8), Serbia, def. GarbineMuguruza,Spain,6-3,6-0. Zheng Jie, China,def. MelanieOudin, UnitedStates, 6-3,6-1

PaulaOrmaechea, Argentina, def. YaroslavaShvedova(27),Kazakhstan,6-4,7-6(6). SloaneStephens(17), UnitedStates,def. Vania King, United States,6-1,6-3. MarinaErakovic,NewZealand,def. Dominika Cibulkova(16), Slovakia,6-2,2-6, 6-4. BethanieMattek-Sands,UnitedStates, def. Li Na (6), China, 5-7, 6-3,6-2. JamieHampton, UnitedStates,def. AnnaKarolina Schmiedlova,Slovakia,7-5,6-2. PetraKvitova(7), CzechRepublic,def. PengShuai, China,6-4, 6-3.

Victoria Azarenka(3), Belarus,def. AnnikaBeck, Germany, 6-4, 6-3. Alize Cornet(31), France,def. Silvia Soler-Espinosa,Spain,6-1,6-3. Maria Sharapova(2), Russia, leads Eugenie Bouchard,Canada,6-2, 4-2(40-Ad),susp., rain.

KaiaKane pi, Estonia,leadsStefanie Voegele, Switzerland,6-5(15-30), susp., rain. Maria Kirilenko (12), Russia,leadsAshleigh Barty, Australia,3-3(30-15),susp., rain. FrenchOpenShowCourt Schedules Today At Stade RolandGarros Paris Playbeginsat2 a.m.PDT Courl PhilippeChatrier MarionBartoli (13), France,vs. MarianaDuqueMarino,Colombia Not before 3a.m.PDT: MariaSharapova(2), Russia, vs.EugenieBouchard,Canada,comp.olsusp.match Julien Benne teau (30), France,vs.RogerFederer (2), Switzerland Jo-WiffriedTsonga(6), France,vs. JeremyChardy (25),France Virginie Razz ano, France, vs.AnaIvanovic (14), Serbia Court SuzanneLenglen RafaelNadal (3), Spain,vs. Martin Klizan,Slovakia SerenaWiliams(I), United States, vs. Sorana Cirstea(26), Romania Gael Monfils, France,vs. Tomm y Robredo(32), Spain Agnreszka Radwanska(4), Poland,vs. DrnahPlrzenmaier,Germany

SOCCER MLS MAJORLEAGUESOCCER All Times PDT

Saturday's Games PhiladelphiaatTorontoFC,3p.m. Vancouverat NewYork, 4p.m. Houston atColumbus,4:30 p.m. MontrealatSporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m. Fc DallasatColorado, 6p.m. SanJoseatRea SaltLake,6:30p.m. Seattle FcatChivasUSA, 7:30p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

AmericanLeague KANSAS CIT Y ROYALS— Named George Brett interim hittingcoachandPedro Grifol interimspecial assignmentcoach. MINNES OTA TWINS—Placed INFTrevor Plouffe on the15-dayDL,retroactive to May29.Recalled INF ChrisColabeffofromRochester (IL). National League ATLANTA BRAVES—Designated3BJuanFrancisco for assignme nt. CHICAGOCUBS— Reca led RHPZach Putnam up lowa (PCL). AssignedRHPAlexBurnettto lowa.TransferredRHPKyuji Fujikawatothe60-dayDL LOSANGELES DODGERS— Placed OFMattKemp on the 15-dayDL. Recalled CTim Federowicz from Albuquerque(PCL). Reinstated RHPStephenFife from the15-day DLandoptionedhimtoAlbuquerque. NEW YORKMETS— Placed INF RubenTejada on the15-day DL.Selectedthecontract of INFOmarQuintaniffa from LasVegas(PCL). Transferred RHPFrank Franciscotothe60-dayDL. SAN DIEGO PADRES— Recalled RHPNickVincent from Tucson(PCL). DptionedRHPAnthonyBassto Tucson. ST. LOUISCARDINALS—Selectedthe contract of RHPMichael Wachalrom Memphis (PCL). Optioned RHPMrchaeBlazektoMemphis. Tranferred LHPJaime Garcia tothe60-day DL. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA—FinedMiamiFLeBron James, IndianaFDavidWestandIndianaGLanceStephenson$5,000each tor violating theeague'santi-ffopprng policy inGame4 of theEastern Conferencefinals. FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS—SignedFBPatrrck DiMarco. BUFFALO BILLS—SignedWRDeMarcoSampson. CLEVELANDBROWNS— SrgnedLBTommySmith. Wawed WRPerezAshford. DETROIT LIONS— Signed RBMontelOwens. GREEN BAYPACKERS—SignedRBEddie Lacy. NEW YDRKGIANTS—Srgned LB Kyle Bosworth and TE ChaseClement. NEWYORKJETS—PlacedQBDavidGarrardonthe reserve-retired list. SignedWRBenObomanu. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS— SrgnedCBTharoldSimon and OT Michael Bowie. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague BUFFALO SABRES—Srgned F Colrn Jacobsto a three-year contract. DETROIT REDWINGS—Signed D Alexei Marchenko to athree-yearentry-level contract.AssignedF Joaki m Andersson,FGustav NyquistandG Jordan Pearceto GrandRapids (AHL). LOS ANG ELES KINGS—Agreed to terms with D RobynRegehr onatwo-yearcontractextension. MONTREAL CANADIENS— Signed FTim Bozonto athree-yearcontract. WINNIPEG JETS—Announced a newpartnership with theOntario Reignastheir ECHLaffiliate for the 2013-14season. COLLEGE SOUTHER N CONFERENCE—Announceed the addition EastTennessee,MercerandVMI to theleague, beginning July 2014.

FISH COUNT

Upstream daily movementof adult chinook,jack chinook, steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedon Wednesday. Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd Bonneville 78 7 253 36 12 The Daffes 901 294 11 4 John Day 69 8 244 7 5 McNary 52 286 12 5 Upstream year-to-date movement ofadult chinook, jack chinook,steelheadandwild steelheadat selected ColumbiaRiverdamslast updatedonWednesday Chnk Jchnk Stlhd Wstlhd B onneville 81,636 33,228 3,295 8 9 3 T he Daffes 65,316 31,075 83 2 35 3 J ohn Day 52,448 27,246 93 3 48 0 M cNary 45,235 19,988 1,447 7 0 6

NBA PLAYOFFS

~ ~

g

L

james scores 30, Heat take Game5, 90-79 By Tim Reynolds The Associated Press

MIAMI — The game was very much in doubt. A soldout arena was basically silent. The chance of getting back to the NBA Finals for a third straight year could have

slipped away. Cue LeBron James. A third quarter for the ages by the four-time MVP turned the game, and perhaps the entire Eastern Conference finals, around. James scored 16 of his 30 points in the quarter, fueling what was a 20-point turnaround at one point, and the Heat beat the Indiana Pacers 90-79 in Game 5 on Thurs-

vJ tt'trj"'

day night.

Lynne Sladky/TheAssociated Press

Indiana Pacers guard Lance Stephenson (1) slaps the ball from Miami Heat forward LeBron James during the second half of Game 5 of the Eastern Conference finals in Miami.

The Heat lead the series 3-2, with a chance to finish it off in Indiana on Saturday night and move on to a finals matchup with the San Antonio Spurs. "That's what I came here for, to be able to compete for a championship each and ev-

ery year," James said. "I'm one step away from doing it once again. It's not promised. It's not promised at alL I made a tough decision. Obviously, I think we aii know the story. I envisioned something that

stra said. "What we talked about was doing whatever it takes and competing for each other without leaving anything out there. His engine in that third quarter was incredible. He was tireless, he was

was bigger as far as a team ... making plays on both ends of and we've got an opportunity as a team, once again, for the third year straight to make a trip to the NBA Finals." Indiana was up 46-40 early in the third, surely sensing a chance to grab total control of the series. Over the next 11 minutes, the Heat outscored the Pacers 30-10, with James either scoring or accounting for 25 Miami points. He shot 7 for 10 in the third quarter; the Pacers shot 3 for 14. He had four rebounds in the quarter; the Pacers, as a team, grabbed six. He had four assists in the quarter; the Pacers had one. "That's LeBron showing his greatness and making it look easy," Heat coach Erik Spoel-

the court, rebounding, covering so much ground defensively and then making virtually every play for us offensively. It's really remarkable." James added eight rebounds and six assists, and Udonis Haslem made his last eight shots on the way to a 16-point night. Mario Chalmers scored 12 and Dwyane Wade added 10 for the Heat, who ousted the Pacers in six games in a second-round matchup l ast season and will look to do the same this time around, albeit one round deeper. Paul George had 27 points and 11 rebounds for the Pacers, who got 22 points from R oy Hibbert an d 1 7 f r o m

David West. The Pacers led by as many as seven at one point, but had no answer for the Heat in the third and now have to w i n b a c k-to-back games — against a team that hasn't lost consecutive games since early January. "I don't really know," Pacers coach Frank Vogel said, when asked if t h ere's anything a team can do when James gets on a roll like the one he had in the third quarter. "He was pretty special tonight. There's no question about it. This whole team is special. It's one of the best teams that this league's ever

seen and we're enjoying competing against them. We know we can beatthem, but we've got to play better than we did tonight." Before the game, he NBA announced Thursday morning that it fined James, West and Lance Stephenson $5,000

each for flopping in Game 4.


FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

SPORTS IN BRIEF FOOTBALL

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

Youth camp starts today

Standings

iu Bend —A three-day football camp for boysand girls from age 8 through eighth grade will be staged this week-

end at Summit High School in Bend.Thecamp is being

presented by theBend-based nonprofits Urban Sports Academy and KIDS in the GAME.

Camp feesare$50 for all three days or $10 for children with a KIDS in the GAME pass. The

camp will run today from 5to 8 p.m. and onSaturday and Sundayfrom 9a.m. to1 p.m. Leading the camp will be vol-

unteers who haveeither played or coached at the college level.

For registration forms, contact KIDS in the GAME at 541-5083966. For more information

about Urban Sports Academy go to www.urbansportsacademy.org.

COLLEGES Ohio State headjads Cathollcs —The president of Ohio State University said

Notre Damewasnever invited to join the Big Ten because the university's priests are

notgood partners, joking that "those damn Catholics" can't be trusted, according to

a recording of a meeting he attended late last year. Gordon

Gee also took shots at schools in the Southeastern Conference and the University of Louisville, according to the record-

ing of the Decembermeeting of the school's Athletic Council that The Associated Press ob-

tained under apublic records request. The university called

the statements inappropriate and said Gee isundergoing a "remediation plan" becauseof the remarks. Geeapologized in a statement released to the AP. "The comments I made

were just plain wrong, and in no way do they reflect what the university stands for," he said.

"They were apoor attempt at humor and entirely inappropriate. There is no excuse for this

and I am deeply sorry."

BASKETBALL Kings get new coach — Incoming Sacramento Kings owner Vivek Ranadive is already making movesto rebuild the fallen franchise.

The Kings have anagreement in place with Golden State Warriors assistant Mike Malone to

be their headcoach, aperson familiar with the decision said

Thursday night. Theperson, who spoke toTheAssociated Press on condition of anonym-

ity because theyweren't authorized to speakpublicly, said Malone was Ranadive'stop choice. Ranadive hasbeena minority owner of theWarriors

the past three seasons and is in

the final stages of closing asale with the Maloof familyto buy the Kings. Malone's hiring officially ends Keith Smart's ten-

ure. Smart took over the Kings for the fired Paul Westphal in

January 2012andhadoneyear remaining on his contract.

SOCCER MLS All-Stars to play ROma —Italian club AS

Roma, led by U.S. star Michael

Bradley, will play ateam made up of the best players in Major League Soccer in the league's annual All-Star game onJuly 31. Roma is thefirst Serie A

club to play in the MLS All-Star game, which traditionally pits

one of the top international clubs in the world against the best players in the United States.

BASEBALL Royals tad Brett as coach —Stuck in an eight-game losing streak, the

stumbling KansasCity Royals turned to the greatest player in franchise history to turn around their hitting woes. Hall

of FamerGeorge Brett was appointed the club's interim hitting coach Thursday and

joined the team intime for their game against the St. Louis Cardinals. Brett takes over for

Jack Maloof andAndreDavid, who have beenreassigned to the minor leagueorganization. This will be Brett's first in-

season coaching role, though he's been thefranchise's vice president of baseball operations since retiring as a player following the1993 season. — From wire reports

C3

AMERICANLEAGUE East Division W L Boston 33 22 NewYork 30 23 Baltimore 30 24 Tampa Bay 29 24 Toronto 23 31 Central Division W L Detroit 29 23 Cleveland 29 24 Chicago 24 27 Minnesota 23 28 Kansas City 21 29

West Division

Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle Houston

W L 33 20 31 24 25 29 23 31 17 37

Detroit

ANAHEIM, Calif.— Jason Pct GB .600 .566 2 ,556 2r/r

.547 3

.426 gr/z

Pct GB .558 547

I/2

.471 4'/v .45I 5'/~ .420 7

Pct GB .623 .564 3 .463 8'/r .426 I Or/z

.315 16'A

Thursday's InterleagueGames Texas9 Arizona5 ChicagoCubs8, ChicagoWhite Sox3 Seattle 7,SanDiego1 SanFrancisco5, Oakland2 Boston 9,Philadelphia2 Cleveland 7, Cincinnati1 Pittsburgh1,Detroit 0,11 innings N.Y.Mets3,N.Y.Yankees1 Baltimore2,Washington 0 Tampa Bay5, Miami2 Atlanta11,Toronto3 Minnesota8, Milwaukee6

past Detroit.

Angels 3, Dodgers 2

All Times PDT

Kansas CityatSt. Louis, late(delayed, Royals lead4-2 in ninth inning) Houston7, Colorado5 L.A. Angels3, L.A.Dodgers 2 Today'sGames Boston(Lester6-1) at N.Y.Yankees (Sabathia 4-4), 4:05 p.m. Detrolt (Scherzer7-0) at Baltlmore(Mig.Gonzalez22), 4:05p.m. Tampa Bay(M.Moore 8-0) at Cleveland(Kluber 3-3), 4:05 p.m. KansasCity (W.Davis 3-4) at Texas (D.Holand 4-2), 5:05 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 5-1) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 3-5), 5:10 p.m. ChicagoWhiteSox(Axelrod 3-3) at Oakland(Colon 5-2), 7:05p.m. Houston(Keuchel 1-2) at LA. Angels(Hanson2-1), 7:05 p.m. Toronto(Jenkins1-0)at SanDiego(Marquis 6-2), 7:10 p.m.

ab r hbi

Pittsburgh

ab r hbi

I nfante2b 5 0 2 0 SMartelf 4 0 0 0 Dirksrf 5 0 0 0 Walker2b 4 1 2 0

Vargas completed anundefeated May with seven sharp innings, Howie Kendrick doubled twice and scored three runs, andthe

Micarr3b 5 0 2 0 Mcctchct 3 0 1 0

Fielder1b 5 0 1 0 GJones1b 3 0 1 0 JhPerltss 2 0 0 0 GSnchzph-1b2 0 1 0 RSantgss 2 0 0 0 RMartnc 5 0 2 1 T uiassplf 4 0 1 0 Sniderrf 4 0 1 0

Los Angeles Angels beat the

Los Angeles Dodgers onChris Nelson's tiebreaking RBI single to

salvage a split of the four-game Freeway Series. Los Angeles(N) L o s Angeles(A) ab r hbi ab r hbi C rwfrdlf 4 1 1 0 Aybarss 5 0 0 0

M .Effis2b 4 0 1 0 Troutcf 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 3 0 0 1 Pujols1b 4 0 0 0 V nSlykrf 4 0 0 0 Trumorf 3 0 1 0 H rstnJr3b 4 0 I 0 Hamltnrf 0 0 0 0 Ethierct 4 0 1 0 HKndrc2b 4 3 2 0 Fdrwczc 4 0 0 0 Caffasp3b 4 0 1 1 R Hrndzdh 3 I 2 I lannettc 2 0 I I Puntoss 2 0 0 0 Nelsondh 4 0 2 1 S hucklt 4 0 2 0 Totals 3 2 2 6 2 Totals 3 33 9 3 —2 LosAngeles(N) 100010 000 —3 LosAngeles(A) 01010100x

B .Penac 5 0 1 0 Inge3b 4 0 0 0 AGarcicf 4 0 1 0 Mercer ss 4 0 0 0 F ister p 2 0 1 0 Locke p 2 0 0 0 Benoit p 0 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 VMrtnzph 1 0 0 0 Watsonp 0 0 0 0 C okep 0 0 0 0 JHrrsnph I 0 I 0 Putknnp 0 0 0 0 JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Mencnp 0 0 0 0 McKnrph I 0 0 0 Morrisp 0 0 0 0 T otals 4 0 0 9 0 Totals

3 71 9 1

I 1

HBP —byJansen(lannetta) T—2:45.A—42,231(45,483).

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

0 2

Twins 8, Brewers 6 MINNEAPOLIS — Joe Mauer had two hits, two RB)s and one

of Minnesota's four home runs to helptheTwinssweeptheseason series against their neighbors to the east for the first time in franchise history.

Cleveland

ggg T g g Ogx-

Fister

Benoit Coke

7 1 1

PutkonenL,1-1 1

4 1 1 3

0 0 1 12 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 I I 0

1 1 1 0 0 0

3 1 0 0 I 0

Red Sox 9, Phillies 2 PHILADELPHIA — David Ortiz

and Jonny Gomeshomered and Jacoby Ellsbury seta club record with five stolen bases to lead Boston's rout of Philadelphia.

Ellsbury added three hits and Jarrod Saltalamacchia had two doubles and three RB)s for the

Red Sox.

Neshek San Francisco

1

2

0 0

1

2

Zito W,4-3 6 3 R .RamirH,1 ez 1 - 3 1 KontosH,3 131 1 1-3 0 Affeldt H,7 RomoS,14-16 1 0

I I 6 5 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 HBP —byAffeldt (Rosales). WP Griffin, Okajima. T—3:05. A—41,250(41,915).

7

DP — Cleveland 2. LOB —Clnclnnatl 6, Cleveland

3 7. 2B —Phillips(13), Bruce(18),Mesoraco(6), Bourn Cubs 8, White Sox (7), A.cabrera (18), Rabum(7). SB—Brantley(4). Cincinnati IP H R E R BB SO CHICAGO — Cubs pitcher Travis H.BadeyL,3-4 Simon Hoover M.Parra

32 - 3 7 7 21-3 2 0 1 1 0 1 1 0

KazmirW,3-2

7 1 1

Cleveland

7 0 0 0

1 I 0 0

5 2 1 2

Wood hit a fourth-inning grand slam off Jake Peavyand allowed

8 I I I 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

5 1 1

way in a victory over the Chicago

Hagadone Albers HBP —byHBailey(A Cabrera). T—2:54.A—18,364 (42,241).

Detroit gg g gg g ggg Og — g Pittsburgh ggg ggg ggg 01 — 1 No outswhenwinning runscored. LOB—Detroit 11, Pittsburgh 10. 2B—Infante Braves11, Blue Jays 3 (8), Mucabrera 2 (15). CS—Walker (1). S—Fister, SMarte. ATLANTA — Ramiro Pena drove Detroit IP H R E R BBSO

LOB —LosAngeles (N)6, LosAngeles (A)10. 28Pittsburgh Locke 5 1-3 7 0 0 Ra.Hernandez (2), H.Kendrick (8), lannetta(8). 3812-3 1 0 0 C.crawford(2), H.Kendrick(2). HR—Ra.Hernandez Mazzaro Watson 1 0 0 0 (2). SB —H.Kendrick(5). SF—Ad.Gonzalez. 1 1 0 0 Los Angeles(N) IP H R E R BB SOJu.Wilson 1 0 0 0 LiffyL,0-2 52-3 5 3 3 3 3 Melancon Morris W,3-2 1 0 0 0 Belisario 1133 0 0 0 1 Jansen 1 1 0 0 0 2 Putkonenpitchedto4 batters inthe11th. HBP —byFister (Walker). Los Angeles(A) VargasW,5-3 7 5 2 2 2 6 T—3:31. A—20,834(38,362). RichardsH,5 Frieri S,12-13

Brucerf 4 0 2 1 Swisher1b 4 0 0 0 Frazier3b 4 0 0 0 CSantndh 4 1 1 0 Mesorcdh 4 0 1 0 MrRyn 3b 4 0 1 0 D Ronsnlt 3 0 2 0 Brantlylf 3 I 1 1 Hanignc 3 0 0 0 YGomsc 4 1 3 1 R abumrf 1 1 1 1 Stubbs rf 2 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 1 8 1 Totals 3 57 117 C incinnati ggg D B 1 Ogg —1

in four runs with three hits,

including a go-ahead, run-scoring single in the sixth, Mike Minor

pitched sevenstrong innings and Atlanta's makeshift lineup had 16 hits in the win over R.A. Dickey

and Toronto. Toronto

Atlanta

ab r hbi ab r hbi Mecarrlf 4 0 0 0 JSchafrcf 5 1 2 2 Bautistrf 4 1 1 0 Smmnsss 4 0 I I Encrnc1b 4 1 1 1 J.Uptonrf-lf 5 1 1 0 DeRosa3b 4 0 1 2 A.Woodp 0 0 0 0 CIRsmscf 4 0 1 0 FFrmn1b 5 2 2 1

M lztursss 4 0 1 0 Gattislf 4330 Bonif ac2b 3 0 1 0 Waldenp 0 0 0 0 HBlancc 2 0 0 0 RJhnsnph-If 1 1 1 2 Arenciiph-c 1 0 0 0 Mccnnc 4 1 2 0 Dickeyp 2 1 1 0 CJhnsn3b 4 1 1 0 Goseph I 0 0 0 R.Pena2b 4 1 3 4

L incolnp 0 0 0 0 Minorp 2 0 0 0 Rdmnd p 0 0 0 0 Heywrdph-rf 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 3 7 3 Totals 3 8111610 Toronto ggg DB3 Ogg — 3 Atlanta 111 DB3 32x — 11 E Arencibia (2), Simmons (3). DP Toronto 1, Atlanta 2. LOB —Toronto 3, Atlanta 7. 2B—DeRosa

two runs in six innings to lead the White Sox at Wrigley Field. Chicago(A ) Chi c ago (N) ab r hbi ab r hbi DeAzact 3 I 2 1 DeJessct 5 0 1 1 AIRmrzss 5 0 1 0 Scastross 5 0 0 0 R iosrf 3 1 1 0 Rizzo1b 4 0 1 0 K onerk1b 4 0 2 2 ASorinlf 3 0 0 0 V iciedolf 4 0 0 0 Greggp 0 0 0 0 G illaspi 3b 4 0 0 0 Schrhltrf 4 1 1 1

Kppngr2b 4 1 1 0 Castiffoc 4 1 2 0 Flowrsc 4 0 1 0 Valuen3b 4 3 3 1 Peavyp 1 0 0 0 Barney2b 3 2 1 1 C.Weff sph 1 0 0 0 TrWoodp 3 1 2 4 NJones p 0 0 0 0 Russellp 0 0 0 0 Greene ph 0 0 0 0 Putnm p 0 0 0 0 L ndstrp 0 0 0 0 Marmlp 0 0 0 0 Omgrssp 0 0 0 0Sweenyph-I t0 0 0 0 Gimenzph 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 3 3 8 3 Totals 3 58 118

Chicago (A) g g 1 g g 1 OB1 — 3 Chicago (N) D2 B 41B 01x — 8 E—Konerko (1), Castillo (7). DP—Chicago (N) 1. LOB—Chicago(A) 8, Chicago(N) 6.2B—Rios(12), Konerko(6), Valbuena(7). 3B—Rizzo(2) HR —Schierholtz(6),Valbuena(6), TrWood(2). Chicago(A) IP H R ER BB SO PeavyL,6-3 N.Jones Lindstrom Omogrosso

Chicago(N)

Tr.WoodW5-3 6

4 2 1 1

8 6 6 2 I I 0 0 0 1 1 1

0 0 1 1

3 0 0 0

5 2 2 2 1 0 0 1

6 0 0 I 2

Russell 2-3 1 0 0 Putnam 1-3 0 0 0 Marmol I 0 0 0 Gregg 1 2 1 1 HBP by Peavy (Barney) WP N.Jones. T—2:56. A—31,968(41,019)

(6), Bonifacio (10), J.Schafer (3). HR —FFreeman(4),

Rangers 9, Diamondbacks5 R.Johnson(1). S—Minor. Philadelphia Toronto IP H R E R BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi Milwaukee Minnesota DickeyL,4-7 6 11 6 6 1 2 ARLINGTON,Texas — Mitch Effsurycf 4 1 3 0 Reverecf 4 0 0 0 ab r hbi ub r hbi I 3 3 2 I 2 Pct GB Navarf 3 1 1 0 CHrndz2b 4 1 2 0 Lincoln CGomzcf 5 0 I I Carroff3b 5 0 I 0 Moreland hit a two-run homer, Redmond 1 2 2 2 0 1 .604 Pedroia2b 5 0 1 1 Roffinsss 3 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 1 0 Dozier2b 4 2 1 1 Atlanta .500 5Y2 Braunlf 4 0 1 1 Mauerdh 4 1 2 2 D .Ortiz1b 2 2 1 1 DYongrf 4 1 1 2 rookie right-hander Justin Grimm Minor W,7-2 7 6 3 2 0 5 .481 6'/v B rdlyJrlf 1 1 1 0 DBrwnlf 4 0 2 0 A rRmrdh 4 1 1 0 Wlnghlt 3 0 1 1 took a shutout into the sixth inning I 0 0 0 0 I .431 9 Carplf 3 1 1 1 Frndsn1b 3 0 1 0 Walden Lucroy c 4 1 1 0 Mornea 1b 3 2 1 0 A.Wood 1 1 0 0 0 0 and Texas snapped its first three,241 19'/z YBtncr1b 4 1 1 0 Doumitc 4 1 2 2 N apoliph-1b 2 1 1 0 Kratzc 30 0 0 PB — Arencibia. Central Division Drewss 4 0 0 1 Galvis3b 3 0 0 0 L Schtrrf 4 1 3 3 Parmelrf 4 I 2 2 game losing streak with a victory T—2:31.A—29,967(49,586). W L Pct GB W eeks2b 4 1 1 0 Hickscf 3 0 1 0 ABailyp 0 0 0 0 Pettionp 1 0 0 0 over Arizona. St. Louis 35 17 .673 S ltlmchc 5 1 2 3 Mrtnzph I 0 0 0 Bianchi3b 4 1 2 1 Flormnss 3 1 1 0 Pittsburgh 34 20 .630 2 Totals 3 7 6 126 Totals 3 3 8 128 I glesias3b-ss5 0 2 1 Horstp 0 0 0 0 Mets 3, Yankees1 Cincinnati 33 21 .61 1 3 Arizona Texas M ilwaukee ggg g g 3 12B — 6 F Morlsp 2 0 0 0 Stutesp 0 0 0 0 Chicago 22 30 .423 13 J Gomsph I I 1 I L.Nixph I 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Minnesota gg1 4 1 1 1 gx — 8 Milwaukee NEW YORK — Dillon Gee finished GParra rf 5 1 1 0 Andrus ss 5 0 1 2 19 33 .365 16 DP —Milwaukee 2, Minnesota 1. LOB —Milwau- B reslwp 0 0 0 0 Durbinp 0 0 0 0 G regrsss 5 1 2 0 DvMrplf 5 2 2 1 West Division kee 8, Minnesota6. 2B—L.Schafer (2), We eks (8), Mrtnsnp 1 0 0 0 off the New York Mets' most Gldsch1b 5 1 4 1 Brkmndh 5 0 1 0 W L Pct GB Bianchi (2). 3B L.Schafer (1). HR Dozier (2), Tazawap 0 0 0 0 unexpected Subway Series sweep, Ciriacoph-3b1 0 0 0 Erchvz3b 0 0 0 0 Beltre3b 4 1 2 1 Arizona 30 23 .566 Mauer(5), Doumit(5), Parmelee(5). SB—Dozier (6). T otals 3 9 9 149 Totals 3 12 6 2 P nngtnph-2b5 I 2 0 N.cruzrf 4 2 2 I SanFrancisco 29 25 .537 I'/r CS — Hicks(2). SF—Braun. striking out a career-high12 and 4gg gg1 1B3 — 9 Prado2b-3b 4 1 2 2 Morlnd1b 4 2 1 2 Colorado 28 26 ,519 2'/p Milwaukee IP H R E R BB SO Boston limiting the Yankees to four hits P hiladelphia 2 g g g g g Ogg — 2 M Mntrc 4 0 1 0 Przynsc 4 1 1 1 SanDiego 24 29 .453 6 LohseL,1-6 42-3 8 6 6 I 0 E Kraiz (1). DP Boston 1, Philadel p hia 1 Los Angeles 22 30 .423 7'/~ D.Hand over 7 /s innings. K ubeldh 4 0 0 1 Profar2b 4 1 3 0 2133 2 2 I 3 C.Rosslf 4 0 0 0 LMartnct 4 0 2 1 Axford 1 1 0 0 2 1 LOB—Boston 10, Philadeiphia 5. 28—Salta amacToday'sGames chia 2 (13), Iglesias(5), Frandsen(3). HR —D.Ortiz New York Pollock ct 4 0 2 0 Minnesota (N) Ne w York (A) Arizona(Miley3-4) at ChicagoCubs (Garza0-0), WaltersW,2-0 (3), D.Young(4). SB—Effsbury5 (21). Totals 4 0 5 144 Totals 3 99 159 6 10 4 4 I 4 (9), J.Gomes ab r hbi ab r hbi CS — D .Br ow n (1 ). ggg DB3 2gg — 5 11:20 am. Arizona RoenickeH,B 1 0 0 0 2 1 T umer1b 4 0 I 0 Gardnrcf 4 0 I 0 Cincinnati (Cueto2-0) at Pittsburgh (W.Rodriguez 6- Duensing IP H R E R BB SO D nMrp2b 4 0 0 0 Cano2b 4 1 2 1 Texas D24 12B Ogx - 9 1 3 2 2 2 0 0 Boston 4 2 2 2 2 D Wrght3b 3 0 0 0 VWellslf 4 0 0 0 E L Martin (1). DP Texas1. LOB Arizona8, 2), 4:05p.m. PresslyH,1 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 F.MoralesW,1-0 5 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 Milwaukee(Gaffardo 3-5) at Philadelphia(Hamels1Texas9. 28—Goldschmidt (15), Beltre(15), N.cruz BurtonS,2-4 1 0 0 0 0 1 BreslowH,2 Buckdh 4 0 1 1 Hafnerdh 4 0 0 0 Mortensen 2 3 0 0 0 0 0 (8), Pierzynski(1). HR—Dav.Murphy (7), Moreland 8), 4:05p.m. Walterspitchedto2 baters inthe 7th. Dudalt 2 1 0 0 Overay1b 3 0 0 0 Tazawa 1 1 0 0 0 2 —G.Parra(5), N.cruz(3). N.Y.Mets(Marcum0-5) at Miami(Turner0-0), 4:10 HBP —byD.Hand(Dozier). WP —Roenicke. B axterlf 0 0 0 0 Boeschrf 3 0 1 0 (11). SB ABailey 1 1 0 0 0 2 IP H R E R BB SO p.m. T—2:57.A—32688 (39,021). Byrdrf 4 1 1 2 DAdms3b 3 0 0 0 Arizona Philadelphia MccarthyL,2-4 2 2 -3 9 6 6 0 0 Washington(Strasburg3-5) at Atlanta(Teheran 3-1), Reckerc 4 0 1 0 Brigncss 3 0 0 0 2 1-3 4 3 3 1 2 P ettibone L,3-1 5 6 4 4 4 5 Coffmenter 4:30 p.m. Lagar scf 4 0 0 0 Auff mnc 2 0 0 0 Horst 2 3 2 2 1 2 W.Harri s 1 1 0 0 0 0 San Francisco(M.cain4-2) at St. Louis(S.Miffer5- Rays 5, Marlins 2 Quntnllss 2 1 0 0 ISuzukiph 1 0 0 0 Stutes I 1 0 0 0 I I I 0 0 0 I 3), 5:15p.m. C Stwrtc 0 0 0 0 Sipp Durbin 1 4 3 3 0 1 T otals 3 1 3 4 3 Totals 3 11 4 1 Mat.Reynold s 1 0 0 0 1 1 L.A. Dodgers(Kershaw5-3) at Colorado(Gariand 3- MIAMI — Matt Joyce and James HBP —by Mortensen(Kratz), by Horst (Effsbury), by NewYork(N) B2B ggg 01B — 3 Texas 6), 5:40p.m. G rlmm W, 5 -3 6 8 3 2 0 3 Toronto(Jenkins1-0) at SanDiego(Marquis 6-2), Loney homered to support pitcher Stutes(Nava). N ew York (A) DB1 ggg ggg — 1 T—3:15. A—40083(43,651). 2-3 4 2 2 0 0 7:10 p.m. Alex Colome in his major league E—Quintanifla (1). DP—NewYork(N) 1. LOB—New Kirkman 1130 0 0 0 2 York (N) 5,NewYork (A)3. 2B Turner (4), Recker Cotts H,2 debutand Tampa Bay sentM iami R.Ross 1 2 0 0 0 1 (2). HR —Byrd (6), Cano(14). SB—Buck(2). Drioles 2, Nationals 0 Interleague to its ninth straightloss. ter (Moreland). WP —Sipp, NewYork(N) IP H R ER BB SO HBP—by Coffmen 71-3 4 1 1 0 12 Grimm. GeeW,3-6 BALTIMORE — Freddy Garcia TampaBay Miami Rice H,5 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 T—2:56. A—30,896(48,114). Mariners 7, Padres1 ab r hbi ab r hbi Pamel S,9-1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 pitched eight innings of three-hit Zobrist 2b 3 1 1 2 Coghln lf 5 0 1 0 York(A) Astros 7, Rockies 5 ball to get the best of Dan Haren in New Joycerf 4 1 1 2 Polanc3b 3 2 0 0 NunoL,1-2 6 3 2 2 2 2 SAN DIEGO — Nick Franklin hit KJhnsn If 4 0 0 0 Dietrch 2b 3 0 1 0 a duel of veteran right-handers. Kelley 1130 1 1 1 3 his first two big league home runs JoPerltp 0 0 0 0 Ozunarf 4 0 1 0 DENVER — Chris Carter and Logan 13 0 0 0 1 1 and Kendrys Morales, Brendan Lueke p 0 0 0 0 Ruggin cf 3 0 0 0 Chamberlain 11- 3 1 0 0 0 3 Matt Dominguez hit consecutive Washington Baltimore RRortsph 1 0 0 0 Dobbs1b 4 0 0 0 WP — Chamberlain. ab r hbi ab r hbi Ryan and Endy Chavez also went homers during a six-run sixth as Rodneyp 0 0 0 0 Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0 T—2:45.A—44,207(50,291). S panct 4 0 0 0 McLothlt 4 I 3 0 deep to give the Mariners a victory Longori3b 5 0 1 0 Olivo ph 0 0 0 1 Houston beat Colorado. Berndnrf 4 0 1 0 Machd3b 3 0 2 1 Loney 1b 3 1 1 1 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 over the Padres, earning a split of Z mrmn3b 4 0 0 0 Markksrf 4 0 2 1 Giants 5, Athletics 2 DJnngscf 3 0 10 Quaff sp 000 0 LaRochdh 3 0 1 0 A.Jonescf 4 0 I 0 Houston Colorado their home-and-home, two-game YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 Brantly c 4010 Dsmndss 3 0 1 0 C.Davis1b 3 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi JMolinc 4 1 1 0 Nolascop 2 0 1 0 SAN FRANCISCO — Pablo series. Felix Hernandez(6-4) T Moorelf 3 0 0 0 Wietersc 3 0 0 0 BBarns cf 6 0 0 0 Fowler cf 3 1 1 1 Colome p 2 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 Altuve2b 4 1 1 0 LeMahi2b 4010 TracyIb 3 0 0 0 Hardyss 3 0 0 0 Sandoval hit a go-ahead twosnapped a two-start losing streak, McGee p 0 0 0 0 JBrownph 0 0 0 0 KSuzukc 3 0 0 0 Flahrty2b 3 1 1 0 J castroc 3 2 2 0 CGnzlzlf 3 2 2 1 run single in the sixth to help holding the Padres to one run Scott ph 0 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 J Mrtnzrf 5 I 4 1 Tlwtzkss 4 0 I 0 Espinos2b 3 0 0 0 Pearcedh 3 0 0 0 JWrghtp 0 0 0 0 Lucasss 1 0 0 0 six-start winless C.Pena1b 5 1 1 1 Cuddyrrf 5 0 2 1 and three hits in eight innings. He Totals 3 0 0 3 0 Totals 3 02 9 2 Barry Zito end a Fuldlt 0I 00 Washington ggg ggg Ogg — g Carterlf 3 1 1 3 Helton1b 4 1 1 1 stretch, and the Giants beat struck out six and walked three. Totals 3 2 5 6 5 Totals 32 2 5 1 Baltimore gg1 g g g 0 1x — 2 Crowelf 1 0 1 0 Arenad3b 5 0 0 0 Tampa Bay g g g g g2 1B2 — 6 Oakland t o avoi d a season s weep. DP — Washlngton 2. LOB —Washlngton 3, BaltiD mngz3b 4 1 1 1 Torrealc 4 1 3 1 San Diego Miami 1gg ggg B1B — 2 Seattle 5.2B—McLouth 2 (11), Machado(25), MarkaRcedenss 3 0 0 0 Nicasiop 0 0 0 0 E—Loney (2). DP—Tampa Bay 1, Miami 1. more ab r hbi ab r hbi kis (12). S — M a cha do. Oakland San Francisco Harreffp 1 0 0 0 Wl.opezp 0 0 0 0 LOB— Tampa Bay 8, Miami9. 28—Zobrist (12), Washing ton IP H R ER BB SO ab r hbi ab r hbi Peacck p 0 0 0 0 EYong ph 1 0 0 0 D e.Jenni n gs (13), Nol a sco (1). HR — J oyce(9),Loney Enchvzrf 5 1 1 2 Evcarrss 3 0 0 0 7 1-3 8 2 2 0 5 HarenL,4-6 Crispcf 5 0 3 1 GBlanccf 4 0 1 0 Wrghtp 0 0 0 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 (5). SB —Joyce(4). Seager3b 4 1 2 0 Amarstcf 3 1 0 0 Abad 0 1 0 0 0 0 Lowrie2b 4 0 1 0 Bcrwfrss 4 1 1 0 Ambrizp 0 0 0 0 Pachecph 1 0 0 0 Tampa Bay I P H R ER BB SO Storen I banezlf 4 0 I 0 Headly3b 4 0 I 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 0 CespdsIf 3 0 1 1 Sandovl3b 4 1 2 2 Outmnp 0 0 0 0 C oiome W,1-0 5 2 - 3 5 1 0 2 7 Baltimore KMorls1b 4 1 2 2 Quentinlf 2 0 0 1 D nldsn3b 3 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 5 7 116 Totals 3 45 115 1 -3 0 0 McGee H, 1 1 0 0 0 MSndrscf 4 0 00 Alonsolb 4 0 2 0 F.GarciaW,2-2 8 3 0 0 0 6 F reimn1b 3 0 0 0 Poseyc 4 0 0 0 Houston ggg 1B6 Ogg — 7 JWrightH,1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Ji.Johnson Frnkln2b 4 2 2 2 Gyorko2b 3 0 1 0 S,17-21 1 0 0 0 0 1 M ossph-lb I 0 0 0 Pencert 3 I 2 0 Colorado 111 gg1 OB1 — 5 0 1 0 2 1 Abadpitchedto1batter in the8th. S ucrec 4 0 0 0 Venalerf 3 0 0 0 Jo.PeraltaH,15 2- 3 E—R.cedeno2 (7), J.castro (3), Altuve(3). DPC Youngrf 4 0 0 0 Belt1b 3012 LuekeH,2 1 -3 0 0 0 I I R yanss 4 1 1 1 Hundlyc 3 0 0 0 T—2.21. A—30,665(45,971). D Norrsc 3 1 0 0 RRmrzp 0 0 0 0 Housto n3,Colorado2.LOB— Houston7,Colorado RodneyS,11-16 1 0 0 0 0 0 FHmdzp 2 1 0 0 Cashnrp 2 0 0 0 Rosalesss 3 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 11. 2B —J.castro 2 (15) HR—Carter (10), DominMiami L iddiph 1 0 0 0 Stauffrp 0 0 0 0 G riffinp I 0 0 0 Affeldtp 0 0 0 0 guez(8). SB—Fowler (9), LeMahieu(3), C.Gonzalez3 Indians 7, Reds1 N olasco L,3-6 62 - 3 4 3 3 4 5 OPerezp 0 0 0 0 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0 Okajimp 0 0 0 0 Ariasph-3b 1 0 1 0 (12). S —Peacock, Nicasio 2.SF—Helton. Da.Jennings 1 -3 0 0 0 0 1 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 J asoph 0 1 0 0 AnTrrslf 4 0 0 0 Houston IP H R E R BB SO A.Ramos 1 0 0 0 3 2 T otals 3 6 7 9 7 Totals 2 81 4 1 CLEVELAND — Scott Kazmir Blevinsp 0 0 0 0 Noonan2b 3 1 1 0 HarreffW,4-6 52- 3 8 4 3 4 2 M.Dunn 1-3 2 2 2 I 0 Seattle B 12 gg1 21B — 7 Montzph I 0 0 0 Zitop I 000 Peacock H,1 2 1-3 1 0 0 1 2 innings 2 -3 0 0 0 0 1 allowed one run in seven San Diego g g g 1 g g ggg — 1 Quaffs Neshekp 0 0 0 0 Piffph-1b 3 1 1 0 WWright 0 1 1 1 0 0 DP — Seattle 2. LOB—Seattle 3, San Diego5. PB J Molina2. and Cleveland scored sevenruns Totals 3 1 2 5 2 Totals 3 45 104 AmbrizS,1-3 1 I 0 0 0 2 T—3:38.A—23,199(37,442). HR En.chavez(2), KMorales(7), Franklin 2 (2) Oakland B1g ggg 1gg — 2 Colorado with two outs in the fourth to Ryan(2).SB—Seager(2). SF—Quentin. San Francisco ggg gg4 1gx - 5 NicasioL,4-2 5 7 5 5 3 3 defeat Cincinnati. Seattle IP H R E R BBSO Pirates 1, Tigers 0 (11 innings) E—Rosales (5),Sandovai (7). DP—SanFrancisco WLopez 1 2 2 2 0 2 F.Hernandez W,6-4 8 3 1 I 3 6 1. LOB —Oakland 10, SanFrancisco 7. 2B—Crisp Ottavino 2 I 0 0 I I 0 Perez 1 1 0 0 1 1 Cincinnati Cleveland 1 1 0 0 0 1 (13), B.crawford(12), Belt (11). SB Crisp (11), Outman PITTSBURGH — Russell Martin San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi Lowrie(I), Pence(9), Arias(1). CS—Cespedes(4). Nicasiopitchedto4 baters inthe6th. CashnerL,4-3 6 7 4 4 0 4 hita bases-loaded single off the Choocf 3 0 1 0 Bournct 5 1 2 2 Oakland IP H R E R BB SOWWrightpitchedto I batter inthe9th. Stauffer 2 2 3 3 I 2 Clztursss 4 0 1 0 Kipnis2b 5 1 1 1 Griffin L,5-4 52-3 5 4 4 1 5 HBP —by Harreff (LeMahieu), by Ottavino left-center wall in the bottom of Vincent Dkajima 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 (R.cedeno). 1 0 0 0 0 1 Votto1b 4 0 0 0 Acarerss 3 1 1 1 T—2:34. A—18809(42,524). the11th inning to lift Pittsburgh Phillips 2b 4 1 1 0 Avilesss 0 0 0 0 Blevins 1 2 1 0 0 0 T—3:21. A—26,239(50,398). NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Atlanta 32 21 Washington 27 27 Philadelphia 26 28 NewYork 22 29 Miami 13 41

NHL Continued from C1 He is no longer simply the guy who replaced the injured Dennis Seidenberg on theroster.He has played his way into the regular rotation, as well as shifts on the power play. "That's always been the way Torey has done things," his mother said. "He was always overlooked. He was always seen as too short or the coach's son. He got ignored in high school when other kids were being recruited. "We're kind of used to it around here, the way he does it," she went on, "but it can be a little stressfuL" Krug always wanted to play in the NHL; he wrote as much when, as a child, he was asked in an assignment what he wanted to be when he grew UP. His father had played at Eastern

Boston

Michigan and coached in the Detroit area, although his sons like to remind their father that he cut Mike Modano, the former Dallas Star great, because he thought Modano was too timid for his team. Adam Krug and Matt Krug both played in the minors. A t h ird brother, Zak, eschewed hockey in favor of collegiate volleyball. While Torey Krug's route to the NHL looks conventionally linear — juniors, college, AHL — it has been anything but.

Krug spent his senior year in high school playing junior hockey for the Indiana Ice and living in Indianapolis. His older brothers had done the same thing; it is pretty much obligatory these days for Division I hopefuls. They usu-

ally go after high school, though. His mother felt Torey was ready for the challenge of living away from home. Then came the letter. A homesick

was watching and seeing all these guys getting drafted and thinking, I'm better than them." Krug's coach at Michigan State, Tom Anastos, thought Krug's height had worked against him and told him not to worry, that not getting drafted "could scribe everything our family had gone turn out to be the best day of your life." through and how everyone always tell- Free agency could be a good thing, ing us we couldn't do it, that we were the coach said. You get to pick your too small, whatever the reason. All five employer. men in the house got tattoos on our left Anastos proved prescient when 15 arm with the word mettle." teams scouted Krug during his final Krug would need mettle during his year at Michigan State. He signed with three years at Michigan State. He was Boston. good enough on and off the ice to be The 2012 lockout gave Krug time named captain as a sophomore, but in to hone his game in Providence. He his final season in East Lansing, Krug learned patiencefrom his veteran dewas bypassed in his last year of eligi- fense partner, Garnet Exelby. "I told him to be prepared when you bility for the draft. "I was so disappointed," Krug said. are called up — and you will be — to "That's your childhood dream to hear play so well that they will never send your name called during the draft. I you back," Exelby said. K rug addressedallthe members of the family. In the letter, he mentioned that the word "mettle" best summed up how he planned to cope. It refers to courage, staying power, a strength of spirit. "That word rang a bell for him," Adam Krug said. "He was using it to de-


C4

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 20'I 3

GOLF ROUNDUP

Schwartzel takes lead at Memorial The Associated Press

par-3 12th for a double bogey, DUBLIN, Ohio — Charl had a three-putt bogey on Schwartzel ma d e sur e No. 7 and ended his round by one hole didn't ruin an en- missing a 4-foot birdie putt. tire round Thursday in the That gave him a 78. Memorial. "I don't really have many Schwartzel hit the ball so explanations for this," Mcllc onsistently well a t M u i r - roy said. field Village that the former Schwartzel played in the M asters c hampion t w i c e morning, when t h e s l i ck had stretches of four straight greens were still s mooth, birdies. And when he made a and he made 10 birdies in his double bogey with an 8-iron round. Most of them were in hand and his ball on a tee in the 10-foot range, though toward the end of the round, he picked up a bonus with he got rid of that bad taste a 25-foot putt down a slight with one last birdie for a 7- ridge on the 16th. As well as under 65. he played, he thought a great Schwartzel had a one-shot round might turn into just a lead over Scott Piercy, who good one with one swing. w ent from smashing it t o His 8-iron on th e par-3 playing it safe, and he was eighth hole drifted right and six shots clear of five-time caught the downward slope winner Tiger Woods. of a bunker. The South AfriWoods hit the ball well can tried to put a little more enough to be much closer, spin on the difficult shot and though he missed too many wound up sending it over birdie chances and d idn't the green. He chipped past make up any ground on the the hole to about 8 feet and par 5s. missed that to take double "That's probably the high- bogey. est score I could have shot," What saved him was a 12Woods said after his 1-under foot birdie putt down the hill 71. on his final hole, allowing Woods was one shot worse him to leave the course with than 53-year-old Fred Cou- a smile. ples, the Presidents Cup capAlso on Thursday: tain at Muirfield Village this Manassero, L a rrazabal fall, and one shot better than lead: STOCKHOLM — Ita14-year-old Guan Tianlang, ly's Matteo Manassero birdwho has played more PGA ied his first six holes en route Tour events than Woods over to a 6-under 66 and a share the past two months. of the first-round lead in the Josh Teater, Russell Henley Nordea Masters with Spain's and Kyle Stanley were at 67. Pablo Larrazabal. Rory Mcllroy, meanwhile, Cal golfer wins NCAAs: might be headed for another MILTON, Ga. — California's short week at the tourna- Max Homa shot a 4-under ment Jack Nicklaus built. Af- 66 to win the individual title ter opening with a birdie, Mc- at the NCAA golf championIlroy didn't putt nearly well ship, and his steady play carenough to atone for some ried the Bears to the top seed loose shots. heading into t eam m atch Mcllroy f our-putted t he play.

TENNIS: FRENCH OPEN

American Mattek-Sands tops Li, reachesthird round By Howard Fendrich The Associated Press

PARIS — There were moments, as recently as last year, when a body that would not stay healthy and on-court results prompted Bethanie Mattek-Sands t o w o n d er whether it was simply time to call it a career after more than a decade as a professional tennis player. "She was ready to quit," her husband, Justin Sands, recalled. "She was like, 'I'm done. I can't do it. I don't want to come back.'" Instead, Mat t e k-Sands "stuck it out," in her words, making s om e s i g nificant changes — to her diet after discovering a host of food allergies, to her point-to-point focus. And at age 28, in her 27th Grand Slam t ournament, Mattek-Sands earned her most significant victory to date, a 5-7, 6-3, 6-2 upset of 2011 champion Li Na at the rain-soaked French Open on Thursday to join four other A merican women i n t h e third round. "I know how I can play, and, you know, there were times when I just physically couldn't do i t , " t h e 6 7thranked Mattek-Sands said, "and I t h in k t h at's really frustrating." There was hip surgery less than a week after her weddingin late 2008, a torn shoulder in 2011, a broken right big toe in 2012. Her ranking plummeted from a best of 30th to outside the top 200. She found herself playing in the sport's minor leagues and

going through qualifying just to get into tournaments. B y beating t h e s i x t h seeded Lito earn her fourth career win in 25 tries against top-10 players, Mattek-Sands helped give the United States its largest group of women i n the third r ound at t h e clay-court Grand Slam tournament since six made it in 2004. The five U.S. women left, out of the 15 in the main draw, are the most this far at any Grand Slam tournament since the half-dozen at Wimbledon in 2005. "We have a lot of talented,

young kids," Mattek-Sands said, then added with a wink and a smile, "Obviously, older kids, too." The o t he r A me r i cans in the third round: No. 17 Sloane Stephens and 54thranked Jamie Hampton, who also won Thursday, and No. 1 Serena Williams and No. 29 Varvara Lepchenko, who won Wednesday. "Other than Serena, we're all a work in progress. A couple years ago, we were not even here. And so we've definitely taken a step forward and we're still progressing and still trying to make that push," said Hampton, who beat qualifier Anna Karolina Schmiedlova of Slovakia 7-5, 6-2. "Whenever you have a big group like that, there are going to be a few that are going to rise." Up next for the 23-yearold Hampton is No. 7 Petra Kvitova, the 2011 Wimbledon champion. The 20-yearold Stephens, meanwhile, faces 92nd-ranked Marina Erakovic, who beat No. 16 Dominika C i bulkova 6 - 2, 2-6, 6-4 to become the first woman from New Zealand to reach the French Open's third round. Stephens, like otherplayers on a wet afternoon, weathered two rain delays during a 6-1, 6-3 win against Vania King of the U.S. Only 18 of 32 scheduled singles matches were completed, with twotime Australian Open champion Victoria Azarenka and 2011 U.S. Open champion Sam Stosur among the winners. Six were suspended in progress — defending champion Maria Sharapova led Canada's Eugenie Bouchard by a set and a break when they stopped — and eight were postponed entirely, including Rafael Nadal against Slovakia's Martin Klizan. Last year's runner-up to Nadal, Novak Djokovic, gestured at the dark, threatening sky between points, as if to admonish the clouds for even

considering halting play before he could finish a 6-2, 6-0, 6-2 victory over 83rd-ranked Guido Pella of Argentina.

NCAA Continued from C1 5. PROLIFIC POWER: This probably is your last chance to see big bopper Kris Bryant before he turns pro. The San Diego junior is a p r ojected t op-three draft pick on t h e strength of his nation-leading 31 home runs. He's easily the most productive power hitter since new bat standards were put in place in 2011. One can

only imagine how many homers he would have amassed with the lively aluminum bats of yesteryear. 6. ARMED AND DANGEROUS:With Stanford ace Mark Appel done for the season, Oklahoma fireballer Jonathan Gray (9-2, 1.55 ERA) might be the best college pitcher still going. Gray, who has touched 101 mph with h i s f a stball, goes into the Blacksburg Regional off a complete-game, three-hit s h u tout a g a i nst Baylor. Among the other top pitchers in the tournament are North Carolina State's Carlos Rodon, who leads the nation at 13.5 Ks per nine innings, and Cal State Fullerton freshman Thomas Eshelman, who has 71 strikeouts against just two walks in 99 innings. 7. HE JUST GOES AND GOES:East Tennessee State's Kerry Doane is one of those old-school pitchers who, more often than not, finishes what he starts. He has thrown complete games in 12 of his 16 outings. No one else has more than eight CGs. No surprise, his 140 innings lead the nation. The senior right-hander mixes a 90 mph-94 mph fastball with a slider and curve and goes into the tournament with a 13-1 record and 1.99 ERA. 8. HOW DO YOU DO, LSU? LSU won the national title in 2009 and hasn't returned to the CWS since. Oh, Tigers fans always come to Omaha anyway to enjoy the party. B ut this year i t l o oks l i k e coach Paul Mainieri's club has a good shot to join them. The Tigers have won 52 games with a balanced offense led

Beavers,DuckssettoopenNCAAregionals today CORVALLIS — As the regular season wound how well the Beavers had done, especially after the pitching staff was hit by injuries to start the

EUGENE — When Oregon was named the No. 8 national seed in this year's 64-team NCAA baseball tournament, former Ducks athletic director Pat Kilkenny told coach George Horton he got

season.

goose bumps.

down, Oregon State coachPat Casey reflected on

Oregon State already figured to be without

Kilkenny was instrumental in bringing back

sophomore lefthander JaceFrybecause of Tom-

Oregon's baseball program five yearsago after

my John surgery last June. Then junior Ben Wet-

a 28-year hiatus. He lured Horton from Cal State Fullerton to restart the team. In that short time, the Ducks have been to the

zler pulled a muscle in his backandsenior Taylor Starr was held backbecause of a soreshoulder. Wetzler and Starr were projected to be half of the Beavers' starting staff. Nonetheless, Oregon State jumped out to a150 start, and hurler Andrew Moore became a star with12 wins, three complete-game shutouts and Pac-12 freshman of the year honors. "That's probably the most surprising thing

postseason three times. This seasonthey're repeating as anational seed and host of a regional. "He deserves those goose bumps," Horton

aboutthisseason,"saidCasey,namedthe league's coach of the year. "Wedidn't have those

tion tournament at PK Park with South Dakota

guys at the beginning but we won15 straight."

The Beavers (45-10) rode that early success to the Pac-12 title and this weekend will host an NCAA regional to kick off the postseason. Oregon State will play Texas-San Antonio today following

Texas A&M's openeragainst UCSanta Barbara. Crowned asback-to back College World Series championsin 2006and 2007,the Beaversare making their fifth straight postseason appearance and 14th overall. They are 9-0 in NCAA tourna-

ment games atGoss Stadium. Oregon State, ranked No. 4 in the latest Baseball America poll, landed the No. 3 national seed.

Texas-San Antonio (35-23) claimed theWestern Athletic Conference title last weekend with a victory over Dallas Baptist. It is their fifth league championship and first as a member of the WAC.

At-large selection Texas A8 M(32-27) is making its seventh straight postseason appearance, an ongoing school record, and 29th overall. The Aggies have been to the College World Series in Omaha five times, most recently in 2011.

told reporters after the selection was made. "It

was his brainstorm that started this whole concept."

Oregon (45-15) will open the double-eliminaState (35-22) tonight, after Rice (41-17) plays San Francisco (34-22). Horton said that the Ducks —who haveseen many of their sports programs achievenational recognition in the past decade — have seta high

bar. "You almost feel like if you don't accomplish something like this you're behind the times," he sald. This will be Oregon's fifth overall postseason

appearance. TheDucksadvancedtotheCollege World Series in1954, and last season theteam also hosted a Super Regional but was eliminated by Kent State. South Dakota State, which won the Summit League championship, is making its first NCAA tournament appearance. It is the Jackrabbits' first meeting with the Ducks. Rice, which won the Conference USA championship tournament, is making its19th straight

NCAA tournament appearance. TheOwls wonthe 2003 College World Series under coachWayne Graham,who is in his 22nd season.

The Gauchos (34-23) won anat-large berth to

San Francisco, runner-up in theWest Coast

the tournament after finishing second in the Big West. It is the ninth time they have made it to the

Conference tournament, won an at-large bid to its

third NCAApostseason appearance.

postseason, and first since 2001.

— The Associated Press

h asn't m i ssed t h e N C A A tournament since 1972. The Hurricanes are now tied with the Johns Hopkins men's lacrosseteam formost consecutive appearances in an NCAA tournament, at 41. Johns Hopkins' streak ended this year. Florida State is in the NCAA baseball tournament for the 36th straight year. Five teams are making their first appearances — B r yant, Canisius, Central Arkansas, Savannah State and South Dakota State.

by Alex Bregman and Mason Katz and a deep pitching staff led by Aaron Nola, Ryan Eades and Cody Glenn. Tigers fans already are looking forward to a possible All-SEC CWS finals pitting the Tigers against Vanderbilt. 9. THESE TIGERS ARE SURVIVORS:At 29-28 and coming out of the Colonial Athletic Association, the Towson Tigers are easy t o o v erlook. They just might merit sentimental favorite status. The

program was destined for the chopping block as r ecently as April. But Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley stepped in and provided $300,000 in state funding each of the next two years to keep the program alive. The story is reminiscent of the 2011 California Bears, who made it to the CWS two months after it had been announced their program would be saved, thanks to private

sideline the next day in the final when the Americans finContinued from C1 ished second behind Bahamas. "My coach and I t a l k ed "I was determined to get to the about leaving a legacy at the finish line, even if it could've G ames," Mitchell said i n a ended my career. I kept doing phone interview. "Of course, what I did for my team." I didn't intend on leaving my At the time, he downplayed name in such a fashion, as far his injury, telling anyone who as my breaking leg. But I did saw his limp that he had a want to leave it all on the track cramp in his ankle. — and I literally did just that. I He knew, though. He fingave all 1could." ished his heat in 46.1 seconds Fully healthy and running — respectable without a brofast again, Mitchell is eager to ken leg — as the U.S. tied the make as much of an impact Bahamas in 2 minutes, 58.87 on thetrack this season as he seconds, which was the fastest has away from it. He's hoping time ever run in the first round to run this weekend at the Pre- of the relay at the Olympics. fontaine Classic in Eugene, but That accomplishment mois on the waitlist for both the mentarily dulled the pain. 200- and 400-meter races. As the adrenaline of the day "I'm probably in the best wore off, his foot throbbed shape of my life again," said more and more. A visit to th e clinic conthe 25-year-old Mitchell, who is from Shelby, N.C. "Just have firmed what he already knew — it was indeed broken. He to put it all together at a race." Even now, he remembers went back to the village to rest each painful step of his race in and recover. London: Not feeling quite right Only, he couldn't. Everyone early and starting to heavily fa- kept approaching him — not so vor his left side 150 meters into much to congratulate him, but it. A few meters later, he heard out of concern since his time a pop that nearly crumpled on the track that day wasn't his him to the track. best. " They were l i k e, 'What Only, he refused to stop — just kept right on running, happened to you'? Why did wincing inside with each step. you run so slow?'" he said. "I "I kind of let out a (scream) was like, 'Look down.' That's and just said, 'OK, I can either when they saw the boot. I told stop right here or keep on go- them I broke my leg while runing and do this for my team,'" ning that lap. That's when evsaid Mitchell, who was on the erybody went crazy, saying,

'You're a hero.' "The world's best athletes were coming to where I was staying in the village and just wanted to shake my hand." Usain Bolt actually went a step further, seeking out Mitchell to snap a photo with him. "That uplifted me, made me feel what I did was the right thing," Mitchell said. The highlight, though, was after he got back, when President Barack Obama asked for him by name during a September visit to the White House with the U.S. team. The funny thing is Mitchell was so absorbed in taking photos that he didn't even hear Obama call out his name. Sprinter Sanya RichardsRoss had to elbow Mitchell to get his attention. "I slyly put my phone down," Mitchell said, laughing. "Michelle Obama was like, 'Here he is, honey.' Then President Obama goes into his spiel of what happened, how inspirational it was to him. "Now that was crazy." Afterward, it was back to work. After all, he doesn't want a broken leg to be his only track memory. Mitchell spent eight weeks in a boot before gradually easing back into running on the campus of Western Carolina and under the close supervision of his college coach, Dan-

ny Williamson. "Even now, it still gets sore every once in a while," Mitchell said. He has competed in a few meets this spring, helping the 1,600 relay team to a win at the Penn Relays. This weekend, though, he will give the foot its first true test in either the 200 or the 400 at the Pre, provided he is given a lane. He may not know until the last minute if he gets to race. "Physically, I feel great," said Mitchell, who became a father in November when his son, Khi, was born. These days he is in high demand off the track. He is frequently invited to corporateevents,school classrooms and wherever else to recount what happened in L o ndon, never tiring of telling his tale. So far, he has had 56 speaking

BMX

13, 1981. According to USA BMX, "he isremembered in the hearts of all BMXers each year, as every ABA BMX track holds a 'Race For Life.'" Last year, Smith Rock BMX w as the top Race for L i f e fundraising track nationally, as Redmond rider Sage Green alone raised $10,020 for the Leukemia 8 Lymphoma Society. Both Green and the Smith Rock track were recognized for their fundraising efforts last November at the BMX Grand Nationals i n T u l sa, Okla. Registration for this weekend's Race for Life event in Central Oregon is from noon to 2 p.m. each day. During that time, pro r i der Taylor Stephens, of Redmond, and former pro Eric Filley will conduct a free drop-in clinic for BMX novices who are looking to try the sport. "If you can ride a bike, you

can ride BMX," H a rmeson

Prefontaine

Continued from C1 Funds raised from a pasta feed, a barbecue and raffles at the local tracks will go to Colin, a 13-year-old boy from La Pine who is battling lymphoma. (Sparrow Club's policy is not to make public the last names of Sparrow kids.) "We just thought it would be fun to do something locally," said Sunny Harmeson, race organizer for H i g h D e sert BMX. "So last year we contacted Sparrow, and we did a barbecue and raffle, and proceeds went to a sick local kid. He came out to the track and the kids got to meet him. It's just really good for them to make that connection." While collecting donations over the past several years for the annual Race for Life, Harmeson has met many people whose family or f riends

have suffered from leukemia or lymphoma. "I've learned some things

along the way from people over the years," Harmeson says. "To have it local and have it really mean something to somebody who you can connect with, I just think that's really important and r eally powerful for the kids." H armeson says she h a s been telling folks the Todd Kingsbury story for years, and it makes her cry "every time." A ccording to USA B M X , in July 1981, when the American Bicycle Association staff learned of Todd Kingsbury's leukemia diagnosis, they organized the first Race for Life, and 130 ABA tracks raised $223,000. That summer, Todd was the honorary race director at the inaugural Race for Life at the Waterford Oaks

(Mich.) BMX track. Todd passed away on Sept.

funding.

10. OLD AND NEW: Miami

engagements. "Everything that happened in London was a downfall for me at first, but it's inspiring now to lots of people all over the globe," he said. Soon after his return, Mitchell had a unique tattoo inked on his left leg: Broken Olympic rings that are still connected. It represents, "being broken but not being defeated." "I want to inspire a generation," Mitchell said. "To set an example,you have to be the example."

says. Racing starts at 2 p.m. each

day.

"It's a great time to come out and see what the sport is about," says Tracy Stephens, an organizer for Smith Rock BMX. "It's an opportunity to ride the tracks, but it's also for a great cause." — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmoricalibendbulletin.com

P


C5 © To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbulletin.com//bsSinss. Alsoseearecapin Sunday's Businesssection.

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

+

NASDAO

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10 YR T NOTE 2.1 % 1

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S&P 500

Fnday, May 31, 2013

income monitor

The Commerce Department issues its latest monthly report on Americans' incomes today. Economists expect that incomes increased slightly in April. That would be the third monthly increase in a row following a 3.6 percent drop in January. Higher incomes are seen as a precursor to more consumer spending, which helpsthe economy grow.

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Change: 21.73 (0.1%)

StocksRecap

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Vol. (In mil.) 3,376 1,725 Pvs. Volume 3,487 1,728 Advanced 1819 1725 Declined 1 226 7 6 8 New Highs 1 47 155 New Lows 71 15

-30

1 2 800

M

F

M

A

HIGH LOW C LOSE 15398.70 15280.99 15324.53 6377.35 6337.95 6341.88 492.92 484.98 4 85.12 9494.49 9424.54 9460.05 3503.82 3473.04 3491.30 1661.91 1648.61 1654.41 1197.85 1187.46 1195.28 17510.71 17375.14 17443.42 9 94.43 995.72 988.65

C H G. +21.73 +11.84 + 0 . 17 +37.56 +23.78 + 6 . 05 + 8 . 82 +68.28 + 7 . 47

%CHG. WK +0.14% +0.19% +0.04% +0.40% +0.69% +0.37% +0.74% +0.39% +0.76%

MO OTR L L T

L L L

L

YTD

+16.94% +19.51% +7.07% +1 2.04% +15.62% +16.00% e17.13% +16.33% +1 7.08%

NorthwestStocks O :

N

J

F

M

A

Source: FactSet

NAME

ALK 32.16 ~ AVA 22 78 ~ BAC 6. 8 5 ~ BBSI 19 22 — BA 6 6 . 82 — Spotlight on consumers CACB 4.23 ~ Record-high stock prices, cheaper CascadeBancorp Columbia Bnkg COLB 16.18 — gas and solid employment gains Columbia Sporlswear COLM 46.50 — have many consumersfeeling Costco Wholesale COST 85.08 more confident about the Craft Brew Alliance BREW 5.62 economy. FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 Economists expect that conHewlett Packard HPQ 11.35 — sumer confidence jumped in May Home Federal Bncp ID HOME 8.74 ~ 1 to the highest level in six years. Intel Corp INTC 19.23 ~ The University of Michigan's Keycorp K EY 6 . 80 monthly consumer sentiment Kroger Co KR 209 8 — survey is due out today. Lattice Semi LSCC 3.17 LA Pacific L PX 8 . 46 MDU Resources MDU 19.59 Mentor Graphics MENT 13.21 — Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 — Nike Inc 8 NKE 4 2.55 ~ NordstromInc JWN 46.27 ~ N WN 41.01 ~ LB ' . Igj Nwst NatGas OfficeMax Inc OMX 4 . 10 ~ PaccarInc PCAR 35,21 — Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 Plum Creek PCL 35.43 Prec Castparts PCP 150.53 Safeway Inc SWY 14.73 Schnitzer Steel SCHN 22.78 $ Sherwin Wms SHW 122,79 — Stancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 StarbucksCp SBUX 43.04 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 — UmpquaHoldings UMPQ 11.17 — US Bancorp USB 28.58 — Business barometer Washington Fedl WA F D14.30 ~ Economists expect that a closely WellsFargo& Co WF C 29.80 — watched business gauge edged Weyerhaeuser W Y 1 8.70 ~ higher last month.

The Institute for Supply Management'sChicago business barometer index dipped in April to 49, the second decline in a row. Analysts anticipate the May reading edged up to 50. A number above 50indicates economic activity is growing, while readings below 50 indicate the economy is contracting. The latest index is due out today. Chicago Business Barometer seasonally adjusted 60

. :'13

56 6

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68.00 29 26 13.73 6282

Dividend Footnotes:a - Extra dividends were paid, ttut are nct included. tt - Annual rate plus stock c - Liquidating dividend. e - Amount declared cr paid ln last12 months. 1 -Current annual rate, which was mcreased bymost recent dividend announcement. l - Sum ct dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j - Sum cf dividends paid this year. Most recent dwaend was omitted cr deferred k - Declared cr pad th>syear, a cumulative issue with dividends m arrears. m - Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent dividend announcement. p - Imtlal dividend, annual rate nct known, y>eld nct shown. r - Declared cr paid ln precedmg 12 months plus stock dividend. t - Paid ln stock, apprcx>matecash value cn ex-distrittuticn date.PE Footnotes:q - Stock is a closed-end fund - nc PiE ratio shown. cc - PiE exceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months

companies producing solar products are heading for brighter days after a glut created turmoil in the industry. Solar has been rebounding and those who follow the industry say the sky's the limit, at least in the near term. Demand is strong in Germany and Japan, and there are more orders coming from China and the United States. Stocks as hot as those in the solar industry usually THURSDAY'S CLOSE

raise only red flags, but Goldman Sachs points out that a recovery for the industry only about six months old, and it expects solid growth into 2014. That includes First Solar, the nation's largest producer, which has seen its shares jump nearly 80 percent this year. The company has a lot of room to run, Goldman says.

COMPANY

52.4

est. 50.0

50.0: 49.0

First Solar (FSLR)

$55.15

SunPower (SPVVR)

20.33

C anadian Solar (CSIQ) 9 . 16 46

oI :

J

F

M

A

M

$ 1 1R R R D 4 R RR 2 RR

*based on past12 mos. results

AP

P/E *

52-WEEK RANGE

RATIO

59

12

TOTAL RETURN YTD 5 YRS"

79%

-27%

M 24 Lost money 2 61

-24

11 Lost money 169

-25

R M

nannualized

MARKET VALUE

$4.8 billion 2.5 0.4 Source: FactSet

Source. FactSet

FundFocus

SelectedMutualFunds PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK N AV CHG YTD 1Y R 3 Y R 5YR 1 3 5 22.77 +.06 +12.1 +23.1 e14.7 + 67 A A A 1 2.75 -.01 -0.7 +2.2 +5.0 + 40 D D E 56.55+.02 +8.1 +19.0 +12.7 + 32 8 A C CpWldGrlA m 41.39+.14 e11.7 +30.8 +14.0 + 20 8 8 C EurPacGrA m 44.19+.12 +7 . 2 +27.6 +10.6 + 05 D C A FnlnvA m 4 7.18 +.21 +16.0 +31.1 +16.5 + 41 8 8 D GrthAmA m 39. 5 5 +.17 +15.1 +30.1 +15.4 + 40 A C D 100AmerA m 19 . 7 3+.01 +10.2 +21.6 +14.2 + 60 A A A InvC0AmA m 34 .82+.09 +15.9 +28.5 +15.2 + 48 C C C NewPerspA m 35.07 +.14 +12.2 +29.7 +15.0 + 42 8 8 B WAMutlnvA m 36.33 +.11 +17.0 +28.6 +18.1 + 57 D A B Dodge & Cox Inc o me 13.83 . . . + 0. 5 +4 . 7 + 5 .8 +6.8 8 8 8 10IIStk 38.45 +.11 + 11.0 +38.9 +12.2 +0.8 A 8 A Stock 144.87 +.75 e 19.3 +39.9 e17.4 e4.5 A A C Fidelity Contra 88.25 +.39 + 14.8 +22.9 +16.6 +5.6 C 8 B GrowCo 108.9 1 +.71 + 16.8 +24.9 +18.8 +7.3 8 A A LowPriStk d 46 . 07+.25 + 16.6 +33.1 +17.6 +8.1 8 A A Fidelity Spartan 50 0ldxAdvtg 58 . 80 +.22+17.0 +28.8 +17.4 +5.7 C A 8 FrankTemp-Franklinlncome 0 m 2.3 8 ... +7. 7 + 1 9.8 +11.9 +5.4 A A 8 IncomeA m 2.36 . .. +7. 9 + 2 0.6 +12.5 +5.9 A A B FrankTemp-Templet on GIBondAdv13.34 -.02 +1 .6 +15.9 +7.9+9.7 A A A Oppenheimer RisDivA m 19.8 9 +.06 +14.6 +25.5 +15.7 +4.3 E C D RisDivB m 17.9 9 +.05 + 14.1 +24.3 +14.6 +3.4 E D D RisDivC m 17.9 1 +.06 + 14.3 +24.6 +14.8 +3.6 E D D SmMidValA m 38.83 +.50 +19.8 +33.3 +13.4 +1.8 8 E E SmMidValB m 32.68 +.42 +19.4 +32.3 +12.5 +0.9 C E E PIMCO TotRetA m 11.1 0 - .01 -0.3 + 4 .5 + 5 .9 +7.2 8 8 8 T Rowe Price Eqt y l nc 30.83 +.14 + 17.1 +32.3 +16.0 +5.7 C C 8 GrowStk 43.06 + .19 + 14.0 +21.9 +17.1 +6.1 D 8 8 HealthSci 51.07 + .53 + 23.9 +40.4 +28.5+16.0 8 A A Newlncome 9.7 0 - .01 -0.5 + 2 .9 + 5.0 +6.1 C D C Vanguard 500Adml 153.02 +.59 +17.0 +28.8 +17.4 +5.8 C A 8 500lnv 152.99 +.58 +17.0 +28.6 +17.3 +5.6 C A 8 CapOp 41.97 +.27 +24.8 +43.6 +17.0 +6.7 A 8 A Eqlnc 28.17 +.09 +17.4 +29.9 +19.8 +7.5 D A A StratgcEq 25.74 +.19 +20.0 +35.4 +19.2 +6.2 A A C Tgtet2025 14.84 +.04 e9.2 +20.2 e12.3 e4.5 C 8 A TotBdAdml 10.88 -.01 -0.8 e1.1 +4.6 +5.5 E D D Totlntl 15.74 +.04 e5.3 +27.8 +9.9 -1.6 D D C TotStlAdm 41.57 +.19 +17.1 +29.3 +17.5 +6.2 C A A TotStldx 41.55 +.19 e17.1 +29.1 +17.3 +6.1 C A A USGro 24.27 +.12 e14.2 +24.3 +16.5 +5.6 8 8 B

The fund's long-term returns are FUND among the best, but fund manager FAMILY Marketsummary American Funds BalA m Anthony Cragg's approach can Most Active BondA m lead to rough spells, Morningstar CaplncBuA m NAME VOL (Ogs) LAST CHG says. AP

BkofAm 1496185 S&P500ETF 983206 iShJapn 864850 Clearwire 738812 FordM 613332 Facebook 577040 iShEMkts 558942 SprintNex 555924 NV Energy 552896 SPDR Fncl 551596

13.83 +.35 165.83 +.61 11.09 -.06 4.50 +1.02 15.90 + . 27 24.55 +1.23 41.96 7.34 + . 06 23.62 +4.34 20.17 + . 24

Wells Fargo AsiaPalnv VALUE

BL EN D

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NV Energy

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LAST 4.50 23.62 2.51 36.71 6.57 11.84 4.05 3.75 8.15 2.80

CHG %CHG +1.02 +4.34 +.44 +6.25 e.99 +1.72 +.57 +.47 +.98 e.33

+ 2 9 .3 + 2 2 .5 «C + 2 1 .3 $$ + 2 0 .5 «C + 1 7 .7 $1$ + 1 7 .0 Morningstar OwnershipZone™ + 1 6 .4 + 1 4 .3 O e Fund target represents weighted + 1 3 .7 average of stock holdings + 1 3.4 • Represents 75% offund'sstock holdings

Losers NAME NBGrce rs

Kingtne rs

DirDGldBr Otelco 0 CSVLgNGs

LAST 7.07 2.21 75.00 9.62 27.59

CHG %CHG -5.13 -42.0 —.44 -16.7 -14.90 -16.6 -1.18 -10.9 -3.17 -10.3

CATEGORY Diversified Pacific/Asia MORNINGSTAR

RATING™ *** y ryr ASSETS $179 million

EURO

+

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1.3043

StoryStocks

NVE Close:$23.62L4.34 or 22.5% Berkshire Hathaway's MidAmerican Energy utility said that it will buy the electric and natural gas company for $5.6 billion. $24

Express

20

20

18

M

A

M

M

52-week range

$16.90

EXPR

Close:$21.20%2.41 or 12.8% The clothing company said that its first-quarter net income fell 23 percent, but its results still topped analysts' estimates. $22

22

A

M

52-week range $23.68

$10.47

$21.23

Vol392.0m (24.2x avg.) PE : 1 7.0 V0135.7m (4.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$5.56 b Yiel d : 3. 2 % Mkt. Cap:$1.81 b

P E: 13 . 3 Yield:...

BIG Harmony Gold HMY Close:$34.93 V-3.45 or -9.0% Close:$4.14 %0.35 or 9.2% The discount retailer said that its The rising price of gold pushed first-quarter net income fell 21 pershares of Harmony Gold, a South Afcent and it lowered its full-year reverica-based gold mining company, nue forecast. higher. $40 $8 35 30-

M A 52-week range

$2$.$9~ Vold7.1m (8.1x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$2.03 b

EXP RATIO 1.67% MANAGER Alison Shimada SINCE 2012-06-08 RETURNS3-MO +5.5 Foreign Markets YTD +9.9 NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +32.5 Paris + 22.19 + . 5 6 3,996.31 3-YR ANNL +13.2 London 6,656.99 + 29.82 + . 45 5-YR-ANNL -0.3 Frankfurt 8,400.20 + 63.62 + . 7 6 Hong Kong 22,484.31 -70.62 -.31 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT Mexico 40,984.50 + 345.53 + . 8 5 Mjzuho Financial Group lnc 3.41 Milan 17,350.96 + 113.86 + . 66 Mitsui Fudosan Co., Ltd. 2.61 Tokyo 13,589.03 -737.43 -5.15 2.47 Stockholm 1,225.18 + 2.81 + . 2 3 Samsung Electronics Co Ltd Fund Footnotes. b - ree covering market costs is paid from lund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, cr redemption Sydney -42.10 -.85 Indus & Comm Bank Of China Ltd. H Sha 4,917.10 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually a marketing fee and either asales or Zurich 8,021.57 -7.07 —.09 2.32 redemption fee. Source: Morningstan

M

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$42.2$ PE: 1 1 . 9 Vol3 6.3m (2.0x avg.) Yield: ... Mkt. Cap:$1.8 b

Facebook

FB Close:$24.55 %1.23 or 5.3% A Jefferjes analyst upgraded the social media's stock to a "Buy" rating saying that video ads could become its next big business. $30

M $10.73

P E: .. . Yiel d : 2 . 6 %

Fred's FRED Close: $16.03 %0.83 or 5.5% The discount retailer said that its first-quarter net income rose 9 percent, helped by a modest rise in sales and lower costs. $18 16

25

14

M

A

M

M

$17.$$~

A

M

52-week range

52-week range $$$.45

$$2.$0~

$$$.$ 1

Vol3 60.4m (1.6x avg.) PE: 2455.0 Mkt. Cap:$42.95 b Yield: ...

Vol3 513.0k (3.1x avg.) PE: 1 9 . 8 Mkt. Cap:$588.67 m Yi e ld: 1.5%

Sanderson Farms

Clearwire CLWR Close:$4.50%1.02 or 29.3% Satellite TV operator Dish Network said that it raised its bid for the wireless network operator, valuing it at $6.9 billion.

SAFM

Close:$68.60 X2.61 or 4.0% The poultry processing company said that its second-quarter net income rose 2 percent thanks 10 higher demand for its products. $70

$5

60 M A M 52-week range $$$.11 ~ $$$.$$

M A 52-week range $0.$$ ~

V013721.9k(3.9x avg.) PE: 2 8 . 7 Vold97.8m (9.0x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$1.58 b Yiel d : 1. 0% Mkt. Cap:$3.15 b

M $4.$$

P E: . . . Yield:... AP

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates With a tariff fight looming between Europe and China,

+

The stock market rebounded on Thursday and closed moderately higher. A pair of tepid economic reports convinced traders that the Federal Reserve will continue to boost the economy with its stimulus program. The number of Americans filing for unemployment benefits rose and an initial estimate of first-quarter economic growth was revised slightly lower. That suggests the economy may still need time to recover from its funk and that the Fed will keep up its $85 billion in monthly bond purchases. The rise in the Standard& Poor's 500 index was led by banking and insurance stocks. Among individual bank stocks, Bank of America and JPMorgan each closed higher.

Spotlight

55.6

53

CRUDEOIL $93.61

22

Big Lots

52-WK RANGE oCLOSE Y TD 1Y R VO L TICKER LO Hl CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO OTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Alaska Air Group Avista Corp Bank of America Barrett Business Boeing Co

+

$22.67

NV Energy

Personal Income seasonally adjusted percent change

SILVER

Dow Jones industrials

Close: 1,654.41

Change: 6.05 (0.4%) 1,600 '

+20 20

$141150

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO 3-month T-bill 6-month T-bill 52-wk T-bill

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note was edged down to 2.11 percent Thursday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

. 03 .04 . 0 6 .07 .12 .13

-0.01 W W -0.01 W W -0.01 L L

2 -year T-note . 30 .30 ... L 5-year T-note 1 .0 1 . 9 9 + 0 .02 L 10-year T-note 2.11 2.12 -0.01 L 30-year T-bond 3.29 3.05 +0.24 L

BONDS

FUELS

Metals rallied, with platinum and gold posting the biggest gains. Oil also rose, while several crops moved higher, including coca, corn, oats and soybeans.

METALS

.06 .13 .17

L L L L

.27 .69 1.62 2.71

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays Long T-Bdldx 3.00 2.98 +0.02 Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.25 4.21 +0.04 Barclays USAggregate 2.05 2.05 . . . PRIME FED Barclay s US High Yield 5.65 5.42 +0.23 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.04 4.06 -0.02 YEST 3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.26 1.26 . . . 6 MO AGO 3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2 . 8 7 2.86 +0.01 1 YR AGO3.25 .13

Commodities

L L L L

W W V

L L L L L L L

L L L

L 2.43 L 4.38 L 2.06 L W 7 .79 L L 3.75 L L .93 L L 3.38

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD Crude Oil (bbl) 93.61 93.13 + 0.52 + 2 . 0 Ethanol (gal) 2.71 2.69 +0.41 +23.7 Heating Oil (gal) 2.84 2.87 -0.92 -6.6 Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.02 4.15 -3.88 + 20.1 Unleaded Gas(gal) 2.81 2.80 + 0.34 + 0 . 0

Gold (oz) Silver (oz) Platinum (oz) Copper (Ib) Palladium (oz)

CLOSE PVS. 1411.50 1391.30 22.67 22.45 1482.70 1453.00 3.31 3.29 758.00 747.75

%CH. %YTD +1.45 -15.7 +1.05 -24.9 +2.04 -3.6 -9.1 +0.56 + 1.36 + 7 . 9

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -7.4 1.20 1.21 -0.84 1.26 1.28 -1.37 -12.5 6.54 -6.3 Corn (bu) 6.65 -1.62 Cotton (Ib) 0.80 0.81 - 0.71 + 6 . 6 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 291.90 277.40 +5.23 -21.9 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.54 1.54 +0.10 +32.5 Soybeans (bu) 14.96 15.02 - 0.40 + 5 . 4 Wheat(bu) 6.99 7.03 -0.57 -10.2 AGRICULTURE

Cattle (Ib) Coffee (Ib)

Foreign Exchange The dollar dipped against the euro following tepid reports on the L.S. economy and jobless benefits. It also fell against other major currencies, including the

Japanese yen.

h5N4 QG

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5217 +.0093 +.61% 1 .5490 C anadian Dollar 1.0 3 02 —.0055 —.53% 1.0293 USD per Euro 1.3043 +.0109 +.84% 1 . 2382 —.19 —.19% 79.07 Japanese Yen 100.96 Mexican Peso 12.7 790 + .0948 +.74% 14.1294 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6838 —.0108 —.29% 3.8780 Norwegian Krone 5 . 8 261 —.0706 -1.21% 6.0869 South African Rand 10.0302 +.1823 +1.82% 8.5242 S wedish Krona 6.5 6 2 5 —.0928 -1.41% 7.2555 Swiss Franc .9538 —.0093 —.98% .9699 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0342 -.0037 -.36% 1.0291 Chinese Yuan 6.1355 +.0043 +.07% 6 .3605 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7637 -.0005 -.01% 7.7654 Indian Rupee 56.390 +.105 +.19% 5 6.135 Singapore Dollar 1.2577 -.0084 -.67% 1.2880 South Korean Won 1128.60 -3.72 -.33% 1178.33 Taiwan Dollar 30.06 e .05 e.17% 29 . 82


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

CentralOregon fuel prices Price per gallon for regular unleaded gas and diesel, as posted Thursday at AAA Fuel Price Finder

(aaa.opisnet.comj. GASOLINE • Space Age,20635 Grandview Drive,

Bend............ $3.76 • FredMeyer, 61535 U.S. Highway 97,

Bend ........... $3.79 • Chevron,61160 U.S. Highway97, Bend $3.90 • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97,

Bend............ $3.90 • Chevron,1745 N.E. Third St., Bend... $3.94 • Chevron,3405 N. U.S. Highway97, Bend $3.96 • Texaco,2409 Butler Market Road,

Bend............ $3.99 • Gordy's TruckStop, 17045 Whitney Road, La Pine.......... $3.98 • Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,

Madras ......... $3.90 • Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $3.96 • Chevron,398 N.W.

Paceo economic rowt stea By Jim Puzzanghera Los Angeles Times

WASHINGTON — The U.S. economy expanded at a slightly slower pace in the first three months of the year than originally estimated, as steeper government spending cutbacks and reduced private investment dragged on growth. The Commerce Department on Thursday reported that the nation's total economic output — also known as gross domestic product — grew at a 2.4 percent annual rate. The initial estimate last month was a 2.5 percent annual growth rate in the first quarter.

The figure gets revised twice as government economists get more data. Analysts polled by Bloomberg had expected Thursday's second estimate to remainthe same. The Commerce Department said growth was slightly slower because increases in exports, imports and inventory investment by private businesses were less than initially thought. Growth is expected to slow in the second quarter as the impact of automatic federal spending cuts that kicked in on March I start affecting the economy.

Preparations forthose cuts began hindering growth at the end of last year. A drop in government spending also hurt first quarter growth. Federal, state and local government spending declined at a 4.9 percent annual rate, sharper than the 4.1 percent decline initially estimated. The annual pace of federal spending was down 8.7 percent in the first quarter, with defense spending down 12.1 percent "But the general picture of overall economic activity is not

greatly changed," the Commerce Departmentsaid.

Consumer spending helped boost the economy in the first quarter, jumping at a 3.4 percent annual rate, up from the initial estimate of 3.2 percent. That was nearly double the pace of the fourth quarter of 2012. Corporateprofitswere down $43.8 billion to $1.97 trillion in the first quarter after a $45.4-billion increase the previousquarter,the Commerce Departmentreported. After-tax profits declined at a 1.9 percent annual rate in the first quarter after growing at a 3.3 percent annual rate the previous quarter.

BRIEFING

Credit unions to merge Eugene-based SELCO Community

Credit Union, which has branches in Bend and Redmond, will merge

with Greater Oregon Federal Credit Union, based in Burns,the

financial institutions announced Thursday. They expect the

merger to beofficially completed by July1,

according to a news release, and to integrate operations of the credit unions by the first quar-

ter of nextyear. SELCO's total assets of about $1 billion ranked

it third amongOregonbased credit unions at the end of last year,

en s in-cares a u asoe essocia c an e

Third St., Prineville........ $3.96 • FredMeyer, 944 S.W. Ninth St., Redmond ...

according to data from the National Credit Union Administration. OnPoint

Community Credit Union topped the list with total

assets of more than$3.1 billion, while Oregon Community Credit Union

came in second. Greater Oregon, which has branches in Burns, Christmas Val-

ley and Vale,hadtotal assets of about $34 million, according to

administration data.

................ $3.84

Afterthe merger, customers will be able

• Chevron,2005 U.S. Highway 97,

to choose from18

Redmond ....... $3.86

branches throughout the state, according to the

• Chevron,1501S.W. Highland Ave.,

news release.

Redmond ....... $3.96

Homeowner programextended

• Texaco,539 N.W. Sixth St., Redmond .. $3.97

Despite signs of

• Chevron,1001 Railway, Sisters .. $3.99

revival in housing, the Obama administration

• Space Age,411 W.

announced Thursdayan

CascadeAve., Sisters.......... $3.98

extension of its principal

program for helping distressed homeowners to get mortgage modifications and avoid

DIESEL • Ron's Oil,62980 U.S. Highway 97,

foreclosure. Jacob Lew,the

Bend............ $3.84

Treasury secretary, and Shaun Donovan,secre-

• Chevron,1210 U.S. Highway 97,

tary of the Department

Madras ......... $3.96

of Housing andUrban Development, said the

• Texaco,178 Fourth St.,

Madras ......... $3.96 • Chevron,1001

Making Home Afford-

Railway, Sisters .. $3.94 The Bulletin

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • SAGE Awards Gala: Dinner, music andawards; registration required; $75 per person, $750for a table of10; 6 p.m.;The RiverhouseConvention Center, 2850 N.W.Rippling River Court, Bend; 541-382-3221 or www. bendchamber.org. MONDAY • IOS AppDevelopment II, AdvancedSkills: Asecond class, diving deeperinto XcodeandObjectivc-0to create morecomplex apps; prerequisite: iOSApp cl I ass or someexperiencewith XcodeandObjective-C; registration required;class continuesJune5and June 10; $89; 6-9 p.m.;Central OregonCommunity College —CrookCountyOpen Campus,510S.E.LynnBlvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. TUESDAY • MTA Database Administration Fundamentals: Introductory knowledgeand skills including relational databases andconcepts, core databaseconcepts, security requirementsand more; prepforthe Microsoft 98-364 certification exam; registration required; class continuesTuesdays and Thursdaysthrough June 27; $149includes textbookand testfee; 4-6 p.m. COCC — Crook County OpenCampus, 510 S.E Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-383-7270. WEDNESDAY • Howto Starta Business: Registration required; $15; 6-8 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Madras Campus,1170E. Ashwood Road,Madras; 541-383-7290.

For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday's Bulletin or visit bendbulletin.comlbizcal

Photos by Andy Tullis i The Bulletin

able program, which includes the Home

Angela Goodstein, left, and Suzanne Bell, co-founders of Coco's Haven products, pour a scented coconut oil mixture into jars on Thursday while making skin moisturizer at Bell's home in Bend.

Affordable Modifica-

By Rachael Rees

would remain in effect through 2015.

The Bulletin

hile coconut oil can be found next to shortening and olive oil on grocery stores shelves, two Bend residents hope to place their coconut oil-based skin- and lip-care products in the health and beauty aisles. "I had literally been going to the baking aisle for coconut oil and using that on my skin for several years," said Angela Goodstein, Coco's Haven co-founder. During a happy-hour discussion about dry skin, Goodsteinshared her secret with Suzanne Bell. And Bell realized there was a market for all-natural coconut-oil beauty products that incorporated scents and lip tints. To test out the idea, Bell pitched the concept during Bend's Startup Weekend on May3,anditwasoneof 10 selected for continued development.Over the weekend,

W

a six-person team launched the business, and now Bell and Goodstein are searching for a manufacturer. But the co-founders have a mission for Coco's Haven beyond selling coconut oilbased skin and lip-care products. Bell said 10 percent of sales will go toward stopping human trafficking. Before Startup Weekend, Bell said, she was exploring social entrepreneurship, the practice of businesses aiming to createsocialchange, such as Toms — a shoe company that donates one pair of shoes for every pair purchased, according to its website. "The Toms shoe model was very interesting to me," Bell said. "So when we were brainstorming ideas, I said we should take some of this and giveback to women. We should empower them or somehow help them. "That's how the human trafficking came about; look-

Bell and Goodstein are searching for a manufacturer for their coconut oil-based skin and lip products. ing at where we source coconut and what affects women most in some of these ThirdWorld countries." Along with manufacturers, Bell said she's researching potential charitable orga-

nizations to work with and searching for investors. In the meantime, she's created 100 samples in her kitchen with Goodstein and plans to create more to familiarize customers with the product and receive feedback. And in July they plan to hold a focus group with potential customers to help them solidify packaging and pricing for Coco's Haven products. The duo said they'd like to have their skin- and lip-care productson the shelves oflocal grocery stores and salons by Christmas. "It would be a good time to launch something like this with people having gifting in mind." Goodstein said. "I think by the end of the year, to have it in a couple retail locations, packaged, would be a good goal. And I think it's totally feasible." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rrees@bendbulletin.com

NHTSAurgescaution on self-driving cars By Alisa Priddle Detroit Free Press

DETROIT — In a policy statementreleased Thursday, America's top auto-safety agency embracedself-driving technology but called for states to make sure there is still a person behind the wheel while such innovations are in testing. The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration issued a 14-page preliminary policy statement on automated

vehicles to address the issues arising from technology already developed that makes it possible for the car to do the accelerating, steering and braking. Much of the technology alreadyexistsin modern cars. With such "driver assistance" features, sensors in a car can detectother cars,lanes and pedestrians. If the driver fails to react, the technology can take control of the car and make

the necessary evasive action to avoid a collision. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood has been a proponent of the new safety technology, which he considers less prone to mistakes than a driver. But as states permit the testing of autonomous vehicles, the safety agency wants to err on the side of caution. Until there is more data, NHTSA recommends self-driving cars continue to be used for testing

only and that the driver be in place to manually override controls ifnecessary. "Whether we're talking about automated features in cars today or fully automated vehicles of the future, our top priority is to ensure these vehicles — and their occupants — are safe," LaHood said. NHTSA encouraged further research,describing automated drivingsystems as a chance to improve safety on the road.

tion Program, known as HAMP,and related consumer protections,

Bangladeshtrade status discussed After several deadly factory disasters in

Bangladesh — including the collapse of aneightstory garment factory last month that left at

least1,129 peopledead — labor advocates are stepping up pressure on the Obama administration, calling for it to

convey its disapproval of working conditions in the country by revoking its special trade status. — Staffand wire reports

DISPATCHES • Bend d'Vtne will now

be open for lunch Monday through Saturday, starting at1I:30 a.m. Tolearn more and to see newlunch menu items visit Bend d'Vine at 916 N.W.Wall St., call 541323-3277 or visit www. BendDvtne.com. • Majesty's Animal Nutrltlon, of Redmond, has started selling allnatural nutraceutical wafers for companion animals in Ontario, Canada. Majesty's reached $1 million in sales across the U.S. in 2012. Tolearn more call 541-504-9800. • CrossFit Type 44 has opened in Bendat1129 S.E Centennial St. To learn more call 541-728-0980. • Momentum Physical Therapy LLC has moved to 2700 N.E. Fourth St.,

Suite 240. Tocelebrate, the business is having an open house, from 5-8 p.m. June 5. Tolearn morecall 541-647-2969.


IN THE BACI4: ADVICE 4 ENTERTAINMENT > 50-Plus, D2-3 Parents & Kids, D4 Pets, D5 THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

O www.bendbulletin.com/allages

BRIEFING

GOOD QUESTION STAYING ACTIVE

Senior photos wanted The Central Oregon Council on Aging is seeking photos of Central Oregon residents who are 50 or older for

Night terrors are harmless

"We lovegetting out there and exploring. You get to meet so many interesting people."

its annual "50+ Beautiful

— Peter Ribble, 61, of Redmond

Faces of Central Oregon Seniors" competition. Winning entries, which will be chosen

By Megan Kehoe The Bulletin

from both amateur and professional photogra-

. My young child has . just started having severe night terrors and I'm worried about it. Is there anything we can do to prevent them from

phers, will be published

in COCOA'scommunity resources guide, "Directions," and the Bulletin's

Ageless publication. Email exec©councilonaging.org for more information or to submit

happening? Clausen is A •• Logan a pediatrician with Central Oregon Pediatric Associates.

photos. Contest entries must be received by

July15 and include the name andageof

Seeing a child go

the subjects and the

,h

photographer's contact information.

Nature school offers camps

11

(j~~Iili

Wildheart Nature

School is offering several summer campsfor kids age 7 to10. The camps kickoff

June 24 and run from 9

SI

a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, con-

cluding Aug. 23. Camps cost $240-$260 a week. All camps will be held at

Shevlin Park, in Bend, and Cold Springs Campground in Sisters. The camps have adif-

through n igh t terrors can send a chill through any parent's heart, Clausen said, and it's normal to feel concern about the lasting impact they might have on a child. This form of sleep disorder typically happens within the first few hours of sleep and is characterized by waking up in a state of terror and confusion. The child may scream or thrash around during one of these episodes. However, night terrorsare fairly common for children between the ages of 4 and 12, and while they may look terrifying, in most cases they do not cause long-term effects. In fact, what separates a night terrorfrom a run-of-themill nightmare is that most childrendo not remember their night terrors. Most of the time, children only remember feeling afraid. "They wake up knowing they had a scary dream, but they don't usually remember the details," Clausen said. See Question /D4 Clausen

I

Photos by Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

Peter Ribble and his wife, Debbie, stand in front of their RV with their dog, Ashley, after returning from a trip to Washington.

ferent theme each week that will include outdoor

activities and education, making crafts, building shelters and tracking

animals. Contact: www.wild-

heartnatureschool.com.

Parents multitask while driving Recent research from the University of Michigan revealed many parents are multitask-

ing while driving their

children. Parents were asked if they talked on

the phone (handheld or hands-free), texted or

• Central Oregon seniors keeptheir motors running RV-style

surfed the lnternet, ate

or groomed themselves, usedaGPS navigation system or changeda CD or DVD while driving with their child during the past month. About

90 percent of parents said they hadengaged in at least one of these

behaviors in the past month. A majority of parent drivers said they

had engagedin about

four of the activities dur-

ing the past month. The drivers who reported engaging in more distracting behaviors

were also much more likely to report having

been in a crash.

Self-deprecating humor, bullying linked A British study from the University of Strathclyde and Oxford Brookes University shows a link between an

adolescent's use of selfdeprecating humor and bullying. The researchers looked at more than 1,200 kids age11 to 13 and how they used humor, as well as their

friendships andexperiences with bullying over

a two-year period.

They found that children who put them-

selves down to make other kids laugh were more likely to be bullied than those who use other kinds of humor. Being bullied also led kids to put themselves

down more. Researchers are hoping to next determine if they can teach children

to avoid using disparaging humor tactics. — From staff reports

SUPPORT SYSTEM

By Mac McLean• The Bulletin

ike Stout zipped around the Bend/Sisters Garden RV Resort in a golf cart last week as he helped the park's guests settle in to enjoy a Memorial Day weekend getaway in Central Oregon. "We're full this weekend," said Stout, who works as a certified pool operator at the 100-plussite park just east of Sisters on U.S. Highway 20. "They come in here for two days and they end up staying for an entire week." An estimated 14 million Americans hit the nation's highways and byways in a RV last weekend, according to a report issued by the Recreational Vehicle Industry Association, a national group that represents nearly 400 RV and component manufacturers. Previous research by the association found 8.5 percent of American households own an RV — including more than ll percent of households headed by people who are 55 to 64 and almost 9 percent of households headed bypeople 65 to 74.And while the vast majority of these people only take short trips with their families that last for no more than four days, others head out on the road for weeks, if not months, at a time. Some owners like Stout, 64, have even gone so far as to make their RV their retirement home. "Our fifth-wheel is our permanent residence," said Stout, who has traveled from one RV park to another with his wife, Connie, since 2006.

The part-timers Peter Ribble and his wife, Debbie, got achance to see some of a 9-foottall Sacagawea statue's details about two weeks ago. They spent a few days in their RV at Cascade Locks Marine Park at the Columbia River Gorge outside of Portland. They met the man who cast the statue at his foundry. "We love getting out there and exploring," Peter Ribble, 61, said in a phone interview before he and his wife stopped off at their Redmond

• Location to offer resourcesfor disease sufferers, caregivers

$ I'I rr

Alzheimer's Association to open localoffice

Msrrella

By Mac McLean The Bulletin

4

J: 1

Mike Stout stops for a picture in between escorting campers to their sites while working at Bend/Sisters Garden RV Resort. home to pick up some supplies before heading out again. "You get to meet so many interesting people." F or the p ast e i ght y e ars, t h e R ibbles have b een m e mbers o f the Rim Rock Roamers, a Family Motorcoach A s sociation c h apter based out of Central Oregon that boasts 39 full-size, or Class A, RV owners on its membership list. Its members head out on one road trip, or rally, each month in the spring and summer. "We'll put 10,000 miles on our RV this year," Ribble said. In addition to going to the club's rallies, the retirees take their RV to Arizona for the win-

ter "because there's not a lot of snow to shovel" and to attend RVing conventions hosted by FMCA and other

groups.

"We've got quite a few folks who still work," Ribble said, explaining his club's members range in age from their mid-40s to their early 90s. He said most ofthe members are retired, which gives them the ability to spend more time out on the road or stay longer at destinations that others may have overlooked. Ribble said having the ability to visit these overlooked places was one of his favorite parts about RVing. See RVers /D2

The hundreds of Central Oregonians who care for someone with Alzheimer's disease will have a place to get help when the Alzheimer's Association's Oregon Chapter reopens its only field office east of the Cascades this summer. On Thursday, Oregon Chapter Executive Director Kathleen Cody said she hopes to open the Bend office in August. It will have one staff person that will work to expand the association's presence in Crook, Deschutes, Jefferson and Lake counties. "We're coming back," Cody announced during a "Reason to Hope" community breakfast Thursday. More than 76,000 Oregonians suffered from Alzheimer's disease or another form of dementia in 2010, according to a report the association released earlier this year. This number is expected to reach 90,000 by 2020 and 110,000 by 2025 as baby boomers start developing the disease. See Support /D2


D2

5 0-PLU S

TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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

0-PLUS DATING COACH

ACTIVITIES CALENDAR

3 tips for finding Mr. Right after 50 efore starting my dating journey back in 2002, I had this vivid dream where my "Dating Fairy Godmother" waved her wand and brought my true love right to me. Oh, how I wish that were true! Unfortunately finding men doesn't work this way — especially at our age. As young adults in our teens and early 20s, we were exposed to single men on a daily basis, whether at school, camp, after school activities, etc. Today as g r ownups, we don't really have these types

of common meeting places like we did back then. Now, it's up to us as women older than 50 to find the men we want to date and, as you've

Try takingclasses or consider participating in activities that really pique your interest and

LISA COPELAND

make you feel happy.

eTip No. 2: Continue dating even when you feel like quitting. probably figured out, it's SO The only way to really know much harder than it was back the type of man you want in then. Dating takes some work, your life is to date lots of them. especially if you want to find a Yes, I understand it can mean great guy. a calendar filled with meeting The good thing is, men are good and not so good men. out there looking for someone Sometimes it requires kissjust like you. You just have to ing a lot of frogs to get to the find a way to discover each right one. Or you can view it other. Here are three tips: as being one man closer to the • Tip No. 1: Be courageous one you want in your life. and put yourself out there daily. • TipNo.3: Youneedtohave I f you stay home all t h e a dating strategy in place to be time with your cat, dog, bird successful. or even grandchild, you just What is your goal for dataren't putting yourself in the ing? Is it having a man around position to meet new men. for occasional companionship

or for the rest of your life? Once you've figured this out, then work backward so you can figure out the steps needed for accomplishing this goal. This means figuring out strategiesforwhere you're going to meet men in your area, what online dating sites you

p

'

I

I

how much time you are going to spend on dating every day and so much more. With t hese three d ating tips in place, you should start

seeing positive changes happening fairly quickly in your dating life. I hope you'll let me know how these tips end up working for you.

BINGO:12:30 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-5 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. NOTABLESSWING BAND: Big band music; $5; 2-4 p.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-728-8743 or www.NotablesSwingBand.com.

and) enjoying 70- to 80-degree weather," he said in a phone interview while travelling through California two weeks ago. "But when it starts getting hot, I'm grabbing the

Support Continued from 01 Cody said one of the things A lzheimer's sufferers a n d their caregivers need the most is a centralized place to get information about the disease and what community resources are available to them. The association ran a field office in Redmond for a number of years, but it closed in 2009, said Cody, who didn't speculate why it c losed because she wasn't working with the association then. "We knew we needed to be here," said Cody, who is based at the association's Oregon headquarters in Portland. "And what we had to figure out was how were we going to do it." In November, Cody formed a 12-member regional advisory committee to figure out how best to re-enter Central Oregon and reclaim its role as a communityresource forpeople whose lives are affected by Alzheimer'sdisease and dementia.

BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDENAGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 54 I-389-1752. KIWANISCLUB OF REDMOND: Noon-1 p.m.; Juniper Golf and Country Club, Redmond; 541-5485935 or www.redmondkiwanis.org.

THURSDAY

THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752. COMMUNITY HEALINGNIGHT: Canned food drive; 5-7 p.m.; Shilo Inn ballroom, Bend; 541-389-1159. MONDAY DESCHUTESRIVER THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Double CONSERVANCY:Board meeting; 1-5 deck pinochle; 11:45 a.m.; p.m.; 726 S.W. Lower Bend Road, 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; Madras; 541-382-4077, ext. 23.

il".

~((

Find Your Dream Home In Real Estate

fi p

• •

TheBu l l etin

i;

The full-timers Jim Bushling and his wife, P attie, parked their R V i n Bishop, Calif., this past weekend so they could check out the town's 44th annual Mule Days Celebration, an event he described as being "a rodeo, only with mules." It was something the couple could do before Central Oregon's sunshine commenced. "We're heading back to the Northwest," said Bushling, 70, a full-time RVer who spends his summers on the road and his winters at a RV park in Arizona. "But we're taking our timebecause the weather stinks." Bushling and his wife sold t heir home i n B e n d t h r ee years ago when they realized it w a s s i t ting v acant seven months out of the year while they were in Arizona. The couple still owns a small p iece of p r operty i n t o w n w here they park t h eir R V while visiting friends during the summer months. He said he likes living out of his RV because it gives him a chance to see the country while avoiding bad weather. "While you're out shovelling snow I' m ( i n A r i z ona

WEDNESDAY

SUNDAY

— Lisa Copeland is "The Dating Coach Who Makes Dating Fun and Easier after 50!"

,;- lhj

BEND KNIT-UP: 6-8p.m.; Gossamer The Knitting Place, Bend; 541-728-0050. THE GOLDENAGE CLUB: Canasta; 9:45 a.m.-2 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

BACHELORBEAUTS SQUARE DANCECLUB:7-10 p.m.; Pine Forest Grange Bend 541-389-2983.

s

i

TUESDAY

SATURDAY

H

J

BEND KNIT-UP:$2; 10 a.m.noon; Rosie Bareis Community Campus, 1010 N.W.14th St., Bend; 541-728-0050. BINGO:6 p.m.; American Legion Post No. 44, Redmond; 541-548-5688. THE GOLDEN AGECLUB: Pinochle; 12:45-4 p.m.; 40 S.E. Fifth St., Bend; 541-389-1752.

are going to get yourself on,

RVers Continued from 01 "A lot of the time you're the only person out t here and you get a chance to see some really interesting stuff," he said. He and his wife may not have had a chance to see the Sacagawea statue up c lose if they had gone on a day its owner was busy. While the Ribbles feel the pull of t h e o pen r oad just like everybody else, they describe themselves as being "'/4-time RVers" because they still own a house in Redmond and spend a couple of months there each year with their RV parked out front. Many of their friends have abandoned their s t i ck-built homes altogether.

541-389-1752. ORDER OF THE EASTERNSTAR: 7:30 p.m.; Masonic Lodge, Redmond; 541-504-0444.

TODAY

A Free Public Service

0 p< Orepen Newspaper

g IgONpA

Ke6ZM3

I

Photos by Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Debbie Ribble unloads the freezer in her RV after returning home from a trip to Washington with her husband, Peter.

Over 80 Oregon Newspapers, from 36 Counties,

keys and heading back to the Northwest."

Bushling also enjoys staying at RV parks like Bend/Sisters Garden RV Resort because guestshave a chance to meet the neighbors — there are no

I

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ci ©K55) I33jlg~l33ii l or use the

walls keeping people separate. This separation is one of the reasons people who live in a traditional neighborhood may not know their neighbors, he sard. " When you go to a n R V park, everyone says hello and what not," he said. "They're

I

o QjjEg©3glgl service Io be automatically emailed of notices that match your needs. Qa

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Mike Stout escorts an Rver to their spot while working at the Bend/Sisters Garden RV Resort.

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very sociable people." But there are some disadvantages to living in an RV full-time. Chief among them is the lack of space. W hile Bushling said t h e 400 square feet in their Class A motorcoach — the largest type of RV out there — suits their needs, he also understands it's not for everybody. People who spend their lives out on the open road also don't get to spend that much time with their children or grandc hildren, he said, which i s another reason the full-time RV lifestyle may not be for

everybody. There's one last thing to

"If we hadn't had the chance to talk with people, we would have just gone ahead and done what we thought was best," Cody said. She said having the committee in place helped her make sure the association's plans aligned with the region's needs. Cody said the committee echoed the community's desire to have a single place people could turn to learn about A lzheimer's disease and the services available tothem. Its members also wanted to have a Walk to End Alzheimer's so theycould raise moneyfor the association's work. The fundraising walk will be Sept. 29. "That wa s r e ally h e artwarming to hear," Cody said, recalling her thoughts when people asked about organizing a walk to help the association. Cody said her i mmediate goals are to find a site for the office and hire a regional coordinator to serve as a liaison among Central Oregon, the association's Oregon chapter

consider: What happens to a full-time RVer when they c an't climb i n a n d o u t o f their vehicle as easily as they could? "You have to have a Plan A and a Plan B," said Bushl ing, whose "Plan B" i s t o buy a park model home — a small m anufactured h o me that people can set up inside an RV park — and spend the rest of his days in an area like Arizona, where the weather's nice and there's easy access to medical care.

A

A

• •

A •

— Reporter: 541-617-7816, rnmcfean@bendbulletin.com

office in Portland and its national office. While building an open line of communication connecting the state and national offices with people from Central Oregon will be the office's top priority during his or her first few months, Cody said. The association will a lso use it as a placeto offer classes on how to recognize the signs of Alzheimer's disease and live with someone who has the disease. Over the coming year she'd also like to offer association's Memories in the Making Program, which gives Alzheimer's sufferers a chance to express their feelings and emotions through fine arts, and Sing Here Now, a choir for Alzheimer's sufferers. Cody said both of these programs have had a lot of success in the Portland area and she is hoping to find the right volunteers to offer them in Central Oregon. — Reporter: 541-617-7816, mmclean@bendbulletin.com

Over 60 youth and family activities a week in addition to... 4 pools, Pilates, 25 yoga classes a week, over 40 cardio/strength group exercise classes a week, cycling, cardio, tennis, basketball, racquetball, private women's only Atness center, and exceptional service from Bend's Best Professionals.

pa " pa •I

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I


FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D 3

• Hearing loss causesfrustration, but canbeovercomewith technology, patience

lllustration by Molly Quinn

The Spokesman-Review

He said:Soundof silence She said: Thefall on deaf ears By Tony Wadden The Spokesman-Review

(Spokane,Wash.)

Huh?" I ask my wife, Becky, for the third time. She stomps her foot, rolls her eyes in frustration, and utters a short irritated growl, "Urrgh! Didn't you hear me?" I've suffered s i gnificant hearing loss over the past 16 years. I was fitted with my first hearing aids in 1998. I knew I had to get them if I wanted to continue discussing literature with students in my collegeclasses at Gonzaga University in Spokane, Wash. In my l ast four years of teaching — I retired in 2005even with improved devices, I became increasingly frustrated by my inability to dialogue with students. I couldn't expect them to defend their interpretations if I couldn't hear them. "Huh?" stifles participation. I likely inherited the condition from my father, though he attributed his early hearing loss to "those damn trench mortars" h e com m a nded in World War I. He disliked

Hear menow Katherine Bouton's 2013

book"Shouting Won't

Help: Why I — and 50 million Other Americans — Can't Hear Youn is a groundbreaking look at hearing loss and what it

means for individuals, families and communities. Bouton, a former New York Times editor, began

losing her hearing when she was 30, and kept it

hidden (as best shecould) for decades. Bouton now believes that people with

hearing loss need toshare their stories honestly so that our culture will be

better prepared asaging boomers copewithhearing deficits in unprecedented numbers. Some highlights from Bouton's book: • Thirty percent of adults

65 to 74 have ahearing impairment. Live into your

80sandthenumberjumps to 90 percent.

wearing his early hearing

• Fifteen percent of Americans between the

aid, about the size of a smartphone, clipped to his tie. When it began to squeal and squeak as it often did, he would turn it off. I kidded that

ages of 20 and 69have noise-induced hearing loss. • Noise is the second-most common complaintabout

he was more likely picking up

level is noaccident. More noise, especially loud music,

Nome, Alaska, than his son's request to borrow the car. The consequences of hearing lossare serious. I've experienced many feelings associated with the handicap — irritation, anger, depression, loss of confidence, and gradual withdrawal. Finding an excellent audi-

ologist, getting my hearing checked and equipping myself with the best hearing aids I could afford was my f irst smart move. Regular checkups and new and more expensive devices continue to help. However, improved amplification doesn't solve the problems raised by living in a noisy culture, where ambient sound in the street, movies, restaurants, classrooms — even family gatherings — make hearing impossible at times. Less noise is not necessarily better. Soft speakers, whisperers,mumblers and low talkers elicit continuous "huhs?" The first audiologist I saw told me that one of God's little jokes is that the first frequencies lost to most men are the higher onesused more often by women and children. So I missed a lot from my women students in my last years of teaching. And s i nce retirement I've missed even more from my family and friends, and recently, most sadly, from my grandchildren. It helps greatly when wife and kids follow the recommendations of hearing professionals. Look at me when you're talking to me and speak distinctly. Besides hearing you better, I am picking up additional meaning from your lip movements, facial expressions and gestures. Becky and I engage in our own daily r i tual o f h a ving coffee between 5 and 6 each morning, sitting near to one another, face-to-face, in order to "talk about our r elation-

restaurants, yet the noise translates to greater profits. • Two-thirds of people with hearing impairment report

severe social andemotional handicaps on tests of

psychosocial functioning. • Of the 48 million people

who are hearing impaired in the United States, only 1 in 7 older than 50 uses

hearing aids. • Most people, often due to denial, delay getting

hearing aids, lessening their effectiveness. The

average age of first-time hearing aid Users is about 70, though nearly half the

people with hearing loss are younger than 55. • Only 4.5 percent of people ages 50 to 59 who need

hearing aids usethem. •The cost of a goodhearing aid ranges from$2,000 to $6,000. Boutonarguesthe cost is worth it. Factors that contribute to the high cost:

research anddevelopment, manufacturing expenses, customization of the hearing aids and time spent with the audiologists. "Averaged over the lifetime of the instruments (three to five

years or more)thecost per day of hearing aids is about

$3," Bouton reports. cial expressions and gestures. When she persists in speak-

ing to me from an adjoining

room, I respond with clearly inflected nonsense phrases. Both responses elicit "huhs?" from her. She almost always catches on and laughs at herself. I hear this laugh as the sound of a good relationship. My hearing will likely continue to fail, though I hope that new technology will compensate for the loss. The best I can do now is to stay engaged with others, wear my hearing aids, ship," as she jokingly puts it. carry sparebatteries,pu tmyAs important as this ritual has self in the best position to hear become to our marriage, I oc- in social gatherings, avoid casionally forget to wear my noisy restaurants and conhearingaids.These instances certs, and continue to work sharply remind me that "huh?" through my feelingsof resentsilences intimacy. ment and rejection. On many other occasions, W emmick's cannon is no Becky ignores my h e aring substitute for discourse with loss. Do I get irritated? When those I love, its thunder no she insists on speaking to me match for the timbre of my acrossour great room with the grandchildren's voices. TV on, I mouth words silently — Tony Wadden has been married while making appropriate fato Rebecca Nappi for 28years.

By Rebecca Napp! The Spokesman-Review

(S pokane,Wash.)

My husband and I have a lready decided o n t h e epitaph for our combined gravestone. It w i l l r e ad: "Talking together again." When I married Tony 28

years ago, my friends who had married strong, silent guys envied me the catch of a "verbal man." So when Tony's hearing began deteriorating more than a decade ago, I did not react well. I felt angry, frustrated and sad. You don't r ead m u ch about the grief associated with hearing loss, for the people experiencing it and those who love them. I'm still in the mad-sad phase of this unique grief, a long wayfrom acceptance. The rules of verbal engagement Tony and I lived by in the first half of our marriage — talk and be heard at all times — have c hanged dramatically i n t his second half o f o u r

marriage. I can no longer yell at Tony from another room to come look at something. I can no longer talk to him while he's cooking, because the stove fan drowns me out. I must face him directly to be heard.

In my younger years as a reporter, when I called older men to interview them for stories, their wives often picked up the extension. To censor the c omments, I thought then. Now I realize these wives were helping their husbands hear, because they repeated my questions in loud voices. I vowed never to be one of those irritating wives. But I am. Tony can hear pretty well on phones, but for important calls, such as setting up doctor's appointments, we put our home phone on the speaker setting. When t he scheduler a sk s f o r Tony's birth date, and he doesn't hear the question, I yell: "Your birth date! Your birth date!" The young schedulers on the other end of the line are likely rolling their eyes, thinking: "Oh no, another screaming wife." I am luckier than many wives whose husbands are losing their hearing. I didn't have to nag Tony about hearing aids. He got fitted for them as soon as hearing tests revealed a deficit. He wears his hearing aids almost all the time, but hearing aids, no matter how e x pensive, approximate human hearing about as well as a computer writes poetry. Our i nner ear is a poem in miniature. Tony a ls o p u r chased state-of-the-art t e levision headphones, e l i minating that obnoxious TV blaring sound common in homes where people cannot hear well. Recently, I asked him to quit saying "Huh?" because it irritated me so much. I asked him t o s u bstitute "Excuse me, dear?" I meant it as a joke, but the phrase has caught on with him, and it makes me laugh, easing the tension at not being heard. My grief o ver T o ny's hearinglossis exacerbated by the fact my 92-year-old mother also wears hearing aids, and my "beat" now at the newspaper — aging boomers and seniors — means that I sometimes

hearing tested and was told: "You have the hearing of a child." Likely, this won't always be so, because heredity is one factor in hearing loss. Assaults to the ears also erode hearing. In high school, college and in my 20s, I attended a lot of concerts and dances. We all noted how our ears buzzed for about 24 hours afterward. We found it amusing. No more. Recently, while driving with a great-nephew, I asked him a question from the front seat. I didn't hear his answer. "What honey?" He repeated the answer. "What honey?" He sighed, exasperated. "Aunt Becky, how comeyour ears don't work so good?" They actually work pretty g ood, for now. But i f t h ey go from good to bad, I feel gratitude for m y h u s band, my mother and others who accept their loss, use hearing aids and still venture out into a world filled with people, like me, impatient with the word "huh?"

Speakup Our culture will better accommodate people with hearing loss when those with hearing loss educate others. Some tips: • Be open aboutyourhearing D on' t beafraidtoaskfora

loss.

supervisor who speaksEnglish more clearly. .Most public meetings are

•At restaurants, "I tell them right up front that I'm hearingimpaired, and I'd like a booth

req u ired by anti-discrimination

or a table in thecorner," said

l a ws to accommodate people

Larry Jenkins, treasurer of the w i t h hearing loss of all levels. Spokane chapter of the Hearing And the technology for meeting Loss Association. Don't be rooms has improved greatly afraid to ask if the music can be in recentyears. Induction turned down, too. loop systems, for instance, magnetically transmit sound •When on the phone,Jenkins

to hearing aids andcochlear

asks people to speakmore slowly and clearly. Hardest to

implants.

hear: People whoanswer the phones for companies who

.Some of the worst sound

have outsourced their call

systems exist in churches and c o ncert halls. Some offer

centers to foreign countries.

a s s isted hearing devices. Ask.

scream m y w a y thr o u gh interviews. Recently, I delivered the eulogy for a family friend who died inher 80s. The acoustics were not great, and so I spoke ultra loud into the microphone. Severalolder men came up to me afterward and said they didn't hear a word. When I go to restaurants with Tony or my mother, or both, I am instantly on alert.

Will they be able to hear? Recently, mymom and I ate lunch at a new restaurant that's generating a lot of buzz. The de-

I

sign is trendy, edgy, with high ceilings and an open kitchen. The food is superb, but the acoustics are terrible. The chef was using a blender — clear across the restaurant, but it renderedimpossibleconversation at our table. A few years ago, I had my

— Rebecca Nappi, who writes and editsThe Spokesman-Review's Boomer U section, has been married to Tony Wadden for 28years.

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A SHOWCASE OF THE FINEST HOMES IN CENTRAL OREGON

JULY 20, 21, 22 4 2T, 28, 29 FRIDAYS. Noon — s PM, SA1URDAYS&SUNDAYS. 10 AM —s PM

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T OUR OF HOM E S ™ YOUROFFICIALGUIDETOTHECOBA SELF-GUI DEDTOURFEATURINGTHE FINEST HOMESBUILTINTHEPASTYEAR One of the most popular events in Central Oregon is the COBA Tour Of Homes™. More than 35 homes were featured last year as part of the tour. This "Official Guide" provides details about each home, the builders and contractors involved, and a full-color tour map. Distributed to all Bulletin subscribers and at tour homes, the guide is a great reference companion throughout the year for home improvement ideas.

Wednesday, July 17

DESCHUTES COUNTY FAIR 8 RODEO FINDTHECOMPLETEWEEKOF EVENTSINTHISCOLORFUL, ACTION-P ACKEDGUIDE. The Deschutes County Fair Guide celebrates the people and history behind the success of this annual, multi-day event by offering a comprehensive publication that features a schedule of events, listing of entertainers and feature articles. You won't miss a beat at the fair with this guide in hand.

S a'fs Ot tarrl At The

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PubliShing Date: Wednesday, July 24 (The DeschutesCounty FairPremium Book publishes on Wednesday, June 5.j


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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

PARENTS 4 ICIDS FAMILY CALENDAR PRINEVILLESTARPARTY: Featuring presentations, exhibits, activities and viewings of Saturn at a day-use area; campsites available via reservation; free; noon start for activities through 10 p.m. planet viewing; Prineville Reservoir State Park, 19020 S.E. Parkland Drive; 800-452-5687 or www. oregonstateparks.org. CASCADECHORALE:The group performs doo-wop, spirituals and classic jazz; free; 3 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www.cascadechorale.org. CONCERTFUNDRAISER: A traveling choir from Ohio Northern University will perform to help raise funds for the rebuilding of Trinity Episcopal Church; free, donations accepted; 7:30 p.m.; First United Methodist Church,680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5542 or www. onu.edu/choir tour 2013.

TODAY CASCADE CHORALE:The group performs doo-wop, spirituals and classic jazz; free; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www.cascadechorale.org.

SATURDAY DOG AGILITY EVENT:Bend Agility Action Dogs hosts a trial for beginners to advanced dogs; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-408-7065 or cdmann@bendbroadband.com. MADRASSATURDAYMARKET: Freeadmission;9a.m.-2 p.m .; Sahalee Park, B andSeventh streets; 541-489-4239. PRINEVILLEHOTSHOT MEMORIAL RUN:Featuring a 5K run, 5K walk, 10K trail run and a1K children's fun run; benefits wild land firefighters and memorial monuments; $25, $10 for children's 1K; 9:30 a.m., 10:45 a.m. for children's1K; Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St.; 541-8152050 or www.runningwildfire.org. CELEBRATE DIRT DAY!: Featuring informational booths, vendors, hay rides, petting zoo, play corral, seed planting and dirt; cafe will be open or bring a lunch; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Locavore's Farm Kids Program and Waldorf School of Bend; $14 for children, $6 adults; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; DD Ranch, 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; 541-548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. CENTRALOREGONSATURDAY MARKET:Featuring arts and crafts from local artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot across from Bend Public Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. CRESCENDO BENDO: Featuring the soundsofCascadeSchoolofMusic students; public can come and goat will; free, $5 suggested donation; 10 a.m.-10 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www. cascadeschoolofmusic.org LARKSPURFESTIVAL: Featuring a plant sale, family activities, games, craft sales, live music and more; free; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; Larkspur Park, 1700 S.E. ReedMarket Road, Bend; 541-388-1133. SALMONBAKE:Featuring a dinner of salmon, salad, beans and fry bread, with Native American dance performances and a storyteller; donations benefit First Nations Student Union scholarship fund; free, donations accepted; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Campus Center, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-318-3782 or http://nativeamerican.cocc.edu. SENSATIONAL SATURDAY: Create landscapes in other art styles based on the quilt exhibit; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; HighDesertM useum, 59800 S.U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. CARNIVAL:Featuring carnival games, food and drinks, live music and hula dancers; proceeds benefit Start Here Preschool; free, donations accepted;11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest15th Street, Redmond; 541-279-5726 or www.startherepreschool.org. TEEN VOLUNTEERORIENTATION: Learn what it takes to be ateen volunteer at the museum; bring a sack lunch; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; one parent must attend from 11 a.m.noon;High DesertMuseum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-3824754, epelley@highdesertmuseum. org or www.highdesertmuseum. oig. THE BACKYARD FARMER'S MARKET:Free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-CHICKEN or bendsummermarket©gmail.com.

SUNDAY DOG AGILITY EVENT:Bend Agility Action Dogs hosts a trial for dogs from beginners to advanced; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-408-7065 or cdmann@bendbroadband.com. HEAVENCANWAIT: 5Kwalk and run to benefit Sara's Project; $25 in advance, $40 day of race; 9 a.m., 8 a.m. activities; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-7066996 or www.heavencanwait.org. CASCADE WINDSSYMPHONIC BAND:The band performs under the direction of Michael Gesme; free; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www. cascadewinds.org. SUMMER SUNDAYCONCERT: The Americana act Redwood Son performs; free; 2:30 p.m., gates open at noon; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. SUNRIVERDANCEACADEMY PRESENTATION: The academy presents "Ballet in the 100 Acre Wood" by Sara Jo Slate, and "Dance Safari" featuring tap, jazz and belly dancing by performance groups; $10, students and seniors $9 in advanceonly;3 p.m.;La Pine High School, 51633 Coach Road; 541593-8408 or www.sunriverdance. com.

Father-daughter action plan lbrningpoints By William Hageman

40 years. Her book, "Between Fathers 5 Daughters: Enriching and Rebuilding Your Adult

believes that, she won't take junk from other men. If she doesn't feel that from her faRelationship" (Cumberland ther, she'll pick junk in whom House), should be on every she dates and who she marfather's reading list. ries. She'll always be looking She names t h ree a r eas for that support she didn't get where the quality of the fafrom her dad." ther-daughter relationship has The third way girls benefit a greater impact than a moth- from a good relationship with er-daughter relationship. their father is health; daughThe first encompasses aca- ters who have good relationdemics, money and c areer ships have fewer emotional —andindependence. and psychological problems, "Even though we are a less Nielsen says. sexist society, data show in most families the father has Do something the job that makes the most A father who wants to immoney, is more challenging, prove his r elationship with the job that calls for greater his daughter needs to find an negotiation with the world of activity they can do together, work — and he's the one teach- Morman says. "It sounds simplistic, but ing the girls these things," Nielsen said. the s tudy o v e rwhelmingly In addition, "before the points to activities being very age of 5, it's the father who is important factors," he said. "A lot of times, men are anxdoing the more challenging play, doing more risk-taking, ious or a little hesitant to enwho's less likely to help the gage their daughters because daughter out when she's in a they perceive what's going on little jam. The mother is bawith mom and daughter — an bying the daughter; the father emotional, d i a logue-driven, is teaching them to be more disclosing thing. Dads think, self-reliant, more ambitious 'I can't do that.' So what I and more successful, to be at say is, find something to do the top of their game. That's together." what fathers do better than N ielsen goes a step f u rmothers." ther. She says dads shouldn't And that, she says, trans- be leery of doing "non-dad" lates into success in the aca- things. When girls become demic arena, which means teenagers, fathers often back b etter-paying jobs and t h e off, deferring to the mother. development o f l e a dership It should b e t h e o p posite, skills. Nielsen says, with the mother The second area where fa- standing back and letting the thers play a more crucial role father-daughter r e lationship is in the daughter's relationcontinue as it did when the ships with men: social, sex- child was 8 or 9. That, though, ual, romantic and marriage. may mean buckingnorms. Nielsen says that a mother can tell a daughter that she looks Talking points pretty, but it doesn't carry the A key is one-on-one time, weight as the same statement when father an d d a ughter from a father. can be together with no other "He builds up, gives you family members infringing on confidence to feel 'I am lovtheir time. And once you're toable; men should find me lov- gether, talk. About real topics, able,'" Nielsen said. "If she not just the superficial stuff.

Chicago Tribune

Hey, dad, want to g et closer to your daughter? F ind something to d o together. A new study by Baylor University r es e archers puts participation in shared activities at the top of the list of p i v otal m o ments in t h e fat h er-daughter relationship. The study included 43 fathers and 43 daughters who were asked to identify a crucial moment of change in their relationship. "One that popped out the most was sports," said study co-author Mark Morman, a professor of communication in Baylor's college ofarts and sciences. "Dads can help coach or help them practice or just come to games." Morman says, though, that it doesn't matter what t he activity is . Just d o ing s omething t o gether strengthens that bond. " One father t ol d m e about going to choir so he could be with his daughter," Morman said. "Another father told me he got in a play with his daughter, and they were together every night for eight weeks. So it's not really what they're doing, just so they're doing something together." The Baylor researchers refer to this father-daughter bond as "closeness in the doing," as opposed to the mother-daughter bond, "closeness in the dialogue," which is based on sharing and talking.

Dads andmoms Wake Forest University professor Linda N i elsen has researched and written about the father-daughter relationship for more than

In a recent study conducted by Baylor

University, fathers were asked to list the turning points in their relationship with their daughter; daughters were asked the same about their dad. Note

that physical distance, which could be viewed as

a negative, actually created opportunities for daughters and dads to miss, and

subsequently value, each other. DAUGHTER 1. Participating in activities together 2. Marriage of the daughter

3. Physical distance 4. Daughter matures and develops friendship with father 5. Daughter has children

FATHER 1. Participating in activities together 2. Marriage of the daughter 3. Daughter begins dating 4. Daughter claims

independence 5. Physical distance Source: Baylor University

"That

s tarts w i t h

y our

daughter (when she's) young," Nielsen said. "You can start at 5. Tell them bedtime stories, but then tell them stories about yourself. They get to know who you are. And what happens in return? They reciprocate and tell you. 'Dad, let me tell you what happened at school today. Let me cry.' You've been disclosing things; so will she. "You'll tell them about the stupid, foolish, mean things you did when you were young. The more she knows you, when she's a teenager, she'll share her life with you. She knows you. Most fathers don't do that."

Question

"They're e ssentially b e up from a night terror, ClaulES SCHNIB nign," Clausen said. sen says they shouldn't. This — Reporter: 541-383-0354, Continued from D1 can make thechildeven more MONDAY Night terrors can hap- terrified and disoriented, and mkehoe@bendbulletin.com pen weekly at first, but as possibly cause him or her to STUDENTREADINGS:Featuring children grow older, they r emember what t hey w e r e monologues, poetry and music; tend to happen less and dreaming about. Instead, she free; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; less. Clausen said the oc- recommends parents speak 541-323-1881. currence is related to sleep- calmly and softly to their child & HEARING AID CUNIC walking, and that doctors during the event, as studies wwwcentraloregonaudiologycom don't have a lot of conclu- show that outside noises can •) g• TUESDAY Bend• Redmond• P-ville • Burns ' sive evidence about what have an effect on the dream I ~ I I I 541.647.2884 causes night terrors or how process. No Family event listings. to prevent them. There are She also recommends obsome studies that suggest serving th e c h il d t h r ough WEDNESDAY the occurrence of n i ght night terrors to make sure he terrors i s p a ssed down or she doesn't begin sleep'Q,ttiA N N U'A L' BEND FARMERS MARKET: Free genetically. walking and put him or heradmission; 3-7 p.m.;Brooks Keeping children on a self in a position where he or Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest regularsleep schedule may she can get hurt. Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, help curb the terrors, as If the incidents seem to inbendfarmersmarket@gmail.com or some parents report that crease in frequency, or if the www.bendfarmersmarket.com. nightterrors often happen child has been through any when children's sleep rou- traumatic e v ents, C l ausen SISTERS RODEO: The "Xtreme tines are changed, such as recommends the child see a Bulls" bull riding eventfollowed when school starts in the doctor. In certain cases, night by a dance; $15, free for children fall. In a ddition, parents terrors can be a symptom of youngerthan 12,$5fordance;6:30 should make sure that half sleep disorder or p ost-traup.m. rodeo, gates open 4:30 p.m., 9 an hour to an hour before matic stress, although generp.m.dance;SistersRodeo Grounds, bed, children are not ex- ally, they are harmless and 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549SINCE 1940 posed to a n y thing t h at children grow out of them by 0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. "THE BIGGESTLITTLESHOW IN THE WORLD" might stimulate their brain, the time they're in their teens. l ike the television or a n A very small percentage of THURSDAY iPad. Some parents have children can continue to have reported that flus or colds night terrors through early SISTERSRODEO: Slack trigger night terrors in their adulthood. performance, with breakfast; free; children, along with any As a parent, Clausen said, 8 a.m.,breakfastopens7 a.m.; it's important to r emember Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. sort of stress. 5 PRC A R D DEo PERFQRMANcEs Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www. P arents may f eel t h e that while night terrors can sistersrodeo.com. urge to wake their child look traumatic, they're not. WEDNESDAYr jUNE 5 SATURDAY, jUNE 8 Bulldog Jackpot at Noon Rodeo Parade 9:30 am Xtreme Bulls 6:30 pm Rodeo 1 pm STORY TIMES Rodeo Dance 9 pm Rodeo 7 pm and library youth events THURSDAYr JUNE 6 SUNDAY, jUNE 9 Slack 8 am Buckaroo Breakfast 7-11 am • For the week of May31 toJune6. Story times arefree unless otherwise noted. • WILD WEDNESDAYS: Ages 7-12; treasure hunt; 12:30 p.m. to close Wednesday. Cowboy Church 9 am • BACKPACK EXPLORERS:Ages 3-4; explore museum's animal habitat, share FRIDAY, jUNE 7 I• •II stories and songs; 10 to11 a.m. Thursday; $15per child nonmembers, $10 per Rodeo 1 pm Rodeo 7 pm child members. 2690 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-318-7242 • TOTALLY TOUCHABLETALES: Ages 2-5; storytelling about animals and people • ONCEUPONASTORYTIME: All ages; 11a.m. Friday. of the High Desert; 10:30 a.m.Tuesday. Tickets: $12, $15 and $18 I I e'll III I I Xtreme Bulls: $15 19530 Amber Meadow Drive, Bend; 541-388-1188 241 S.W. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351 AII seats reserved Sat. Zjl Sun. • STORYTIME:All ages; 11 a.m.Thursday. • BABIES AND TODDLERS STORY TIME: 10:10a.m.Tuesday. Kids 12 8 under free Friday Night • • 'll ) • PRESCHOOLAND OLDERSTORYTIME: Ages 3-5;10:30 a.m. and6:30 p.m. Tuesday I • SPANISHSTORYTIME: All ages; 1 p.m. Wednesday. Kids 6 8 under free 175 S.W. Meadow Lakes Drive, Prineville; 541-447-7978 Sunday in some sections • • j • J • PRESCHOOL STORYTIME:Ages3and older; 630 p m.Tuesday and11 am.Thursday Ask about group discounts 16425 First St.; 541-312-1090 • WEE READ: Ages 0-3;10a.m. Mondayand Wednesday. • ) • Storytimes resume the week of June10. I I I : I

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601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-617-7097 • Story times resume the week of June10. •

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62080 DeanSwift Road; 541-330-3760 • Story times resume the week of June10. I

59800S.U.S.Highway97,Bend;www.highdesertmuseum.org;541-382-4754 • Vnless noted, eventsincluded withadmission ($15adults, $12ages 65and older,$9 ages5-12, free ages 4and younger)

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827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1054 • Storytimes resume the weekof June10. •

110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 • Storytimes resumethe week of June10. 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080 • Storytimes resumethe week of June10.

JUNE 5ist P,®L~)XO iMXCX

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INFO: 1.800.827.7522 4 541.549.0121 4 sistersrodeo.com


FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • T HE BULLETIN D S

PETS ANIMAL ISLAND

Long car trips and cats can mix, though they're not ideal By Marc Morrone

ons and on most every other means of transportation all I seem to be facing a over the globe. So your cat can . move from Long Island easily travel with you from to southern North Carolina. I New York to North Carolina. am at a loss as to how to trans- One thing that you have to port my 1 4-year-old Maine accept is that most cats are coon cat. We are both too miserable and unhappy while old to drive 10 hours straight they are traveling. There is not through, and a midway stop much that you can do about with my buddy seems impos- this except cater to their biosible. Any ideas'? logical needs. • Cats travel a lot better I have traveled with cats on . thanwemaythink. Cats long road trips many times, have traveled with humans on and this is how I do it. First, sailing ships, covered wag- I get a rabbit or guinea pig Newsday

Q•

cage about 26- to 28-inches long that has a wire top and a deep, plastic bottom. I line it with a wee-wee pad and then a couple of inches of cat litter. I then put the cat in and cover the cage halfway with a blanket so the cat has some amount of security. I put it in the backseat of the car or on the floor of the car if there is room. In the past, I tried putting a small litter box in the traveling cage with the cat and covered the restof the bottom with a towel, but

ADOPT ME

I noticed that invariably the cat curls up in the litter box the whole trip, so that is why I decided to just make the whole bottom of the cage a litter box for the cat to travel in. I always use a dust-free pelleted type of cat litter such as Yesterday's News. There is no point in putting any food or water in the cage with the cat if you are going to be with it in the car. The cat will just be miserable anyway and will not want to eat, and the food and water will spill

all over. When you make a pit stop, you can offer the cat food and water. If he or she chooses to partake then, fine. If not, the cat will have the opportunity at the next stop. Because the cage is lined with the litter, the cat will not feel inhibited if nature calls while you are traveling. That removes one of the biggest discomfort situations for cats in transit. If you stop at a pet-friendly hotel for the night, just take the wire top off the cage and

leave the plastic base on the floor of the hotel room. The cat can use that as a litter box during your stay in the room. If you have the time to prepare your cat for the trip, put him or her in the cage every day and go for a short ride in the car so that the unknown becomes known. A nimals b o u nc e ba c k quickly from situations like this, so just grit your teeth and move the cat in as comfortable a manner as possible. When it's over, it is over.

$85 per dog; seven-week class; 6-7p.m.Mondays; startsJune3; preregister; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or diannshappytails©msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com. TREIBALL CLASS: $120 for six weeks; Saturdays, call for times; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com.

diannshappytails@msn.com or www.diannshappytails.com.

PETS CALENDAR

EVENTS ALPACA FESTIVAL: Car show, motorcycle show and chili cookoff benefiting BrightSide Animal Center; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; June15; Crescent Moon Ranch, 70397 Buckhorn Road, Terrebonne. 541-923-2285 or http://brightsideanimals. org/events/alpaca-festival. BEND AGILITYACTIONDOGS EVENT: Dog agility competition hosted by BAAD; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; Out West Events Center, Crook Country Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville. CENTRAL OREGONGREYHOUND WINE TASTINGAND YAPPY HOUR: Hors d'oeuvres, dog contests, silent auction and a raffle; $25 (cash or check); 6-8 p.m. June13; Bend Pet Express-East side,420 N.E.W indy Knolls Drive, Bend; 800-767-5139 ext. 2 for tickets or available at store. CRAFT CATSAND BRIGHTSIDE ANIMAL CENTERADOPTIONS: Meet and adoptcats and dogs; free; 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m., weather permitting; Saturday; Central Oregon Saturday Market; Bend-La Pine School Administration parking lot, Bend; 541-420-7819. DOG TRAININGSEMINAR: Author

Submitted photo

Young BeBewants to de the only bady Meet BeBe, a 2-year-old pit

bull. BeBecame in as a stray and is OK with some dogs but would do best by herself. She isn't fond of cats either. She is a happy dog with a wonderful

personality. She loves togo on walks, hikes andswimming adventures. If you would like to visit BeBe, oranyother animal available for adoption through

Jefferson County Kennels 8 Dog Control, contact the organization at 541-475-6889, or visit its website at www.jeffer-

soncounty.petfinder.com

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Suzanne Clothier; $250, $300 after Aug. 1; Sept. 21-22; 9 a.m.; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869. GREYHOUND MEETAND GREET: Connect with retired racing greyhounds and their owners; 11 a.m.-2 p.m. June 8; Bend Pet Express-East side,420 N.E.W indy Knolls Drive, Bend. HELPINGFEARFUL DOGS SEMINAR: Author and international lecturer Nicole Wilde; $110; 9 a.m.; June 8; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; DennisFehlingat 541-350-2869.

CLASSES BEGINNER OBEDIENCE: Basic skills, recall and leash manners; $110125; 6 p.m. Mondays or Tuesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www.pawsitiveexperience.com. INTERMEDIATEOBEDIENCE: Off-leash work and recall with distractions; $110; 6 p.m. Wednesdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage at 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. OBEDIENCE CLASSES: Six-week,

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drop-in classes; $99.95; 4 and 5 p.m. Mondays, 4 and 5 p.m. Fridays, and 12 p.m. Saturdays; Petco, 3197 N. U.S. Highway 97, Bend;LoelJensen at541-382-0510. OBEDIENCEFORAGILITY: Six weeks; $120; 5 p.m. Mondays; Desert Sage Agility, 24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Stephanie Morris at 541-633-6774 or www. desertsageagility.com. PUPPY BASIC MANNERSCLASS: Social skills for puppies up to 6 months; $110; seven-week class, cost includes materials; 6-7 p.m. Mondays; preregister; Friends for Life Dog Training, 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www. friendsforlifedogtraining.com. PUPPY LIFE SKILLS: $120 for six weeks; 5 p.m.; Tuesdays; Desert SageAgility,24035 Dodds Road, Bend; Jan at 541-420-3284 or www.desertsageagility.com. PUPPY KINDERGARTEN CLASSES: Training, behavior and socialization classes for puppies 10 to 16 weeks old; $80; 6:30 p.m. Thursdays; preregister; call for directions; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. PawsitiveExperience.com. RALLY 0/A BIT OFAGILITY: Concentration and agility training;

DOGS LTD 5 TRAINING: Leash aggression, training basics, day school; 59860 Cheyenne Road, Bend; Linda West at 541-318-6396 or www.dogsltdtraining.com. FRIENDS FORLIFE DOG TRAINING: Private basic obedience training and training for aggression/serious behavior problems; 2121 S.W. Deerhound Ave., Redmond; Dennis Fehling at 541-350-2869 or www .friendsforlifedogtraining.com. LIN'SSCHOOL FOR DOGS: Behavior training and AKC ringready coaching; 63378 Nels Anderson Road, Suite 7, Bend; Lin Neumann at 541-536-1418 or www. linsschoolfordogs.com.

PRIVATE TRAINING, BOARDING ANNE GESER: In-home individual training with positive reinforcement; 541-923-5665. CASCADE ANIMALCONNECTION: S.A.N.E. Solutions for challenging dog behavior, Tellington TTouch, private lessons; Kathy Cascade at 541-516-8978 or kathy© sanedogtraining.com. DANCIN' WOOFS: Behavioral counseling; 63027 Lower Meadow Drive, Suite D, Bend; Mare Shey at 541-312-3766 or www. dancinwoofs.com. DIANN'S HAPPYTAILS: Private training, day care, boarding/board and train; La Pine Training Center, Diann Hecht at 541-536-2458 or

PAWSITIVE EXPERIENCE:Private training and consulting; Meredith Gage, 541-318-8459 or www. pawsitiveexperience.com. ZIPIDY DODOG:Day care, boarding, grooming and dog walking; 675 N.E.HemlockAve, Suite 112, Redmond; www. zipidydodog.com, 541-526-1822 or zipidydodog@bendbroadband.com.

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TH E BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

ADVICE 4 E N T ERTAINMENT TV TODAY

Yunjin ICim oes rom 'Lost' to ust TV SPOTLIGHT "Mistresses" 10p.m. Monday, ABC By Rick Bentley The Fresno Bee

ABC via McClatchy-Tribune News Service

Former "Lost" star Yunjin Kim stars in the new series "Mistressesu premiering Monday on ABC.

ABC's sexually-charged summer series "Mistresses" has many secrets. But they're nothing for actress Yunjin Kim's compared to the mysteries she faced as Sun-Hwa Kwon on "Lost." Even the way the new drama's filmed is a complete change for the actress. "It's refreshing to g e t s c ripts through emails, something that was never done on 'Lost,'" Kim said. "There are no blank pages, polar

bears, a mysterious hatch or all that. " It's really refreshing to d o a show that's about t h e s i m plicity of life, love, relationships and friendship." "Mistresses," based on the BBC series, features Kim, along with Alyssa Milano, Rochelle Aytes and

Jes Macallan, as a group of girlfriends ona path of self-discovery. Kim's character is a therapist who reconnects with her friends after a relationship with a married patient goes too far. The full script, which Kim got to see inadvance, left her speechless at times because of all the mistakes her character makes. "The other women aren't really

7 p.m. on WE,"Pregnant 5 Dating" —Women who want to be mothers but haven't found their Mr. Right to help make it happen are the subject of this new series. It profiles five professional women with high-powered careers who aren't going to let a little thing like pregnancy get in the way of their search for romance.

mistresses. Mycharacter is THE mistress of the show," Kim says. "When you first meet her,she'salready been a mistress and she loses the love of her life. I really am playing an awful character. My character's not just crossingpersonal issues,bu tprofessional issues as well." "Mistresses" takes Kim in a completely different acting d irection than "Lost." She wasn't looking for her new TV project when "Mistress" came along, but she knew it was the kind of project she wanted to do. "I'm surrounded by a m a zing women," Kim said. "To do a show about amazing friends that I can understand and relate and sympathize with is a great thing."

8 p.m. on E3, "Undercover Boss" —Toby Bost,CEO ofthe surf and active wear company O'Neill Clothing, USA, finds himself in a difficult spot while working under cover. He's faced with an employee whose overly casual attitude crosses the line, but he'd have to blow his cover to take action. 9 p.m. on H gl, "What Would You Do?" —ABC's eye-opening hidden camera series returns for another season of revealing people's reactions to uncomfortable everyday scenarios and why they chose to intervene — or chosenotto.John Quinones hosts.

PARENTS'GUIDE TO MOVI ES This guide, compiled by Orlando Sentinel film critic Roger Moore, is published here every Friday It should be used with the MPAA rating systemfor selecting movies suitable for children. Films rated G, PG or PG-13 are included, along with R-ratedfilms that may have entertainment or educational value for older children with parental guidance.

'AFTER EARTH' Rating:PG-13for sci-fi action violence andsomedisturbing images. What it's about:Afamous soldier and his fraidy-cat son face the terrors of an alien planet after they crash on it. The kid attractor factor:Will Smith, Jaden Smith, a sci-fi adventure with space ships, and battles with alien beasts. Goodlessons/dad lessons: "Danger is very real." But"fear is a choice."

Violence:Impalings, self-surgery, blood, entrails. Language:Squeaky clean. Sex:Not a hint. Drugs:Pain killers. Parents' advisory:Corny and kidfriendly enough for a sci-fi action film, suitable for10 and older.

'NOW YOUSEEME' Rating:PG-13 for language, some action and sexual content. What it's about: Young magicians are recruited for a series of stunts that also happen to be crimes.

The kid attractor factor:Jesse Eisenberg, Woody Harrelson, Isla Fisher and Dave Franco. Goodlessons/bad lessons:"The closer you look, the less you 'see.'" Violence: Some,notm uch. Language:Scattered moments of profanity. Sex:Flirtation, innuendo.

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Drugs:None to speak of. Sony Columbia Pictures via The Associated Press

Parents' advisory:Reasonably adult in tone, childish in subject matter — OK for12 and older.

Will Smith, left, and Jaden Smith are trapped together on a muchchanged Earth after their spaceship crashes in "After Earth." See the full review in today's GO! Magazine.

abide by as I respect your opinion

years ago, but that had more to do greatly. with the price of gas than her driv— Needs an Answer in Texas ing ability. We run errands for her, Dear Needs an Answer:The curtake her to appointments, etc. rent "Mrs." is acting more like a Our question: For most of her jailer than a wife, but then, she life, Aunt Lil has kept up a steady knows what your ex correspondence with many peois capable of if he gets ple all over the world. When I say past the front door or she has pen pals everywhere, I'm has private conversa- not exaggerating. When the time tions with a n other comes and she is gone, how should woman. we notify her friends? This is happening Ithink a simple form letter would becauseshe perceives you as stilla be fine, but my sisters think each threat. That your former husband person should be notified individuallows her to exert this amount of ally, either with a phone call or a control is unfortunate. The dispersonal letter. Abby, there are 100 tancing from his son is happening people she writes to and those are because he is permitting it, and the justthe ones we're aware of!Your loser here is the little boy. thoughts would be appreciated. You're not wrong, but if the only — Aunt Lil's Girls way your son can have a relationDear Girls:Considering that peoship with his dad is for this woman ple live longer these days, I wouldn't to be ever-present, then bite your write off Aunt Lil too quickly. Betongue and go along with it for as cause she still has all her faculties, long as this marriage lasts or your ask HER how she wants it handled. ex summons up enough backbone She may preferto write her own to set his No. 2 straight. farewell note to be mailed after her Dear Abby:My sisters and I look death. ("By the time this reaches out for our "Aunt Lil," who is in her you, I will have gone to that great late 70s and never had children. stationery store in the sky ...") Physically and mentally she's fine — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com right now. She quit driving a few or PO. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORFRIDAY,

YOURHOROSCOPE

MAY 31, 2013:This yearmany decisi onscome yourway.You have to weigh your personal needs against the importance of your professional image. A conflict could emerge as a result. You have plenty of Stars showthe kind energy and can of day you'll have ha ndle more than ** * * * D ynamic you think. If you ** * * P ositive a r e single, you ** * A verage wil l enter a period ** S o-so where you'll attract * Difficult many people; however, you often might wonder how authentic they are. PISCES pushes you into the limelight.

ARIES (March 21-April19) ** * You might note that others are in a less-than-agreeable mood. A domestic issue demands your attention. Interestingly, the more you study the problem, the more likelyyou are to see it in a different light. Be sure to choose your words with care. Tonight: Not to be found.

TAURUS (April 20-May20) ** * * You might be compared to a fast-moving freight train that's unwilling or unable to stop. You know what you want, and will do your best to get someone to go along with your idea. Be a little more patient, and you will achieve better results. Tonight: Where people are.

GEMINI (May 21-June20) ** * * You will note a sudden energy swing.Youmightnothaveas much under control as you would like. Consider your options involving a boss or some other authority figure. This person will help you achieve your goal — you just have to ask. Tonight: A force to be dealt with.

By Jacqueline Bigar

CANCER (June21-July22)

situation changes because you are able to detach and see the issue differently. You might trigger others by not responding to their bait. Maintain a sense of humor, and share only when you feel comfortable. Tonight: Make the first move.

** * * A recent reflective streak transforms into a more verbal selfexpression. Others could have quite a reaction, as they might view your ideas as unconventional. Curb your irritation by expressing your feelings. Tonight: Take off for the weekend if you really want to get away.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec.21)

LEO (July23-Aug. 22)

CAPRICORN (Dec.22-Jan. 19)

** * You might not be in sync with someone else. You could wonder where to start with a project. If you feel the need to change your schedule, make an adjustment. Stay centered. Be sure to share your feelings with a close friend or loved one. Tonight: Entertain at home.

** * You might be consumed by an idea and feel like you're unable to come up with a solution. A discussion with a friend presents many workable ideas. Try them out. Curb your anxiety through yoga, exercise or whatever works for you. Tonight: Share with a favorite person.

** * T hink in terms of finally establishing a stronger bond with someoneyou care a lot about. This person will share, given some space. Youmight note that if you can't achieve what you want, you tend to get frustrated. Takefrequent walks to ease the tension. Tonight: Out late.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fed.18)

** * * You might be overthinking and sharing only some of your thoughts. You need to rethink a decision more carefully. Getting feedback from the right people can only help. Refuse to respond to anolder friend who might be cantankerous. Be polite if you can. Tonight: At a favorite place.

** * Remember that you have many talents. Do not give too much; otherwise, others might think you don't value yourself. Be aware of the cost of following through on a certain set of plans involving friends. You'll need to stay on top of your end of the bill. Tonight: Let the party begin.

LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.22) ** * * M ellow out despite a difficult conversation. The positive lies in the fact thatyou gained anewperspective and can identify with others more easily. Someone you respect might share someconfidential information that needsto be kept hushhush. Tonight: Relax first, then decide.

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

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ie's eas ee s a,sona art Dear Abby: My ex-husband and I divorced a year ago. We share a 4-year-old son and have a cordial relationship. Shortly after our divorce,he married a woman he had been carrying on a n a f fair with while married to me. Since their DEAR wedding she has not ABBY allowed him to enter my home beyond the front door, be alone with me forany reason regardless of what we need to discuss, and he rarely calls to talk with our son anymore — all at her "request." He has also informed me that she's "not comfortable" with the idea of us communicating unless she is part of the conversation. I think she is being silly and immature, and he claims to agree, but he wants to keep the peace. I explained to hi m t hat even though he may allow her to dictate his life, she will not be dictating mine. If I feel I need to speak with him about something, I do not have to include her. Am I wrong'? I am in no way trying to cause a problem in their marriage. I have decided that whatever answer you give I w i ll

9 p.m.onSHO, Movie:"Richard Pryor: Omit the Logic" — Filmmaker Marina Zenovich ("Roman Polanski: Wanted and Desired") turns her lens on another frequently controversial figure in this new documentary. She tells the late comedian and actor's story with plentiful clips of him in performance as well as reminiscences from those who knew him. Friends, ex-wives and girlfriends weigh in, along with such famous faces as Bob Newhalt, JesseJackson,Quincy Jones, Mel Brooks and Lily Tomlin.

H ow you handle a difficult

PISCES (Fed. 19-March20) ** * * * A l oved one will share a secret that makes you smile from ear to ear. Your light mood might encourage others to ask you for help. Say "no" to an offer or invitation that implies more workand responsibilities. Right now, you need to take a break. Tonight: As you like it. ©20t3 by King Features Syndicate

10 p.m. on E3, "Blue Bloods" — Jamie and Renzulli (Will Estes, Nick Turturro) are injured when they respond to a 911 call at a religious center whose security team bars them from entering. This gives Frank (TomSelleck) a messy political crisis to deal with.

MOVIE TIMESTDDAY • There may beanadditional fee for 3-D and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to changeafter press time. I

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11 p.m. on USA,"The Moment" —The new episode "Cincinnati Pops Conductor" tells a real-life "Mr. Holland's Opus" story. Phil Theodorou always wanted to be anorchestra conductor, but because of his son's learning disorder, he took a teaching job instead so he could stay close to home. Now his wife thinks he should have another chance to pursue his dream, so he's off to California to study with Larry J. Livingston, professor of conducting at USC.

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 8, IMAX,680 S W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • 42(PG-13) 11:35 a.m., 2:35, 6:25, 9:20 • AFTER EARTH (PG-13) Noon, 1, 2:45, 3:45, 6:15, 7:15, 9:15, 10:15 • EPIC(PG)11:55 a.m., 2:30, 6, 9:10 • EPIC 3-D(PG)12:50, 3:20, 6:20, 9:35 • FAST & FURIOUS 0 (PG-13) 11:40 a.m., 1:15, 3, 4:30, 6:05, 7:45, 9:40 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30a.m., 2:55, 6:10, 9:25 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 12:10, 1:10, 3:10, 4:10, 6:35, 7:35, 9:30, 10:05 • IRON MAN 3(PG-13) 12:35, 3:40, 7:10, 10:10 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-I3)12:30,3:30,6:45,9:45 • OBLIVION (PG-13)12:05, 3:55, 6:55, 9:55 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 12:40, 3:05, 4:20, 6:50, 7:30, 9:50 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESSIMAX 3-D (PG-13) 12:15, 4,7,10 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. '

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Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717N.E.U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • AT ANYPRICE(R) 3:15, 8:35 • DISCONNECT (R) 12:30, 3:30, 6:30, 9 • THE GREAT GATSBY (PG-13) 11:30 a.m., 2:30, 5:30, 8:30 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 1, 4, 7, 9:15 • THE ICEMAN (R) 12:15,6:15 • MUD(PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:45, 5:45, 8:25 • THE SAPPHIRES (PG-13) Noon, 3, 6, 8:45

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Redmond Cinemas,1535 S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541 -548-8777 • FAST5 FURIOUS 6 (PG-13) 3:30, 6: I5, 9 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 4:15, 6:30, 8:45 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)4:30,7,9:30 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 3:30, 6:30, 9:30 Sisters Movie House,720 Desperado Court,541-549-8800 • AFTER EARTH (PG-I3) 5:30, 7:45 • EPIC (PG)5:30 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 8 • NOW YOUSEE ME (PG-13)5:45,7:45 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 4:45, 7:30 rt• r

Madras Cinema 5,1101S.W. U.S. Highway97, 541-475-3505 • AFTER EARTH (PG-l3) 12:20, 2:40, 5, 7:20, 9:35 • EPIC (PG)2:15,6:50, 9 • EPIC 3-D(PG) Noon, 4:30 • FAST &FURIOUS6 (PG-13) 1, 3:45, 6:40, 9:30 • THE HANGOVER PARTIII (R) 2:05,4:35, 7: IO, 9:40 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS(PG-13) 1:05, 4 • STAR TREK INTODARKNESS3-D (PG-13) 7, 9:45 •

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Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • THE SOURCE FAMILY (no MPAArating) 8:30 • TOTHEWONDER(R) 6 I

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• AFTEREARTH(PG-13) 4, 7, 9:30 • EPIC(UPSTAIRS —PG)4:10, 7:20 • STARTREK INTO DARKNESS (UPSTAIRS — PG-13)9:45 • Theupstairs screening room haslimited accessibility.

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ON PAGES 3&4. COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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Cash for dressers, kitchen chairs, di-

nettes. 541-420-5640

Wanted: $Cash paid for vintage costume jewelry. Top dollar paid for Gold/Silver.l buy by the Estate, Honest Artist Elizabeth,541-633-7006

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Central Oregon Saturday Market Every Sat., 10-4, downtown Bend, across from library. Largest selection of local artists 8 crafters East of the Cascades! 541-420-9015

Pets & Supplies Adoptable CRAFT Cats and Redmond Humane Society Dogs at C.O. Saturday Market, this Sat 6/1 across from downtown Bend Library.

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Pets & Supplies

Furniture & Appliances

Adopt a nice cat from Donate deposit bottles/ POODLEPups, Toy. A1 Washers&Dryers Petco, PetSmart or cans to local all volAlso, POMAPOOS$150 ea. Full warTumalo sa n ctuary! unteer, non-profit resSo cute! 541-475-3889 ranty. Free Del. Also Fixed, shots, ID chip, cue, to h e l p w / cat wanted, used W/D's Queensland Heelers tested, more! Sanc- spay/neuter vet bills. 541-280-7355 Standard & Mini, $150 tuary open Sat/Sun Cans for Cats trailer is & up. 541-280-1537 1 -5, other days b y at Bend PETCO (near Fila/Bull Mastiff puppies good looking gi- www.rightwayranch.wor Bed, impeccable cond, a ppt. 6 5 48 0 7 8 t h , Applebee's). Donate Ashley memory foam ant breed dogs very dpress.com Bend. Photos, map at Mon-Fri at Smith Sign, King mattress & spring affectionate also good www.craftcats.org. 1515 NE 2nd; or at Scottish Terrier pup- set, purchased Oct 2011, farm dogs. $500. 541-389-8420, or like CRAFT i n T u m alo pies, AKC, born 4/2. $700 obo. 541-504-1908 1-541-861-2170 us on Facebook. anytime. 3 8 9 -8420. shots & wormed, par- GENERATE SOME exFor more info/map, ents on site, Ready citement i n your Adult b arn/shop/work- visit www.craftcats.org FRENCH Bulldog now! 541-317-5624. neighborhood! Plan a ing cats, fixed, shots, 2 boys, 2 garage sale and don't some friendly, some People Look for Information l puppies, Taste of the Wild girls,12 weeks,1st forget to advertise in not. No fee & free deAbout Products and Roasted Fowl Dog livery. 541-389-8420 classified! Services Every Daythrough i shots, wormed, crate Food. 30lbs - $37. 541-385-5809. Quarry Ave. Hay 8 The Bulletin Classiffeds BOXER AKC puppies, Feed. 541-923-2400 NEED TO CANCEL reat litter, 1st shots, www.quarryfeed.com YOUR AD? 700. 541-325-3376 The Bulletin Veterans! Seni o rs! Classifieds has an German Shepherds AKC Adopt a n ice com"After Hours" Line USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! www.sherman-ranch.us panion cat from TuCall 541-383-2371 541-281-6829 m alo r e scue, f e e 24 hrs. to cancel Door-to-door selling with E nglish Mastiff A K C waived! Tame, fixed, your ad! fast results! It's the easiest puppies, dam & sire Lab mix female 1 y r. shots, ID chip, tested, FREE to good home way in the world to sell. fully OFA tested, litter only. 541-420-5602, Joe. more! Info, photos: Oven / Range, Maytag, is champion sired with www.craftcats.org. hardly used, smooth incredible pedigrees! Mini Aussie pups reg., 541-389-8420. Like us top paid over $1000. The Bulletin Classified S mall litter, only 5 family raised, $400- on Facebook, too! sell $500 (we switched 541-385-5809 pups avail. $ 2000. $500. (805) 652-1562. to gas). 541-316-1775 Wolf-Husky-Malamute Chris, 503-577-7185. Bull Terrier, 1 yr neutered pups, only 3 left! $300! Sofa blue sectional 3 pce, heavy foam pilmale, free to good, cat- English Springer Span~"< ."'~e 541-977-7019 lows, clean no rips, free home. 541-420-5602 iels, AKC, Tri-colored, Will travel to Sisters Pomeranian/long haired Yorkie AKC pups, big $175. 541-389-1922 Chihuahua puppies, eyes, short-nosed, health Chihuahua pup female 6/7 will deliver M$450 $180 cash.541-678-7599 guar. Taking deposits, Sofa 8 chair, matching born 4/4 $200 obo. F$500. 509-244-6080 set. makes into queen ready 6/28. 541-777-7743 hide-a-bed, exc. cond. 541-497-3666 pup p y Just bought a new boat? P omeranian male wolf sable great Yorkie-Maltese c ross $100. 541-475-2872 Sell your old one in the Dog kennels (2) Ig de- classifieds! personality 10 weeks tiny puppies, male $250, Washer Roper/GE heavy Ask about our luxe Vari-kennel, clean, old. Super Seller rates! $350. females $300. CASH. duty extra large capacity, $40 ea. 541-504-5982 541-385-5809 541-480-3160 541-546-7909 $150/obo. 541-480-8060.

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Antiques & Collectibles

Beautiful handcarved coffee table

(44" x 19'/4" x 17~/2")

and 2 matching end tables (shown) 24'/4" x 15" x 24~/4". Built in

Taiwan between 1940-1950, all glass covered, in excellent condition. $1900. 541-382-6731

Bicycles & Accessories Ladies Schwinn mountain bike, used once. $110. 541-389-1922 242

Exercise Equipment

A djustable Drea m Stepper, like new $50. 541-388-9270 Find exactly what you are looking for in the CLASSIFIEDS

Es t ate Sales •

Q7~

246

246

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Guns, Hunting 8 Fishing

200 rnds . 380 a uto, Factory new 700 rnds $100. 500 rnds 40 S8W, .223/.556 ammo, $500. $250. 200 rnds of 38spl, 541-647-8931 $140. 541-647-8931 Check out the .223/5.56 AMMO Remclassifieds online ington UMC 55GR 16 www.bendbulfetin.ccm boxes of 20-320 rnds Updated daily $220 541-241-0532 Fidelis Arms CAR-15 50 rds 308 Win, loaded to M-4 5.56 w/mag. New M1A specs, 150-168 gr, $1050. 541-633-7017 BTSP $50. 541-410-8704

GUN SHOW 750 rnds 9mm, $300. June 1st & 2nd, 2013 1 800 rn d s 2 2 L R , Deschutes Fairgrounds $200. 541-647-8931 Buy! Sell! Trade! SAT. 9-5 • SUN. 10-3 AR-15 30 rnd mags, $8 Admission, NTHMG USGI 12 & under free~ mil-spec $17 ea. 10 avail. 541-241-0532

OREGON TRAIL GUN SHOWS, 541-347-2120

Bend local pays CASH!!

or 541-404-1 890 Ruger Rancher Mini 14, excellent cond, includes leather sling & Deerfield

for all firearms & ammo. 541-526-0617

CASH!! For Guns, Ammo 8 scope, (2) 30-rnd clips, Reloading Supplies. $1000. 541-526-1973 541-408-6900. Savage Model 110E cal. Colt LE6920 M4 Car- 30-06 w/Burnell 9x scope bine, N IB . R o gers& m i litary a djustable stock, MagPul flip-up sling, $380 obo. Call rear sight and one 30 541-593-7438 before 5pm rnd magazine, plus Just bought a new boat? 2-20 r n d P r o Mag. Sell your old one in the Comes with 1 , 0 00 classifieds! Ask about our rounds ammo in two Super Seller rates! MTM cans. $2,150. 541-385-5809 C all or t ext B il l a t Wanted: Collector (541) 410-8288 seeks high quality Factory new 300 rds .308 fishing items. $300. 350 rnds 45acp, Call 541-678-5753, or

FREE Treadmill! NordicTrak Solaris, you disassemble 8 haul. 541-383-3041 $200. 541-647-8931

503-351-2746

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Sal e s Northwest BendSales Northwest Bend SalesSouthwest Bend Sales Southeast Bend

290

Sales Redmond Area

Sales Redmond AreaI

Estate Sale! Electronics, Estate/Shop/Tools Sale Estate Sale, Everything Huge multi-famil~ yard RED HOT SALE! 20932 Sage Creek off GIANT 25-FAMILY SALE Opens 8am Thurs 5/30, furniture, sporting goods, Fri/Sat/Sun 5/31-6/1-6/2, must go! F u rniture,sale, Fri-Sat 9-4; un 9-2 Tractor C o l lectors Ferguson. Fri. 8 Sat., Sat. June 1, Pleasant 5/31, 6/1, & 6/2. Bicycle, 8am-4pm clothes, tools, books, dishware, quad, RV Baby/toddler clothes/tots Dream; 1955 Ford 8 -2. F u r n. , to y s , Ridge Community Hall cattle watering tank & a Riding mower, utility music, art 8 more. bus, antiques, horse /equip; furn, small apps. 860, 1946 John Deere books, weed eater, annual g a rage/craft little bit of e verything! trailer, '81 Yamaha, Fri 5/31-Sat. 6/1, 10amtack, Hock e y/La-20295 Birdsong Ln; fol- L A, both b een r e - toddler bike, S murf sale. Everything you 3940 NE Zamia Ave, metal/wood/welding/ crosse. Sat. & Sun. low signs from Swalley Rd stored. Vaughn drag collectibles. v i n tage can t hink o f an d Powell Butte Neighbor4pm, 6326 SW Shad, auto-motiye/aircraft Crooked River Ranch. 8-3, 67580 Hwy 20. Lincoln welder, sewing machine, new MORE! 9-4. 7067 SW hood Sale! Household, equipment & parts. Gold People Look for Information saw, 12" pot & pan metal boys Karate gi, holiday Canal Blvd., between sport, horse, baby, gardredge, bikes, pool table, About Products and ESTATE SALE Bend and Redmond. dening, clothing items, antique MayAntiques, Artifacts 8 builrfing materials, home GARAGE SALE. SAT. Services Every Day through break, tag r i nger w a sher Furniture, ONLY. 8 - 4 . NW travel trailer. Fri-Sat 9-4plus misceldecor, tons of misc. free HUGE YARD SALE! w/Maytag 1 cylinder laneous! Thurs-Fri-Sat, Crossing. Multi-family. The Bulletin Cfaeeifieds Take Williams off 126 at scrap. Hwy 97, Sunriver Exercise equipment, gas motor. Over 300 9-5, 357 SE Sena Ct. c ountry store, left o n Downsizing. I n d oor exit, Springwater to antique radio, saddle, Moving-In Sale! Fri-Sat, glass insu l ators. and outdoor furniture, 56335 Stellar Dr. clothing, and a WHOLE Cornett Lp, follow signs. 9-2, 2039 NW PerspecTools; co m bination Craft Supplies Sale. gas BBQ, art work, LOT MORE! Friday Quilter Sale! Lots of Sale lighting, ant i ques,tive Dr. Shelving, upright wrenches, c r escent Sat 6/1 only, 8-1. [5/31] 8 Saturday [6/1] Fri., 12-7 p.m., Sat. 7-5. Sat.Estate/Yard fabric and misc. items. June 1, 9am-4pm, household items, new freezer, tools, TV stand, wrenches, vise, All types of supplies. 8am-5pm; Sunday [6/2] 2760 NE Faith Drive. Furniture, tools, books, queen china, household 8 mis c . Simm o ns chains 8 binders, gar- 20856 King David Ave 8am-2pm, 2055 NE 13th S at., 8-4. 2820 S W Tons of antiques, furn. old Avon, lots of glass & Beautyrest mattress/ Highland, Redmond. dening tools, houseoff SE 15th. Street [Off Negus Ave] . 8 collectibles, carou- misc household. No early b ox s pring. M a ny h old items & bi r d Find exactly what Redmond, OR. Valleyview Annual horse, bdrm set, sales. 1608 SW Park- items new or in exh ouses. Fri. & S a t. Just bought a new boat? Estate, Garage angd sel you are looking for in the Neighborhood dining room furniture. Sell your old one in the Moving sale F I NAL! 7:30-3:30. 19365 Incellent condition. No l Collectible Sale - Fri. Ko5More Pix at 8endbulletin.c way Dr., Redmond. Sales CLASSIFIEDS classifieds! Ask about our 5-31 thru Sun. 6-2, dian Summer Rd. Folearly birds. 2456 NW Lots of Xmas, furn., & Saturday Only, Super Seller rates! low Red Hot signs! 8am to 4pm. 20375 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! Sacagawea Ln. access. Sat., June 1 541-385-5809 June 1 • 9AM to 4PM Pine Vista Dr. 2nd i Just bought a new boat? 503-382-7948 Moving Sale: Furniture, Sat. 8 Sun. 8-5. 61094 8-12. 799 W idgeon 10+ houses and way Sell your old one in the Door-to-door selling with refrigerator, freezer, i driveway on right, off classifieds! Garage Sale Sat. 6/1, Rd. (Eagle Crest) too much to list Ask about our fast results! It's the easiest Honkers Ct. Car en- 8-3. Furniture, baby appliances, clothing. Knott. CASH ONLY. Household, tools, NaCross streets: SW Super Seller rates! g ine parts, hot r o d Saturday, June 1, 8-2MOVING SALE Fri. & Craigslist-Garage items, toys, m i sc., way in the world to sell. tive American stuff. 2827 NW Polarstar Ave. Valleyview and SW 541-385-5809 books ti r es , p o ol household goods. No Sat. 9-5. Ladies golf Sat. & Sun. 9-5, Hillcrest; SW 32nd table, recliner, night- early sales! 61240 King clubs, dining t able, The Bulletin Classified 65036 92nd St. off thru SW 37th off of Karen & Larry Hotaling stands, clothes, misc. 284 Solomon Lane. g randfather clo c k , Tumalo Road. SW Wickiup 541-385-5809 MOVING SALE Sales Southwest Bend Yard Sale -8-4 Sat, 10-3 S/S fridge w/water & ice, complete twin bed set, paintings, ou t d oor Y ard Sale Fri.-Sat., 9-4, Sun, 207 SW Granite Dr. 1778 SE TEMPEST, Bend range, couch, tables, furn, clothes, yarn. SW Quartz Ave. 8 26th Hagglers welcome! gas The Children's Vision Foundation All School Garage golf clubs, boat rack, Friday, May 31 • Saturday, June 1 misc.2625 SW 37th. St. Combining2 houses 541-383-5060 is now accepting new and gently small chain saw, & lots of Sale, Sat. June 1st, into 1! Follow signs with Crowd control admittance t reasures. Fri & S a t , ESTATE SALE 8 am-1pm. S e v e n used items for their annual 286 balloons; must come see! numbers issuedat 8:00 a.m . 7am-2pm. 21050 WilderP eaks Scho o l , Oak dining set, sofa, SteP AbOVe YOur AVerage 19660 SW M o un- Sales Northeast Bend ness Way, off 27th. Sale! M i scellaleather recliner, cof- Yard (Directions: Take Hwy 20 east to 15th street turn Garage Sale! neous householdit ems, taineer Way. Cloth- Garage Sale Sat. June fee 8 e n d t a b les,Sat. south and go about 1 mile to Tempest) 290 May17, 18, & 31 6/1, 3130 furniture, ing, queen bed, 2 desks, Reindeer9am-3pm, 1, 9-3. 2455 NE LavBroyhill Queen Bedroom set; Sofa; Two La-Z Boy Ct, Redmond. June1 &2 household g o ods, c omputer 8 off i c e endar Way, Mt. View Sales Redmond Area recliners; Refrigerator; Washer and dryer; Twin 10 a.m. - 3:00 p.m. kitchen, electronics, items, bo o kcases, Park off NE 27th Bed; Bookcasesand shelving units;Ladies and at the Bend Factory Stores sporting goods, toys, Garage Sale 5/31-6/1,7-3 O ak settee, T V & People Look for Information Men's Schwinn b i c ycles; Clothing; Linens; About Products and bedding, de c o ra- Moving Sale - Saturday CLOTHES! CLOTHES! (61334 S. Hwy 97, Bend) e lectronics, smal l Services Books; Two older TVs; Jewelry Armoire and Every Daythrough tions and art. Cono nly, 2937 NE R e d CLOTHES! Good labels, freezer, kitchenware, costume jewelry; Patio Table — four chairs and Items Wanted: tact: Tracy Jenson Oak Dr. HANDBAGS low prices. 42" rnd dinThe Bulletin Cfueeiffeds garage items, jewelry. umbrella; Other outdoor chairs; Brute electric Furniture, decor, household and kitchen ing table, student comp. O 541-382-7755. t o FURNITURE - a ANTIQUES: Victorian start self propelled mower; Yard Man Mower; items, sports equipment, tools, jewelry, sale no woman should desk, Canon fax/phone dresser, tilt-top table, Mantis and EZ Hoe tillers; Upright freezer; Elecmachine, brand new! collectibles, plants, garden items miss! 541-388-0382 silver, quilts, glassSales Other Areas tric Appliances; Pots and Pans and dishes and HUGE ara esale! 1354 NW Spruce off 15th and office items. ware 8 china, more! Furniture, kid stuff, glassware; Large cat play tower; Oak dining room Multi Family Garage/ HUGE YARD SALE 8-4, set; "PUB" table and four tall chairs; Two comclothing, bikes, tv's, skis, 3564 SW 29th Estate Sale, Fri., 8-H3; Garaqe Sale! 640 NW Your donations will go directly off Canal & Yew Sat. 8 Sun., Prineville. puter desks and chairs; Small Singer sewing macamping gear and LOTS S at. 9-1. 1 86 6 N E 103rd St, Redmond, Fri. towards supporting C amping, tents, & chine; Three area rugs; Plasticware; Several MORE! 19978 Powers & Sat., 9-3. C lothes, Fri-Sat., 9-4 Numbers Moonglow Ct. Cash Central Oregon's Children Vision Rd Fri/Sat 9-4; Sun 9-1 cars, motorcycle, conissuedO8a.m. Fn! more! 603 SE Elm St. storage cabinets; Greenhouse items, lots of other only. No Earlies. struction materials, misc. Screenings. items. Lots of other items!!!! Attic Estates 8 Moving Sale! F u rn., PRINEVILLE NeighborYour donations are tax deductible. Handled by... Appraisals king size bed, TVs, GARAGE SALE! Friday hood Sale June 1 8 2, Deedy's Estate Sales Co. 541-350-6822 freezer, tools, BBQ, 5 /31, Sat. 6/ 1 9 - 5 . Sat. 9-3, Sun. 10-3, For more information, 541-419-4742 days • 541-382-5950 eves www.bendbulleiin.ccm Sat. & Sun. 10-4 60254 2318 NW Canyon D, www.atticestatesan10500 SE Ridgeview please call 541-330-3907 www.deedysestatesales.com Agate Rd., DRW. Updated daily Redmond dappraisals.com Rd off Juniper Canyon.

Ballew Estate Sale, Part 2! 19524 Tumalo Res. Rd, in Tumalo Fri-Sat, 9am-4pm. 2002 Chrysler Sebring convertible, antiques, kitchenware, tools, men's 8 women's clothing, hunting & fishing items, reloading equip, gun safes, dining set, bedroom sets, dressers, lots of misc. Sale given by Farmhouse Estate Sales.

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E2 FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

Employment Opportunities

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AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES

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Employment Opportunities

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Housekeeping Seasonal Housekeep- Truck driver: Home weekends, most ers Needed. M ust weekdays. Flatbed, work weekends and holidays. M i n imum doubles, tarping. wage while training COT experience will 308 get you in, but not a 421 514 then to p iece rate. Farm Equipment Must have r e liable must. Based out of Schools & Training Insurance Prineville. Make no transportation, ODL, & Machinery • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5 Noon Tuess mistake this is hard A IRLINES ARE H I R- current Ins, over 18 SAVE $$$ on AUTO work! 8-14 hrs day. AC WD45 tractor w/wide ING - Train for hands years of age. Please INSURANCE from the Only serious should call Car o l O front, power lift 8 steer- on Aviation Maintem ajor names y o u apply. Full time, 541-749-1296; ing; needs head gasket. nance Career. FAA know and trust. No possible parttime. Village Properties $1450. 541-410-3425 approved p r ogram. forms. No hassle. No Medical card, DMV Sunriver Financial aid if qualiobligation. Call printout. I'll pay for fied - Housing avail- Medical I Endoscopy READY F O R MY drug screen. Conable CALL Aviation QUOTE now! CALL Nurse tact Earl Peterson Institute o f M a i nte1-888-706-8256. 541-410-7811. nance 877-804-5293 (PNDC) BiMSURGERY (PNDC) c•a•N•r • e • R Fresh strawberries! h4rcae Ikcoekr Caakn Truck Drivers with Find exactly what Picked daily 7 days Attend College Online Full-Time, 4 - 1 0 hr. experience needed. you are looking for in the *Medical, 100%. week. Open Mon. *Business, *Criminal shifts, Mon.-Fri. Appli- Seeking dump truck, Sat., 9-7, Sun. 10-6 CLASSIFIEDS cant must have Endobelly dump, flatbed, Justice, *Hospitality, Wholesale avail. AdPlace a photoin your private party ad exp e rience lowboy & c o ntainer PRIVATE PARTY RATES *Web. Jo b Pl a ce- scopy vance orders. for only $15.00 per week. rivers. Local a n d 528 Starting at 3 lines ment Ass i stance. preferably in an ASC d We pick or U-Pick over the road posi- Loans & Mortgages Propofol seComputer and Finan- setting. "UNDER '500in total merchandise K Family Farm OVER '500in total merchandise a plus, but not tions. Must have 2 cial Aid If Qualified. dation 33427 Seven Mile Job offers years experience and 7 days .................................................. $10.00 4 days.................................................. $18.50 WARNING Au t h orized. required. Lane SE, Albany, OR. Schev e xcellent bene f i t valid Class A C D L. The Bulletin recom14 days................................................ $16.00 Call 86 6 - 688-7078 7 days.................................................. $24.00 541-286-2164. Wages based on expackage. I nterested mends you use cauwww.Centuraonline.C *Must state prices in ed 14 days .................................................$33.50 persons should email perience. Benefits in325 tion when you proom (PNDC) 28 days .................................................$61.50 resume to: clude health i nsurGarage Sale Special vide personal Hay, Grain & Feed jobs@bendsurgery.com ance, 401(k) p lan, (call for commercial line ad rates) 4 lines for 4 days.................................. 476 to compapaid vacation, inspec- information nies offering loans or 1st quality grass hay, Irg People Look for Information tion bonus program. Employment 3'x3'x8' bales, approx credit, especially About Products and Call Kenny, Opportunities those asking for ad750lbs ea. $240/ton, barn A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Services Every Daythrough Western Heavy Haul, vance loan fees or stored. Patterson Ranch, 541-447-5643 The Bulletin ClassiBeds Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. companies from out of Sisters, 541-549-3831 CAUTION READERS: * state. If you have BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN ( ) Receptionist, part-time Baler Twine concerns or quesLooking for your next REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well Most Common Sizes Ads published in "Em- for medical office in tions, we suggest you Quarry Ave. Hay & Feed employee? ployment Opportuni- Bend. Mon-Tues-Wed consult your attorney as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin t ies" i n c lude e m - from 8 am to 4 pm. Place a Bulletin help 541-923-2400 or call CONSUMER I mmediate hire. N o reserves the right to reject any ad at bendbulletin.com www.quarryfeed.com wanted ad today and ployee and experience needed. HOTLINE, reach over 60,000 i ndependent pos i any time. is located at: 1-877-877-9392. Wanted: Irrigated farm tions. Ads for posiM inimum wage, n o readers each week. ground, under pivot ir- tions that require a fee benefits. 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Your classified ad BANK TURNED YOU riqation, i n C e n tral ext. 4 will also appear on or upfront investment 541-388-3311 Bend, Oregon 97702 DOWN? Private party OR. 541-419-2713 or fax resume to bendbulletin.com must be stated. With will loan on real es541-389-1887. which currently Want to b u y A l falfa, any independent job tate equity. Credit, no receives over 1.5 grass and grain hay, opportunity, p l e aseRemember.... PLEASE NOTE:Check your ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is problem, good equity standing, in Central million page views investigate thor- A dd your we b a d needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or is all you need. Call Ore. 541-419-2713 every month at oughly. reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher dress to your ad and Oregon Land Mortno extra cost. shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or more days readers on The gage 541-388-4200. Bulletin Classifieds will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday. Looking for your Use extra caution when Bulletin' s web site Get Results! applying for jobs onLOCAL MONEyrWe buy next employee? be able to click Call 385-5809 line and never pro- will secured trustdeeds & Place a Bulletin through automatically 260 or place vide personal infor- to your site. note,some hard money help wanted ad Misc. Items Misc. Items Fuel & Wood • your ad on-line at I TV, Stereo & Video mation to any source loans. Call Pat Kelley • today and bendbulletin.com 541-382-3099 ext.13. you may not have reRN reach over SAVE on Cable TV-In- BUYING & SE L LING Wanted- paying cash All Year Dependable searched and deemed Pre/Post -Op 60,000 readers ternet-Digital Phone- All gold jewelry, silver for Hi-fi audio 8 stu- Firewood: Seasoned 573 to be reputable. Use and gold coins, bars, dio equip. Mclntosh, Lodgepole, Split, Del. each week. Satellite. You've Got extreme caution when BENDSURGERY BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS Business Opportunities rounds, wedding sets, A C hoice! O ptions Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 Your classified ad J BL, Marantz, D y r esponding to A N Y C • F. • N • T • F . • t t Search the area's most from ALL major ser- class rings, sterling sil- naco, Heathkit, Sanfor$335. Cash, Check will also online e m p loyment hlicc~ t 4 meturcomkn comprehensive listing of Extreme Value Advervice providers. Call us ver, coin collect, vin- sui, Carver, NAD, etc. or Credit Card OK. appear on ad from out-of-state. tising! 29 Daily newsOn-call, 10 hr. shifts, classified advertising... 541-420-3484. to learn more! CALL tage watches, dental Call 541-261-1808 bendbulletin.com Mon.-Fri. Critical Care real estate to automotive, papers $525/25-word Fl e ming, Today. 888-757-5943. go1d. Bill which currently We suggest you call classified 3-d a y s. Wig, beautiful wavy au269 541-382-9419. ASC e xperience merchandise to sporting (PNDC) the State of Oregon or receives over burn color, new, $25. Gardening Supplies preferred; endoscopy goods. Bulletin Classifieds Reach 3 million PaGENERATE SOME Consumer Hotline at Turntable, professional 541-728-0105 1.5 million page cific Northwesterners. experience a p l u s. appear every day in the & Equipment 1-503-378-4320 EXCITEMENT q uality model 5 2 1, views every print or on line. For more information Wage premium paid $60. 541-389-0049 IN YOUR month at no call (916) 288-6019 or for on call status, and Call 541-385-5809 WANTED: For Equal Opportunity NEIGBORHOOD. • Medical Equipment • email: extra cost. eligible for Bonus pro- www.bendbulletin.com LAWN SWEEPER L aws: Oregon B u Plan a garage sale and elizabeth@cnpa.com Bulletin gram. Interested perdon't forget to adver- Father's Day is coming! manual or powered. reau of Labor & InMusical Instruments for the Pacific Northsons should e mail Classifieds The Bulletin 541-318-1233 dustry, C i vil Rights s<nang ce vs otegonsmce l903 tise in classified! Power lift chair Ultra west Daily Connecresume to: Get Results! Division, Floor Harp 3 6 -string 541-385-5809. Comfort UC540, fully tion. (PNDC) jobs©bendsurgery.com Call 541-385-5809 971-673-0764 f ully l e v ered on e recline to standing poBarkTttrfSoil.com or place your ad owner plus v arious GET FREE OF CREDIT sition. 541-550-7913 on-line at Technical books, tuner & stool. CARD DEBT NOW! If you have any quesPROMPT D E LIVERY Web Developer High Desert ESD is bendbuiletin.com tions, concerns or $1,450. 541-306-6253 Cut payments by up 541-389-9663 hiring for two posito half. Stop creditors comments, contact: Are you a technical star who can also commut ions w i t hi n ou r from calling. Classified Department 333 nicate effectively with non-technical execuchainsaw Technology D e pt. 866-775-9621. I Mis c . Items Estate/Shop/Tools Sale Craftsman The Bulletin 18" runs good $70. Poultry, Rabbits, tives and employees? Would you like to work t1) Desktop S u p (PNDC) Fri/Sat/Sun 5/31-6/1-6/2, 541-385-5809 hard, play hard in beautiful Bend, OR, the rec541-408-4528 port Specialist 40 & Supplies Bend Indoor Swap Hammock 16', wheeled, 8am-4pm hrs/wk, M o n .-Fri., reation capital of the state? Then we'd like to Meet - A Mini-Mall full Pawley's Island, $60 Riding mower, utility talk to you. For newspaper The Bulletin 250 days/ year. trailer, '81 Yamaha, Baby Serama Chicks! of Unique Treasures! obo 541-388-9270 metal/wood/welding/ delivery, call the t2)Classroom Tech3rd St. & Wilson Ave. Great for 4H or FFA Our busy media company that publishes nuauto-motiye/aircraft Circulation Dept. at nology Support Spe10-5 Thurs-Fri-Sat. projects. $5 each. New Coleman Portable 541-385-5800 equipment & parts. Gold 541-433-2112. cialist 4 0 hr s / wk, merous web and mobile sites seeks an experiDO YOU NEED Brinkman 4-burner BBQ/ Bug Zapper in box. dredge, enced developer who is also a forward thinker, bikes, pool table, To place an ad, call Mon.-Fri. 220 days/ A GREAT side burner, exc. cond. $35. 541-388-9270 341 creative problem solver, excellent communibuilding materials, home 541-385-5809 year. Paid leave, full EMPLOYEE $50. 541-504-3833 cator, and self-motivated professional. We are *REDUCE YOUR decor, tons of misc. free or email benefits. Horses & Equipment RIGHT NOW? classifiedobendbulletin.com redesigning all of our websites within the next Buying Diamonds For details 8 CABLE BILL! Get an scrap. Hwy 97, Sunriver Call The Bulletin couple of years and want you in on the ground application: /Gold for Cash All-Digital Sat e llite exit, Springwater to before 11 a.m. and The Bulletin 56335 Stellar Dr. floor. Saxon's Fine Jewelers system installed for serving centrat oregonsince sis www.hdesd.org get an ad in to pub541-389-6655 FREE and programlish the next day! Fluencywith PHP, HTML5, CSS3, jQuery and O ming s t a rting at Lawnmower self-prop. 541-385-5809. BUYING JavaScript is a must. Experience integrating TELEFUNDRAISING $24.99/mo. FREE 0 Mastercraft, bag, 5HP, Lionel/American Flyer VIEW the third-party solutions and social media applicaHD/DVR upgrade for $200. 541-408-4528. trains, accessories. Classifieds at: La Pine Habitat tions required. Desired experience includes: new callers, SO CALL Tele-funding for 541-408-2191. www.bendbulletin.com SUPER TOP SOIL RESTORE XML/JSON, MySQL, Joomla, Java, responNOW (877)366-4508 Building TACK & SADDLE www.herehe soilandbark.com Supply Resale •Meals On Wheels, sive web design, Rails, WordPress. Top-notch (PNDC) AUCTION Screened, soil & comQuality at skills with user interface and graphic design an Home cleaning crew •Defeat Diabetes Sat. June 15, 7 p.m. post mi x ed , no LOW PRICES added plus. Time-Life "American Wilmember needed week Foundation, Preview 5:30 p.m. rocks/clods. High hu26-book set, 52684 Hwy 97 days only. No week- •Veterans (OPVA). Liquidating 70 Meet singles right now! derness" mus level, exc. for 541-536-3234 Background in the media industry desired but ends, eves or holidays. Saddles + an entire No paid o perators,$125. 541-312-8606 flower beds, lawns, 541-815-0015 not required. This is a full-time position with Seniors and all store's worth of injust real people like Time-Life "Planet Earth" Open to the public. gardens, straight benefits. If you've got what it takes, e-mail a Prineville Habitat ventory at public you. Browse greet- 18-book complete set, s creened to p s o i l. others welcome. Housekeeper & Housecover letter, resume, and portfolio/work sample ReStore auction, regardless ings, exchange mes- $100. 541-312-8606 Bark. Clean fill. Dekeeping staff Full time links a n d/or re p ository ( GitHub) t o Building Supply Resale liver/you of loss or cost. Top Mon-Thur. 5-9 p.m sages and connect haul. Apply in person at Sugresume O wescompapers.com. brand and custom live. Try it free. Call Time-Life "The Seafar- 1427 NW Murphy Ct. 541-548-3949. $8.95/hour. arloaf Mountain Motel 541-447-6934 made Saddles, now: 8 7 7 -955-5505. ers" 22-book complete -Troy-Built Pony front desk, 62980 N Tiller This posting is also on the web at www.bendset, $100. 541-312-8606 Bridles, Blankets, Open to the public. (PNDC) Highway97,in Bend. Cal 541-382-8672 l bulletin.com 6 HP rear tine r u n s too much to list. great, $250. Everything used on 541 -633-701 7 EOE/Drug Free Workplace & around a horse! General Cash, Cards, NO WeedEater gas t rimmer 22" used 2x $60. CHECKS 10% BuyBlack Butte Nurse Manager: 541-388-9270 ers Premium Pre-Op/Post-Op/Call Room Elks Lodge ¹. 1371 Ranch Call54 I3855809 topromoteyour service Advertisefor 28daysstarting at' If0 trtseecraltedageis nsavstableonourwebaiej 63120 Boyd Acres Lost & Found • BENDSURGen Rd., Bend, OR C ' F. • N • T • F . • R (541) 362-1150 hkr cee ' Ikcae 4r camkn Found a furniture item Auctioneer Saturday, June 1st, 2-4p.m. IBuilding/Contracting Handyman Landscaping/Yard Care on Brookswood Ave. Mike Murphy Job Summary: We are looking for a strong leader to fill the Nurse Manager role for the in Bend on Sat. 5/25. LOCATION: Black Butte Ranch Community Pre-op / Post-Op / Call Room. This position NOTICE: Oregon state ERIC REEVE HANDY To cl a im , ema i l Nelson 345 center-in the North/South Sisters Conference requires an individual capable of providing dilaw req u ires any- SERVICES. Home & coveredinmud23@gm Landscaping & Livestock & Equipment Center. one who c o n tracts Commercial Repairs, rect oversight of Pre-Op, Post-Op and the call ail.com Maintenance room whilemanaging 20-25 FTE's. The posifor construction work Carpentry-Painting, Serving Central FOUND Cell phone at GOATS Pygmy male Black Butte Ranch, Central Oregon's Premier to be licensed with the Pressure-washing, tion reports directly to the Clinical Director. Oregon Since 2003 H illside do g pa r k , and female $100 pair. Golf Resort was recognized by the Oregonian Duties will include, but not be limited to, perC onstruction Con Honey Do's. On-time Residental/Commercial 541-389-9205. 541-410-3562 as a "Top W orkplace in 201 2" and is tractors Board (CCB). formance evaluations and performance manpromise. Senior currently hosting a " Job Fair" for onsite interagement as well as new staff orientation. This A n active lice n se Discount. Work guarFound white envelope Replacement-quality Sprinkler views with Black Butte Ranch Managers for means the contractor anteed. 541-389-3361 on Deschutes River position is a member of multiple committees. Activation/Repair purebred y e arling immediate hiring of open positions in the i s bonded and i n or 541-771-4463 T rail, 5/24. C all t o Angus heifers, Final Back Flow Testing s ured. Ver if y t h e Bonded & Insured identify, 541-410-9118 Answer and Danny following areas: Qualifications: Must be able to demonstrate contractor's CCB CCB¹181595 Maintenance strong leadership and communication skills. Boy bloodlines. Good Found: Woman's fl e ece c ense through t h e • Thatch & Aerate Must be a licensed RN in the state of Oregon, disposition. Raised in • Housekeeping - Housekeeping Manager jacket, dropped from CCB Cons u mer Landscaping/Yard Care • Spring Clean up long-established herd. (Full-Time year round) & Houseperson/ or able to obtain licensure upon hire. 3-5 years baby bike trailer in Website •Weekly Mowing Janitorial staff of Peri-Operative experience, preferably in an $1000 ea. Del. avail. Drake Park. www/mreahcensedcontractor. • Food 8 Beverage Cooks, Server/ Bartend& Edging 541-480-8096 Madras ASC setting. The ideal candidate will have 541-383-3483. com •Bi-Monthly & Monthly ers, Snack shop Attendants, Bussers and management experience in an ASC setting. or call 503-378-4621. 358 more! Maintenance LOST dog on CommerThe Bulletin recomZooN zQua/rdp •Bark, Rock, Etc. • Spa-Nail Techs & Massage Therapist cial St., Madras. Small Position details:This is a full time exempt poFarmers Column mends checking with • Maintenance - Maintenance tech (Full-Time Zau«dtt/ e /',. red, deaf, old. R esition; Monday through Friday. Competitive the CCB prior to conward. 541-475-3889, year round position) salary, benefit package, retirement and bonus ~Landsca in 10X20 STORAGE tracting with anyone. More Than Service •Landscape • Welcome Center - Guest Services & 541-280-3629, or plan Position closesJune 15, 2013. BUILDINGS Peace Of Mind Some other t r ades Construction 541-325- 6212 Vacation Sales for protecting hay, also req u ire addi•Water Feature Email resume to jobs@bendsurgery.com firewood, livestock tional licenses and Spring Clean Up Lost Fri., male wedding Installation/Maint. M/ehave an "Employee Referral Program" etc. $1496 Installed. •Leaves band with inscription, certifications. • Pavers -Earn up to $200 once employed, 541-617-1133. •Cones n ear F re d M e y er •Renovations by referring another employee CCB ¹173684. •Needles (Bend) or i n B e nd kfjbuilders@ykwc.net • Irrigations Installation -sobring a friend!!! •Debris Hauling a rea. P l ease c a l l Concrete Construction Senior Discounts 541-388-8942. Food and Beveragecandidates must have a Weed Free Bark For Sale, Lowline Bonded & Insured Lost kitty Sydney, black & Advertising Account Executive JJ & B Construction, Deschutes County Food Handlers card 8 & Flower Beds 541-815-4458 Angus and Dexter's OLCC for Server/Bartender & Snack Attenquality concrete work. white long-hair, white spot Heifers. (pregnant or LCB¹8759 The Bulletin is looking for a professional and Over 30 Years Exp. Lawn Renovation on chin, microchipped, at with calf) NO steers dant positions. Excellent seasonal perks in1000 Trails o n 5 / 10. cluding Free Golf and Retail and Come by the dnven Sales and Marketing person to help our Sidewalks; RV pads; Aeration - Dethatching available except for Driveways; Color & Job Fair and join our team today! customers grow their businesses with an SPRING CLEAN-UP! Reward! 541-923-6948 Overseed cow/calf pairs. Stamp wor k a v a il. expanding list of broad-reach and targeted Aeration/Dethatching Lost: my mother's silCompost Grass fed/raised. V isit our w e bsite o r a p ply o n l i n e a t Also Hardwood floorWeekly/one-time service products. This full time position requires a v er V i c torian e n - Reasonable prices. Top Dressing www.jobs@blackbutteranch.com or c ontact background in consultative sales, territory ing a t aff o r dable avail. Bonded, insured. gagement ring with Must sell as Free Estimates! HR @ (541) 595-1523. Black Butte Ranch prices. 541-279-3183 management and aggressive prospecting skills. small diamond. ReI am retiring. Landscape supports a drug free environment/EOE. CCB¹190612 COLLINS Lawn Maint. Two years of m edia sales experience is ward. 541-317-1188. Leo 541-306-0357 Maintenance Ca/l 541-480-9714 preferable, but we will train the right candidate. Full or Partial Service Lost prescription sun•Mowing ~Edging Wanted: Irrigated farm glasses on chain with ACCOUNTANT Debris Removal The p o sition in c ludes a com p etitive • Pruning «Weeding ground, under pivot irpearls. 541-678-0148 ALLEN REINSCH Established CPA firm in Klamath Falls, OR is compensation package including benefits, and Sprinkler Adjustments rigation, i n C e n tral seeking Yard maintenance & a CPA with 3-8 years' experience in pubLost women's wristwatch, OR. 541-419-2713 JUNK BE GONE rewards an a ggressive, customer focused clean-up, thatching, lic accounting. The successful candidate shall May, g old/silver I Haul Away FREE salesperson with unlimited earning potential. Fertilizer included plugging & much more! early have a strong technical background in tax and fib and, looks l ik e i t ' s For Salvage. Also with monthly program Call 541-536-1294 USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! nancial accounting, as well as excellent commubraided. Se n t imental Cleanups & Cleanouts Email your resume, cover letter nication skills. The applicant should be able to value. 503-774-6876 Door-to-door selling with work both independently and as a team player. Mel, 541-389-8107 Weekly, monthly and salary history to: or one time service. Painting/Wall Covering fast results! It's the easiest Candidate should have experience preparing & Jay Brandt, Advertising Director reviewing complex individual, corporate, and jbrandt@bendbulletin.com Auction Sales • way in the world to sell. partnership returns. Responsibilities will also inOI' Handyman EXPERIENCED WESTERN PAINTING clude tax planning, business consulting and acCommercial CO. Richard Hayman, Unclaimed Storage The Bulletin Classified drop off your resume in person at counting services. We a r e a p r o fessional & Residential I DO THAT! a semi-retired paintAuction 1777 SW Chandler, Bend, OR 97702; 541-385-5809 family-like team and offer a competitive salary Home/Rental repairs ing contractor of 45 Peoples Warehouse Or mail to PO Box6020, Bend, OR 97708; and a complete fringe benefit package. Small jobs to remodels years. S m a l l J o bs 1425 S. 6th St. Want to b u y A l falfa, No phone inquiries please. Senior Discounts Honest, guaranteed Welcome. Interior 8 Klamath Falls, OR. grass and grain hay, Please send cover letter and resume to: work. CCB¹151573 541-390-1466 Exterior. c c b ¹ 5184. June 1st at 10:00 am standing, in C entral risakson@iscocas.com EOE / Drug Free Workplace Dennis 541-317-9768 Same Day Response 541-388-6910 No preview, cash only Ore. 541-419-2713

Monday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Mon.

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E4 FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD Will Sh ortz

2013 F riday,May31,

ACROSS

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By FRANK STEWART Tribune Media Services

If it looks like a duck, walks like a duck and quacks like a duck, it's unlikely to be a dog. When today's West leads a spade against four hearts, South knows the lead is a singleton. If West also holds K-6-4 of trumps, South is at risk of a spade ruff. If you are South, what will you do about that? In practice South did nothing. He took the ace of spades and led the ace and a low trump. West won and led a club,and South was doomed. If he took the ace, he would lose two clubs later. If h e p l ayed the ten f rom dummy, East would win and give West a spade ruff,and the ace of diamonds would win the setting trick.

two diamonds and he bids two hearts. What do you say? ANSWER: This is a close case. If your partner's opening bids are known to b e r ock-solid, you can commit to game by bidding 3NT or three clubs. But if he often opens light, distributional hands, bid 2NT. If he has a hand such as K Q 7 6 4, A Q 7 3 2, 6 5, 2, he'll have a chance to bid three hearts, and you'll pass. West dealer E-W vulnerable

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05/31/13


THE BULLETIN• FRIDAY, MAY 31 2013 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 876

881

Boats & Accessories

Watercraft

Travel Trailers

15' older Seaswirl, Ads published in "Watercraft" include: Kay35HP motor, cover, aks, rafts and motord epth f inder, a s ized personal sorted live v e sts, watercrafts. For $1400. OBO. " boats" please s e e 541-548-7645 or Class 870. 541-408-3811. 541-385-5809

00~0~ 630

870

744

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I

Antique & Classic Autos

Keystone Sprinter 31', 2008

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963

I

Antique & Classic Autos MOVING - NO ROOM! 1

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Aircraft, Parts GMC 1977 Sierra King size walk15' older Seaswirl, Classic 4x4 & Service around bed, electric (2) 2000 A rctic C at Room for rent, Redmond, 35HP motor, cover, Original owner, a show awning, (4) 6-volt Z L580's EFI with n e w 1952 Ford Customline very nice location, $500 truck. Never restored or epth finder, a s 880 batteries, plus many covers, electric start w/ d per mo + small utility. Coupe, project car, flat- o ff-road. AT, 400 V 8 , live v e sts, Motorhomes more extras, never reverse, low miles, both sorted 541-279-9538. head V-8, 3 spd extra many extras, plus free $1400. OBO. smoked in, first excellent; with new 2009 541-548-7645 parts, 8 materials, $2000 custom 8' matching utilor Fleetwood 31' T i o ga owners, $19,900. Trac-Pac 2-place trailer, 541-408-3811. obo. 541-410-7473 ilty trailer, and Alpine Call a Pro Class C 1997, 25.000 Open Sat.,10am-1pm drive off/on w/double tilt, canopy. Collectors wellots of accys. Selling due mi. V-10, Onan 4000 Call 541-410-5415 Whether you need a come! Sorry, no trades. Stunning craftsman! to m edical r e asons. 1/3 interest in Columbia g enerator 275 h r s . 2462 NW MorningFirm, cash. $6995. fence fixed, hedges 400, $150,000 (located No leaks. Excellent wood Way. $699,000. $6000 all. 541-536-8130 503-880-5020 O Bend.) Also: Sunritrimmed or a house t ires. $25.00 0 See www.welcome Arctic Cat ZL800, 2001, ver hangar available for 541-447-3425 built, you'll find hometobend.com sale at $155K, or lease, short track, variable 16' O ld T o w n Buick Riviera 1991, clasMatt Lathrop, Princiexhaust valves, elec- Camper © $400/mo. professional help in C a n oe, sic low-mile car, driven pal Broker,Focus 541-948-2963 tric s tart, r e verse, exc. cond, $ 900. The Bulletin's "Call a ReaIty 541-815-6232 about 5K/year. Always manuals, rec o rds, 541-312-8740 garaged 8 p ampered, Service Professional" new spare belt, cover, Orbit 21' 2007, used I. ~ N S e • non-smoker, exclnt cond, Mercedes 450SL, 1977, heated hand g rips, Directory 745 only 8 times, A/C, $4300. 541-389-0049 nice, fast, $999. Call 17.5' Glastron 2002, 113K, 2nd owner, gaL. oven, tub s hower, 541-385-5809 Homes for Sale Tom, 541-385-7932, r aged, b o t h top s . Chevy eng., Volvo Fleetwood D i scovery micro, load leveler Chevrolet Cameo $10,900. 541-389-7596 outdrive, open bow, hitch, awning, dual 40' 2003, diesel moStudios & Kitchenettes 6 Bdrm, 6 bath, 4-car, • Yamaha 750 1999 Pickup, 1957, sink/live well, torhome w/all batteries, sleeps 4-5, 1/3 interest i n w e l l- disassembled, Furnished room, TV w/ 4270 sq ft, .83 ac. corner, Mountain Max, $1400. stereo, frame equipped IFR Beech Bow/glastron tr a i ler, options-3 slide outs, EXCELLENT CONcable, micro & fridge. view. By owner, ideal for • 1994 Arctic Cat 580 powder coated, new nanza A36, new 10-550/ incl. b oa t c o v er, DITION. All accessatellite, 2 TV's,W/D, Utils & linens. New extended family. EXT, $1000. sheet metal, cab prop, located KBDN. front Like new, $ 8 500. owners. $145-$165/wk $590,000. 541-390-0886 • Zieman 4-place etc. 3 2 ,000 m i les. sories are included. $65,000. restored. $9995 firm. 541-419-9510 541-447-4876 OBO. 541-382-1885 trailer, SOLD! Wintered i n h e ated $16,000 Call for more info, All in good condition. shop. $89,900 O.B.O. 541-382-9441 541-306-9958 (ceII) NOTICE Plymouth B a r racuda 634 Located in La Pine. 541-447-8664 All real estate adver1966, original car! 300 Call 541-408-6149. P ioneer 2 3 ' 190 F Q Apt./Multiplex NE Bend tised here in is subhp, 360 V8, center2006, EZ Lift, $9750. ject to t h e F e deral 860 lines, 541-593-2597 **No Application Fee ** 541-548-1096 F air Housing A c t , 2 bdrm, 1 bath, which makes it illegal Motorcycles 8 Accessories PROJECT CARS: Chevy $530 8 $540 w/lease. to advertise any pref2-dr FB 1949-(SOLD) 8 1/5th interest in 1973 18.5' '05 Reinell 185, V-6 Chevy Coupe 1950 Carports included! erence, limitation or Cessna 150 LLC Volvo Penta, 270HP, rolling chassis s $1750 discrimination based Chevy C-20 Pickup Jayco Seneca 34', 2007. 150hp conversion, low low hrs., must see, FOX HOLLOW APTS. on race, color, relitime on air frame and 1969, all orig. Turbo 44; ea., Chevy 4-dr 1949, 28K miles, 2 slides, Du$15,000, 541-330-3939 car, $ 1949; (541) 383-3152 gion, sex, handicap, ramax diesel, 1 owner, engine, hangared in auto 4-spd, 396, model complete Cascade Rental familial status or naCST /all options, ong. Cadillac Series 61 1950 excellent cond, $84,995; Prowler 2009 Extreme Bend. Excellent perManagement. Co. 2 dr. hard top, complete tional origin, or inten- 2002 Harley Davidson owner, $19,950, Trade? 541-546-6920 formance 8 affordE dition. Model 2 7 0 w/spare f r on t cl i p ., 541-923-6049 able flying! $6,500. 2210 NE Holliday,3bdrm, tion to make any such Heritage Softail - Fl, emRL, 2 slides, oppos$3950, 541-382-7391 541-382-6752 2 bath, new carpet, gas preferences, l i m ita-erald green 8 black, lots Chevy 1955 PROJECT ing in living area, ent. heat, fireplace, quiet; no tions or discrimination. of chrome & extras, 9K car. 2 door wgn, 350 center, sep. bedroom, smoking. $800 mo; We will not knowingly mi, perfect cond. $9995. 18.5' Sea Ray 2000, 4.3L small block w/Weiand 2 ne w e x tra t i res, accept any advertis541-317-0867 Call 503-999-7356 (cell) Mercruiser, low hrs, 190 dual quad tunnel ram hitch, bars, sway bar ing for r ea l e s tate with 450 Holleys. T-10 hp Bowrider w/depth included. P r o-Pack, Call for Specials! which is in violation of 4-speed, 12-bolt posi, finder, radio/ CD player, Monaco Windsor, 2001, anti-theft. Good cond, Limited numbers avail. this law. All persons Weld Prostar wheels, T-BIRD 1988 S port rod holders, full canvas, loaded! (was $234,000 c lean. Re g . 'til 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. are hereby informed extra rolling chassis + EZ Loader trailer, exclnt new) Solid-surface 4/20/1 5. $19 , 900. 1974 Bellanca W/D hookups, patios that all dwellings ad34,400 orig. extras. $6500 for all. coupe, cond, $11,500. counters, convection/ 541-390-1122 or decks. mi., A/C, PW, PL, new vertised are available 541-389-7669. micro, 4-dr, fridge, 1730A skslraomsn.com tires/brakes/hoses/ MOUNTAIN GLEN, on an equal opportu- BMW K1200 GT, 2007, 707-484-3518 (Bend) washer/dryer, ceramic belts & exhausts. Tan 541-383-9313 .f nity basis. The Bulle- crystal gray metallic, 18.7' Sea Ray Monaco, tile & carpet, TV, DVD, 2180 TT, 440 SMO, w/tan interior. Professionally tin Classified 1984, 185hp, V6 MerRV less than 20K mi, persatellite dish, leveling, 180 mph, excellent Immaculate! $4,995. managed by Norris 8 full canvas, life 8-airbags, power cord CONSIGNMENTS fect cond, large 43 liter Cruiser, condition, always Days 5 4 1-322-4843, bumpers, water Stevens, Inc. WANTED tour box, new Michelin vests, reel, 2 full pass-thru Eves 541-383- 5043 FOR SALE skis, swim float, extra hangared, 1 owner We Do The Work ... P3 tires, factory battery Cummins ISO 8.3 648 prop & more. EZ Loader trays, for 35 years. $60K. You Keep The Cash! charger/maintainer. 350hp turbo Diesel, 7.5 Chevy Wagon 1957, When buying a home $14,500. 541-550-6809 trailer, never in saltwater, Diesel gen set. $85,000 On-site credit Houses for 83% of Central always garaged, very 4-dr., complete, approval team, In Madras, obo. 541-233-7963 Rent General CRAMPED FOR clean, all maint. records. Oregonians turn to $7,000 OBO / trades. web site presence. call 541-475-6302 $5500. 541-389-7329 CASH? Please call We Take Trade-Ins! PUBLISHER'S Use classified to sell 541-389-6998 Free Advertising. Serving Central Oregonr>nre 1903 NOTICE Executive Hangar those items you no BIG COUNTRY RV at Bend Airport (KBDN) Chrysler 300 C o upe VW BUG 1972 rebuilt All real estate adverlonger need. Call 541-385-5809 to Bend: 541-330-2495 60' wide x 50' deep, 1967, 44 0 tising in this newspae n g ine, eng, new paint, tires, place your Call 541-385-5809 Redmond: w/55' wide x 17' high bi- auto. trans, ps, a i r, chrome whls, 30 mpg, per is subject to the Real Estate ad. 541-548-5254 $3800. 541-233-7272 fold dr. Natural gas heat, frame on rebuild, reF air H o using A c t NATIONAL DOLPHIN offc, bathroom. Adjacent painted original blue, which makes it illegal Look at: 746 18' Maxum ski b oat, 200 0, 37' 1997, loaded! 1 to Frontage Rd; great to a d v ertise "any original blue interior, Harley Davidson Soft- inboard motor, g r eat slide, Corian surfaces, Bendhomes.com Northwest Bend Homes visibility for aviation busipreference, limitation original hub caps, exc. Tail De l uxe 2 0 0 7 , cond, well maintained, wood floors (kitchen), ness. Financing avail- chrome, asking $9000 for Complete Listings of or disc r imination white/cobalt, w / pas- $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 2-dr fridge, convection Beautiful NW cottage, able. 541-948-2126 or Area Real Estate for Sale based on race, color, c lose to C O C C & senger kit, Vance 8 or make offer. microwave, Vizio TV & email 1jetjock@q.com religion, sex, handi541-385-9350 Hines muffler system roof satellite, walk-in Weekend Warrior Toy Master bdrm w/ cap, familial status, shops 8 kit, 1045 mi., exc. shower, new queen bed. Hauler 28' 2007,Gen, TURN THE PAGE marital status or na- large walk-in closet. c ond, $16,9 9 9 , 18 Seaswirl 1984, White leather hide-afuel station, exc cond. Upstairs perfect for For More Ads tional origin, or an in- family room, bed 8 chair, all records, sleeps 8, black/gray 2nd bdrm 541-389-9188. tention to make any open bow, V6, enno pets o r s moking. i nterior, u se d 3X , The Bulletin or office. Large attic gine & outdrive resuch pre f erence, $28,450. Davidson XL $19 999 firm limitation or discrimi- for storage or easy Harley built, extras, $2495. VW Convertible 1977, Call 541-771-4800 1200 2007, Sports541-389-9188 conversion to l i ving 541-546-6920 nation." Familial sta- space. Oversized ga- ter Low. Like new, new tires 8 brakes, retus includes children ,=--18lf--4 built engine, newer paint, FAST 66 Ranchero! only 2800 mi., major RV $9500. 541-388-5591 under the age of 18 rage w/ space for your upgrades and addi$7500 invested, CONSIGNMENTS living with parents or car, skis & k a yak. tions. Helmets and sell for $4500! Comes with all appli. WANTED legal cust o dians, ncluding W/D. A p - Jackets Call 541.382.9835 i n c luded. We Do the Work... Pickups pregnant women, and ipointments One Half Interest in on week- $6500.503-508-2367 You Keep the Cash! people securing cus- ends only. $218,000 RV-9A for SALE On-site credit tody of children under WEEKEND WARRIOR 2005 Vans RV-9A, Harley Heritage approval team, 19.5' Bluewater '88 I/O, Toy hauler/travel trailer. 0-320, Dynon, GPS, 18. This newspaper John 503-804-4681. Softail, 2003 24' with 21' interior. new upholstery, new elec- web site presence. will not knowingly acICOM's, KT-76C, 748 $5,000+ in extras, tronics, winch, much more. We Take Trade-Ins! Sleeps 6. Self-concept any advertising Oxygen. Flies great, $2000 paint job, Free Advertising. $9500.541-306-0280 tained. Systems/ for real estate which is Northeast Bend Homes no damage history. 30K mi 1 owner BIG COUNTRY RV appearancein good in violation of the law. 300 plus Hours tach, FIAT 1800 1978, 5-spd, Chevy 2500 HD 2003 For more information 20' 1993 Sea Nympf Fish Bend: 541-330-2495 door panels w/flowers condition. Smoke-free. O ur r e a ders ar e kept in Redmond C 8 Ski, 50 hrs on new please call 4 WD w o r k t ru c k , Redmond: & hummingbirds, Tow with i/2-ton. Strong hereby informed that Hanqar. Reduced fo 541-385-8090 engine, fish finder, chart 541-548-5254 140,000 miles, $7000 white soft top 8 hard suspension; can haul all dwellings adver$35K, OBO: or 209-605-5537 plotter 8 VHF radio with obo. 541-408-4994. top. Just reduced to ATVs snowmobiles, tised in this newspaDick Hansen, antenna. Good shape, $3,750. 541-317-9319 even a small car! Great 541-923-2318 per are available on full cover, heavy duty or 541-647-8483 G MC Sierra S L T 865 NE Robin Ct. price - $8900. dkhansenobendan equal opportunity trailer, kicker and electric 2006 - 1500 Crew basis. To complain of 3 bdrm/2.5 ba.1992 sq ft. motors. Call 541-593-6266 broadband.com or Multiple mountain views. Cab 4x4, Z71, exc. Tod, 541-350-6462 discrimination cal l $7500 or best offer. MLS ¹201108518 882 cond., 82 k m i les, 541-292-1834 HUD t o l l -free at 541-41 0-7474 $19,900. 1-800-877-0246. The Fifth Wheels Piper A rcher 1 9 8 0, Brokers welcome Harley Limited 103 2011, Southwind 35.5' Triton, 541-408-0763 toll f re e t e lephone based in Madras, almany extras, stage 1 8 air 2008,V10, 2 slides, Dunumber for the hearCHECK YOUR AD ways hangared since 750 cushion seat. 18,123 mi, pont UV coat, 7500 mi. ing im p aired is new. New annual, auto Ford Galaxie 500 1963, $20,990. 541-306-0289 20.5' 2004 Bayliner Bought new at Redmond Homes 1-800-927-9275. pilot, IFR, one piece 2 dr. hardtop,fastback, 205 Run About, 220 $132,913; windshield. Fastest Ar- 390 v8,auto, pwr. steer 8 HP, V8, open bow, asking $91,000. Outstanding detail and Rented your Fla t cher around. 1750 to- radio (orig),541-419-4989 I nternational exc. cond with very Call 503-982-4745 Property? c onstruction o f t h i s Bed Pickup 1963, 1 tal t i me . $6 8 ,500. low hours, lots of Ford Mustang Coupe The Bulletin Classifieds beautiful 4 bedroom, ton dually, 4 s p d. extras incl. tower, Please check your ad 541-475-6947, ask for 1966, original owner, trans., great MPG, has an 3.5 bath, 3717 sq. ft. Rob Berg. Bimini & custom on the first day it runs "After Hours" Line. Sage Builders home. V8, automatic, great could be exc. wood trailer, $17,950. to make sure it is corLocated on the 18th HD Fat Boy 1996 shape, $9000 OBO. hauler, runs great, Call 541-383-2371 541-389-1413 rect. Sometimes inhole of the Challenge Completely customized 530-515-8199 24 Hours to new brakes, $1950. structions over the d! Course at Eagle Crest Must see and hear to 541-419-5480. Winnebago Suncruiser34' phone are misResort. Home-ID 352 appreciate. 2012 2004, only 34K, loaded, understood and an error Ford Ranchero 654 $599,900. Award Winner. too much to list, ext'd can occur in your ad. 1979 Eagle Crest Properties $17,000 obo. Houses for Rent warr. thru 2014, $54,900 If this happens to your with 351 Cleveland Sport Utility Vehicles I 866-722-3370 541-548-4807 20.5' Seaswirl SpyDennis, 541-589-3243 SE Bend modified engine. ad, please contact us der 1989 H.O. 302, HD Screaming Eagle Body is in the first day your ad Ford Explorer 4x4, 2002, 285 hrs., exc. cond., 881 Electra Glide 2005, Close to Bend 18.3 acre Looking for your next excellent condition, clean, has tow pkg, low appears and we will 103" motor, two tone stored indoors for ranch w/4 bdrms, 2 emp/oyee? Travel Trailers $2500 obo. miles. 760-413-9546 be happy to fix it life $11,900 OBO. Diamond Reo Dump Place a Bulletin help candy teal, new tires, b ath, 3100 s q . f t . 541-420-4677 as soon as we can. 541-379-3530 940 Truck 19 7 4, 12 -14 farmhouse, 3-car ga- wanted ad today and 23K miles, CD player If we can assist you, reach over 60,000 hydraulic clutch, exyard box, runs good, rage + numerous outVans please call us: Where can you find a $6900, 541-548-6812 buildings for storage, readers each week. cellent condition. 21' Bluewater Mirage 541-385-5809 Your classified ad Highest offer takes it. h orses, dogs, a n d MUST SELL. helping hand? Ford 1-ton extended van, The Bulletin Classified 541-480-8080. will also appear on 460 engine, set-up cats OK. Great views Worth $8315From contractors to f1995, or co n tractor wi t h of Cascades, $1450. bendbulletin.com Will sacrifice for yard care, it's all here Call 541-610-5882 which currently reshelves & bins, fold-down $4,900 for quick sell. Fleetwood 10' Tent ceives over ladder rack, tow hitch, To see video, go to: in The Bulletin's Travel Trailer, 2004 Newer, beautiful 3 bed180K miles, new tranny 8 1.5 million page www.u2pro.com/95 "Call A Service 1 queen bed, 1 reguroom 2y2 bath, new carbrakes; needs catalytic views every month 541-815-9981 lar bed+ dining area pet, gas furnace / water 5 I Professional" Directory converter 8 new windat no extra cost. 21' Crownline 215 hp bed; gas s tovetop, heater / f ireplace. No MONTANA 3585 2008, F reightliner FL 6 0 shield. $2200. Bulletin Classifieds in/outboard e n g i ne 2.5 cu. ft. refrigerator, smoking, no pets. 1-year midsize 541-220-7808 Victory TC 2002, exc. cond., 3 slides, 1995, Get Results! 310 hrs, Cuddy Cabin lease; 1st / last / security. portable toilet, awking bed, Irg LR, hauler, must see to runs great, many Call 385-5809 or Ford Aerostar 1994 sleeps 2/ 3 p e o ple, ning/grass mat, BBQ, $1250/mo. 541-420-0579 place your ad on-line appreciate. $19,000 Arctic insulation, all accessories, new portable toilet, exc. receiver for bike carEddie Bauer Edition options $35,000. OBO. 503-298-9817 at tires, under 40K 660 cond. Asking $8,000. rier. Original owner, Fully Loaded, 541-420-3250 bendbulletin.com miles, well kept. OBO. 541-388-8339 Ford T-Bird, 1966, 390 m otivated t o se l l ! Mint Condition! Houses for Rent $6500 OBO. For engine, power everyRuns Excellent! $5500. 541-389-2426 Nuylfa 297LK Hi tch- G X t E A T Ads published in the La Pine Hiker 2007, All seathing, new paint, 54K m ore info. c a l l 773 $3000. "Boats" classification sons, 3 s l ides, 32' original m i les, runs 541-647-4232 541-350-1201 include: Speed, fishLa Pine - 2/1.5, in CresAcreages perfect for snow birds, great, excellent condicent Creek subdivision. ing, drift, canoe, • l eft k i t chen, re a r Hysfer H25E, runs tion in 8 out. Asking Fitness center, park. house and sail boats. well, 2982 Hours, lounge, extras, must $8,500. 541-480-3179 $3500,call Natural gas appi., 8 CHECK YOUR AD For all other types of see. $27,499 Prineville 541 -749-0724 fireplace. $750/mo. Please check your ad watercraft, please see r 541-447-5502 days 8 $850/dep. Rick on the first day it runs Suzuki Ei er 2004 Class 875. 541-447-1641 eves. 541-815-5494. 541-385-5809 Fleetwood 31' Wilderto make sure it is cor- Quadrunner ATV, auton ess Gl 1 9 99, 1 2 ' Lumina Van 1 99 5 , rect. Sometimes inmatic, new tires, 2215 slide, 2 4 ' aw n i ng, FIND YOUR FUTURE X LNT c o nd., w e l l s tructions over t h e miles, covered dog queen bed, FSC, outcared for. $2000 obo. HOME INTHE BULLETIN phone are misundercarrier platform, nylon side shower, E-Z lift stood and an e rror Ford Th underbird 541-382-9835. dust cover, set of 4 stabilizer hitch, l i ke Your future is just a page can occur in your ad. snow chains. $2899. Peterbilt 359 p o table 1955, new white soft 975 new, been stored. away. Whether you're looking If this happens to your Contact Larry at water t r uck, 1 9 9 0, top, tonneau cover P ilgrim 27', 2007 5 t h -- • $10,950. 707-688-4253 for a hat or a place to hangit, Automobiles 971-678-3196 or 3200 gal. tank, 5hp ad, please contact us and upholstery. New wheel, 1 s lide, AC, The Bulletin Classified is pump, 4-3" h o ses, chrome. B e a utiful the first day your ad nortonjackocomcast.net TV,full awning, excel- camlocks, Check out the your best source. Buick LeSabre Cusappears and we will $25, 0 0 0. lent shape, $23,900. 541-820-3724$ 2 5,000. Car. Beautiful h o u seboat, cla s s ifieds online tom 2004, rare 75k, be happy to fix it as 541-548-1422 Every daythousandsof $8»000 541 390 4693 www.bendbuffetin.com 541-350-8629 $6000, worth way buyers and sellers of goods s oon a s w e ca n . www.centraloregon Updated p ae dail aiy Call The Bulletin At more. leather, and services do business in Deadlines are: Weekhouseboat.com. Utility Trailers days 11:00 noon for 541-385-5809 heated seats, nice these pages.They know next day, Sat. 11:00 GENERATE SOME exwheels. Good tires, you can't beat TheBulletin Place Your Ad Or E-Mail 4 x4 Utility t railer o n citement in your neiga.m. for Sunday and Yamaha Banshee 2001 Classified Section for 30 mpg, white. At: www.bendbulletin.com 4 .80x8 t ires, $ 1 00 Monday. borhood. Plan a gaselection and convenience custom built 350 motor Convinced? Call Bob obo. 541-382-5279 541-385-5809 rage sale and don't race-ready, lots of extras - every item isjust a phone 541-318-9999 Thank you! RV $4999/obo 541-647-8931 forget to advertise in 1966, too many call away. BULLETIN CLASSIFIEDS GMC classified! 385-5809. The Bulletin Classified CONSIGNMENTS extras to list, reduced to Buick Century Limited 870 Search the area's most The Classified Section is WANTED g r e at, obo. Serious buy- 2000, r un s Jayco Eagle comprehensive listing of $7500 easy to use. Everyitem We Do The Work ... beautiful car. $3400. Boats & Accessories ers only. 541-536-0123 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 classified advertising... is categorized andevery 26.6 ft long, 2000 541-312-3085 775 You Keep The Cash! real estate to automotive, cartegory is indexed onthe On-site credit Manufactured/ Need to get an Buick Lucerne CXS merchandise to sporting section's front page. Sleeps 6, 14-ft slide, approval team, 2006 sedan,V8, Mobile Homes ad in ASAP? awning, Eaz-Lift goods. Bulletin Classifieds web site presence. Whether youarelooking for 14' 1982 Valco River Northstar 4.6L enappear every day in the stabilizer bars, heat We Take Trade-Ins! You can place it a home orneed aservice, Sled, 70 h.p., Fishgine, silver, black FACTORYSPECIAL 8 air, queen print or on line. Free Advertising. your future is in the pagesof Finder. Older boat but online at: leather, new $36,000; New Home, 3 bdrm, walk-around bed, BIG COUNTRY RV Call 541-385-5809 The Bulletin Classified. price includes trailer, www.bendbulletin.com very good condition, 92K miles, 18" wheels $46,500 finished Bend: 541-330-2495 www.bendbulletin.com GMC V~fon 1971, Only 3 wheels and tires. All & much more, best on your site. $19,700! Original low $10,000 obo. Redmond: J and M Homes for $1 5 00 ! Cal l mile, exceptional, 3rd offer over $7900. The Bulletin 541-595-2003 541-548-5254 541-385-5809 541-548-5511 541-416-8811 servng cenfrai Ore ron |ince f903 owner. 951-699-7171 Bob, 541-318-9999

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E6 FRIDAY MAY 31, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 5 41-385-580 9

975

Automobiles

WOW! Chevy Malibu 2009 43k miles, loaded, 1000

Asking $12,900.

Legal Notices

541-610-6834.

I Chrysler Sebring 2004 84k, beautiful dark gray/ brown, tan leather int., $5995 541-350-5373

LEGAL NOTICE Administrative School District ¹1 Bend La Pine Schools Request For Proposals Architectural Services New Elementary School The Administrative S chool District ¹1 -

"My Little Red Corvette" Coupe,1996,350, auto, 26-34 mpg, 132K, $12,500/offer. 541-923-1781

Call a Pro Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory

541-385-5809

Corvette Convertible 2 004, 6 spe e d . Spiral Gray Metallic with tan leather interior. On l y 1 , 2 00 miles on new Michelin run f lat t ires, Corsa exhaust. Lots of extras. Only 25k miles. $28, 5 00. (541) 410-2870.

Administrative School District ¹1 Bend La Pine Schools Office of Facilities Development 520 N.W. Wall Street, Room 330 Bend, Oregon 97701

I CORVETTE COUPE Glasstop 2010 Grand Sport - 4 LT

loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $45,000. 503-358-11 64.

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Bend L a Pine Schools r e quests proposals from q ualified firms f o r comprehensive design services for the c onstruction o f a new K-5 e l ement ary school. T h e basic program outline is as follows: A new 600 student elementary s c h o ol with sup p o rting athletic fields, as required, off site cons truction, o n a p proximately 15 a cres, site t o b e determined. Req uest for a c o mplete RFP Package including pro j ect scope, s p e cifications, and clarificat ions shall be d i rected to the Office of Facilities Develo pment, Bend L a Pine Schools, telephone (541) 355-1173 or via facsimile (541) 355-1179 to the att ention o f A n g u s Eastwood, Facilities D evelopment S u pervisor (angus.eastwood@ bend.k12.or.us). Sealed p r oposals shall be received no later than 2:00 p.m., current local time, June 20, 2013, at:

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ers are responsible for m aking sur e t h e y have all addenda before submitting proposals. A mandatory pre-submittal meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers, 710 NW W a ll Street, Bend, Oregon on: June 11, 2 0 1 3 10:00 AM. Proposals will only be accepted from attendees of this

meeting. The deadline for submitting proposals is: June 20, 2013 at 3:00

PM. Proposals must b e p h ysically r e ceived by the City at the location listed below by the deadline. No faxed o r e l ectronic (email) proposals shall be accepted.

Sealed

pro p osals

shall be delivered to: Gwen Chapman, Purchasing Manager, City Hall, A d m inistrative Office, 2nd floor, 710 Wall S t reet, B e nd, O regon 97701. T he outside of the envelope or box containing the proposals shall include the proposers name and be marked: "Galveston Corridor C oncept P l a n ST11GA". The City of Bend reserves the right 1) to reject any or all proposal not in compliance with public solicitation p rocedures and requirements, 2) to reject any or a ll proposals in a ccordance w i t h ORS 279B.100, 3) to cancel the solicitation if the City finds it is the public interest to do so, 4) to seek clarifications of any or all proposals, and 5) to select the p r oposal which appears to be in the best interest of the City.

The Administrative S chool District ¹ 1

Gwen Chapman Purchasing Manager

may reject any proposal not in complia nce w i t h pre scribed procedures and r e quirements and may reject for good cause any and all proposals upon a finding of the A dministrative School

LEGAL NOTICE Deschutes Soil a nd Water C o nservation District will be holding their Annual meeting June 10, 2013 at 8:15 AM. The meeting will

Ford Taurus Wagon 2004, 120K miles, loaded, in District ¹1 that it is nice s h ape, $ 4 200. in the public inter541-815-9939 e st to do so. T he Administrative School District ¹1 is not responsible for Vehicle? any costs of a ny Call The Bulletin proposers incurred and place an ad towhile sub m itting day! proposal; all p r oAsk about our p osers wh o re "Whee/ Deal"! spond to s o l icitafor private party tions do so solely at advertisers their own expense.

r-

Legal Notices •

541-385-6677

be held at the Deschutes County Services Building- Lyon Room: 1300 NW Wall street in Bend.

Legal Notices

plaintiff's attorney or, if the plaintiff does not have a n at t orney, proof of service on the plaintiff. The date of first publication of the summons is May 10, 2 013. If y o u h a v e questions, you should see an attorney immediately. If you need help in finding an attorney, you may call the O regon S t ate Bar's Lawyer Referral S ervice a t (503) 684-3763 or toll-free

1000

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egal N o tices

sonal representative: sion thereof only by reissue two s pecial or a t an off i c ial B a n k, Sharon Richenberg, first showing proof use permits to Gas agency function (i.e. N.A., Plaintiff. 14981 Cantle, Sisters, of ownership and Transmission NW that public meeting) that is Plaintiff's c l ai m i s OR 9 7 7 59, (541) reimbursing the would allow the per- d esigned t o eli c i t stated in the written 549-0385. Attorney for United States in full mittee to continue to public com m ents. Complaint, a copy of Personal Representa- for the expense inoperate Stearns Meter Electronic comments which is on file at the tive: Donna R. Meyer, curred in impoundStation and Compres- must be submitted in Deschutes Co u n ty O SB ¹ 7 62502, d m ing, feeding, and s or Station 12. T h e a format such as an Courthouse. You eyer@fitzwatermeyer. care of such livepermitted areas are email message, plain must "appear" in this com, Theressa Hollis, stock, o r if imlocated in T 20 S., R text (.txt), rich text case or the other side OSB ¹982626, tholpoundment c o s ts 11 E., Sections 3, 21 format (.rtf), portable will win automatically. lisOfitzwatermeyer.co exceed fair market 8 28 W.M., approxi- d ocument form a t To "appear" you must m, Fitzwater Meyer v alue, by a p a y mately 15 miles south (.pdf), or Word (.doc) file with the court a le- Hollis & Ma r m ion, ment equal to the o f Bend, OR. T h i s to: comments-pacificgal paper called a LLP, 6400 SE Lake fair market value of project falls within the northwest-deschutes"motion" or "answer." Rd., Suite 440, Port- the impounded liveS cenic Views a n d bend-ftrock@fs.fed.us The "motion" or "anland, OR 97222, (503) stock. A ll imGeneral Forest alloIn cases where no in Oregon at (800) swer" must be given 786-8191. pounded a n i mals cations of the Desi dentifiable name i s 452-7636. The object to the court clerk or not redeemed within chutes National For- attached to a LEGAL NOTICE o f this action is t o administrator w i t h in NOTICE IS HEREBY five (5) days after est Land and comment, a foreclose pl a i ntiff's 30 days along with the GIVEN that the u nnotice of sale of imResource M a nage- verification of identity interest in real estate required filing fee. It pounded livestock ment Plan. will be r equired for intends to in Deschutes County must be i n p r oper dersigned a ppeal eligibility. I f sell personal property has been published legally described as form and have proof from unit(s) listed be- in a local newspaNo Threatened, Enusing an e l ectronic follows: LOT SIX (6), o f service o n t h e low to enforce a lien per, posted in the dangered, or Sensimessage, a scanned CHASE VIL L A GE, plaintiff's attorney or, County Court House tive species or their signature is one way i mposed o n sai d R ECORDED J U N E if the plaintiff does not in one or more h abitat will b e a f - to provide verification. roperty under t h e and 22, 2005, I N C A BI- have a n at t o rney, p local Post Offices, f ected by thes e P lease include t h e Oregon Self Storage NET G, PAGE 719, proof of service on the F acilities Act ( O RS will be offered for projects. T h e re-is- name of the proposed DESCHUTES plaintiff. The object of 87.685). The under- sale at public aucsuance of these spe- action in th e e mail COUNTY, OREGON. t he complaint is t o signed will sell at pub- tion. cial use permits would subject line. against the claim of foreclose a deed of allow continued use of lic sale by competidefendant. Joseph A. trust dated Septem- t ive bidding on t h e Livestock not sold at existing, permitted ac- It is the responsibility G. S a k ay , OSB ber 30, 2011 and re- 22nd day o f J u ne, public sale may be t ivities and i s ex - of persons providing ¹021734. A t t orneys corded as Instrument 2013 at 11:00 a.m., sold at private sale pected to be d ocu- comments to submit for P l a intiff, H i l l is No. 20 11 - 034844 on or condemned and mented in a Decision them by the close of t h e pre m ises Clark Martin 8 Peter- given by David Craig where said property destroyed, or otherMemo ( 36 C F R the comment period. son P.S., 1221 Sec- Wainright on property has been stored and wise disposed of as 220.6(e)(15). These Only t h o s e who ond Avenue, S uite commonly known as which are located at provided by Title 36, projects have been s ubmit t i mely a n d 500, Seattle, Wash- 3318 S W M e t olius Bend Sentry Storage, Code o f F e d eral scoped internally and substantive comments ington 98101, Ave, Redmond, OR with affected parties. will have eligibility to 1291 S E Wil s o n, Regulations, 206-623-1745. 97756 and legally de- B end, State of O r - 262.10(f). This legal notice ini- appeal the s cribed as: Lot 6 8 , egon, the f ollowing: tiates public scoping subsequent decision LEGAL NOTICE Hayden View Phase Signed at the Freand provides an opunder 36 CFR 2 15. IN T H E CI R C UIT T wo, City o f R e d - Unit ¹ 5 L i z H u m e, mont-Winema Naportunity to comment Individuals and Unit ¹ 1 4 0 Beau COURT O F THE mond, Des c hutes on the proposed ac- organizations wishing arker, U ni t ¹ 22 8 tional Forest HeadSTATE OF OREGON County, Oregon. The B quarters, 1301 t ions p u rsuant t o t o b e el i g ible to Khyra Duncan, Unit FOR THE COUNTY c omplaint seeks t o South G Str e e t, 36CFR 215.5. A ddiappeal must meet the ¹336 Ben Anderson, OF DESCHUTES. In foreclose and termitional information reinformation Unit ¹ 4 1 7 G e o rge Lakeview, Oregon: the Matter of the Esnate all interest of Un- H olroyd, Unit ¹ 5 0 2 garding this a c tion r equirements of 3 6 tate of E L IZABETH known Heirs or DeviOn this 13 day of can be obtained from: CFR 215.6. April Sullivan. MARIE SMITH, for the Estate of May, 2013. Lisa Dilley, Bend-Fort Deceased. Case No. sees David Craig W a in- LEGAL NOTICE Rock Special Uses 13PB0039. NOTICE LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE right, deceased and By: Fred L. Way Administrator, at (541) TO INTE R ESTED all other interests in OF INTENT TD Forest Supervisor 383-4025, by email at Notice of Preliminary PERSONS. NOTICE t he p r operty. T h e Determination for IMPOUND Fremont-Winema lldilley@fs.fed.us, or IS HEREBY GIVEN "motion" or "answer" UNAUTHORIZED National Forest on the Deschutes Na- Transfer Application that Donald Saint-Just (or "reply") must be T-11384 LIVESTOCK tional Forest Land & has been appointed given to t h e c o u rt (Ref: FSM 5330) LEGAL NOTICE Resource M anagepersonal representa- clerk or administrator T-11384 filed by Ken NOTICE OF ment Projects webtive. All persons hav- within 30 days of the & Carol Fackler, of Notice i s h e r eby OPPORTUNITY TO page. ing claims against the date of first publica- given that pursuant COMMENT PO BOX 316, Mora, estate are required to tion specified herein to Regulation of the Expiring Permit Minesota 55051, proHow to Comment and p resent them, w i th a long with t h e r e - Secretary of A griRe-issuances pose to to add an adTimeframe vouchers attached, to quired filing fee. The c ulture, T i tl e 3 6 , Bend-Fort Rock Ranger ditional point of apthe undersigned per- date of first publica- Code o f District propriation under F e d eral T he o pportunity t o sonal representative tion of the summons Regulations Deschutes National 834 5 6 . provide c o m ments C ertificate at 4248 G a lewood is May 17, 2013. If Forest Service Certificate 83456 al$262.10, all unauends 30 days followStreet, Lake Oswego, you have questions, thorized l i v estock lows the use of 0.57 ing t h e da t e of Oregon, 97035, within you should see an The Bend Fort Rock p ublication o f f ound u po n N a thi s cfs from a well within four months after the attorney immediately. tional Forest SysRanger District, Des- notice in The Bulletin, S ection 9 , T16 S , date of first publica- If you need help in chutes National Fortem lands or other Bend, Oregon. R11E, W.M., for irrition of this notice, or est, is providing an finding an a t torney, lands under Forest Written, fac s i mile, gation in Section 4 t he claims may b e opportunity to c o m- hand-delivered, oral, and 9. The applicant control may contact the Service barred. All p ersons you ment on the following and Oregon State Bar's within the following electronic proposes to add an whose rights may be Lawyer Referral Ser- area: proposed actions: additional well comments concerning affected by the pro- vice loca t ed onl i n e at t his action w il l b e ( Well¹3) ceedings may obtain www.oregonstatebar. All lands under the Oregon State Univer- accepted. The publi- within in Sec. 4. The additional information org or by calling (503) sity (OSU), Special c ation date o f t h i s Water Resources DeAdministrative from the records of Use Permit- Bend/Ft. notice in The Bulletin p artment has c o n 684-3763 ( in t h e control of the the Court, or the law- Portland metropolitan Fremont-Winema Rock Ranger District is t he exc l u sive cluded that the proyers for the personal area) or toll-free else- National Forest, is proposing to reis- means for calculating posed transfer representative, Moore where in Oregon at sue a s pecial use the comment period appears to be c o nL aw G r oup, P . C . (800) 452-7636. Atpermit to OSU that s istent with the reMay be impounded for t h i s pr o posed Dated and first pub- torney for Plaintiff, /s/ by the United States would allow the perq uirements of O R S action. Those wishl ished on M a y 2 4 , J ames A. mittee to continue to Craf t . Department of Agriing to com m e nt C hapter 540, O A R 2013. MOORE LAW conduct a geophysi- should not rely upon 690-380-2110 a nd J ames A. Craf t culture, Forest SerGROUP, PC, v ice on o r a f t e r cal study along the dates or t i meframe 690-380-5000. Jonathan H. Johnson, ¹090146 western flank of New- information provided [jcraft@logs.com], J e 1 2 0 1 3,f t h e O SB 091184, Of A t b erry Volcano. T h e Any person may file, b t p & S UTHby any other source. torneys for the Per- SHAPIRO permitted area is lojointly or s e verally, ERLAND, LLC, ously removed personal Representative. 1499 SE Tech Center manently from the cated in multiple sec- Written com m ents with the Department a PERSONAL REPRE- P lace, S u it e 25 5 , above d e s cribed tions in Townships (T) must be submitted to: protest or s t anding SENTATIVE: Donald Vancouver, 2 0- 22 S o uth ( S ) , Kevin Larkin, District s tatement within 30 lands. WA Saint-Just, 1 6 St . 98683, Range (R) 11-12 East R anger, a t (360) 63 0 9 5 days after the date of H elens Circle, L a k e 260-2253; Fax (360) Any unbranded live(E), W.M. approxi- Deschutes Ma r k et final publication of noOswego, OR 97035. 2 60-2285. S&S N o . stock, or any livemately 25 miles south Road, Bend, Oregon, tice in the LAWYER FOR PERof Bend, OR and apDepartment's weekly 12-110414. s tock beari n g 97701 or by FAX at SONAL REPRESENproximately 10 miles notice or of this newsb rands o f pr e v i5 41-383-4755. T h e LEGAL NOTICE TATIVE: Jonathan H. northeast of La Pine, office business hours paper notice, whichunauthorized CI R CUIT ously J ohnson, OSB N o . IN T H E OR. This project falls livestock which are for those submitting ever is later A proTHE 091184, Email: COURT O F w ithin t h e Sce n i c hand-delivered test form and found to be making STATE OF OREGON jonathan O moorelawViews, Old G r owth comments are 7 :45 additional information continued or subseFOR THE COUNTY grouppc.com, Moore and General Forest am to 4:30 pm Mon- on filing protests may unauthorized Law Group, PC, 4248 OF DESCHUTES De- quent allocations of the De- day through Friday, be obtained by calling use within twelve Galewood St., Lake partment of Probate In (12) months after schutes National For- excluding holidays. (503) 986-0883. The Oswego, OR 97035, the Matter of the Es- p ublication of t h is e st Land an d R e last date of newspaPh: 5 03 - 675-4300, t ate o f : ROB E RT notice may be imsource Management Oral comments must per publication is May JOHN RICHENBERG, pounded Fax: 503-675-4301. 31, 2013. If no prowi t h out Plan. b e provided at t h e Deceased. No. Responsible Official's t ests are f i led, t h e LEGAL NOTICE 13PB0048. NOTICE further notice. Gas T r a n smission office during normal Department will issue IN T H E CI R C UIT TO INT E RESTED Northwest LLC, Two a final order consisAfter the impoundb usiness hours v i a COURT O F THE PERSONS. NOTICE Special Use Permits- telephone ment, owners of un(see tent with the prelimiSTATE OF OREGON IS HEREBY GIVEN Bend/Ft. Rock Ranger contact i n f ormation nary determination. livestock FOR THE COUNTY that Sharon Richen- authorized District is proposing to above) or in person, may regain possesOF DES C HUTES. berg has been apJ PMorgan Cha s e pointed Personal RepBank, N.A., Plaintiff, resentative o f • the FORMcc-1 NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING v s. O R EGON D E - estate. Al l p e rsons pubtic meeting of Ihe central 0 on communi cotle e will beheld on June 12, 2013 at 6.00 pm at Bo le Education center Board Room 2600 Nw PARTMENT OF having claims against coll e w B e nd OR 97701 oregon. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss the budget for the fiscal year beginning July i, 201 3 as approved by ~th or on communi coll e Budget committee. A summary ofthe budget is presented below A copy of the budget may be inspected or obta>ned STATE LANDS, ESt he estate are r e - central at the presidents osce between the hours of 8 00 a m and ~50 p m,or on-line at NA T h is Budget is for an x annual, biennial budget period. TATE ADMINISTRA- quired t o pr e sent This budget was prepared on a basis of accountingthat is X the same as; different than the basis of accounting used during the preceding year. If TOR FOR THE ESthem, w it h p r o per different, the major changes and their effect on the budget are: n/a T ATE O F DAV I D vouchers, to the PerEmail ddona cocc edu Contad DamdDona,Assoaate CFO Tele hone 541 383-7222 CRAIG WAINRIGHT; sonal Representative, U NKNOWN H E I R S c/o Fitzwater Meyer FINANCIALSUMMARY-RESOURCES OR DEVISEES FOR Hollis 8 Approved Budget Mar m ion, TOTALOFALLFUNDS Actual Amount Adopted Budget Last Year 2011-12 rhis Year 2D12.13 Next Year 2D13-14 T HE E S TATE O F LLP, 6400 SE Lake $36 653 728 $58 652,086 $39,512,827 B innin Fund Balance DAVID CRAIG Rd., Suite 440, PortCurrent Year PropertyTaxes,other than Local Opbon Taxes $14,196,095 $13,826,601 $14,479,175 WAINRIGHT, DEl and, O R 972 2 2 , Current Year Locat Opbon Properly Taxes $D $0 $0 C EASED, OTH E R within four m o nths Tuibon & Fees $20,647,609 $23140,000 $23,970 000 $3,390,8O4 $3,300,489 PERSONS OR PAROther Revenue from Local Sources $3,547,721 after date of first pub$12,113,913 $11,885 804 $13,372,112 Revenue from State Sources TIES, including OC- lication of this notice, $21,170,715 $21,050,131 Revenue from Federal Sources $17,348,645 CUPANTS, UN- as stated below, or $5,306,805 $6,615,765 $5,354,065 Interfund Transfers KNOWN C L AIMING $10,017,203 $14,706,720 $36,055,865 All Other Bud et Resources t he claims may b e $141,830,277 $134,249,236 $154,235,565 ANY RIGHT, TITLE, barred. All p e rsons TotalResources LIEN, OR INTEREST whose rights may be FINANCIAL SUMMARY -REQUlREMENTS BY OBJECT CLASSIFICATION IN THE PROPERTY affected by the pro$41,397.486 Personnel Services $34,095,475 $38,497,878 DESCRIBED IN THE $1O,907 1B6 $15,912 866 $17,618.099 ceedings in the esMatenals lh Services $28,598,000 Ca ital Outla $28,227,408 $27,436,382 COMPLAINT tate may obtain addi$4 265 958 $4,485,190 Service $4,102 208 HEREIN, Defendants. tional information from Debt lnterfund Transfers $5,306,805 s6,6~szas $5,354,065 No. 12CV1216. CIVIL t he records of t h e 0 rabn Conbn en $800 000 $800,000 $0 08,484,139 $22,317344 $22,512,507 SUMMONS. TO THE AllOther Ex nditures Court, the P ersonal Una ro Aated Endin Fund Balance & Reserves 40,707,076 $18,383,043 $35,470,218 DEFENDANTS: Representative, or the Total Requlrements $141,830,277 $134,249,236 $154,235,565 U nknown Heirs o r attorney for the PerDevisees for the Essonal Representative. FINANCIAL SUMMARY - REQ FTE BY FUNCTION $20,900,907 $23,727,698 $25,912,456 tate of David Craig DATED and first pubInstrucbon FTE 280.0 292.0 307.9 Wainright, deceased. lished: May 17, 2013. $3 855 364 Instrucbonal Suaaoh $3 188 300 $3652 385 NOTICE TO DEFEN- Theressa Hollis, OSB 45.9 47 6 48 1 FTE $7 153 809 $11 143 832 $11232 178 DANT: READ THESE ¹982626, F i t zwater Sludent Services other than Student Loans & Financial Aid 65 9 e7.3 FTE 63.7 PAPERS CA REMeyer Hollis 8 Mar$22317 344 $22 512,507 Student Loans and FinanaalA d $18484 139 FULLY! A lawsuit has mion, LLP, Of Attornla nra nia FTE $874 e94 $938 3D1 been started against neys fo r Services $B34 325 P e r sonal Communitv 122 43 4.4 FTE you in the above-en- Representative. Per$18 651653 su rt services olher thanFaawes Acau>sition & construcUon $130n 565 $17 279 385

gan C hase

~ E P U B LI C NOTICES

I

Legal Notices

L e g al Notices

titled Court by JPMor-

A genda i tems a r e normal district business and will include principle sub j ects brought to the board: 2 012/2013 A nn u a l Report, Caprine update, financial reports, p roposal t o Des c hutes C ounty r e g arding weed o u tAngus Eastwood r each a n d So u t h Facilities County projects, long Development range planning, diSupervisor Nissan Altima 2010, rector reports, 3.5 S coupe, silver, 46k Administrative School 2011/2012 Annual reDistrict ¹1 miles. $20,995. port. The public is inBend La Pine Schools v ited to attend. F o r additional information Publish Date: Oregon c ontact Tammy @ May 31, 2013 and AutoSource 5 41-923-2204 x 1 32 June 3,2013 541-598-3750 or go t o w w w.desaaaoregonautosource.com chutesswcd.com for LEGAL NOTICE full agenda and furCity of Bend ther details. Request for Proposals LEGAL NOTICE Galveston Corridor In the Circuit Court for Concept Plan the State of Oregon Project ST11GA County of Deschutes. Nissan Sentra 2012 HOMESTREET The City of Bend reFull warranty, 35mpg, B ANK, Plaintiff, vs . quests proposals from 520 per tank, all power. PAULA M. FREY, a qualified consultants $13,500. 541-788-0427 in d i vidual; for professional engi- married neering services re- a nd A L L OCC U P ANTS of t h e r e a l Porsche Carrera 911 lated to the Galveston 2003 convertible with Corridor Project. The property located at hardtop. 50K miles, 20348 Chase Road, Galveston C o r ridor new factory Porsche Bend, Oregon, DeProject is located on motor 6 mos ago with No. Galveston Av e n ue fendants. 18 mo factory war1 3CV0314. TO D E from 14th Street to ranty remaining. FENDANTS: ALL Riverfront Street. The $37,500. project involves a high OCCUPANTS of the 541-322-6928 l evel of p u b lic i n - real property located v olvement and t h e a t 2 0 34 8 Ch a s e selected c o nsultant Road, Bend, Oregon. Toyota Camrys: NOTICE TO DEFENwill work with the City 1984, SOLD; and th e G a lveston DANT: READ THESE CA RE1985 SOLD; Task Force s t ake- PAPERS F ULLY! Yo u m u s t 19S6 parts car holders to develop a project that meets the "appear" in this case only one left! $500 goals set by both. The or the other side will Call for details, current project bud- win automatically. To 541-548-6592 g et i n cludes o n l y "appear" you must file funding fo r p r elimi- with the court a legal nary design. Selected d ocument called a Looking for your "motion" or "reply." consultant may pronext employee? vide engineering ser- The "motion" or "rePlace a Bulletin help vices through design ply" must be given to wanted ad today and and construction de- the court clerk or adreach over 60,000 pending on p r oject ministrator within 30 readers each week. outcomes and fund- days of the date of Your classified ad first publication speciing. will also appear on fied herein along with bendbulletin.com the required filing fee. The request for prowhich currently reposal, plans, specifi- It must be in proper ceives over 1.5 milcations, add e nda, form and have proof lion page views o f service o n t h e planholders list, and every month at notification of results no extra cost. Bullefor this project may be tin Classifieds viewed, printed or orGet Results! Call dered on l ine f r om 385-5809 or place Central Oregon Buildyour ad on-line at e rs E x change a t bendbulletin.com http://www.plansonI M P O R TA N I '~ file.com by clicking on "Public Works I The Bulletin recoml An important premise upon which the principle of Projects" and then on mends extra caution l "City of Bend" or in democracy is based is thatinformation about when p u rchasing person at 1902 NE ! products or services 4th St, Bend, Oregon. government activities must be accessible in order from out of the area. for the electorate to make well-informed decisions. ! Sending cas h , Entities intending to checks, or credit inPublic notices provide this sort of accessibility lo submit a pr o p osal formation may be I should register with citizens who want lo know more about government ! subject to FRAUD. the Central Oregon For more informaactivities. Builders Exchange as ! tion about an advera planholder in order tiser, you may call to receive addenda. Read your Public Notices daily in The Bulletin ! the Oregon State! T his can b e d o n e classifieds or go fo wvvw.bendbulletin.comand Attorney General's l on-line or by contactOffice C o n sumer ing Central Oregon click on "Classified Ads" ! Protection hotline at Builders Exchange at: 1 -877-877-9392. (541) 389-0123, Fax (541) 389-1549, or email at adminOplanServmg Central Oregon since 1903 sonfile.com. Propos.

1000

126 3 $28,281,143 53 $5,306 805 $4 102 208 $0 $40 707 076 $1i1 630 277 533.4

FTE

Faawes Acauisiion and construction FTE

Interfund Transfers Debt Sennce 0 rabn Conbn en Una ro natedEndin Fund Balance and Reserves Total R ulrements Total FTE

139.5 $25 023,633 53 $5 354,065 $4,485,19O $800,000 $35 470 218 $154 235 565

138 3 $25,169,132 53 $6,615,765 $4,285,958 $800.000 $18 383 043 $134 249 236 553.4

572.5

STATEMENT OF CHANGES INACTIVITIES and SOURCES OF FINANCING'

! ! !

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The Bulletin

The Bulletin

Form cc-1 (conbnued onnext page)

150-504-075-9(Revu-11) PROPERTYTAXLEVIES

Rate or Amount Im sed PermanentRateLe Ra t e Limit 06204 er$1,000 Local 0 tion Le Le For General Obli ation Bonds LONG TERM DEBT

General Obli ation Bonds Other Bonds Other Borrovnn s Total

R ate or Amount A roved

$0 6204

$0 82D4

$2,n 2,940

$2,835,825

$2,793,703

STATEMENT OF INDEBTEDNESS Esimated Debt Outstanding Jul 1 $39 570 000 $14,802,916 $238 612 $54,611,528

Rate or Amount Im sed

$0 6204

Estimated Debt Authonzed, But Not Incurred Ju 1

$22,500,000 $22,500,000


YOUR WEEKLY GUIDE TO CENTRAL OREGON EVENTS, ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT

MAGAZINE EVERY FRIDAY IN THE BULLETIN MAY 31, 2013

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PAGE 2 • GO! MAGAZINE

C ON T A C T

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EDITOR

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

insi e

Cover design by Althea Borck, Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Ben Salmon, 541-383-0377

bsalmon ©bendbulletin.com

REPORTERS Beau Eastes, 541-383-0305 beastesObendbulletin.com David Jasper, 541-383-0349 djasper©bendbulletin.com Megan Kehoe, 541-383-0354 mkehoe I bendbulletin.com Karen Koppel, 541-383-0351 kkoppelIbendbulletin.com Jenny Wasson, 541-383-0350 jwasson@bendbulletin.com

DESIGNER Althea Borck, 541-383-0331 aborck©bendbulletin.com

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 U.S. Mail or hand delivery: Community Life, The Bulletin 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, OR 97702

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Take advantage of the full line of Bulletin products. Call 541-385-5800. ull

OUT OF TOWN • 20

• VampireW eekend,Eve and more

• Oregon Ballet Theatre celebrates George Balanchine • A guide to out of town events

RESTAURANTS • 10 • A review of Terrebonne Depot

GAMING • 23 • A look at Microsoft's Xbox One •W hat's hotonthegaming scene

ARTS • 12 • Cascade Chorale and CascadeWinds Symphonic Band present spring shows MUSIC • 3 • COVER STORY: Redwood Sonkicks off Les • 'Horse& Writer' writing workshop • Fiber arts show at Sisters library Schwab Amphitheater's SummerSundays • Crescendo Bendo at the Tower • Feedback spends Memorial Day weekend with Cake,Sigur Ros,Built to Spill • Art Exhibits lists current exhibits • Hopeless Jack, Moondog Matinee team up at The Horned Hand in Bend DRINKS • 15 • Reggaeand ska atthe Domino Room • Our guide to area locals' nights points • Eclectic Approach plays Astro Lounge you to cheap drinks and eats • McMenamins welcomes Honeycutters

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GOING OUT • 8

• A week full of Central Oregon events

• Laura Ivancie visits Silver Moon • A listing of live music, DJs,karaoke, open mics and more

PLANNING AHEAD • 18

,

MOVIES • A25

"The Sapphires" open in Central Oregon • "Dark Skies" is out on Blu-ray and DVD • Brief reviews of movies showing in Central Oregon

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Ass i s tanceleagueofbend.com I G i n g e r 's Kitchenware Merchant Trader M e r c a n t ile at Su n r i ver Resort I Um p qua Banks K itchen Comp l e m e nt s I Ne w p o r t A v e nu e M a r k e t

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Josh Malm is the principal member of the Portland-based Americana band Redwood Son.

• Roots act kicks off SummerSundayconcert seriesat LesSchwab Amphitheater

community," says Malm, who grew up in California before resettling in

Oregon. By David Jasper The Bulletin

t's almost here. You get intimations of it in those moments the whistling wind slows to a breeze, those times when the multi-shadesof-gray nimbus clouds part and the sun's rays finally get a chance to beam. Summer. We earn everysecond of summer around here, buried as we are for roughly eight consecutive months beneath layers of denim and corduroy and wool and fleece and those suddenly ubiquitous h orizontally stitched puffy coats.

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Mother Nature's fickle, though. "Spring" warmth quickly relapses into winter. But, usually, come June, or maybe July, she rewards us richly, with summer days of mountain biking, floating on rivers and hours and hours of sunlight. Though summer s olstice and the first official day of summer is still a few weeks away, Bend's Les Schwab Amphitheater is getting a head start on the season with this weekend's launch of its free (and popular) Summer Sunday concert series. Portland's Redwood Son will be the first act up. (See the schedule on

Page 5 for the full lineup.) Josh Malm is the frontman for Redwood Son. His approach is versatile enough that he can play a one-man acoustic set one show, then change it up and rock with a band. On Sunday, he'll have along a full band, with lead guitar, bass, drums and keyboards. Though Malm's played here a few times before, most recently at Bend Spring Festival in April, he said he's thinking his show Sunday will be "a proper introduction to Bend." The show is "more than just me as an artist coming out there; I feel like I speak the same language as that

He's not too settled yet, however: Malm says he's thinking of moving his family to Bend. So he is, in his words, "wanting to introduce myself in a big way and be sure people are aware of my album." The easiest label to affix to Redwood Son's music is "Americana," but "roots" also fits. And because of his sound's elastic nature, it sometimes, tosome ears, could sound like a jam band, or country rock, or possibly something that would appeal to the most demanding of Jack Johnson fans (if such fans exist). It's a very summery sound, if you will. Continued Page 5

If yougo What: Redwood Son When:2:30 p.m.

Sunday, gates open at noon Where:Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon

Drive, Bend Cost:Free Contact:541-3185457 or www.bend

concerts.com


music

PAGE 4 e GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

Photos by Joe KlineI rhe Bulletin

At left, Sigur Ros frontman Jon Birgisson performs Sunday at Les Schwab Amphitheater. At right, Vince DiFiore (foreground) and John McCrea of Cake sing on Saturday night.

• Sizing up the Memorial Dayweekend concerts at LesSchwabAmphitheater 've been an advocate for years on these pages for a strong Meorial Day weekend lineup at Bend's Les Schwab Amphitheater, preferably with three concerts in three nights. That's how it was in 2006 and 2008 and 2012. It's big. It's fun. It's an event. Three shows in three nights at the Schwab is a strong start to Central Oregon's summer concert season. We got zero M emorial Day weekend shows in 2007 and 2009. Two each in 2010 and 2011. And two shows last weekend: Cake and Built to Spill on Saturday night. Sigur Ros on Sunday. And those two were great. Would a third concert on Friday have been welcome? Of course. But on my walk to the car after Sigur Ros blitzed my synapses and melted my heart, I realized I felt musically sated, not stuffed. Less is more, the saying goes. Now, Cake fans might not agree. If chatter among the crowd — just under 4,000 folks — and comments on the amphitheater's Facebook page are any indication, Cake fans felt like they got less Cake than they wanted Saturday night. They have noone to blame but

FEEDBACIC BY BEN SALMON frontman John McCrea. His band was on stage from about 8:20 to 9:40 p.m., including a break before the encore. If they had played music most of that time, it would've been a reasonable running time. But McCrea likes to talk. At length. His sense of humor is not dry; it's arid. His sarcasm borders on insults. I didn't time him, but I'd estimate he spent 20 to 30 minutes of Cake's 80 minutes on stage talking, most of it while giving away a sapling (as is the band's tradition) and ranting about cameras at shows ("YOU DON'T HAVE TO POST THIS TO YOUTUBE FOR IT TO BE REAL!") I loved it, butIthinkI was inthe minority. Probably because Cake fans were the majority and they wanted to hear the band play its

songs. When they did play, Cake sounded great. They are a solid band with mostly solid songs and

a few clunkers. The group adorned its acoustic white-dude funk with twangy overtones, brassy hints of Latin influence, and strong, bright four-part harmonies that stood out every time they happened. Cake harmonizes a lot more than I realized, and they're good at it. Highlights of the set included Vince DiFiore's mournful horn on "Frank Sinatra," the old-timey travelling song "Bound Away," and "Long Time," which sounds like They Might Be Funky Giants. "It's been a long time since I've seen a sunny day," McCrea sang as the chilly, cloudy skies finally started to drop steady rain (but only for a few minutes). By the end of the evening, the band was ramping up to its hits: "Never There" closed the main set with a bang, and "Short Skirt/ Long Jacket" and "The Distance" came in the encore, which was a good thing; if Cake had played a dozen or so songs and not done thosetwo, there probably would've been a riot. A nerdy 30-/40-something riot, but a riot nonetheless. Bottom line: Cake was good! But, they were also blown off the stage by the opening act, veteran

BONUS PHOTOSOF THESHOWS: WWW.BENDBULLETIN.COM/FREQUENCY

indie-rock act Built to Spill. That's no surprise; Built to Spill is infinitely better than Cake. Period. What was surprising is that Built to Spill actually played longer than Cake did. The Boise, Idaho, band was on stage for 75 minutes, but frontman Doug Martsch hardly says a word in between songs, choosing instead to fill his time with some of the most transcendent pop-rock unassuming-guitar-hero jams of the past two decades. Martsch is a genius, and one whose bushy

beard is getting increasingly gray. Anyway, Built to Spill — with two new m embers since they played the Domino Room in late 2010 — ran through a greatest-hits set, at least in my mind. We got the best stuff from across the catalog: the kraut-jangle of "Going Against Your Mind," a sprawling "Kicked It In the Sun," the rubbery lope of my personal favorite, "Else." We got three older slices of perfect pop in "Big Dipper," "Stab" and "Joyride." We got a solo Martsch version of "Twin Falls" while the drummer

ran off to do something. Maybe adjust his trucker hat. I was also reminded that "Carry the Zero" is truly one of the greatest rock songs ever written.

If you're unfamiliar, drop your cereal spoon and YouTube it now. It was an awesome set, and I'm so glad it was longer than the usual opener's slot. Built to Spill wrapped up with a cover of The Smiths' "How Soon Is Now?" after which it appeared every soul in the Schwab went to wait in line for kettle corn. Sunday night was prettier, sunnier and not as rainy, but colder. Cold enough that Sigur Ros frontman Jon Birgisson sheepishly commented halfway through his band's set: "It's so cold. It feels like Iceland." Welcome to Bend, Oregon, in late May, I guess. It was still nice earlier inthe night when opener Julianna Barwick took the stage. She works alone, recording vocal lines, looping them and then recording more, building songs that sound like a choir of

angels. Continued next page


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

music

GO!MAGAZINEe PAGE 5

Feedback From previous page Her 30 minutes were gorgeous, if slight; I'd guess some folks in the amphitheater — 3,000 before the night was over — didn't realize live music was happening on stage. That wasn't aproblem anhour later, when Sigur Ros was a couple songs into its set, increasing in volume, its enormous stage setup crackling to life. A dozen or more light bulbs dotted the stage, interspersed among the ll musicians. More lights and speakers hung from the Schwab's structure than I've ever seen. (Venue manager Marney Smith confirmed it was the

venue's biggest lighting rig ever) Musically, the band was stunning, spreading the set list evenly across its five most recent studio albums and debuting four songs from the new one, "Kveikur," due out in June. As always, Sigur Ros was a study in dynamics, stretching songs to five, seven, 10 minutes and beyond, and using that time to grow whispered ambient sounds into a massive wall of noise, including small horn and string sections, various keyboards, kitchen-sink percussion and Birgisson's bowed guitar and h elium-pitched voice. Picking favorites from this near-

Redwood Son From Page 3 "I get a lot of feedback about what perfect roadtrip music it is," Malm said. The album he referred to is 2011's 20-song set "The Lion's Inside." A 20-song, two-disc set is, uh, rather long for a debut, isn't it? "It's been pretty crazy," he said. "Everybody says that: 'Wow, nobody does that.' I'm like, 'I know!' Either I'm a genius, or I'm stupid. I'm not really sure." E ither way, recording it " w a s kind of a cleansing experience," Malm said. He'd been set to do one album, and then his drummer, Kipp Crawford, a founding member of Redwood Son, was killed — in a hitand-run, according to Willamette Week. "And so then I was just confused about what I wanted to do musically in general, because it's obviously pretty deflating fo r e v erybody," Malm said. "I made two albums that were very specific. It was two different bands, two producers, two studios. It was literally trading off where I would put energy. I would spend a few weeks on this album, then leave that alone for a little bit. I just did

Join uS for an evening' journey throug'h ancient times on the largest pipe organ in Central O r egon. Marlz Ogleshy, organist presents

Patriarchs, Prophets, O' Poetry:

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

Doug Martsch of Built to Spill, right, performs Saturday night at Les Schwab Amphitheater in Bend. The Idaho band opened for Cake. endless buffet of beauty is difficult, but I loved the heavenly arpeggios of "Hoppipollan and the triumphant march of "Olsen Olsen.n And "Svefng-Englarn at sunset ranks as one of my all-time favorite Schwab moments. After dark, I dug how the set shifted from sweet to strident in the second half of "Festival," and from strident to sinister for a new song called "Brennesteinn" that booms and buzzes like nothing else in the band's catalog. And it was hard to keep my jaw

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off the grass during the closer, "Popplagio,n when a dazzling light show lit the song's crescendo. That last song was a feast for the senses, and exactly the kind of finale you want from a band so skilled at layering sights and sounds into something so beautiful. It was a perfect ending to one of the best concerts I've seen in Bend, and proof that, in the right hands, more actually is better.

Friday, June 7, 2013 at 7p.m. St. Francis Catholic Church

2450 UiF. 27th St. Bend, OR s 541-382-3631 A Jmissionf ree — Donations Accepte J

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— Reporter: 541-383-0377, bsalmonC<bendbulletinicom

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SummerSundayconcertsschedule Sunday —Redwood Son(West Coast Americana) June 9 —Tremoloco (Mexican rock) June 23 —Sallie Ford & The Sound

Outside (retro-rock) June 30 —Marley's Ghost (classic Americana)

July14 —Tumbleweed Wanderers

(indie-folk) July 21 —Sassparilla (blues-punk) July 28 —Tony Smiley (one-man rock) Aug. 4 —Cedric Watson 8 Bijou Creole (Cajun/zydeco)

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that for about eight months.

"I wasn't going to put (just) one

out, like put out my favorite, and then put out something after that I didn't like as much," he added. He had to decide something, "and so I just put it out as a double." Malm is just about out of copies of "The Lion's Inside," he said, and, once he's out, he'll be offering download cards at shows this summer. That approach will be called "Free to 5,n meaning people can pay nothing

or pay $5, or cough up something in between. He hopes to return to the studio in October, possibly recording in Nashville. What he hears most consistently from fans is that his sound "live is way different from the CD," he said. That's partly due to a shifting lineup, but also, he said, "I'm kind of a cha-

meleon as far as how I go into certain venues and certain towns and certain crowds, in what I choose to play and how I choose to play it." For his possible future home of Bend, "I kicked around different ideas for how I wanted to represent myself, and I decided to just go pretty conventional with just a pretty solid roots-rock band." He's hoping for a warm, sunny day. During spring fest in A p ril, "The weather was like super bipolar, snowing and then sunny and snowing again," he said. Redwood Son, say hello to Bend. It sounds like Bend has already introduced itself to Redwood Son. Wear sunscreen,but don't forget the puffy jacket. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasperl tbendbulletin.com

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14...............There ls No Mountain

19...............Pauly Shore 25...............Oregon Bach Festival 26...............Full Draw Film Fest

29-30 .........Broadway Dolls JULY 9.................Albert Lee 10...............Wonderlust Circus NEW! 13...............Story Stars FREE! 16...............U.S. Army Band FREE! 22...............Johnny Winter 27...............Son Volt Tickets & Information

3I 541-317-0700 Z"The TowerTheatre" gt www.towertheatre.org

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PAGE 6 + GO! MAGAZINE Hopeless Jack and Moondog Matinee A s th e c l osure o f T h e Horned Hand draws nearer — it hurts to type that, even — we're starting to see some of thebar's regular bands roll back through for one more throwdown. Saturday is a perfect example, as Hopeless Jack & The Handsome Devil and Moondog Matinee will team up for a night of gritty blues-rock. Hopeless Jack has played the Hand m ore t han j u st about anyband. They're a duo from Portland, with Hopeless Jack on the slide guitar and Smilin' Pete on the drums, and togetherthey're a gnarly, wild-eyed union of old-school blues and punk-rock fury. Moondog Matinee is five guys from Reno, Nev., who take their name from an album by Canadian Americana

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Hopeless Jack & The Handsome Devil, with Moondog Matinee; 8 p.m. Saturday; $5, women free 8-9 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www.face book.com/thehornedhand.

A nightjam-packed with reggae and ska Fans of sunny West Coast reggae, rock and ska have nowhere to be tonight except the Domino Room, where four bands will be rolling out said sound. The headliner is The Melod ramatics, a group out o f Redding, Calif., that draws

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owes much to the rootsier side ofrock over the past few decades: Their "Influences" section on F acebook l i sts Tom Waits, Nick Cave, Big Star and the Rolling Stones alongside not only The Band, but also Talking Heads, Pink Floyd, Muddy Waters and Grizzly Bear.

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influence from all the usual suspects:Sublime, Less Than Jake, Sublime, Reel Big Fish, Sublime, Mad Caddies, Sublime and Sublime. They have

a bouncy, poppy sound. The rest of the bill is local bands: popular party-rockers 2nd Hand Soldiers, upstart reggaeheads Vital Rhythm and slightly more punk/rockleaning ska f aves Necktie Killer. This'll be a night for headnoddin' and noodle-dancin'! The Melodramatics, with Necktie Killer, 2nd Hand Soldiers and Vital Rhythm; 8 tonight, doors open 7 p.m.; $7; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood A v e ., B en d ; 541-408-4329.

Eclectic Approach plays Astro Lounge

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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I don't knowwhyyou would name a band EclecticApproach. It sounds like bandspeak from a bio designed to describe a band's sound

without actually describing their sound. You know: "... the Anytown-based quintet makes music with an eclectic approach, creating sounds that travel through the air and enter your ear holes." But hey, it's not my band to name. And I suppose it's better than some. (Imagine Dragons, anyone? I think we have reached the nadir.)

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This free event includes prize drawings, cooking demos, presentations by Snap Fitness 8 local organic growers Fields Farm of Bend. Join the fun as Weight Watchers Celebrate 50 years of leadership in heathy weight-loss management

Find A Meeting at: weightwatchers.com

Anyway, Eclectic Approach is a Seattle-based quintet that makes music with an ... just kidding. They are from Seattle, though, and they spike their catchy pop-rock with hints of electronica and occasionalhip-hop swagger. Think The Killers meets Justin Timberlake (old JT, not 2013 JT) and you're in the ballpark. These guys could be going somewhere. They certainly have the sound, and they recently performed on Jimmy K immel's l a t e-night t a l k show. Next time they're in Bend, theymay notbe somewhere as small as The Astro Lounge, so catch 'em there while you can. Eclectic Approach; 10 tonight, doors open 9:30 p.m.; $5; The Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www .astroloungebend.com. — Ben Salmon

Food, Home & Garden TheBulletin


music

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE + PAGE 7

Half-day trips that change your whole life STAY INTOUCH WITH MUSIC IN CENTRAL OREGON AND BEYOND INTHE WAY THAT MOST SUITS YOUR STYLE:

• Kayaking/Canoeing

denddulletin.com/frequencyfacebook.com/frequencydlog ( (twitter.com/frequencyblog

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g June 7 —Brothers of the Last Watch(rock),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. June 8 —Blue Lotus (rock), Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, Bend, www.silvermoonbrewing. com. June 8 —Sassparilla (blnasrock),The Belfry, Sisters, www. belfryevents.com. June 9 —Brawfish (raggaarock),Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, Bend, www. silvermoonbrewing.com June 9 —Tromoloco (Latin), LesSchwab Amphitheater,Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. June 12 —TangoAlpha Tango (rock),McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. June13 —Jon Wayne& The Pain (raggaa-rock), McMenamins Old St. Francis School, Bend, www. mcmenamins.com. June 13 —The Changing Colors(folk),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. June 13 —Jah Snn &Dobtronic Krn (raggaa),Liquid Lounge, www.liquidclub.net. June 14 —King Ghidorah (surf-rock),The Horned Hand, Bend, www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. June 14 —There Is No Mountain and TheBottlecap Boys (india),Tower Theatre, Bend, www.towertheatre.org. June 23 —Sallia Ford & The Sound Outside (indie),Les Schwab Amphitheater, Bend, www.bendconcerts.com. June 26 —John Prina (folk), Athletic Club of Bend, www. c3events.com.

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McMenamins hosts The Honeyeutters he Honeycutters, who'll play McMenamins Old St. Francis School on Wednesday, are just a plain ol' solid band. They're from Asheville, N.C., a arts-rich town in the Appalachian mountains that's about equal distances from the country music of Nashville, the bluegrass of Eastern Kentucky, the indie scene of Chapel Hill, N.C. and the big city of Atlanta. The Honeycuttersare, first and foremost, twangy. But they're twangy in that twang-rock sort of way, a lot like Lucinda Williams or maybe The

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Jayhawks with a female lead singer. That female is Amanda Anne Platt, whose strong, rich voice is well-suited for the band's resonant, authentic Americana. You can hear their most recent album, "When Bitter Met Sweet," at www.thehoneycutters.bandcamp .com, and learn more about the band at www.thehoneycutters.com. The Honeycutters;7 p.m . Wednesday; free; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins.com. — Ben Salmon

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PAGE 8 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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 www.bendbulletin.com/events.

QLAURA IVANCIEAT SILVER MOON Laura Ivancie sounds like an artist on the verge of big things. The Portland-based singer-songwriter's

sound is soulful and seductive, a blend of folk, pop, electronic beats and a killer voice that should appeal

to anyone with a heart, good taste and aworking set of ears. Her debut EP, "Marrow," will be officially

BELLAVIA:Blues and jazz; 5 p.m.; Faith, Hope and Charity Vineyards, 70455 N.W. Lower Bridge Way,Terrebonne. TEXAS HOLD'EM: $40;6 p.m .;Rivals Sports Bar, Grill& Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. THE PRAIRIE ROCKETS:Acoustic Americana; 6 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. BOBBY SMITH: Rockabil ly;6:30 p.m .; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7 p.m.;Niblickand Greene's,7535 Falcon Crest Drive N00, Redmond; 541-548-4220. PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. DJ CHRIS:7:30 p.m.; Checkers Pub,329 S.W. 6th St.,Redmond; 541-548-3731. AOUADEER:Indie; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W.Colorado Ave., Bend; www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. KARAOKE WITHDJ CHRIS: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. THE MELODRAMATICS:Reggae,with Necktie Killer, Vital Rhythm and 2nd Hand Soldiers; $7; 8 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329. (Pg. 6) RUCKUS:Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. CHEAPER THANSPEED: Rock, with Oblivorous; 9 p.m.; Third Street Pub, 314 S.E. Third St., Bend; 541-306-3017. STRIVE ROOTS:Reggae; 8 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend;

www.liquidclub.net. FULL MOONHIP-HOP:Seetop of page for performers; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. silvermoonbrewing.com. DJ STEELE:10p.m.; The Summit Saloon& Stage, 125 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440. ECLECTICAPPROACH:Pop-rock; $5; 10 p.m., door open 9:30 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541388-0116. (Pg. 6)

SATURDAY BOBBYAND ED: Blues; 10 a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. POKER TOURNAMENT: $5;1 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker,2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. HILST & COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 3 p.m.; Strictly Organic Coffee Co., 6 S.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-330-6061. TEXAS HOLD'EM TOURNAMENT: $10; 6:30 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. YVONNERAMAGE:Folk; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. LINDY GRAVELLE:Country and pop; 7 p.m.;Niblickand Greene's,7535 Falcon Crest Drive¹100, Redmond; 541-548-4220. PAT THOMAS:Country; 7-10 p.m.; Tumalo Feed Co., 64619 U.S. Highway 20, Bend; 541-382-2202. RAND BERKE:Roots; 7 p.m.; portello winecafe, 2754 N.W. Crossing Drive, Bend; 541-385-1777. NEUTRALBOY: Punk, with The Confederats and High Desert Hooligans; $3; 8 p.m.; Big T's, 413 S.W.Glacier Ave., Redmond; 541-504-3864.

what they generally do — rock, funk, reggae,jams — that it's an eye-catcher whenthere's something different there. Like tonight, when hip-hop takes over the Moon's corner stage. On the bill: Seth Wordsmith, Lady V, Buck Turtle, DJ Kut Throat,

releasedJune 7,andthatmeansshewon'thave it in hand Saturday night at Silver Moon Brewing

Eminent, Aviel andMez(formerly of Person People).

& Taproom. Thanks to the magic of the lnternet,

Facebook eventpagesaytwo different things. Point

however, you can hear it now at www.lauraivancie

is: Support hip-hop at Silver Moon! Details below. — lsen Salmon

.com. Details on Saturday's show arebelow.

TODAY

'®9HIP-HOP TAKES OVER THE MOON Speaking of Silver Moon Brewing, they're so good at

HOPELESS JACK& THE HANDSOME DEVIL:Blues-rock, with Moondog Matinee; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www. facebook.com/thehornedhand. (Pg. 6) KARAOKE WITH DJ CHRIS: 8 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. CHASE MANHATTAN:Electronic, with Doc Riz, Ph3r and12th Canvas plus live art; $5-$8; 8:30 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.facebook. com/CSSyndicateOfficial. RUCKUS:Rock; 8:30 p.m.; Northside Bar 8 Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. 2ND HELPING:Mountain jam; 9 p.m.; M 8 J Tavern,102 N.W. Greenwood, Bend; 541-389-1410. LAURA IVANCIE:Indie-tronic; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www. silvermoonbrewing.com. STRONGHOLD:Blues, jazz and funk; 9:30 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. DJ STEELE:10p.m.;TheSum mit Saloon 8 Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-749-2440.

SUNDAY HILST & COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 10 a.m.; Chow, 1110 N.W.Newport Ave., Bend; 541-728-0256. POKER TOURNAMENT:$5;1 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. SUMMER SUNDAYCONCERT:W ith Redwood Son; 2:30 p.m.; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; www.bendconcerts.com.

(Pg. 3) BOBBY LINDSTROM AND EDSHARLET: Blues; 4 p.m.;10 Barrel Brewing Co., 1135 N.W. Galveston Ave., Bend;

Or some combination thereof; the poster and the

541-585-1007. LISADAE AND ROBERT LEE TRIO:Jazz; 5 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. TEXAS HOLD'EM TOURNAMENT: $20; 6 p.m.; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. WILD RYE:Americana; 7 p.m.; Broken Top Bottle Shop & Ale Cafe, 1740 N.W. Pence Lane, Suite1, Bend; 541-728-0703.

MONDAY TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 4 p.m .; Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. KARAOKE: 6:30 p.m.; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. OPENMIC: 7 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116.

7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. mcmenamins.com. (Pg. 7) THREE SINGER-SONGWRITERS: Downcast folk, featuring Sean Spellman (Quiet Life), Philippe Bronchtein (Hip Hatchet) and Bill More (Hawkmeat); $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www.facebook.com/thehornedhand. CHEYENNE WEST: Country and folk; 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge,939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-388-0116. KARAOKE: 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend.

THURSDAY

TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Bar, Grill 8 Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. HILST & COFFEY:Chamber-folk; 6:30 p.m.; Jackson's Corner, 845 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-647-2198. TUESDAY LEROY NEWPORT'SBANJO JAM: TEXAS HOLD'EMBOUNTY Bluegrass; 6:30 p.m.; River Rim TOURNAMENT:6 p.m.;RivalsSports Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 N.E. Division St., Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. Bend; 541-550-7771. THE AMERICANS:Rock; 7 p.m.; CHARLES BUTTON:Blues,with Bobby McMenamins Old St. Francis Lindstrom and EdSharlet; 7 p.m.; School,700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; Northside Bar & Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres 541-382-5174. Road, Bend; 541-383-0889. OPEN MIC:8 p.m.; Northside Bar & DOWNNORTH:Rock'n'soul;8 p.m .; Grill, 62860 Boyd Acres Road, Bend; GoodLife Brewing Co., 70 S.W.Century 541-383-0889. Drive, Bend; 541-728-0749. CHAMPIONSHIP:Americana, with 01' Mount'n Due and Delta Halos; $5; WEDNESDAY 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www.facebook. TEXAS HOLD'EMOR OMAHA: 6 p.m .; com/thehornedhand. Rivals Sports Bar, Grill & Poker, 2650 LADIESNIGHT WITH SOUL BROTHER: N.E. Division St., Bend; 541-550-7771. 9 p.m.; Astro Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond OPEN MIC:6:30-8:30 p.m.; River Rim St., Bend; 541-388-0116. Coffeehouse, 19570 Amber Meadow • TO SUBMIT:Email events@bendbulletim.com. Drive, Suite190, Bend; 541-728-0095. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Please THE HONEYCUTTERS:Americana; include date, venue, time and cost


GO! MAGAZINE ~ PAGE 9

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

musie releases Fitz and the Tantrums

Demi Lovato

"MORE THAN JUST A DREAM" Elektra Records There's a fine line between evolution and de-evolution, and which process Fitz and the Tantrums is experiencing on its sophomore effort, "More Than Just a Dream," depends on what you liked about the L.A. band's breakout debut. That record, the retro-soul-fueled "Pickin' Up the Pieces," delivered a few memorable hits, "Breakin' the Chains of Love" and "MoneyGrabber," and propelled the band to modest success while inviting comparisons to the more assured and charismatic Sharon Jones and the Dap-Kings. But Fitz has changed, the proof being the first few moments of "Dream," the band's initial rel ease under a ne w d eal w i t h E lektra Records. Much of t h e 1960s Atlantic and Stax soul that inspired "Pieces"has vanished; in its place, the band has drawn cues from the 1980spop-soul of Hall 8 O a tes, the Eurythmics and George Michael,replacing brass with synths, the snap of clear analog snare drum w i t h

"DEMI" Hollywood Records AggrievednesssuitsDemi Lovato well; always has. In her Disney days, she was — relatively speaking — the hellion of the crew,interested in abraded rock, tough-girl postures, and smiles thatcracked toreveal sneers. Her years since have been chaotic: some great music and some not-so-great music, public struggles with bulimia and cutting, and in her latest phase, a role as empowerer-in-chiefon the judging panel of "The X Factor," where she was a surprisingly good foil for Simon Cowell, whose signature disdain rolls off Lovato like rain, and whom Lovato rightly sees as a bloated target, not an unstoppable monster. She has dealt with far worse:

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Vampire Weekend "MODERN VAMPIRES OF THE CITY" XL Recordings Good songs win out in the end, and Vampire Weekend has plenty of those. The New York foursome fronted by Ezra Koenig has been simultaneously celebrated and denigratedsince even before the release of their self-titled debut album, which generated loads of blog buzz — and just about as much backlash — in 2008. Sure, these guys had lots of catchy tunes that cleverly used "Graceland"-era Paul Simon as

more processed ones. As on it s predecessor, band founder and singer Michael "Fitz" F itzpatrick u n d erstands w h at makes a good song, as evidenced by"GetAway"and"The End,"two gems that suggest evolution. And co-vocalist Noelle Scaggs' charisma overflows. But the about-face often feels like a money grab, less an aesthetic decision than a chase for the charts, as though when the band exited the stage in 2012, it dropped the suits and horns off at Goodwill and headed to Guitar Center to gear up anew. Will it work'? It just might. — Randall Roberts, Los Angeles Times

a point of departure, but weren't they just a bunch of spoiled Upper West Side kids who went to Columbia and sang about their vacations on Cape Cod? The band's second a l bum, "Contra," was perfectly solid as well. But on "Modern Vampires of the City," Vampire Weekend really distinguishes itself with sharp, smart, grownup, terrifically energetic tunes that are still clever, but never merely so. The first tip-off is the single "Diane Young," whose punning title hints at the intimations of mortality that apparently haunt the boys in the band as they get ready to turn 30. "Wisdom's a gift, but you trade it for youth," Koenig sings in "Step," one of many songs that stand out, thanks in no small part to crafty arrangements that showcase keyboard player Rostam Batmanglij. "Age is an honor, but it's still not the truth." You could go on nitpicking the band and resenting their privileged beginnings, but you'd only be cheat-

ing yourself. — Dan DeLuca, The Phi ladel phia Inquirer

that is clear from her music, which has been credibly tense and wounded almost from the start, a tone that continues unabated, and even enhanced, on "Demi," her o f ten i m pressive fourth a l bum ( t hat) s m artly abandons the pop-RgrB songs of her last album, "Unbroken" and recasts Lovato in the Kelly Clarkson mold of big-throated singers who h ave ha d q u ite enough, thank you very much. "Heart Attack," the single, has Clarkson's f a miliar l o u d-soft pop-rock d y namics, m atched with Lovato's familiar self-doubt. And throughout this album, from the chipper "Really Don't Care" to the theatrical "Warrior," to the bruising "Fire Starter," she's showing off her thick skin. The production, too, is part of that skin, and it's generally when it's stripped down that Lovato

Eve

"SING TO THE MOON" RCA Records There is undoubtedly a major talent here. The mature songwriting and arrangements testify to that. Laura Mvula's album neatly straddles a radio friendly stance with enough blues, jazz and soul to appeal to those who like their music a bit more earthy. For me, there's a bit too much production polish on the album.

confesses to any weaknesses, as on "Shouldn'tCome Back," the latest in a suite of songs aimed at her estranged father, and also on the outstanding "In Case," which places Lovato somewhere unusual:at someone else's mercy: "Strong enough to leave you, but weak enough to need you." — Jon Caramanica, The New York Times

comes from old associates like Swizz Beatz, and the f ormer

"LIP LOCK" From The Rib Music Has it really been l l y e ars since the last Eve album? Indeed it has. The 34-year-old Philadelphia rapper, born Eve Jihan Jeffers, put music aside for acting for a time in the mid-'00s, and a planned 2007 returngot mired in record company drama and was never released. "Lip Lock" does a respectable job of reposi"Eve," as well as "Wanna Be," a tioning the former "pit bull in a skirt" and female mouthpiece of stutter-step attack that features DMX's Ruff Ryders in a trans- Missy Elliott. "Wanna Be" isone of many formed hip-hop landscape. Tough-as-nails d e clarations cuts demonstrating that Eve's that E-V-E is not to be messed rhyme-spitting skills have not with include the booming opener d iminished. P r oduction h e l p

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I'd like to see a little more rawness asMvula's voice is so emotive and you hope and pray that her record company won't force her down the path of making endless middle of the road versions of this album. She is way too good for that to happen. This is an outstanding debut album that leaves you looking forward to what may come next. On this showing, the girl from Birmingham really could develop into a soul legend. — JezCollins, PopMat ters.com

Snoop Doggfunks up "Mama In The Kitchen." There are dashes of reggae dancehall here and there, and u plifting pop m oves like t h e lightweight "Make It Out of This Town," with Gabe Saporta of Cobra Starship. More successful in that hortatory vein is "Never Gone," with a hook sung by Chrisette Michele, which finds our heroine owning up to the uncertainty that comes with age ("I ain't got the answers or the plan/ Me, I'm trying to figure out, to understand") while asserting her continued supremacy. — Dan DeLuca, The Philadelphia tnquirer

L AUR A M V U L A


PAGE 10 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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Patrons gather around the bar at the Terrebonne Depot. Opened in 2006, the restaurant serves what chef Kristin Yurdin calls "ingredient-focused cuisine."

• Terrebonne Depotservesthe Smith Rockcommunity with style By John Gottberg Anderson For The Bulletin

T

he knowledge that one has solid footing, or at least a firm toehold, is important to any new venture. When Kristin and Ian Yurdin first laid their eyes on the old Terrebonne railroad station in the early years of the 21st century, they saw it as more than a vacant building in need of repair. Avid rock climbers, they spent most of their weekends commuting from their home in Hood River to challenge the cliffs of Smith Rock State Park. "We drove by that building hundreds of times," Kristin said. "And I was looking for a career change."

Kristin was trained as a podiatrist — a foot doctor. As a climber, she knew how important healthy feet are to any athlete. She also understood the i m portance of nutrition. And she didn't see its availability in Terrebonne, the Smith Rock gateway community. "There was really not a place to eat in Terrebonne when we would spend weekends there," she said, "a place where people could go after climbing, sit down and have a beer. "We had fallen in love with the building. We convinced the owner to let us buy it. We restored it and put in a restaurant to serve Terrebonne, Smith Rock and the

whole area." The restaurant opened in 2006. The upcoming summer season will be its eighth. And K ristin Yurdin,42, has established herself not only as one of the finest female rock climbers in the Pacific Northwest, but as one of the best chefs in Central Oregon. Proud husband Ian points out that Kristin recently made the first female ascent of a 5.14-rated route up Smith Rock, "which in the climbing world is quite notable," he said. "Kristin is far too humble to ever bring it up. I think it shows her talent, dedication to hard work and drive, qualities relevant in the restaurant world."

Continued next page

TerrebonneDepot Location: 400 N.W.Sm ithRock

Outdoorseating: Yes Reservati ons:Recommendedbut not required

Way

Contact:www.terrebonnedepot.

Hours:11:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m.

com or 541-548-5030

11:30 a.m. to close Friday and

Scorecard

Wednesday, Thursdayand Sunday; Saturday. AlsoopenMondays in summer. Price range:Lunch $8 to $20; dinner appetizers $8 to $11.25, entrees $12 to $26 Credit cards:Discover,

OVERALL:AFood:A-. Fresh ingredients and

MasterCard, Visa Kids' menu:Full kids' menu includes healthy options.

keeping with the mood. Atmosphere:A-. Casual but classy,

Vegetarian menu:Numerous options; also veganand gluten-free on request. Alcoholic beverages:Full bar

imaginative recipes make this a dining destination. Service:A. Friendly and attentive, never intrusive, but relaxed in

like a high-end tavern with trains rambling past. Value:A-. Prices are moderate, given the quality and the view toward Smith Rock.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

restaurants

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 11

From previous page

Next week: La Rosa

Ingredient-focused A lthough Kristin wa s a passionate cook, she lacked formal training. So while the couple worked on building restoration for a year and a half, Kristin studied at the Cascade Culinary Institute and worked in downtown Bend at both Zydeco and Staccato. She came away convinced that high-quality ingredients are the most important element in cuisine. "It's what you're using to start with," she said. "So although I consider our style atTerrebonne Depot to be new American, I call it 'ingredient-focused cuisine.'" In my recent visits, nothing has demonstrated that focus so well as the lettuce wraps, listed as an appetizer on both the lunch and dinner menus. In fact, these are so far ahead of the P.F. Chang's variety, they deserve their own trademark. The key ingredient in Kristin's version of the wrap is pork belly, thick slices cured in-house, balancing smoky meat with savory fat. Diners fold these into leaves of butter lettuce, add some hoisin sauce, and sprinkle in a quotient of tart minced lime, spicy jalapeno peppers, salty roasted cashews, cool cucumbers and savory cilantro. They may be the best wraps I've ever had. When my dining companion and I stopped at the Depot after several hours of hiking at Smith Rock, we also shared two other dishes. Not as showstopping as the wraps, we still thoroughly enjoyed them. A trio of fish tacos were made with fresh ahi t una, searedmedium rare,served in warm corn tortillas with avocado and cilantro. Our complaint was that the flavor of the tuna was overpowered by a surfeitof red-cabbage slaw, mixed with mango, and a sweet-and-spicy, sauce of honey, lime and jalapenos. The ingredients were outstanding in themselves; there was just too much of them. Baked ziti was a c lassic comfort dish. The pasta tubes were baked with a s avory t omato sauce, ricotta a n d mozzarellacheeses, and big chunks of I t alian sausage. There was nothing really out of the ordinary with this dish, but it was perfectly prepared.

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Visitwww.bendbulletin

.com/restaurantsfor readers' ratings of more than150 Central Oregon restaurants.

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freshblackberries,raspberries and blueberries. Like everything else here, it was delicious. There's no doubt that Terrebonne Depot is, indeed, on solid footing. — Reporter: janderson@ bendbulletin.corn Ryan Brennecke /The Bulletin

The flat bread appetizer from Terrebonne Depot inciudes fig jam, bacon, Gruyere cheese, arugula and balsamic reduction.

CL I

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SMALL BITE La Magieis now serving a

Well trained When we returned for a formal dinner a few nights later, we were greeted by a Burlington Northern freight train rambling past the Depot. Trains pass several times a day, on rails only about 50 feet east of a solid wooden deck where as many as 30 diners may be conversing beneath shady umbrellas. Inside, the mood is casual but classy, like a h i gh-end tavern. Diners — equal parts Smith Rock v i sitors, U.S. Highway 97 travelers and area residents — sit at nicely varnished wood tables and chairs beneath hanging lamps. The dining room seats about 65, including about a dozen at a central bar. As it had been at lunch, service was friendly and attentive, never intrusive. To begin, we shared a kale salad that might have been a meal in itself. The green leaves were tossed with hazelnuts, coarsely chopped red onions and chunks of Oregonzola cheese from the Rogue Creamery. The salad was finished with an avocado vinaigrette that perfectly balanced the other flavors. Two house-made soups, accompanimentsto our entrees, were excellent. I was partial to thesavory chicken-ricepotage, made with short-grain rice and big pieces of white meat, along with celery, onions, carrots, green peppers and thyme. But my companion's tomato-basil bisque was also very good. Her 8-ounce top sirloin was

cooked rare, as she likes it, with caramelized onions and Or-

ribboned basil. They w ere stackedupon fivefresh asparegonzola on a bed of peppery agus spears and a bed of faro, arugula, with a balsamic driz- a hulled wheat grain, cooked zle on garlic mashed potatoes. with diced onions. This was I h a d A l a skan h a l ibut an outstanding dish, one that I cheeks, a seasonal special. haven't had elsewhere. Three cheeks were c r ustKristin showed off her baked with pistachio nuts and ing skills with a Meyer lemon topped with a c a prese-like cake, featuring a bottom layer salsa of minced tomatoes and of pudding and a topping of

full breakfast and lunch menu in its downtown Bend location, incorporating the former Soba Noodles. Owner Di Long continues to offer a wide choices of French-style cakes and pastries, but has added a variety of other dishes showcasing her freshly baked breads. Open daily at 7:30 a.m. 945 NW. Bond St., Bend; 541-241-7884, www.lamagiebakery.com.

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PAGE 12 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

arts C

Rob Kerr/The Bulletin file photo

Jim Knox conducts Cascade Chorale at a rehearsal in June 2012. The chorale will perform doo-wop, jazz, gospel and more tonight and Saturday at First Presbyterian Church in Bend.

Submitted photo

Michael Gesme, seen here in 2010 with the Central Oregon Symphony, will direct the Cascade Winds Symphonic Band's spring concert Sunday at Summit High School in Bend.

•CascadeW in dsSymphonicBandandCascade Chorale presentspring concerts this weekend

Bouhey, with vocal soloists featured throughout. Admission is free, with donations being gladly accepted at the door, or at www.cascadechorale

By David Jasper

.org.

The Bulletin

Then on Sunday, the Cascade W inds Symphonic Band w i l l present its spring concert at 2 p.m. in the Summit High School auditorium, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive in Bend. Michael Gesme will conduct the ensemble in w h at's being touted in a press release from COCC as "a widely varied program that contrasts old and new, serious and frivolous and everything in between." The program opens with Philip Sparke's"Jubilee Overture," a

To name just some of the songs on the set l i st: "The Longest wo o f C e n t ra l O r e gon Time," "Blue Skies," "At Last," Community College's fine "Lead Me to the Rock," "Bridge music ensembles will pres- Over Troubled Water," "Da Doo ent their spring concerts this Ron Ron," "Mister Sandman" weekend. and a whole lot more. "These performances are goFirst up: Cascade Chorale, directed by James Knox, will per- ing to be fantastic," Knox said. form at 7 tonight and 3 p.m. SaturT he audience, he said, w i l l day at First Presbyterian Church, have a chance to do some sing230 N.E. Ninth St., in Bend. alongs on tunes such as "Under Knox tells GO! Magazine that the Boardwalk." the Chorale is offering a concert Accompanists for the chorale full of doo-wop, jazz, spirituals include Bend bassist Warren and gospel songs. Zaiger and d r ummer Georges

piece commissioned for a British brass band and first performed in 1983 before being transcribed for full wind ensemble the following year. "Jubilee Overture" is followed by Samuel Hazo's "Arabesque," a three-partpiece influenced by Arabic scales and line dances. Antonio Alvarez's love song about Spain, "Suspiros de Espana," comes next in the program, followed by John Philip Sousa's operetta, "From Maine to Oregon." Though primarily known for his marches, Sousa, as Gesme points out in his program, also wrote plenty of other things, including short stories and novels. As for music, he also wrote 15 full-length operettas. Last, but not least, is W. Fran-

cis McBeth's "Beowulf: A Heroic Trilogy," a three-part based on statements from the epic poem "Beowulf." Actually, that's just the l ast tune leading up to intermission. Following the break, the band will play Robert W. Smith's "Africa: Ceremony, Song and Ritual," Frank Ticheli's always amazing "Amazing Grace" and, really last but not least, Modest Mussorgsky's "Pictures at an Exhibition," arranged by Erik Leidzen. The concert is f ree, and no t icket is required. As with t h e C horale, donations a r e w e l come and can be made at www .cascadewinds.org. — Reporter: 541-383-0349, djasper@bendbulletin.com


arts

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 13

II

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SAGE CUSTOM FRAMING L GALLERY 834 NW BROOKS ST. • 541-382-5884

www.sageframing-gallery.com PAUL SCOTT GALLERY 869 NW WALL ST. • 541-330-6000

www.paitlscottfineart.com RED CHAIR GALLERY 103 NW OREGON AVE. • 541-306-3176

www.redchairgallerybend.com MOCKINGBIRD GALLERY 869 NW WALL ST. • 541-388-2107

www.mockingdird-gallery.com KAREN BANDY DESIGN JEWELER

Submitted photo

Students from Cascade School of Music will perform Saturday during Crescendo Bendo at the Tower Theatre in Bend. From left are Evan Holmes, Ryan Schmitt and Cole Robeson.

25 NW MINNESOTA AVE. ¹5 • 541-388-0155

www.karendandy.com

'Horse & Writer'writing workshop set in Bend

the school has "had to reclaim the time," said Dillon Schneider, the founder and director of the music Robert McDowell, formerly of school near downtown Bend. The Nature of Words, has teamed up Now in its eighth year, Crescendo with Trish Boersma, author of "RidBendo and the sounds of Cascade ing into Your Mythic Life: TransSchool of Music's many students f ormational Adventures with t h e will ring out from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. Horse,"to lead "Horse 8 Writer:ReSaturday at the Tower Theatre, 835 Sourcing Creativity," a poetry and N.W. Wall St., in Bend. journaling event taking place from There willbe seven concerts over 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 21 at Healing the course of the day, and they run Reins Therapeutic Riding Center in back to back. southeast Bend. A few highlights to help you plan: "Suppose we show you a way to The Kids Guitar Quartet plays at 1 tap into your creativity that is fun, p.m.; cello maven Jillian Bloom's stuinvolveshorses, and the best condents play at 2:30 p.m.; the Advanced versations you will ever have in your AfterschoolOrchestra performs at life," the two say in their email pitch. 4 p.m.; the Adult Guitar Orchestra "Would that be worth $75 and seven plays at 5:30 p.m.; and the adult jazz hours of your time?" Tower Theatre hosts singingclassperforms at 7 p.m. It's free and open to the public, If that's a yes, the email goes on Crescendo Bendo concerts to say that "a horse, paper, pen and with a $5 suggested donation to help your own willing presence are all In the earlyyears of Crescendo offset the cost of renting the Tower. that's required. We'll bring the hors- Bendo, Cascade School of Music Everyone — exceptforthe performes and an engaging plan. You bring opened up its annual student show- ers, who need to be on stage at certhe rest (paper, pen, your presence)." case to students of i n dependent tain times — may come and go as Also, you'll want to bring along a teachers around the community. they please, Schneider said. sack lunch. These days, due to the good forContact: w ww. c ascadeschool C ontact: e p ohna@aol.com o r tune of having more than 500 stu- ofmusic.org. 541-482-6210. — David Jasper dentsand 40 classes and ensembles,

Fiber arts show to open at Sisters Public Library "Threads To New Worlds," a collection of fiber arts, will open Monday at Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St. A juried show sponsored

by the Weaving Guilds of Oregon, it contains 30 pieces by 24 artists from around the state. Weaving artists use ancient weaving skills to make wool yarn into rugs and make silk and new synthetic fibers into scarves and garments,according to a press release for the show. The Weaving Guilds of Oregon, whose mission includes promoting fiber art throughout the state, sponsors a yearlong traveling exhibit every few years. The exhibit will remain at the library through June, on display during library hours. The show will visit six more Oregon towns after leaving Sisters. Contact: 541-312-1070.

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Christopher 8 his wife, Mareshah, are back in Bend to introduce their brand: "Crazy Beautiful" — astyle like no other using b iometric cutting a n d color techniques. Thus implementing his claim to fame, "Re-Distribution of Weight Proportion."

Get ATaste For Food. Home 5 Garden


arts

PAGE 14 • GO!MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

ART E XHI B I T S

CO

CD

ALLEDAREALESTATE:Paintings by Janice Rhodes and Barbara Slater; through June; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 1, Bend; 541-633-7590. AMBIANCEARTCO-OP: Featuring gallery artists; 435 S.W. Evergreen Ave., Redmond; 541-548-8115. ARTISTS' GALLERYSUNRIVER: Featuring local artists; 57100 Beaver Drive, Building 19; www. artistsgallerysunriver.com or 541-593-4382. BEND O'VINE:Featuring acrylic work by Brenda Reid lrwin; 916 N.W. Wall St.; 541-323-3277. BROKEN TOPGOLF CLUBHOUSE: "Works in a Series," a mixedmedia show by12 High Desert Art League members; through June 15; 62000 Broken Top Drive, Bend; richardfrederick61©gmail.com. CAFE SINTRA:Featuring "3 Points of View," a continually changing exhibit of photographs by Diane Reed, Ric Ergenbright and John Vito;1024 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-8004. CANYONCREEKPOTTERY: Featuring pottery by Kenneth Merrill; 310 N. Cedar St., Sisters; www.canyoncreekpotteryllc.com or 541-549-0366. DON TERRAARTWORKS: Featuring more than 200 artists; 222 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541549-1299 or www.donterra.com. DOWNTOWN BEND PUBLIC LIBRARY:Featuring "Anticipation," a themed exhibit in various wallhanging media; through Aug. 5; 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-389-9846. FRANKLIN CROSSING:Featuring abstracts by Pam Bird and Judy Hoiness; opens Thursday; through June 28; 550 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-382-9398. FURNISH.:Featuring works by Sue Smith; 761 N.W. Arizona Ave., Bend; 541-617-8911. THE GALLERYAT THEPINCKNEY CENTER:Featuring works by CDCC art students; through Wednesday;

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"Seen Clearly," by Terry Gloeckler, will show at Paul Scott Gallery through Sunday. Pinckney Center for the Arts, Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7511. 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. HAWTHORN HEALINGARTS CENTER:Featuring plein air oil paintings by Jacob J. Norris; through today; 39 N.W. Louisiana Ave., Bend; 541-330-0334. HELPINGYOUTAX A ACCOUNTING:Featuring paintings by Carol Armstrong; 632 S.W. Sixth St., Suite 2, Redmond; 541-504-5422. HIGH DESERTFRAMEWORKS!: Featuring paintings by Grace Bishko; through Tuesday; 61 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-647-2191. JENNIFERLAKEGALLERY: Featuring paintings by Jennifer Lake; 220 W. CascadeAve., Sisters; www.jenniferlakegallery.com or 541-549-7200.

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JILL'S WILD (TASTEFUL) WOMEN WAREHOUSE:Featuring works by Jill Haney-Neal; Tuesdays and Wednesdays only; 601 North Larch St., Suite B, Sisters; www.jillnealgallery.com or 541-617-6078. JOHN PAULDESIGNS: Featuring custom jewelry and signature series;1006 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-318-5645. JUDI'S ARTGALLERY:Featuring works by Judi Meusborn Williamson; 336 N.E. Hemlock St., Suite 13, Redmond; 360-325-6230. KAREN BANDYDESIGN JEWELER: Featuring fine custom jewelry and abstract paintings by Karen Bandy; 25 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Suite 5, Bend; www.karenbandy.com or 541-388-0155. LA PINE PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring works by Colleen Burbank; through Wednesday; 16425 First St., La Pine; 541-312-1090. LORISALISBURY FINEART GALLERY:Featuring a co-op of local artists; 391 West Cascade, Sisters; 541-508-8884 or www. lorisalisburygallery.com. LUBBESMEYER FIBERSTUDIO: Featuring fiber art by Lori and Lisa Lubbesmeyer; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 423, Bend; www.lubbesmeyerstudio. com or 541-330-0840. MARCELLO'S ITALIANCUISINE AND PIZZERIA:Featuring several local artists; 4 Ponderosa Road, Sunriver; 541-593-8300. MOCKINGBIRDGALLERY: Featuring "Patterns," paintings by Steven Lee Adams and Joseph

Alleman; through today; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.mockingbirdgallery.com or 541-388-2107. MOSAIC MEDICAL:Featuring mixed-media collage paintings by Rosalyn Kliot; 910 S. U.S. Highway 97, Suite 101, Madras; 541-475-7800. NANCY P'SBAKING COMPANY: Featuring eco-art prints by Brenda Reid lrwin; through today; 1054 N.W. Milwaukee Ave., Bend; 541-322-8778. ONE STREETDOWNCAFE: Featuring Italian perspective watercolors by Winnie Givot; through today; 124 S.W. Seventh St., Redmond; 541-647-2341. THE OXFORDHOTEL:Featuring abstracts by Pam Bird and Judy Hoiness; opens Tuesday; through June 28; 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend;541-382-9398. PATAGONIA O BEND:Featuring photography by Mike Putnam; 1000 N.W. Wall St., Suite 140; 541-382-6694. PAUL SCOTTGALLERY: Featuring works by Terry Gloeckler and Bill Evans; through Sunday; 869 N.W. Wall St., Bend; www.paulscottfineart.com or 541-330-6000. PRONGHORN CLUBHOUSE: Featuring mixed-media works on canvas by Marjorie Wood Hamlin; through June 23;65600 Pronghorn Club Dr., Bend; 541-693-5300. QUILTWORKS:Featuring quilts by Janie Adams and Ugandan quilts by Sisters from the Heart; through Wednesday; 926 N.E. Greenwood Ave., Suite B, Bend; 541-728-0527. RED CHAIRGALLERY: Featuring "Colorforms," paintings by Dee McBrien-Lee, pottery by Eleanor Murphey and jewelry by Julie Kennedy; through today; 103 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; www. redchairgallerybend.com or 541-306-3176. RODES SMITHEY"OPEN STUDIO":Featuring new outdoor sculptures by Randy Smithey and mixed-media and metal work by Holly Rodes Smithey; 11 a.m.5 p.m. Saturday and Sunday; 19007 Innes Market Road, Bend; www.rodes-smithey.com or 54 I -280-5635. ROTUNDA GALLERY:Featuring thesis works by Leah Sowell, Stephanie Crowe, Kaylee Morgan, Luke McCready and Richard Bassett; through June16; Robert L. Barber Library, Central Oregon Community College; 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. SAGEBRUSHERSARTSOCIETY: Featuring an all-members juried exhibition; opens Saturday; through August 27; 117

S.W. Roosevelt Ave., Bend; 541-617-0900. SAGE CUSTOM FRAMINGAND GALLERY:Featuring "Menagerie," works by Vivian Dlsen through Saturday; oil landscapes by Katy Grant Hanson opens Tuesday and runs through June 29; 834 N.W. Brooks St., Bend; 541-382-5884. SISTERSAREACHAMBEROF COMMERCE:Featuring fiber art by Rosalyn Kliot; 291 E. Main Ave.; 541-549-0251. SISTERS ART WORKS: Featuring photography by Hadley McCann; through June10; 204 W. Adams Ave.; www.sistersartworks.com or 541-420-9695. SISTERSGALLERY8 FRAME SHOP:Featuring landscape photography by Gary Albertson; 252 W. Hood Ave.; www.garyalbertson.com or 541-549-9552. SISTERS PUBLICLIBRARY: Featuring "Threads to New Worlds — A Collection of Fiber Arts," juried pieces from artists aroundthe state;opens Monday; through June; 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070. ST. CHARLESBEND:Featuring local artists' work in various media; through June; 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-382-4321. ST. CHARLESREDMOND: Featuring "Adventures in Change," works by Renne Brock, Linda Lee Miller and Su Skjersaa; through June 28; 1253 N.W. Canal Boulevard; 541-548-8131. SUNRIVER AREA PUBLIC LIBRARY:Works by painter Bonnie Junell and metalwork/ jewelry maker Judy Clinton; through today; 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312-1080. SUNRIVERLODGE BETTY GRAY GALLERY:Featuring oil paintings by Janice Druian and Vicki Shuck; paintings by Mike Smith featured in lower gallery; through June 28; 17600 Center Drive; 541-382-9398. TOWNSHEND'SBEND TEAHOUSE:Featuring "One Race — The Human Race," works by Kim Kimerling; through today; 835 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3122001 or www.townshendstea. com. TUMALO ARTCO.: Featuring "The Burning Bush," works by Paul Alan Bennett and David Krinker; through today; 450 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Suite 407, Bend; www.tumaloartco.com or 541-385-9144. VISTABONITA GLASS ART STUDIOAND GALLERY: Featuring glass art, photography, painting, metal sculpture and more; 222 W. Hood St., Sisters; 541-549-4527 or www.vistabonitaglass.com.


GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 15

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

rinks behind the brew Michael McMahon W By Beau Eastes The Bulletin

o many brews, so l i t t le time. Living i n t h e s elf-proclaimed Beer City, USA, can be daunting when examining all the different delicious options to get locall y produced beer.Thankfully, many area establishments have Locals' Nights that serve up discounted beer and/or food on a V' select day. Awesomely, there's a different Locals' Night in Central Oregon almost every day of the week. Here's a list of some our favorite daily deals. If we've missed something, please, don't be greedy, RobKerrIrhe Bulletin file photo and let us know who does what. Deschutes Brewery & Public House in Bend celebrates locals' night on Enjoy! Mondays.

Brewmaster at Old Mill Brew I/I/erksin Bend Michael McMahon's road to becoming brewmaster at Old Mill Brew Werks in Bend is similar to a lot of brewers' stories: It involves sacrificing income to follow a dream. The Whidbey Island, Wash., native

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worked in carpentry before deciding

Submitted photo

to leave the decent pay behind and

jump headlong into his passion of brewing beer. "It was one of those things where life just tells you, 'You're doing this now,"'

McMahon said. "Sometimesyouhaveto give upfinancial security to get peace and happiness inday to day life." McMahon began homebrewing to drink good beer that wasn't always easy to find in the supermarket. He started his career in1999 scrubbing fermenter tanks

and cleaning floors atWashington's Leavenworth Brewing, thenworkedhis way up, getting educated in traditional English- and German-style beers. After starting his own nanobrewery, McMahon moved to Central Oregon18

months ago tobecomeBrewWerks' brewmaster. So far, he's proudest of the brewery's redale, Rabble-Rouser Red,which hecalls an ever-evolving recipe. He plans to create specialty cask-conditioned batches of beer in the coming

months, andwants to create BrewWerks' ownbeervinegar inthe nearfuture.

— Megan Kehoe

Locals' NightCalendar • DeschntesBrewery's downtown pub serves up $3.50 pints and burger-andfries for $6.50 from 4:30 to

• From 4 p.m. to

• The first brewpub on the

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Night on close,Bend way back from Friday that we know Brewing Mt. Bachelor, 11 p.m. on Locals' Night. of. Instead, Co.sells Cascade Lakes had us at Central Oregon's oldest its pints Brewing Co.at $2.50 pints. head to brewery also recently started::for $2.75 the Century Drive/ The Century Pizza a daily Pint of the Night on Locals' Colorado Avenue Center pub Mondoon special, in which a certain Night. roundabout boasts the Wall Street fortwo Deschutes beer is $3.50 Appetizers provides $3.25 lowestfrom 9 p.m. to close. are half off pints from 6 to 10 priced slices and a from p.m. on its Locals' Locals' microbrew • One of the better priced Night beers: for$7from 4 to 6 p.m. Night. Locals' Nights in Bend, in town and 3:30 to select beers atSilver Moon • The $3.50 • Riverside a stellar 5:30 p.m. Brewing &Taproomare Market's pints all greenspace : $2.75 all day at the brewpub day makes Wednesday to drink on GreenwoodAvenue.Silver.: Three special is them in. Moon also breaks out a$5 Creeks technically a tacospecialon Mondays. Brewing's Burger Night, but GoodLife also fills Tightwad it consists of a • Old Mill Brew Werks, Tuesdays burger, fries and growlers which recently moved to for$7on well worth microbrew for a space on lndustrial Way Thursdays. the drive to $8.75. overlooking the Deschutes River, provides $4 brewsand:: Sisters.

even beer specials on the weekends

$5 appetizers from 3 p.mto close.

included.

GoodLife Brewing Co.,you

here in Beertopia.

McMenaminsOldSt. Francis Schoolon Bond Street offers $3.50 pints from 3 to 6 p.m. and10

p.m. to close every day, including weekends. • On Sundays only, you and some pals canorder Silver Moon'ssignature beers — year-round

what's happening? SATURDAY GOSE TASTING:Samples of Deschutes Gose, a collaborative beer with an artisanal salt maker; meet the brewer and salt maker; free; 5:30 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3829242.

staples like Snake Bite Porter and Hopnob IPA

FRIDAY

— for $10 per pitcher.

June 14

• Last but not least, Taco del Mar'slocations in Bend and Redmond markdown their bottled beerto$1 withafood

purchase during the weekend, microbrews

SISTERS WINE 8tBREW FESTIVAL:A gathering of wineries, breweries, distilleries and more; free admission, tokens required for tastings; 2-9 p.m.; Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St.; 541-549-6022 ext. 200 or www.sisterswineandbrew.com.

Andy Tulhe i The Bulletin file photos

SATURDAY June 15 SISTERS WINE 8I BREW FESTIVAL:A gathering of wineries, breweries, distilleries and more; free admission, tokens required for tastings; 11 a.m.-8

p.m.; Village Green Park, 335 S. Elm St.; 541-549-6022 ext. 200 or www.sisterswineandbrew. com.

SATURDAY June 22 OESCHUTESBREWERY'S 25TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION: Featuring family activities, food and live music, including Karl Denson's Tiny Universe; free admission; 1-9 p.m.; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-385-8606 or www. deschutesbrewery.com.

TUESDAY June 25 COOKING WITHBEER:A hands-on demonstration with a Deschutes chef and brewer; $50; 4-6 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery8 Public House,1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-9242. • SUBMIT AN EVENTby emailing drinke@ bendbulletin.com. Deadline ie 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0377.


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THE BULLETIN • FR

I WALK FOR LIFE: A 2-mile walk; proceeds benefit the Pregnancy Resource Centers of Central Oregon; donations accepted; 9LATINOPROGRAM SCHOLARSHIP 11 a.m., 8:15 a.m. registration; Riverbend FUNDRAISER:Featuring small plate Park, Southwest Columbia Street and tastings, beer samplings, a silent auction, Southwest Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; danceperformances and music;proceeds 541-385-5334 or www.prcco.org. benefit the Central Oregon Community College's Latino scholarship fund; $30; 6- "LET'S FILL THEPAC":A celebration of 9 p.m.; North Rim Lodge,1500 N.W. Wild music and culture on two stages featuring performers of all ages, choirs, local dance Rye Circle, Bend; 541-318-3726. troupes and more; in conjunction with THE BENDFILMBASH:Learn about the Madras Saturday Market; free; 9:30 a.m.upcoming BendFilm Festival; with live 7:30 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B andSeventh music, raffle, gourmet bites and drinks; streets, Madras; sarah@ethos.org. proceeds benefit BendFilm; $50; 6-10 PRINEVILLEHOTSHOT MEMORIAL RUN: p.m.; Cascade Culinary Institute, 2555 Featuring a 5K run, 5K walk, 10K trail N.W. Campus Village Way, Bend; 541run and a1K children's fun run; benefits 388-3378 or www.bendfilm.org. wild land firefighters and memorial CASCADE CHORALE:The group monuments; $25, $10 for children's1K; performs doo-wop, spirituals and classic 9:30 a.m., 10:45 a.m. for children's 1K; jazz; free; 7 p.m.; First Presbyterian Ochoco Creek Park, 450 N.E. Elm St.; 541Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www. 815-2050 or www.runningwildfire.org. cascadechorale.org. (Story, Page12) CELEBRATE DIRT DAY!: Featuring "THE ZOOSTORY":A one-actplay by informational booths, vendors, hayrides, Edward Albee about a chance encounter petting zoo, play corral, seed planting between a transient and a book publisher and dirt; cafe will be open or bring a in New York City's Central Park; $10; lunch; proceeds benefit Central Oregon 7:30p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub,70 S.W . Locavore's Farm Kids Program and Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Waldorf School of Bend; $14 for children, derekIovolcanictheatrepub.com or www. $6 adul ts;10 a.m .-3 p.m.;DD Ranch, volcanictheatrepub.com. 3836 N.E. Smith Rock Way,Terrebonne; AQUADEER: The L.A. acoustic band 541-548-1432 or www.ddranch.net. performs; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, CENTRAL OREGONSATURDAY MARKET: 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; www. Featuring arts and crafts from local facebook.com/thehornedhand. artisans; free admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; JOSH CORDELL:The 2013 Last Comic parking lot across from Bend Public Standing champion performs, with special Library, 600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 guests; $10, free for14 and younger; 8 or www.centraloregonsaturdaymarket. p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Summit High com. School commons, 2855 N.W. Clearwater CRESCENDO BENDO:Featuring the Drive, Bend; joshuac©bendbroadband. soundsofCascadeSchoolofMusic com. students; public can come and go at will; THE MELODRAMATICS:Reggaem usic, free,$5suggested donation;10a.m.-10 with Necktie Killer, Vital Rhythm and 2nd p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Hand Soldiers; $7; 8 p.m., doors open 7 Bend;www.cascadeschoolofmusic.org. p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood (Story, Page 13) Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329. (Story, Page 6) LARKSPURFESTIVAL: Featuring a plant ECLECTIC APPROACH:The Seattlesale, family activities, games, craft sales, based pop-rock band performs; $5; live music and more; free; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; 10 p.m., doors open 9:30 p.m.; Astro Larkspur Park, 1700 S.E. ReedMarket Lounge, 939 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www. Road, Bend; 541-388-1133. astroloungebend.com. (Story, Page 6) SALMONBAKE:Featuring a dinner of salmon, salad, beans and fry bread, with Native American dance performances SATURDAY and a storyteller; donations benefit First Nations Student Union scholarship fund; June1 free, donations accepted; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; DOG AGILITY EVENT: Bend Agility Central Oregon Community College, Action Dogs hosts atrial for beginners to CampusCenter,2600 N.W. College advanced dogs; free; 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crook Way, Bend; 541-318-3782 or http:// County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., nativeamerican.cocc.edu. Prineville; 541-408-7065 or cdmann@ SENSATIONALSATURDAY:Create bendbroadband.com. landscapes in other art styles based on MADRAS SATURDAY MARKET:Free the quilt exhibit; included in the price admission; 9 a.m.-2 p.m.;Sahalee Park,B of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages and Seventh streets; 541-489-4239. 65 and older, $9ages 5-12, free ages

TODAY

e

I• TODAY, SAT. 8c THURS. "The ZooStory": A roaring good time at Volcanic Theatre Pub.

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SATURDAY Larkspur Festival:Fun, family and ferns, all on a lark.

SATURDAY Prineville Star Party: ...Or Saturn party at the reservoir.

SUNDAY Heaven Can Wait:The stars in this race are the participants.

WEDNESDAY 5 THURSDAY Sisters Rodeo:Theannual event kicks off with bull riding.

THURSDAY

2

"Swan Lake Mariinksy Live":Stay on

your cultural toes!

4 and younger; 10 a.m.-3 p.m.; High DesertMuseum, 59800 S.U.S.Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. CARNIVAL:Featuring carnival games, food and drinks, live music and hula dancers; proceeds benefit Start Here Preschool; free, donations accepted; 11 a.m.-2 p.m.; Sam Johnson Park, Southwest15th Street, Redmond; 541279-5726 or www.startherepreschool. org. TEEN VOLUNTEER ORIENTATION: Learn what it takes to be a teen volunteer at the

museum; bring a sack lunch; 11 a.m.-5 p.m.; one parent must attend from11 a.m.-noon; High DesertM useum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754, epelley@highdesertmuseum.org or www. highdesertmuseum.org. THE BACKYARDFARMER'S MARKET: Free; 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-CHICKEN or bendsummermarket© gmail.com. PRINEVILLESTARPARTY: Featuring presentations, exhibits, activities and viewings of Saturn at a day-use area;

campsites available via reservation; free; noon start for activities through 10 p.m. planet viewing; Prineville Reservoir State Park, 19020 S.E. Parkland Drive; 800452-5687 or www.oregonstateparks.org. CASCADECHORALE:The group performs doo-wop, spirituals and classic jazz; free; 3 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; www. cascadechorale.org. "THE ZOO STORY": A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York City's Central Park; $10;


GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 17

DAY, MAY 31, 2013

I I'

toadvanced;free;8a.m .-4 p.m.;Crook County Fairgrounds, 1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-408-7065 or cdmannO bendbroadband.com. HEAVENCANWAIT: 5Kwalk and run to benefit Sara's Project; $25 in advance, $40 day of race; 9 a.m., 8 a.m. activities; Drake Park, 777 N.W. Riverside Blvd., Bend; 541-706-6996 or www. heavencanwait.org. CASCADE WINDSSYMPHONIC BAND: The band performs under the direction of Michael Gesme; free; 2 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; www.cascadewinds.org. (Story, Page12) SUMMER READINGPROGRAM, "DIRTY" BOOKS: Librarians discuss different types of "dirty" books, from gardening to true crime accounts; free; 2 p.m.; Sisters Public Library, 110 N. Cedar St.; 541-312-1070 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. SUMMER SUNDAY CONCERT:The Americana act Redwood Son performs; free;2:30 p.m.,gatesopenatnoon;Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457 or www.bendconcerts.com. (Story, Page 3) SUNRIVERDANCEACADEMY PRESENTATION: The academy presents "Ballet inthe100Acre Wood" by Sara Jo Slate, and "Dance Safari" featuring tap, jazz and belly dancing by performance groups; $10, students and seniors $9 in advance only;3 p.m.;La PineHigh School, 51633 Coach Road; 541-5938408 or www.sunriverdance.com. CHRIS PUREKA: The Massachusetts singer-songwriter performs at a house concert; $15, reservations suggested; 6:30 p.m., doors open 5:30 p.m.; call for Bend location; 541-554-1802.

's

MONDAY June 3

7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, derek@volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. CONCERTFUNDRAISER: A traveling choir from Ohio Northern University will perform to help raise funds for the rebuilding of Trinity Episcopal Church; free, donations accepted; 7:30 p.m.; First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5542 or www.onu. edu/choir tour 2013. TRIAGE:The improv comedy troupe performs; $5; 7:30 p.m., doors open at

7 p.m.;Greenwood Playhouse,148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www.cascadestheatrical.org. HOPELESSJACK& THEHANDSOME DEVIL:The Portland blues band performs, with Moondog Matinee; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W, ColoradoAve.,Bend;www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand.(Story, Page 6) CHASE MANHATTAN: The Portland electronic musician performs, with Doc Riz, Ph3r and12th Canvas plus live art; $5 in advance;$8atthe door;8:30 p.m .; Domino Room, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave.,

Bend; 541-408-4329 or www.facebook. com/cssyndicateofficial. LAURA IVANCIE:The Portland singersongwriter performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www.silvermoonbrewing.com or 541-388-8331.

STUDENTREADINGS:Featuring monologues, poetry and music; free; 7 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881.

TUESDAY June4

'ROUND NEVADA CLASSIC CARTOUR: A classic car show stops in Bend in support of Healthy Beginnings; $10 for no-host sandwich bar; 11:30 a.m.; Elks Lodge, SUNDAY 63120 N.E. Boyd Acres Road, Bend; 541383-6357 or http://nevada-rides.com/ June 2 new/the-2010-tour/cars-of-the-2013-tour/. DOG AGILITY EVENT:BendAgility Action GREENTEAMMOVIENIGHT:Featuring Dogs hosts a trial for dogs from beginners a screening of "Happy," a documentary

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II

film exploring secrets of the emotion; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504.

WEDNESDAY June 5 BEND FARMERSMARKET:Free admission; 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@gmail.com or www. bendfarmersmarket.com. SISTERS RODEO: The"Xtreme Bulls" bull riding event followed by a dance; $15, free for children younger than12, $5 for dance; 6:30 p.m. rodeo, gates open 4:30 p.m., 9 p.m.dance;Sisters RodeoGrounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. THE HONEYCUTTERS: The North Carolina Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; www.mcmenamins. com. (Story, Page 7)

THURSDAY June6 SISTERS RODEO: Slack performance, with breakfast; free; 8 a.m., breakfast opens7a.m.;Sisters Rodeo Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. FILM FESTIVALSCREENING:A screening of Central Oregon Film Festival winners; free; 3:30 p.m.; La Pine Public Library, 16425 First St.; 541-312-1032 or lizg© deschuteslibrary.org. SUMMER READINGPROGRAM, "DIRTY" BOOKS:Librarians discuss different types of "dirty" books, from gardening to true crime accounts; free; 6 p.m.; East Bend Public Library, 62080 Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or www. deschuteslibrary.org/calendar. "SWAN LAKEMARIINSKY LIVE":A special showing of the Russianballet company's interpretation of Tchaikovsky's ballet; $12.50; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-382-6347. (Story, Page 29) "THE Z00 STORY":A play about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York City; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, derek©volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. • SUBMITAN EVENT at www bendbulletin. com/submitinfo or email events@bendbulletin.com. Deadline is 10 days before publication. Questions? Contact 541-383-0351.


PAGE 18 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

planning ahea JUNE 7-13 JUNE 7-8, 13 — "THEZ00 STORY": A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in NewYork City's Central Park; $10; 7:30 p.m.; Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881, Derek© volcanictheatrepub.com or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. JUNE 7-8, 13 — "COMPANY":A timeless and brilliant musical comedy by StephenSondheim abouta single man in a sea of married couples; $21 adults, $18 students and seniors; 8 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626. JUNE 7-9 — SISTERSRODEO:A PRCA rodeo performance with steer wrestling, roping and more; $12-18, children younger than12 free on June 7; infants musthaveticketon June8-9;7 p.m. June 7, 1 p.m. and 7 p.m. June 8; 1 p.m. June 9; Sisters Rodeo Grounds,67637 U.S. Highway 20; 541-549-0121 or www.sistersrodeo.com. JUNE 7 — BENDFARMERSMARKET: Free admission; 2-6 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; 541-4084998, bendfarmersmarketogmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. JUNE 7 — FIRSTFRIDAYGALLERY WALK:Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine andfoodindowntown Bend andtheOld Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. JUNE 7 — OPENMIC: An opportunity for community members to add their voice to the literary scene; free; 5:30 p.m.-8:00 p.m., participants please arrive at 5 p.m.; The Nature of Words, 224 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-6472233, info@thenatureofwords.org or www.thenatureofwords.org. JUNE 7 — CHEYENNE WEST: The Nashville country, southern-rock and rockabilly band performs; free; 6 p.m.; Cross Creek Cafe, 507 S.W. Eighth St., Redmond; 541-548-2883. JUNE 7— "HOW DID WE GET HERE?" LECTURESERIES: David Montgomery presents "The Rocks Don't Lie: A Geologist lnvestigates Noah's Flood"; $10, $50 for series, $8 for Sunriver Nature Center members, free for students with ID; 6:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Hitchcock Auditorium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend;541-593-4394. JUNE 7 — ORGANCONCERT:Organist Mark Oglesby performs "Patriarchs, Prophets 8 Poetry: Old-Testament Organ Literature from Genesis to Jeremiah"; free, donations accepted; 7 p.m.; St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church 8 School, 2450 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-382-3631.

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Saddle bronc riding is one event at the Sisters Rodeo happening June 7-9. JUNE 7 — "ROBOT8t FRANK": A screening of the PG13 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-475-3351 or www.jcld. OI'g.

JUNE 7 — BROTHERSOFTHE LAST WATCH:The Portland rock band performs, with The Religious Rite; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879. JUNE 7 — JIVE COULIS:The Ashland funk-rock-blues band performs; $5; 9:30 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing 8 Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-388-8331. JUNE 8 — CENTRALOREGON RETIRED TEACHERSPLANTSALE: Featuring annuals, perennials, decorations, gardening supplies and more; proceeds benefit the Redmond Opportunity Center Foundation and Central Oregon Community College scholarship programs; free admission; 8:30a.m.-2 p.m.;Zion Lutheran Church, 1113 S.W. Black Butte Blvd.,

OF OREGON: See cars in a variety of makes and models; with vendors and train rides; free for spectators, donations of nonperishable food accepted; 10 a.m .-3 p.m.,gatesopen 8 a.m.; Crook County Fairgrounds,1280 S. Main St., Prineville; 541-815-3320 or www.ccrodders.com. JUNE 8 — THEBACKYARD FARMER'S MARKET:Free; 11 a.m.-4 • .t p.m.; Celebrate the Season, 61515 American Lane, Bend; 541-chicken or bendsummermarketogmail.com. JUNE 8 — FILM FESTIVAL SCREENING:A screening of Central Oregon Film Festival winners; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1032 or lizgodeschuteslibrary.org. JUNE 8 — EXHIBIT TOURAND FILM SCREENING:Features a special tour of the John Muir exhibit and a screening of "John Muir in the New World," a documentary exploring Muir's life and legacy; free for members, $3 non-members; reservation requested; 6 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www.highdesertmuseum.org. JUNE 8 — ESCAPEFIRE: A screening t of the documentary about American health care; $12 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-335-1346 or www.towertheatre.org. JUNE 8 — HIGHDESERTCHAMBER MUSIC — CENTRAL4PIANO QUARTET:Pianists play selections of chamber music; $35, $10 children Andy Tullie/The Bulletin file photo and students; 7:30 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel, 10 N.W. Minnesota Ave., Bend; 541-382-8436, info© highdesertchambermusic.com or Features an event to eradicate noxious www.highdesertchambermusic.com. weeds followed by lunch, music, JUNE 8 — BLUELOTUS: The Eugene prizes and beverages; bring a weeding rock and roll band performs; $5; 9:30 tool; check website for lunch and site locations specific to Bend, Redmond, p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; and La Pine; Sisters on June15; free; 9 541-388-8331. a.m.-noon for weeding; noon at lunch locations; Bend location; 541-610-3309 JUNE 9 — BUCKAROOBREAKFAST: or www.letspulltogether.com. An all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast; proceeds benefit Sisters Kiwanis in JUNE 8 — MADRASSATURDAY support of local charities; $10 adults, MARKET:Free admission; 9 a.m.-2 $5 children 4 to 12, free children 3 p.m.; Sahalee Park, B and Seventh and under; 7-11 a.m.; Sisters Rodeo streets; 541-489-4239. Grounds, 67637 U.S. Highway 20; JUNE 8 — SISTERSRODEOPARADE: 541-549-8655 or www.SistersKiwanis. Featuring rodeo queens, horses, musical org/Events. groups, classic cars and more; free; 9:30 a.m.; downtown Sisters; 541-549-0121 JUNE 9— CHARITY GOLF CLASSIC:A shotgun-style golf tournament; includes or www.sistersrodeo.com. cart, lunch, silent auction and awards JUNE 8 —CENTRALOREGON ceremony; proceeds benefit United Way SATURDAYMARKET:Featuring arts of Deschutes County; $175, $700 for a and crafts from local artisans; free foursome, $50 for nongolfers for BBQ admission; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; parking lot and auction; reservation recommended; across from Bend Public Library, 600 noon; Crosswater Golf Course, 17600 N.W. Wall St.; 541-420-9015 or www. Canoe Camp Drive, Sunriver; 541-389centraloregonsaturdaymarket.com. 6507 or www.deschutesunitedway. JUNE 8 — CRUISE TOTHE CENTER org/golf-classic.

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Redmond; 541-382-7044. JUNE 8 — GARDENANDPLANTSALE: Plants and garden decorations for sale; proceeds benefit the Unity Opportunity Foundation of Central Oregon projects; free admission; 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m.; Full Circle Outreach, 1050 S.W. Deschutes Ave., Redmond; 541-382-7044. JUNE 8 — I LOVERHUBARB FESTIVAL:Dutch-oven cooks prepare a variety of rhubarb dishes; with live music, vendors, a car show and more; proceeds benefit S.C.O.O.T.R; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L8S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road, La Pine; 541-536-2049 or www. Isgardens.com. JUNE 8 — LA PINE YAYA SISTERHOODYARD SALE:Featuring treasures for sale in conjunction with Rhubarb Festival; proceeds benefit Can Cancer; free; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; L&S Gardens and Land Clearing, 50808 S. Huntington Road; 541-536-2170 or yayasisterhood13©gmail.com. JUNE 8 — LET'SPULLTOGETHER:


planning ahead

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

JUNE 9— OREGON OLD TIME FIDDLERS:Fiddle music and dancing; donationsaccepted; 1-3:30 p.m.; VFW Hall, 1836 S.W. Veterans Way, Redmond; 541-647-4789. JUNE 9 — SECONDSUNDAY: MONICA DRAKE: A reading by the award winning author; free; 2 p.m.; Downtown Bend Public Library, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-312-1034 or www.deschuteslibrary.org. JUNE 9 —SUMMERSUNDAY CONCERT: The Los Angeles-based Latin act Tremoloco performs at the early show; Mosley Wotta performs at the later show; free; 2:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., doors open at noon; Les Schwab Amphitheater, 344 S.W. Shevlin Hixon Drive, Bend; 541318-5457 or www.bendconcerts. com. JUNE 9 —HOUSECONCERTSIN THE GLEN:Chris Beland performs, with Travis Ehrenstrom; bring dish or beverage to share; $10-15, reservation requested; 6:30 p.m., doors open at 6 p.m.; The Glenat Newport Hills, 1019 Stannium Dr., Bend; 541-480-8830 or jacaprepprofiles.com. JUNE 9 —BREWFISH:The California alternative rock-reggaeska band performs; $5; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-388-8331. JUNE 11 —LUNCHANDLECTURE: Learn about Plateau Indian dressmaking and beadwork with Roberta Kirk; bring a sack lunch; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; noon; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www. highdesertmuseum.org. JUNE11 — REDMONDFARMERS MARKET:Freeadmission; 3-6 p.m.; Centennial Park, Seventh Streetand Evergreen Avenue; 541-550-0066 or redmondfarmersmarket1O hotmail.com. JUNE12 — BENDFARMERS MARKET:Freeadmission; 3-7 p.m.; Brooks Alley, between Northwest Franklin Avenue and Northwest Brooks Street; 541-408-4998, bendfarmersmarket@gmail.com or www.bendfarmersmarket.com. JUNE12 — TANGO ALPHA TANGO:The North Carolina Americana band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com. JUNE13 — JONWAYNE& THE PAIN:The Midwest psychedelic reggae band performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www. mcmenamins.com.

JUNE13 — "THEFOXONTHE FAIRWAY":Preview night of CascadesTheatricalCompany's presentation of a comedy about the denizens of a private country club; champagne reception; $10 at the door starting at 6:30 p.m; 7:30 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JUNE13 — THECHANGING COLORS:The Colorado folk band performs, with Sam Eliot; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879.

JUNE 14-20 JUNE14-16, 19-20 — "THEFOX ON THEFAIRWAY": Cascades Theatrical Company's presentation of comedy a aboutthedenizens of a private country club; $24, $18 seniors older than 60, $12 students; 7:30 p.m. June14-15, 19-20; 2 p.m. June16; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-389-0803 or www. cascadestheatrical.org. JUNE14-15 — "THEZ00 STORY": A one-act play by Edward Albee about a chance encounter between a transient and a book publisher in New York City's Central Park; $10; 7:30p.m.;VolcanicTheatre Pub,70 S.W. Century Drive, Bend; 541-3231881, Derek©volcanictheatrepub. com or www.volcanictheatrepub. com. JUNE14-16, 20 — "COMPANY": Atimeless and brilliant musical comedy by Stephen Sondheim about a single man in a seaof married couples; $21 adults, $18 studentsand seniors;8 p.m .June 14-15, 20; 3 p.m. June 16; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626. JUNE15 — BUTTEBURNER CHARITY RUN/WALK:Featuring a 5K, 10K, kids fun run and 3:33 Challenge; after-race party with live music, food and drinks; proceeds benefit Not Alone and Pilot Butte Partners; $50 in advance for 3:33 challenge, $35 in advance for 5K and10K runs, add $5 after online registration closes; $10 kids fun run; 7 a.m. and 9 a.m. race starts, 11 a.m. kids race start; Pilot Butte State Park, Northeast Pilot Butte Summit Drive, Bend; 800-551-

GO! MAGAZINE • PAGE 19

Talks 8 classes OLD MILL BIRDWALKS:Join East Cascades Audobon Society for guided bird walks; free; 10 a.m. today; Old Mill District Ticket Mill, 520S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-318-5457. WOMEN'S SELF-DEFENSE TRAINING: Learn your strengths and weaknesses in an abduction or attack situation; with Oregonians Against Trafficking Humans; $35, $25 if you mention OATH,age 15+; 9 a.m.-noon Saturday; Sortor Karate, 63056 Lower Meadow Dr., Bend; 541-385-4985 or kristina@sortorkarate.com. CREATING MORE JOY ANDUNDERSTANDING: Learn how to compassionately communicate with trainer Bryn Hazell; $15 per family, registration requested; 10-11:30 a.m. Saturday; Center for Compassionate Living, 828 N.W. Hill St., Bend; 541-728-0878, bry©compassionatecenter.org or www.compassionatecenter. org. COMPOSTINGWITHWONDERWOMAN: Learn how to transform your kitchen waste into compost; free; 2 p.m. Sunday; La Pine Public Library,16425 First St.; 541-312-1034 or tinadO deschuteslibrary.org. "THE ART OF GELATO": A presentation by gelato artisans Jeff andJuli eLabhart;free;7-8 p.m.Tuesday;TheW ine Shop,55 N.W . Minnesota Ave.,Bend;541-389-2884 orwww.bend-belluno.com. COOKINGWITH BEER:Learn how to cook with Chef Bette Fraser of the Well Traveled Fork; includes meal; registration required; location provided upon registration; $55; 6-9 p.m. Wednesday; 541-3120097 or www.welltraveledfork.com. 6949 or www.butteburner.com.

$25 entry fees for show and cook-off, $8 barbecue adults, $5 barbecue children10 and under; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Crescent Moon Ranch, 70397 Buckhorn Road, Terrebonne; 541-923-2285 or http://brightsideanimals. org/events/alpaca-festival/.

JUNE15 — ALPACAFESTIVAL: Featuring a car and motorcycle show, chili cook-off, food, beverages and entertainment; proceeds benefit BrightSide Animal Center; free admission,

JUNE15 — POKERROUND-UP: Play poker for prizes; proceeds benefit the Redmond Habitat for Humanity home build program; $100 buy-in; noon; St. Thomas Church, 1720 N.W. 19th St., Redmond; 541-377-0711 or rhfhoffice©gmail.com. JUNE16 — DEMOLITIONDERBY: The Bend Sunrise Lions Club hosts a derby; proceeds benefit the club's charitable causes; $12 in advance at Big Country RV, $15 atgate, $6ages 7-12, freeages 6 and younger; 1 p.m., gates open 11 a.m.; Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-997-7606. JUNE19 — PAULYSHORE:The comedianperforms;$28.25 and 39.50 plus fees; 8 p.m., doors open at 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. JUNE 20 — SCHOOLOFDANCE — A NIGHTAT THE TOWER: A performance by the dance school; $20 plus fees; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W.Wall St., Bend; 541-335-1346 or www. towertheatre.org. JUNE 20— AUTHOR! AUTHOR!: Erik Larson, author of "The Devil in the White City" and "In the Garden of Beasts" speaks; $20-$75; 7 p.m.; Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St.; 541-312-1027 or www. dplfoundation.org.

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PAGE 20 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

outo town Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* June 20 —Chris Mann,Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF CONCERTS June 20 —Patty Griffin, McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, Portland; CT* May 31 —Beth Orton, Aladdin Theater, June 21 —Damian "Jr. Gong"Marley Portland; CANCELED;TF* and Stephen Marley,Cuthbert May 31 —Lissie, Wonder Ballroom, * Amphitheater, Eugene; TW * Portland; TF June 21 —HughMasekela & Larry May 31 —Patterson Hood, Willis,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* Mississippi Studios, Portland; June 21 —Lynyrd Skynyrd & Bad www.mississippistudios.com or Company,Sleep Country Amphitheater, 503-288-3895. Ridgefield, Wash.; TM* June1 —Celtic Woman,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. June 22 —Beats Antirlue/Shpongle,* Cuthbert Amphitheater, Eugene, TW pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. June 22 —CodySimpson, Roseland June1— Lamb ofGod,Roseland Theater, Portland; TW* Theater, Portland; TW* June 22 —JohnPrine, Oregon Zoo, June 2 —Juicy J, Roseland Theater, Portland; www.zooconcerts.com or Portland; TW* 503-226-1561. June 7 —Barry Manilow, Theater of the Clouds, Portland; www.rosequarter.com June 24 —Grace Potter 8 The Nocturnals,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; or 877-789-7673. www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. June 7 —Frank Vignola, The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or June 25 —Steve Miller Band, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org 541-434-7000. or 800-882-7488. June 7 —Ryan Bingham, Roseland June 26 —Buckcherry, Wonder Theater, Portland; TW* * Ballroom, Portland; TF June 8 —Fruition, Aladdin Theater, * June 27 —Carrie Rodriguez,The Portland; TF Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. June 11 —BozScaggs, Arlene org or 541-434-7000. Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www. June 27 —Madeleine Peyroux,Aladdin orsymphony.org or 800-228-7343. * Theater, Portland; TF June 12 —TonyBennett, Cuthbert * June 27 —Steve Miller Band, Amphitheater, Eugene; TW * McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT June13 —Mt. Eden,Wonder Ballroom, * June 28 — John Prine/Carrie Portland; TF Rodriguez,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; June 13 —They Might Be Giants, www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. McMenamins Crystal Ballroom, * June 28 —Madeleine Peyroux,The Portland; CT Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. June13 —"The Ultimate Thriller: org or 541-434-7000. 'The' Michael Jackson Tribute," June 28 —Radiation City, Wonder Craterian Theater at The Collier Center * for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. Ballroom, Portland; TF craterian.org or 541-779-3000. June 28-29 —Paradiso Festival: Featuring Tiesto and Kaskade; Gorge June 14 —Lights, Aladdin Theater, * Amphitheater, George, Wash.; www. Portland; TF paradisofestival.com. June 15 —CyndiLauper/Hunter June 29 — Old Crow Medicine Valentine,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; Show,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. zooconcerts.com or 503-226-1561. June15 —Sabotage: Beastie Boys * June 29 —Shafty & Garcia Birthday Tribute,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF * Band,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF June16 —TonyBennett, McMenamins June 29 —Ziggy Marley, Britt Pavilion, Edgefield, Troutdale; CT* Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or June 18 — FallOutBoy,Roseland 800-882-7488. * Theater, Portland; SOLDOUT;TW June 30 —Fleetwood Mac, Rose June 18 — RachelYamagata,Wonder Garden, Portland; www.rosequarter. * Ballroom, Portland; TF com or 877-789-7673. June 18 —The Staves, June 30 —The Music of ABBA: Mississippi Studios, Portland; Arrival from Sweden,Britt Pavilion, www.mississippistudios.com or Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 503-288-3895. 800-882-7488. June 19 —James McMurtry, Aladdin June 30 — Ziggy Marley,Oregon Zoo, Theater, Portland; TF* Portland; www.zooconcerts.com or 503-226- I561. June 19-20 —The DandyWarhols, The following is a list of other events "Out of Town."

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Courtesy Blaine Truitt Covert

The Oregon Ballet Theatre performed George Balanchine's "Square Dance" in 2011. Part of "Celebrating Balanchine," the ballet returns June14-16 at the Keller Auditorium in Portland.

• Oregon BalleTheatre t features 3of famedchoreographer's pieces By Jenny Wasson

complex geometries of traditional western partner dancing with the elegant architeche season is coming to a close for the tures of chamber music by Antonio Vivaldi Oregon Ballet Theatre, and it has been and Arcangelo Corelli," according to a news an eventful one that included the resig- release. nation of artistic director Christopher Stowell, With the company premiere of "Prodigal Son," the Oregon Ballet Theatre adds the 17th the retirement of several beloved principal dancers and the upcoming return to Wash- Balanchine ballet to its repertoire. Written in ington, D.C.'s Kennedy Center. collaboration with painter Georges Roualt Appreciative of the past and looking forand composer Sergei Prokofiev in 1929, the ward to the future, the region's largest fullpiece is one of Balanchine's earliest works. "Stravinsky Violin Concerto" is one of the time professional ballet company will wrap up this transitional season with a program lastpieces Balanchine choreographed before dedicated to George Balanchine. "Celebrating his death in 1983. The dance is "full of crisp Balanchine" runs June 14-16 at the Keller Au- complexity and angular shapes," according to ditorium in Portland. the news release. Balanchine is regarded as the foremost T he program r un s a pproximately tw o contemporary choreographer in the world of hours. The Oregon Ballet Theatre will return ballet, choreographing more than 400 dances in October with its 2013-14 season, entitled "Tributes." in his60-year career, according to The George Balanchine Foundation. In honor of the 30th Ticket prices range from $23-$140, plus seranniversary of his death, the Oregon Ballet vice fees, depending on seat location. For reTheatre will present three examples of Bal- duced handling charges, contact the Oregon anchine's choreography. Ballet Theatre directly at w w w.obt.org or The program k i ck s o f f w i t h " S q uare 888-922-5538. — Reporter:541-383-0350, Dance," first presented in Portland in 2011. Conceived in 1957, it is "a piece that layers the jwasson@bendbulletin.com The Bulletin

T


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

July 2 —Robert Plant presents The Sensational Space Shifters, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 2 —Victoria Justice, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; * CANCELED; CT July 3 —Nicki Bluhm &The Gramblers,Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* July5 — John Hiatt& TheCombo/ Mavis Staples,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 5-6 —JamBase Live Festival:Featuring Robert Plant & Sensational Space Shifters, Michael Franti & Spearhead, Slightly Stoopid and Railroad Earth; Gorge Amphitheater, George, Wash.; www.jambase.com/live. July 6 —Huey Lewis and the News "Sports" 30th Anniversary Tour,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. zooconcerts.com or 503-226-1561. July 6 —Michael Franti & Spearhead,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 6 —Rodrigo Y Gabriela, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale; CT*

July 7 —The B-52s and the GoGo's,Oregon Zoo, Portland; www. zooconcerts.com or 503-226-1561. July 7 —Rodrigo y Gabriela, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July10— JohnM ayall, TheShedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd. org or 541-434-7000. July11 —Kenny Loggins/Blue Sky Riders,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 12 —The Neighborhood, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July13 —The Motet, Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July14 —Counting Grows/The Wallflowers,Maryhill Winery & Amphitheater, Goldendale, Wash.; www.maryhillwinery.com or 877-627-9445. July14 —Passenger,Wonder Ballroom, Portland; TF* July 16 —John Hiatt 8 The Combo,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www.theshedd.org or 541-434-7000. July16 —Papa, Mississippi Studios, Portland; www. mississippistudios.com or 503-288-3895. July16 —Pink Martini with singer Storm Large,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www.brittfest.org or 800-882-7488. July 17 —BoDeans, Aladdin * Theater, Portland; TF July17 —David Byrne & St. Vincent,The Cuthbert

*Tickets TM:Ticketmaster, www

.ticketmaster.com or 800745-3000 TW:TicketsWest, www .ticketswest.com or 800992-8499 TF:Ticketfly, www.ticket fly.com or 877-435-9849 CT:Cascade Tickets, www

.cascadetickets.com or 800-514-3849 Amphitheater, Eugene; TW* July17 —The Postal Service, Rose Garden, Portland; www. rosequarter.com or 877-789-7673. July17 —Scotty McCreery, Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488.

LECTURES 8c COMEDY June 3 —"An Evening with Khaled Hosseini,Newmark Theatre, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. June 7 —Anthony Jeselnik, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* June 7-8 —Amy &Freddy Live, Melody Ballroom, Portland; www.brownpapertickets.com or 800-838-3006. June12 —Theresa Caputo, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. June 13 —Tracy Morgan, Newmark Theatre, Portland; www. pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. June 23 —Bill Maher, Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. June 28 —Pete Holmes, Aladdin Theater, Portland; TF* June 29 —Dylan Moran: Yeah, Yeah,Aladdin Theater, Portland;

out of town operas, chamber music and dance performances; various locations in Astoria; www.astoriamusicfestival. org or 503-325-9896. June18 —The Helene BlumHarold Haugaard lluintet,The Shedd Institute, Eugene; www. theshedd.org or541-434-7000. June 24- July 14 —Oregon Bach Festival,Eugene; www. oregonbachfestival.com or 800-457-1486. June 25 —American Band College Directors Band:Featuring Doc Severinsen; Craterian Theater at The Collier Center for the Performing Arts, Medford; www. craterian.org or 541-779-3000. July 8 —The Glenn Miller Orchestra,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; TM* July18 —Best of Britt Benefit/ Michael Kaeshammer,Britt Pavilion, Jacksonville; www. brittfest.org or 800-882-7488.

THEATER 5 DANCE Through June 2 —"Rock of Ages": Tony-nominated m usical featuring '80s tunes including "Don't Stop Believin'," "We Built This City," "The Final Countdown," "Wanted Dead or Alive," "Here I Go Again" and "Can't Fight This Feeling"; Keller Auditorium,

Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530. Through June16 —"The People's Republic of Portland": World premiere of new play by Lauren Weedman; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs.org or 503-445-3700. Through June 30 —"Ithaka": Portland playwright Andrea Stolowitz examines the coming home of two female Marines who served in Afghanistan; world premiere; Artists Repertory Theatre; Morrison Stage, Portland; www.artistsrep.org or 503-241- I278. Through June 30 —"Somewhere in Time":World premiere musical based on the 1980 film "Somewhere in Time"; Portland Center Stage; Gerding Theater at the Armory, Portland; www.pcs. org or 503-445-3700. Through July 7 —Oregon Shakespeare Festival:"Two Trains Running" (through July 7), "A Streetcar Named Desire" (through Nov. 2), "My Fair Lady" (through Nov. 3) and "The Taming of the Shrew" (through Nov. 3) are currently running at the Angus Bowmer Theatre; "The Unfortunates" (through Nov. 2) and "King Lear" (through Nov. 3) are currently running at Thomas Theatre; Ashland; www.

• •

*

July19 —Bill O'ReiHy 8 Dennis Miller,Arlene Schnitzer Concert Hall, Portland; www.pcpa.com or 800-273-1530.

SYMPHONY 5 OPERA June 1 —"Soundsof America": Presented by Portland Ensign Choir & Orchestra; Skyview High Concert Hall, Vancouver, Wash.; www.portlandensign.org or 503-489-7101. June 14-30 —Astoria Music Festival:Featuring 22 events,

Continued next page

• •

SALNON SAKE Saturday, June 1, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.

cocc Bend, Athletic Field FRCC LllNCH AND PRFM N T A T IONS: Open fo

the public. 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 fo the FNSU scholarship fund

TF

CT

osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. June 4-5 —June 4-5 — "Buddy: The Buddy Holly Story": Featuring more than 20 of Holly's greatest hits; Hult Center, Eugene; www.hultcenter.org or 54 I -682-5000. June 4-Oct. 11 —"Cymbeline": Play by William Shakespeare; In true fairy-tale style, the improbable becomes probable in an epic, adventurous romance filled with kind strangers, dastardly villains, ghosts, gods and lost princes; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Elizabethan Stage, Ashland; www.osfashland. org or 800-219-8161. June 5-Oct. 12 —"The Heart of Robin Hood":David Farr's funny, fast-paced swashbuckler will surprise you with a new spin on a story you think you know; U.S. premiere; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Elizabethan Stage, Ashland; www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. June 6-Oct. 13 —"A Midsummer Night's Dream":It's a wild night for lovers and lunatics, swirling with Elizabethan flourishes, in this family-friendly comedy by William Shakespeare; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; Elizabethan Stage, Ashland; www.osfashland. org or 800-219-8161.

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July10 —Garrison KeiHor's A Prairie HomeCompanion, McMenamins Edgefield, Troutdale;

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 21

Photo above:Burns, Oregon Burns Paiute dancers

LUNCH INCLUDCS salmon, salad, fry bread, beans and ice tea or lemonade PRCSCNTATIONS BY Ed Edmo — storyteller Wasco, Paiute, Umatilla

FOR NORE INFORMATION Gina Ricketts: 541.318.3782 rricketfsOcocc.edu www.cocc.edu/Native-American-Events

and Aztec Dancers

S PONSORI BY ASCOCC First Nations Student Union COCC Native American Programs

2600 NW College Way, Bend

C EHTRA L O R E G O N community college

2600 Nvv college vvay, Bend In advance of College events, persons needing accommodation or transportation because of a physical or mobility disabilily, contact Joe Viola: 541.383.7775. For accommodation because of other disability such os hearing impairment, contact Annie walker: 541.3e3.7743.

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PAGE 22 • GO! MAGAZINE

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THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

the world's deserts by award-winning National Geographic photographer George Steinmetz; June 7-22 —"boom": An epic and intimate Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, comedy that spans billions of years, Peter Sinn Portland; www.omsi.eduor800-955-6674. Nachtrieb's play explores the influences of fate Through Sept. 21 —"Object Focus: The and randomness in the course of one's life; Bowl,"Museum of Contemporary Craft, Oregon Contemporary Theatre, Lord/Leebrick Portland; www.museumofcontemporarycraft. Playhouse, Eugene; www.octheatre.org or org or 503-223-2654. 541-465-1506. Through Sept. 21 —"Soundforge": Installation June 14-16 —"Celebrating Balanchine": combines video, audio and scuptural elements Featuring George Balanchine's "Square in an interactive piece that explores forging Dance," "Prodigal Son" and "Stravinsky metal as an act of fabrication and percussion; Violin Concerto"; Oregon Ballet Theatre; Museum of Contemporary Craft, Portland; Keller Auditorium, Portland; www.obt.org or www.museumofcontemporarycraft.org or 888-922-5538. 503-223-2654. July 2-Nov. 3 —"The Liquid Plain": An Through Oct. 6 —Maryhill Museum ofArt: emotionally and physically violent story about The following exhibits are currently on display: the cost of slavery on a young country; world "Outdoor Sculpture Exhibition" (through premiere of Naomi Wallace's play is part of Oct. 6), "Kenneth Standhardt: Impressions" "American Revolutions: the United States (through Nov. 15) and "Arthur Higgins: Prints" History Cycle"; Oregon Shakespeare Festival; (through Nov.15); Goldendale, Wash.; www. Thomas Theatre, Ashland; www.osfashland. maryhillmuseum.org or 509-773-3733. org or 800-219-8161. July10-Aug. 4 —"The Taming of the Shrew": Through December —"The Sea 8 Me": A new children's interactive exhibit; Oregon Coast Shakespeare comedy presented by the Aquarium, Newport; www.aquarium.org or Portland Shakespeare Project; Alder Stage, 541-867-3474. Artists Repertory Theatre, Portland; www. portlandshakes.org or 503-313-3048. June1 —Free Fee Oay,National Historic Oregon Trail Interpretive Center, Baker City; July 24-Aug. 4 —"The TamerTamed": www.blm.gov/oregontrail or 541-523-1843. Staged reading; written as a sequel to "The TamingoftheShrew" by Shakespeare's June 2 —"Archaeology Roadshow": Experts contemporary John Fletcher; presented by the will be on hand to tell you the story behind your Portland Shakespeare Project; Alder Stage, prehistoric or historic object; no appraisals Portland Repertory Theatre, Portland; www. will be given; Oregon Museum of Science portlandshakes.org or 503-313-3048. and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu or 800-955-6674. July24-Nov.2— "The TenthM use":W orl d premiere of play by Tanya Saracho, a rising June2— WorldOceans Oay,OregonM useum Mexican playwright; Oregon Shakespeare of Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi. Festival; Angus Bowmer Theatre, Ashland; edu or 800-955-6674. www.osfashland.org or 800-219-8161. June 8 —SecondSaturday: The museum opens the doors to roll out and run some of its antique airplanes and cars; Western Antique EXHIBITS Aeroplane andAutomobile Museum, Hood Through June 2 —Critical Art Ensemble, River; www waaamuseum.org or 541-308-1600. Pacific Northwest College of Art, Portland; June 8-Sept. 15 —"Eanger Irving Couse on www.pnca.edu or 503-226-4391. the Columbia River":Featuring 20 original ThroughJune 2— Jordan SchnitzerMuseum paintings and related artifacts and archival of Art:The following exhibits are currently material; Maryhill Museum of Art, Goldendale, on display: "Morris Graves: Effort to Bloom" Wash.; www.maryhillmuseum.org or (through June 2), "Ming Wong: Life and Death in 509-773-3733. Venice" (through June 2) and "Piero Dorazio & June14-Sept. 8 —"Mummiesof the World: the Responsive Eye" (through July 21); Eugene; The Exhibition":The largest exhibition of jsma.uoregon.edu or 541-346-3027. mummies and related artifacts ever assembled; Through June 2 —Wallowa Valley Festival Oregon Museum of Science and Industry, of Arts:Featuring more than 90 local, regional Portland; www.omsi.eduor800-955-6674. and national artists; Joseph Community June15 —Bowling for Rhinos:Proceeds Center, Joseph; www.wallowavalleyarts.org or benefit the Lewa Wildlife Conservance; Sunset 54 I-426-59 I4. Lanes, Beaverton; www.oregonzoo.org or Through June 9 —Portland Art Museum:The 503-226-1561. following exhibits are currently on display: "In June 30 —AstronomyOay, Oregon Museum of the Studio: Reflections on Artistic Life" (through Science and Industry, Portland; www.omsi.edu June 9), "Folkert de Jong" (through June 23), or 800-955-6674. "APEX: Harold Schlotzhauer" (through July 14), "Fierce: Animal Life from the Collection" (through Aug. 25) and "Ceramics of the Islamic MISCELLANY World: The Ottis Collection" (through Oct. 27); Portland; www.portlandartmuseum.org or June 7 —Goonie Oay:Featuring tours, 503-226-2811. lectures and a scavenger hunt; Astoria; www. oldoregon.com or 800-875-6807. Through July 21 —"lsamu Noguchi: Weare June 7-9 —Newport Celtic Festival and the Landscape of All WeKnow": Featuring 22 works by acclaimed sculptor Isamu Noguchi; Highland Games,Lincoln County Fairgrounds, Newport; www.newportcelticfestival.com. Portland JapaneseGarden, Portland; www. japanesegarden.com or 503-223-1321. June 22-24 —SummerKite Festival, Lincoln City; www.oregoncoast.org/summer-kiteThrough Aug. 18 —"Desert Air: Photographs by GeorgeSteinmetz": Featuring images of festival or 800-452-2151.


GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 23

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

gaming in o ucion o • Microsoft's new game consolehopes to be the 'all-in-one system' for everyone

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By Brier Dudley The Seattle Times

ou'd never guess that the video game business has slowed from the Microsoft campus, where the company unveiled its new Xbox One console in a high-voltage event, designed to build anticipation for the system's release this fall. Unlike previous versions of the console that initially targeted game enthusiasts, the new version is designed from the start to be both a game and an entertainment system that adds Microsoft's technology to users' televisions, including motion-control, voice recognition and online entertainment services. Don Mattrick, president of the company's interactive entertainment business,said the new system was designed to be "simple, instant and complete." "We believewe can evolve what you love to make it decidedly better and deliver breakthrough innovations," he said. Mattrick declined to provide a sales price or specific launch date beyond "later this year," saying more details will be released at the Electronic Entertainment Expo (E3) game conference in June.

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More interactive The console leans heavily on a new versionof the Kinect sensor to advance home entertainment. M icrosoft sees the X box O n e as the heart of the living room, where the TV and video services can be controlled with voice commands and gestures recognized by the Kinect sensor. The console also blends broadcast and online services, such as fantasy football games that surface during live broadcasts of games. Microsoft showed a new TV guide that will be provided by the console but didn't say anything about supplanting cable TV ser-

Microsoft / The Associated Press

The new Xbox One entertainment console from Microsoft will go on sale later this year. vices as some had speculated it would do with the console. During a demo by Xbox vice president, Yusuf Mehdi, the box was used to turn on a TV set with voice controls. On startup, the TV displayed the Xbox tiled menu with services such as Skype and Netflix. "What if that device can turn on your TV and talk to all the devices in your living room," Mehdi said. "Xbox, watch TV," Mehdi said to the box, launching a TV show, "and with that simple command, I'm watching live TV." Mehdi a l s o de m o nstrated "instant switching," by s aying "Xbox game." The console then switched immediately to a racing game. Switching between games, movies and TVs is as quick as switching channels on a TV, Mehdi said.

The hardware The console itself looks like a stereo receiver or a large DVD player, with a disc slot in front of the silver and black box. A new, smaller version of the Kinect sensor system is contained in a separate, rectangular device and not

built into the console as some had predicted. The console has 8-core processsors, USB 3.0, Wi-Fi Direct and 8 gigabytes of RAM. The new Kinect sensor, which will come bundled with the console, tracks more joints and can read your heartbeat, Xbox Vice President Marc Whitten said, calling it the "binding power" between devices connected to the console. Mehdi also d emonstrated a group video call using the Skype app on the console. He also showed a new interactive ESPN TV application that blends live TV and fantasy sports; if you're watching agame and one of your players scores,a small window surfaces with the update.

Xbox Live update The new console will arrive with a new version of Microsoft's Xbox Live service powered by 300,000 servers — "more than the entire world's computing power in 1999," Whitten said. New features of the service include a "game DVR" that saves games online, improved matchmaking and achievements,and bigger matches with more play-

ers, Whitten said. Andrew Wilson, head of EA Sports, said his company is developing four games for the new console - "FIFA," "Madden NFL," "NBA Live" and "UFC." They run on a new game enginecalled Ignite that's designed to "help us blur the line between real and virtual" and provide ten times more animation detail, he said. Exclusive new titles for the console include Microsoft's "Forza Motorsport5," an even more realistic version of its photorealistic racing game. The platform's enabling developers to build new types of games, such as cloud-powered games that change based on the actions of the gaming community, with visuals so real you'll see imperfections from wear and tear, Phil Spencer, head of Microsoft's game studios said. Spencer showed ademo clip of a game called "Quantum Break" that started with a filmed, moviestyle opening with real actors before transitioning back and forth between animated sequences of mass destruction.

Otherventures The platform also will be used to further blur the line between games and TV. Microsoft's working wit h S t even Spielberg to produce a live-action TV series based on the company's "Halo"

franchise. Spielberg appeared via video to announce the project. Microsoft's also working with the NFL to add new interactivity features and bring exclusive content to Xbox One, including e xtended content that w il l b e available on tablets and phones through its Smart Glass technol-

ogy. While watching a game, real-time fantasy football stats can be displayed on the screen and people can chat with friends via Skype, for instance. Mattrick said the partnership with "redefine" the NFL experience forfans using the console. "We've an ambitious vision for Xbox One to become the all-inone system forevery living room — the one system you're going to use and love every single day," he said.

Courtesy Monaco

The indie game "Monaco" ranks No. 3 for May.

TOP 10 ACROSSTHEBOARD The editors of Game Informer

Magazine rank the top indie games for the month of May: 1. "Guacamelee" (PS3) 2. "Battleblock Theater" (X360)

3. "Monaco" (X360, PC) 4. "Shin MegamiTensei: Devil Summoner — SoulHackers" (3DS) 5. "Thomas WasAlone" (PS3, Vita) 6. "Badland" (iOS) 7. "Runner2: Future Legend of Rhythm Alien" (Wii U) 8. "Eador: Masters of the Broken

World" (PC) 9. "Year Walk" (iOS) 10. "Terraria" (X360, PC) Game lnformer Magazine

TOP PAID APPS ANDROID

1. "Swype Keyboard" 2. "Sonic the Hedgehog" 3 "Kingdom Rush" 4. "Punch Quest"

5. "Diner DashDeluxe" APPLE 1. "Minecraft — Pocket Edition" 2. "Survivalcraft"

3. "Doc McStuffins: Time For Your Check Up!"

4. "Pages" 5. "Pl antsvs.Zombies HD" McClatchy-Tribune News Service


PAGE 24 . GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 25

THE BULLETIN â&#x20AC;˘ FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

movies

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Sony Columbia Pictures via The Associated Press

Will Smith, left, and Jaden Smith are trapped together on a much-changed Earth after their spaceship crashes in "After Earth."

â&#x20AC;˘ Father andsonacting teamcan't save apathetic thriller like 'After Earth'

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e know it's the future because nobody lives in the suburbs and nearly everyone wears gray or white. If there's a guidebook titled "Movies Set in the Future," the chapterson architecture and fashion must be very slim and quite redundant. As for the plot, I guess recy-

cling remains in vogue centuries from now. There's so little here we haven't seen done previously, and done better. In "After Earth," Will Smith and his son, Jaden, headline a formulaic, at times dreadfully dull and sometimes unintentionally funny scifi "thriller" directed with little imagination by a director once

thought to be the next Steven

Spielberg. Quite simply, this is one of the worst films of 2013. In a recent interview with New York magazine,the charming and world-wise Jaden Smith says, "I'm just working in my family business with my dad." Also: "You know how Johnny

Depp and Tim Burton always do movies together, Martin Scorsese and Leonardo DiCaprio? We'll have a relationship like that." That's a well-intentioned sentiment from young Smith, who first teamed with his father in the excellent and i nspirational "The Pursuit of Happyness" and reunites with his dad seven years later in "After Earth," which is neither of those things.

Continued next page

RICHARDROEPER

"After Earth" 100 minutes PG-13, for sci-fi action violence and

some disturbing images


movies

PAGE 26 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

Aneient redwood forests evoke look of future in 'After Earth' "So when they called and said, 'We million film tax credit for "After Earth," but the movie did no t ha v e a n M .NightShyamalanmovSANTA MONICA, Calif. qualify for a tax credit in Califori e w ith Will Smith in it,' I said, 'I'm h en producers of t h e nia because its budget exceeded g o ing to scout every day.'" upcoming science fic- $75 million. Only movies below Hes s eltine spent nearly a week tion movie "After Earth" that threshold are eligible for state i n A p ril 2011 visiting more than wanted to create an image of what subsidies. two dozen redwood groves in the planet might look like 1,000Nonetheless, Californiadidoffer H u m boldt and Del Norte counties plus years in the future, location something of value not available w i t h Griffith,whosnappedphotos manager Dow Griffith knew just anywhere else — ancient redwood o f the various redwoods. the place. groves where some trees reach G riffithtooksome5,000photos, H e immediately t hought o f nearly 380 feet and including some of the mystical redwood forests in are more than 20 feet Hesseltine posing in "We wanted Northern California where his in diameter. front of giant trees parents had taken him on a campThe coastal red- a place tjlat in Humboldt Reding trip as a child. woods of Humboldt /OOj ed /ij e jt WaS oo St a te Park to "I wanted to be able to evoke and Del Norte coungive a sense of the that sense of w hat th e E arth ties have appeared un t Oucj7ed tJy scale o f t h e trees. would be like a thousand years af- in many m ovies, hu m a n j ty T j1 jS The images helped Columbia Pictures via McClatchy-Tribune News Service ter man has left, and I always felt convince Shyama- "After Earth," starring Jaden Smith, was filmed on location in Costa Rica, that these enormous trees would 1938 film "Valley forest j1ad a lan and production as well as the Humboldt Redwoods State Park in California. say that in one shot," Griffith said of the Giants," "E.T. SpeCtaCular SCOpe de s igner Tom Sandin an interview from his Santa the Ex t r a Terres and really was ers that the p ark Monica home. "I said, r You know, trial," "Star Wars: would be the ideal area is huge," she said. lines, but they were unbelievably Very CinematiC in Epis'ode VI Re~m the redwoods might be a really setting for the place Filmmakers had to follow strict helpful," said Doug Dresser, anothwhe r e the charac- guidelines to minimize their im- er location manager who worked good option.'" of the Jedi," "The eV ery Single Way." As a result of Griffith's scouting Lost World: Jurassic ters played by Will pact on t h e l a rgest collection on the film. work, about a quarter of the M. Park," "Outbreak" — Doug Dresser, location and Jaden Smith of old-growth redwoods in the When a warming tub used by manager for "After Earth" crash-land and con- world. Night Shyamalan movie starring and the 2ppl movie actors filming a river scene broke Will Smith and his son, Jaden, was "The Majestic," starfront a n e v o lved The crew was not allowed to down, a reti red forest ranger offilmed in H umboldt Redwoods ring Jim Carrey. animal species that bring anything with an engine fered to fill the tub with buckets of But "After Earth" represents the r u les the planet. State Park, where f i lmmakers or motor onto the site, so they ran hot water he delivered from a nearhad to take special precautions first major feature film in many The p r oduction worked for four 2,000 feet of cable to a road where by rangerstation, Dr essernoted. to film amid groves where trees years to shoot in the area, which w e eks last spring preparing for a generators and trucks were set up. The extra precautions were well are 1,100 to 1,600 years old. The has mostly attracted commer- n i n e-day shoot in several groves, Ferns were taped so they wouldn't worth it, he added. "We wanted a place that looked Columbia Pictures movie, which cials, indie features and nature s p ending more than $3 million on get trampled on. And filming was will be released Friday, also was programs. food, gas, lodging and other ex- limited from 6 a.m. to 6 p.m. so the like it was untouched by human"This was our first big movie in p e nses in Eureka and surrounding marbled murrelets and other birds ity," Dresser said. "This forest filmed in Costa Rica; Moab, Utah; and Philadelphia, where interior almost 10 years," said Cassandra c o mmunities, Hesseltine estimat- that inhabit the area wouldn't be had a spectacular scope and resets were built. H esseltine, film commissioner for e d . "The economic stimulus that disturbed. ally was very cinematic in every "They gaveus very strictguide- single way." Pennsylvania approved a $12- Humboldt and Del Norte counties. a big movie like this brings to our By Richard Verrier Los Angeles Times

w

-

From previous page The problem with the comparison, ofcourse, isw hen we're talking about Depp, DiCaprio, Burton and Scorsese, we're talking about four of the most talented film artists of our time. When we're talking about Will Smith and son Jaden, we're referencing one of the world's greatest movie stars and his son, who would be working the register if Dad owned a restaurant, not co-creating the menu. This movie is "Take Your Kid to Work Day" to the extreme. Some day Jaden Smith might have thetalent and screen presence to carry a movie. That day is not today. (And if it seems harsh for a grown man to criticize a 14-

year-old kid, remember, I'm not the one who put him in a movie.) In "After Earth,"we're once again given the lecture about how humans destroyed their h ome paradise and had t o e vacuate the planetsome 1,000 years ago. (If we have the knowledge and wherewithal to evacuate an entire planet and transport millions if not billions to another galaxy, why can't we figure out a way to save our own world? Seems cheaper.) Now humans are living on an exoplanet known as Nova Prime, constantly on the lookout for alien-created killing machines that can literally smell fear. Ah, but Gen. Cypher Raige ( Will Smith), who talks in r o botic fashion as if he's some kind

of otherworldly being himself, is absolutely, 100 percent fearless — which renders him invisible to the monsters. His son, Kitai (Jaden), isn't so lucky. Emotionally scarred by a traumatic event from his childhood that we see so many times in flashback it feels sadistic, Kitai is practically paralyzed by fear. That's not a good thing after the general brings his son along on a seemingly routine mission. (It's the last mission before the general retires to a desk life. Cop movies, heist films and futuristic sci-fi thrillers all have that in common: You say you're going to retire after one last job, and that job is go-

ing to go BOOM.) After the ship crashes, "After

Earth" segues from a Will Smith movie to a Jaden Smith movie. We spend a lot of time — a LOT of time — watching this kid confront his inner demons while he trembles, cries, improvises, runs, runs some more, runs yet again, lashes out at laughably fake-looking creatures and continues to experience those disturbing and creepyflashbacks. There was a time when an M. Night Shyamalan-directed film was a real event. From "The Sixth Sense" through " Unbreakable" and even "Signs," Shyamalan's gifts for suspense and surprise were such that he was earning comparisons to S pielberg and Hitchcock. That was a long time and many

films ago. "After Earth" is a film without wit or sparkle. At times the special effects look so cheesy, you wonder if they're going to pull back and show members of the crew rocking the ship or working the strings on puppets. In the meantime, we keep getting heavy-handed metaphors about overcoming fear, and unbearably clunky dialogue. Also, I could go the rest of my life without seeing another grotesque, screeching monster with

deadly pincers and an unquenchable appetite for humans. That must be another entry in the "Movies Set in the Future" handbook. — Richard Roeper isa film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

movies

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 27

• 'NowYouSeeMe' is a thriller with nothrills that hastoo many twist sandturns and not enoughmagic

T

he first few scenes of "Now You See Me" deliver the promise of the best f i lm about magic since the release of two meticulously crafted and t horoughly e n tertaining 2 0 0 6 films: "The Prestige" and "The Illusionist." In a series of quick and neatly wrapped sequences, we see four tricksters plying their trades (and don't blame me for their comic-

book names): Daniel Atlas (Jesse Eisenberg) entertains a crowd (and seduces a babe) with a simple card trick that pays off in spectacular fashion. Merritt M c K i nney ( W o o dy Harrelson), a se l f -proclaimed mentalist of the h ighest order, blackmails a philandering husband right in front of the man's hypnotized wife, who will remember nothing once she snaps back to full consciousness. Jack Wilder (Dave Franco) entertains the crowd on a ferry and fleeces the guy who THINKS he busted Jack. (Dave Franco looks so much like James Franco he could be James Franco's younger brother, which he is.) And Henley Reeves (Isla Fisher) pulls off a daring, Houdini-esque stunt with a literally bloody payoff. Whether working the streets or onstage, they're all quite good in very different ways — and they've all been recruited by a mysterious unknown to pull off some of the most audacious stunts in the history of deception. They're going to rob banks and fleece billionaires through the art of magic. The premise is intriguing as hell, but given that nearly every movie we see thesedays includes CGI tricks and special-effect illusions, can a film ABOUT magicians truly dazzleus'? Maybe so, but "Now You See Me" is not that movie. Calling themselves "The Four Horsemen," the quartet pulls off a seemingly impossible feat. While onstage in Las Vegas, in front of

Barry Wetcher/Summit Entertainment tna The Associated Press

Isla Fisher, left, Jesse Eisenberg, Woody Harrelson and Dave Franco star as a team of master illusionists in "Now You See Me.n pearance and rules-bucking attitude. At first he's reluctant to take RICHARDROEPER the case because he thinks it's a joke, which doesn't make a whole lot of sense because it's clearly a SPECTACULAR case, but soon Rhodes is obsessed with bringing "Now YeuSeeMe" down the cocky Daniel and his gang of merry illusionists. 116 minutes Assisting Rhodes is Alma Dray PG-13, for language, someaction (Melanie Laurent from "Inglouriand sexual content ous Basterds"), a beautiful Interpol detective. Meanwhile, Thaddeus a crowd of thousands, they rob a Bradley (Morgan Freeman) is a bank — in Paris. It has to be an illu- world-renowned debunker out to sion, of course, and yet the money discredit The Four Horsemen, in the real bank in Paris is really while Arthur Tressler (Michael gone. Caine) isthe wealthypeacockfundEnter Dylan R h odes (Mark ing the quartet's elaborate stunts. Ruffalo), an FBI agent who comes This makes for a very crowded across more like an undercover movie, filled with twists and turns cop, what with his unkempt ap- that often result in dead ends.

There's also a lot of talk about some mythical and mystical Eye with a capital E, and we're constantly challenged to look beyond the surface. Who's really pulling the strings, and for whom exactly are we supposed to be rooting? The structural problems with "Now You See Me" go beyond the illusions that really aren't all that spectacular when you take a step back and think about it — especially when we're given some beyondridiculous explanations for certain stunts, including a car chase sequence that casually endangers the lives of dozens of motorists who couldn't possibly be involved in the scheme. We spend more time with the FBI agent and the Interpol investigator than we do with the illusion-

ists, so we don't really empathize with the fast-talking Daniel or the semi-creepy Merritt or the other two Horsemen, who are even less developed as characters. When the big reveals start coming, either we're not surprised or we don't care — or both. This is a slick con, all flash and no substance. "Now You See Me" seems awfully sure of itself, with self-important, intrusive music, sweeping tracking shots and actors chewing up the scenery. Ultimately, there's no there there. By the time it's over, we're left with more questions than answersand even moredamning, we don't care all that much about those unanswered questions. — Richard Roeper is a film critic for The Chicago Sun-Times.


movies

PAGE 28 • GO! MAGAZINE

THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

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From left, Chris O'Dowd, Deborah Mailman, Shari Sebbens, Jessica Mauboy and Miranda Tapsell star in "The Sapphires."

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he Sapphires" is an unpolished gem of a musical, a dramedy with a familiar '60s girl-group-on-the-rise story pasted over a backdrop of Australian racism and America's long war in Vietnam. It's a tribute to the filmmakers (director Wayne Blair, working from a Tony Briggs and Keith Thompson script) that this confection often manages to connect the jaunty, sassy musical elements to the serious comment on Australian history. A prologue captures a group of Aboriginal girls singing for family and friends in the Outback of the 1950s. This was an era when Australia routinely "stole" light-skinned aboriginal children to be raised in institutions and taught "white ways." So that quartet, when we next see them 10 years later, is only a trio. Gail, given a sneering fierceness by Deborah Mailman of "Bran Nue Day" and "Rabbit-Proof Fence," plays guitar and bosses sister Cynthia (Miranda Tapsell) around. They're off to a town talent show, if only they can shake their underage songbird baby sister Julie (Jessica Mauboy of "Bran n Nue Day ). The talent show, where Gail and

quartet (Shari Sebbens) joins up.

ROGERMOORE

"The Sapphires" 99 minutes PG-13, for sexuality, a scene of war

violence, some language, thematic elementsand smoking Cynthia sing a killer Merle Haggard cover, is where we meet the environment they're trying to rise above. "No Abos,n one white Aussie yells. "Bloody monkeys," growls another. The only guy to notice their talent is the MC of the show, a drunken Irish piano player named Dave (Chris O'Dowd from "Bridesmaids"). They've seen an ad for singers needed to entertain American GIs in Vietnam, and the sisters (Julie, too) want Dave's help to get to the audition and win the job. But Gail's only going to take so much advice from a white boy. There's a cute montage of them polishingthe act, learning to sing soul music, learning to sing "blacker." The missing fourth from their childhood

And then it's off to Vietnam, where "Heard it Through the Grapevine" and "I'll Take You There" take them from seedy Saigon clubs, to hospitals to the front lines at a firebase in the middle of nowhere. Along the way, they face love, blood and death, and come to terms with their heritage. There's more than a hint of the '90s Roddy Doyle adaptation "The Commitments" in all this — people far removed from Memphis and Detroit connecting to soul music on a spiritual level. You have to take the "inspired by a true story" label with a roll of the eyes, as the film's history is sloppy — singing songs that hadn't yet been written at the time the film was set, singing to military units that neverwere in V ietnam. But the c l ashing personalities make it work and the singing makes it sing. O'Dowd makes a terrific comic foil to the quartet — who fall into and yet rise above the cliched "types" that each girl represents — the one with the talent, the one with the libido, the one with the chip on her shoulder, etc. They're the real gems of "The

Sapphires." — Roger Moore is a film critic for McClatchy-Tribune tsietats Service.


THE BULLETIN • FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013

movies

GO! MAGAZINE PAGE 29 aren't living in the IceAge, either. Rating: Threestars. 93 minutes. (PG) — Moore "Disconnect" — The multistory, slice-of-our-times "Disconnect" is like a social media version of "Crash." It struck a chord with me in awayfew films have in recent years. I believed the lives of these people. I believed they'd do the drastic things they do in the face of crisis. I ached for them when things went terribly wrong and rooted for them whenthere were glimmers of hope. Youshould see this movie. Please.Rating: Four stars. 115 minutes. (R) —Roeper "Epic" — The latest animated film from Fox's Blue Sky division, "Epic" depicts good vs. evil forces battling over the fate of the natural realm. Director Chris Wedge("Ice Age," "Robots") gives us lush, often breathtaking visuals of a world within our world — a forest populated by tiny Leaf Menwho ride hummingbirds and do battle with an equally minuscule army of nasty creatures known asBoggans. An all-star cast provides the voice work, which proves to be distracting. Kids won't mind, but the voices will take adults out of the story. This film is available locally in 3-D. Rating: Two and a half stars. 100 minutes. (PG) — Roeper

O N LOCA L S CRE E N S Here's what's showing on Central

Oregon movie screens. For showtimes, see listings on Page 31.

Reviews by RogerEbert, Richard Roeper or RogerMoore, unless otherwise noted.

HEADS UP

"Errors of the HumanBody"/ "Antiviral" double feature — Tin Pan Theater presents a double feature of BrandonCronenberg's "Antiviral" and Eron Sheean's "Errors Courtesy Blue Sky Studios of the HumanBody." In "Antiviral," Syd March is anemployee at a clinic Queen Tara (voiced by Beyonce Knowles) reigns over Moonhaven, an unseen Eden-like world, in "Epic." that sells injections of live viruses harvested from sick celebrities to obsessed fans.Syd alsosupplies the extreme. Rating: Onestar.100 some big-picture themesabout the Sanders' "Lilo & Stitch" and "Howto illegal samples of these viruses to minutes. (PG-13) —Roeper plight of the 21st-century farmer, Train Your Dragon" — wide, round piracy groups, smuggling them from "Now YouSeeMe" — Here's aslick as told through the perspective of a faces, big cuddlyeyes.And theactors the clinic in his own body. Whenhe Willy Loman-esque character and his are, to aone, dazzling — getting con, all flash and nosubstance, about becomes infected with the disease dysfunctional family. It's beautifully across emotions anddelivering this The Four Horsemen, illusionists that kills super sensation Hannah photographed andsolidly acted, but very visual comedy'sverbalzingers who have beenrecruited to pull off Geist, Syd becomes atargetfor it's all over the place.With Dennis with great timing. "TheCroods" aren't some of the most audacious stunts collectors and rabid fans. Hemust Quaid, Zac Efron andRedWest. the Flintstones. But mercifully, they in the history of deception. "Now Continued next page unravel the mystery surrounding her You SeeMe"seems awfully sure of Rating: Twostars. 105 minutes. (R) death before he suffers the same fate. — Roeper itself, with self-important, intrusive In "Errors of the HumanBody," when "The Call" — Rare is the thriller that music, sweeping tracking shots a potentially lethal virus is created and actors chewing upthe scenery. goes as completely and utterly wrong within his new lab, Dr.Geoff Burton as "The Call" does at almost precisely Ultimately, however, there's no there is shocked to discover he isnot only the one-hour mark. Which is acrying there. By the time it's over, we're left the unwitting cause but also its first shaming, becausefor an hour, this is with more questions than answers victim. The double feature kicks off at — and evenmoredamning, we a riveting, by-the-book kidnapping, 7 p.m. Thursday. an "Amber Alert" with a Hollywood don't care all that much about those budget and adirector with a sense — Synopses from films' websites unanswered questions. Rating: One I I ] and a half stars. 116 minutes. (PG-13) of urgency and camera lenses that "Swan Lake Mariinsky Live" — Roeper put the action, the fear and horror, / 0 ' — Russia's world renowned "The Sapphires" — "The Sapphires" right in your face. Brad Anderson ballet company presents anew ("Transsiberian," "The Machinist") re-interpretation of Tchaikovsky's is an unpolished gem of amusical, turns this novel procedural, a serial a dramedy with a familiar '60s girlfamous masterpiece with "Swan killer hunt set inside LA's 911 Call t'e > • group-on-the-rise story pasted over Lake Mariinsky Live." Broadca