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Culver softball captures league title

He was an avid cyclist; she wasn’t. Time to tandem • COMMUNITY, B1

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Mostly cloudy, slight chance of showers High 62, Low 33 Page C8

• May 8, 2010 50¢

Serving Central Oregon since 1903 www.bendbulletin.com

Lacking juvenile criminals, cells close

Local veterans could receive mental help via a rare program

Deschutes shuts part of detention facility, lays off 5 By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

By Erin Golden The Bulletin

A court program that would provide treatment services to veterans suffering from mental health issues is in the works for Deschutes County — and if it becomes a reality, the court would be among the first of its kind in the state. The program would be similar to the county’s other speciality court programs, including mental health and family drug courts, which provide treatment for offenders and help for victims — and give the offenders the opportunity to have their charges dropped. County officials and others looking into the idea say they’re still sorting out the details of how a veterans court would operate and where they’d find funding. But they said it’s likely the court would be targeted at veterans with documented mental health issues, who would be directed to counselors and others who specialize in issues like post-traumatic stress disorder and traumatic brain injury. Amber Clegg, who coordinates the mental health court program through the Deschutes County Mental Health Department, said the number of veterans in that program has been relatively low. But with more military personnel coming home from the wars in Afghanistan and Iraq — including more than 100 local Oregon National Guard soldiers who returned from Baghdad last month — she said officials expect the demand to go up in the next few years. See Veterans / A6

Juvenile Community Justice Facilities Manager Charles Puch, left, and Deschutes County Community Justice Director Ken Hales stand on the top floor of a vacant cell unit at the juvenile detention center. The empty pod, one of three, was closed to save money and because the number of kids booked into the facility has not increased as expected.

Some people who work with juvenile offenders say Deschutes County is part of a national trend of declining crime rates among youths in recent years. At the county’s juvenile detention center, the number of youths has not increased as expected. Community Justice Director Ken Hales has responded by closing one of three cell blocks, known as “pods,” and laying off

five employees. The average daily number of youths held at the detention center in Bend has declined slightly since 2008. At the same time, the annual number of youths referred to the center on suspicion of crimes that would be misdemeanors or felonies if they were adults dropped by 6.8 percent from 2007 to 2008, down to 1,412 cases, according to the county. See Juvenile / A7

Can I drive there yet?

IMMIGRATION ISSUES

Worried about deploying with family in limbo By Julia Preston New York Times News Service

Lt. Kenneth Tenebro enlisted in the armed forces after the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks, signing up even before he became an American citizen. He served one tour of duty in Iraq, dodging roadside bombs, and he would like to do another. But throughout that first mission, he harbored a fear he did not share with others in his unit. Tenebro worried that his wife, U.S. Army Wilma, back home in New York Lt. Kenneth with their infant daughter, would Tenebro’s wife be deported. is an illegal Wilma, who like her husband immigrant. was born in the Philippines, is an illegal immigrant. “That was our fear all the time,” Tenebro said. When he called home, “She often cried about it,” he said. “Like, hey, what’s going to happen? Where will I leave our daughter?” See Immigration / A6

Rob Kerr / The Bulletin

A fisherman trolls past floating ice Thursday on Paulina Lake. Paulina Lake Lodge co-owner Karen Brown said that this weekend will be the first weekend of business at the lodge’s restaurant since the seasonal opening May 1. Right now, road access goes only as far as the lodge.

Road plowing progress

1

Crews are making progress at most local higher-altitude highways. 1 McKenzie Highway: The Oregon Department of Transportation has begun plowing state Highway 242 from the west side of the pass. Bikers are welcome on the highway, but are cautioned to be aware of plowing operations. Depending on conditions, the highway should be open to motorists by early to mid-June. 2 Cascade Lakes Highway: Plowing continues, with access open from the south until the cutoff at Lava Lakes. Officials expect the highway to be open to traffic in time for Memorial Day weekend. 3 Newberry National Volcanic Monument: Road access into Newberry Crater goes as far as Paulina Lake Lodge. Lava River Cave and Lava Butte opened to visitors Wednesday. 4 Crater Lake (not shown): Crews are clearing the rim drive, and access from the south entrance is open, as is the Steel Visitor Center. Officials expect it will be mid-June before the north entrance is open.

Roads still closed to motorists 2

TOP NEWS INSIDE TIMES SQUARE: More on the bomber as search turns to courier, Page A2

3

Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

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The Bulletin An Independent Newspaper

Vol. 107, No. 128, 66 pages, 6 sections

Cult classic? Hang on while the Internet does its thing By Christy Lemire The Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — It’s late Friday night outside the arthouse Roxie Theater, and a line is forming down the block. Twentysomethings — mostly men — stand around joking and waiting to file in. The smell of pot permeates the cold, damp air.

Underneath the theater’s marquee, a fast-talking Vietnamese man in a suit and tie dashes around with a camera crew in tow, hastily laying a makeshift red carpet on the sidewalk and directing people to stand, pose, smile. He is James Nguyen, a writer and director, and his movie, “Birdemic:

Shock and Terror,” is about to make its San Francisco premiere. A former Silicon Valley software salesman with no film-school education, Nguyen made this homage to his idol, Alfred Hitchcock, for about $10,000. He set and shot his killer-bird saga in nearby Half Moon Bay and Santa Clara, and after showing it to sold-

out crowds across the country, this is his homecoming. Lots of people make bad horror movies. Yet “Birdemic” has become an instant cult classic, one of several such movies that have gained popularity online and through social networking sites. See Movies / A7


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Bombing suspect followed all the rules for citizenship By Nina Bernstein

of a screening apparatus increasingly burdened with national security expectations. Immigration lawyers in Connecticut said Shahzad followed a typical trajectory, though his path seemed more smooth than many others, especially men from Muslim countries, who can be stuck in security checks for years.

New York Times News Service

When Faisal Shahzad took his oath of citizenship a year ago, swearing to “support and defend the Constitution and laws of the United States of America against all enemies,” he seemed the model of a legal immigrant success story. Moving from one coveted visa to the next over a decade, he had acquired an MBA, a decent job, a wife and two children and a fine suburban home. Now that he has admitted driving a car bomb into Times Square, every step of his path to citizenship is under fresh scrutiny. One key question is when Shahzad turned against his adopted country. The answer could determine whether the unraveling of his immigrant success story ends with the revocation of his American citizenship. The typical grounds for denaturalization, immigration officials say, are fraud or misrepresentation in the reams of immigration forms that Shahzad filled out over the years, including accounting for every trip he made outside the country. But even if he never lied in his applications, an obscure anti-Communist statute enacted half a century ago could be used to revoke his citizenship, said Donald Kerwin, a vice president at the nonpartisan Migration Policy Institute, a research organization in Washington.

Citizenship law The law states that within five years of naturalization, any affiliation that would have precluded citizenship — like membership in a terrorist organization — is prima facie evidence that the person “was not attached to the principles of the Constitution of the United States and was not well disposed to the good order and happiness of the United States at the time of naturalization.” In the absence of countervailing evidence, the statute says, that affiliation is enough to authorize revocation. “It doesn’t happen very often, but you’re obviously not attached to the principles of the Constitution if you’re being trained in bomb-making in Waziristan when you take the oath,” Kerwin said. The narrative that has emerged suggests that after signs of financial stress and a turn to religion within the past year or two, Shahzad quit his job and flew to Pakistan. Law enforcement officials say he has admitted to training with terrorists there in December or January. Kerwin said that such a sequence provides the prima facie evidence described in the statute,

On a watch list

The Associated Press file photo

FBI investigators collect evidence earlier this week at the home of Faisal Shahzad in Bridgeport, Conn.

Investigators focus on finances, seek possible money courier NEW YORK — Investigators of the failed car bombing in Times Square are looking for a money courier they say helped funnel cash from overseas to finance a Pakistani-American’s preparations to blow up the crude gasoline-and-propane bomb in the heart of New York, a law enforcement official told The Associated Press. Investigators have the name of the courier they believe helped Faisal Shahzad pay for the used SUV and other materials to rig up a car bomb that would have caused a huge fireball in Times Square if it had gone off, the official told the AP. The official didn’t know how much money may have changed hands. The official spoke on condi-

but that it is unclear whether the federal government would bother with revocation if Shahzad was headed for a long prison sentence anyway. The Department of Justice declined to discuss the matter. In Washington, the more

tion of anonymity Thursday because of the sensitivity of the investigation. U.S. law enforcement officials traveled to Pakistan — where Shahzad spent five months before returning to the U.S. in February — to question four alleged members of an al-Qaida-linked militant group. Officials are trying to establish whether Shahzad had connections to foreign terrorist groups that either funded or helped in the botched bombing that shut down Times Square. Gen. David Petraeus told The Associated Press on Friday that Shahzad was apparently a “lone wolf” who was inspired by militants in Pakistan but didn’t have direct contact with them. — The Associated Press

pressing question seems to be how he became a citizen in the first place. Sen. Charles Grassley, R-Iowa, has demanded to see Shahzad’s full immigration file. Experts on both sides of the nation’s immigration debate said the case points to the limitations

Abandoned cooler, bag cause a bomb scare in Times Square By Verena Dobnik and Colleen Long The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Police cleared streets around Times Square on Friday and called in the bomb squad after finding a cooler and a shopping bag left on a sidewalk about a block from where a failed car bomb was found over the weekend. They opened streets to traffic after finding out the cooler contained only water bottles. A nearby shopping bag left in a flower pot held books and a gift wrapped in pink tissue paper. Police had earlier cordoned off a pedestrian mall and nearby streets with yellow tape around 1:15 p.m., while yelling “Get back, get back” at onlookers and guiding bombsniffing dogs through the area. The bomb squad X-rayed the soft-sided green cooler found on the pedestrian mall to determine, “in an abundance of caution,” whether it posed a threat, NYPD spokesman Paul Browne said. Six NYPD officers opened the cooler, took out the contents and carried it off about an hour later, when the department said there was no threat. In responding, they noticed the second bag, in the

flower pot, which turned out to be full of books. “It was exciting, but it seemed a little silly, after all — a cooler that somebody left there,” said psychiatrist Thor Bergersen, of Newton, Mass., who watched the drama from the eighth floor of the Marriott Marquis hotel. The department has had a 30 percent uptick in the number of suspicious package reports since the failed bombing in Times Square. “This is something that happens fairly regularly,” Police Commissioner Raymond Kelly said Friday. “When you have a major event, the reports of suspicious packages

Shahzad’s name had long been listed in the Treasury Enforcement Communication System, known as TECS, which helps the federal government track potential law violators entering the country, an administration official said. He probably landed on the huge list because he entered the country on several occasions carrying large amounts of cash, declaring the totals on his customs entry forms as required. But for a Pakistani-American who traveled frequently between the two countries, that was neither unusual nor necessarily an indication of any illicit activity, added the official, who would discuss the confidential records only on condition of anonymity. He arrived at the University of Bridgeport in Connecticut in January 1999 on a foreign student visa approved by the State Department in Pakistan. It allowed for a year of job training after graduation, and a temp agency placed him at Elizabeth Arden, the cosmetics company. Because he performed well as an account analyst there, a former manager said, the company applied to the Labor Department for one of the limited number of three-year H-1B visas available for foreigners with special skills. Critics of the H-1B visa system, like Mark Krikorian, executive director of the Center for Immigration Studies, say it is a source of cheap, captive labor, fed by mediocre schools. “All we’re hearing is that these visas are for the best and brightest,” said Krikorian, whose Washington-based group advocates sharp reductions in immigration. “This guy, both from his grades and his incompetent bomb-making skills, wasn’t the best and brightest of anything.” But lawyers who handle such cases said Shahzad probably had skills that were in short supply at the time, because the H-1B visa process is expensive and difficult for employers to pursue. “You can’t expect people to dump thousands of dollars in the schooling system and then not have a chance to work here,” noted one lawyer, Nandita Ruchandani.

Obama pressed to join land mine embargo By Mark Landler New York Times News Service

The Obama administration, under intense political pressure from Capitol Hill and elsewhere, is engaged in a vigorous debate over whether to reverse course and join an international treaty banning land mines, administration officials said this week. In re-examining the issue, the administration is stepping back into the glare of a perennial cause that has captured the attention of world leaders, royalty and celebrities. It is also inviting another internal debate that pits the Pentagon against other parts of the administration. The policy review, which officials expect to be completed this summer, could result in the United States pledging to abide by the treaty’s provisions even if it does not join it. That would be a striking disavowal of its announcement last fall that it would stick to the Bush administration’s refusal to join the agreement, known as the Ottawa Treaty. It also would mollify critics, chiefly Sen. Patrick Leahy, DVt., who called the earlier decision a “default of U.S. leadership and a detour from the clear path of history.” Leahy, who expressed his dismay to President Barack Obama, said Friday that he was glad the issue was getting “the kind of attention it should have been getting then.” The military has long opposed signing the land mine treaty, arguing that it would put the lives of American soldiers at risk by depriving them of a deterrent weapon. There are still nearly a million mines in the demilitarized zone on the Korean peninsula, shielding American troops from a marauding North Korean army. But some of the administration’s leading liberal insiders, such as Harold Koh, the State Department’s legal adviser, are pushing for the United States to join the ban. And even some Pentagon officials are said to favor a change.

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will go up. I think to a certain extent, people are becoming more suspicious, more vigilant, and that results in more calls.” Times Square vendor Walter “Candyman” Wells was among those feeling suspicious. Sitting on a stool near his table of T-shirts, he looked out Friday onto the street, already back to its usual bustle after the scare. “I think they’re testing us, whoever is doing this. They’re testing our tolerance for putting up with this chaos.” “They’re playing chess with us right now, but they ain’t gonna win,” the Vietnam veteran said. “’Cause we’re the Bobby Fischers.”

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A crane lowers a containment device Friday at the site of Deepwater Horizon oil spill containment efforts in the Gulf of Mexico, off the coast of Louisiana. The 40-foottall device was guided into place by underwater robots. Now workers must wait at least 12 hours for the device to settle before attempting to use it to funnel the leaking oil up to a tanker on the surface. So far, though, “It appears to be going exactly as we hoped,” a BP spokesman said.

Chicken quip scrambles the race for Reid’s seat By Michael R. Blood and Sandra Chereb The Associated Press

CARSON CITY, Nev. — Right wing, left wing, chicken wing. Suddenly Nevada politics is all about chickens — bad news for the Republican Senate front-runner but a ray of hope for struggling Senate Democratic leader Harry Reid. Sue Lowden recently suggested bartering with doctors for medical care — “our grandparents, they would bring a chicken to the doctor.” The line from the millionaire casino executive and former beauty queen immediately became a late-night joke and YouTube sensation, and upended a GOP race that had been hers to lose. Democrats set up a website, “Chickens for Checkups,” and dispatched a volunteer in a chicken suit to one of her fundraisers. GOP rival Danny Tarkanian circulated a video of her comments and asked if she were the best candidate to take on Reid. Early voting begins May 22 for the June 8 primary and the inevitability that was building around Lowden’s candidacy has eroded as others in the field of 12 Republicans sense an opening. And somewhere Reid is cackling. The Senate majority leader is considered one of the most vulnerable incumbents, struggling with low approval ratings in a state that’s reeling economically from an unemployment rate of 13.4 percent — well above the national average — and the highest home foreclosure rate in the nation. Infighting among Republicans and the possibility that Lowden could emerge from the crowded primary as a scuffedup winner would be a blessing for Reid. “If the November race is about Harry Reid, Republicans win. If it’s not about Harry Reid, it’s a flip of the coin,” said Ryan Erwin, senior adviser to John Chachas, a Wall Street banker who returned to his native state to enter the Republican race. In discussing health care, Lowden said, “I’m telling you that this works. You know, before we all started having health care, in the olden days, our grandparents, they would bring a chicken to the doctor, they would say, ‘I’ll paint your house.’ ... Doctors are very sympathetic people. I’m not backing down from that system.” In a new TV ad, Lowden says her remarks were taken out of context. As photos of Reid and Tarkanian appear behind her, she says, “They want to make this about chickens. That’s what’s wrong with Washington: lies and dirty tricks.”

Vampire saga inspires more baby names The Associated Press WASHINGTON — Mom and Dad may be looking to popular vampire books and the first family for baby names: Cullen is on the rise for boys and Malia for girls. But Miley and Jonas are down, proving that acclaim can be fleeting. Isabella is now the top baby name for girls, Jacob for boys, the Social Security Administration said Friday. Isabella’s climb to the top in 2009 ends Emma’s one-year reign. Jacob is on an 11year run at the top. Barack still didn’t crack the top 1,000 for boys, but a version of the president’s daughter’s name, Malia, was the fastest riser for girls. Maliyah moved up 342 spots, to No. 296, while Malia, which is how Obama’s daughter spells it, came in at No. 192, rising 153 spots. Many of the top names — and the fastest risers — match the popular “Twilight” series of books and movies about teen romance and vampires. Edward Cullen is one of the lead characters. Edward moved up 11 spots, to No. 137 on the list, and Cullen was the biggest riser among boys’ names, up 297 spots to No. 485.

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, May 8, 2010 A3

Gerald Herbert The Associated Press

Box to contain oil reaches Gulf floor By Harry R. Weber The Associated Press

ON THE GULF OF MEXICO — A BP-chartered vessel lowered a 100-ton concrete-and-steel vault onto a ruptured well in the Gulf of Mexico on Friday, an important step in a delicate and unprecedented attempt to stop most of the gushing crude fouling the sea. Underwater robots guided the 40-foot-tall box into place. Now that the contraption is on the seafloor, workers will need at least 12 hours to let it settle and make sure it’s stable before the robots can hook up a pipe and hose that will funnel the oil up to a tanker. “It appears to be going exactly as we hoped,” BP spokesman Bill Salvin told The Associated Press on Friday afternoon, shortly after the four-story device hit the seafloor. “Still lots of challenges ahead, but this is very good progress.” By Sunday, the box the size of a house could be capturing up to 85 percent of the oil. So far, about 3 million gallons have leaked in an environmental crisis that has been unfolding since a deepwater drilling platform exploded April 20, sending toxic oil toward a shoreline of marshes, shipping channels, fishing grounds and beaches. Eleven workers were killed in the accident. The lowering of the containment device was a slow-moving drama playing out 50 miles from Louisiana’s coast, requiring great precision and attention to detail. It took about two weeks to build the 40-foot box, and the effort to lower it by crane and cable to the seafloor began late Thursday night. After it hit bottom Friday afternoon, the crane gradually eased off to allow it to settle. “We are essentially taking a four-story building and lowering it 5,000 feet and setting it on the head of a pin,” Salvin said. The task became increasingly urgent as toxic oil crept deeper into the bays and marshes of the Mississippi Delta. A sheen of oil began arriving on land last week, and crews have been putting out floating barriers, spraying chemical dispersants and setting fire to the

Handling of spill shocks former Exxon Valdez cleanup official GULFPORT, Miss. — Gulfport resident Wilton Marble said he’s shocked at how BP and government officials are handling the oil-spill cleanup off the Gulf of Mexico. Marble knows about cleaning up oil spills. He worked as a safety director for the Exxon Valdez cleanup in 1989. “It’s shocking to me the rate that BP is progressing,” he said. Marble said he’d worked for Exxon many years as a drill and rig supervisor before becoming a safety director for the oil company. When crude oil started spilling into Prince William Sound off the coast of Alaska, he remembers Exxon’s response to be quick and efficient. Although he doesn’t know exactly what BP has planned for the Gulf of Mexico, what he hears on the news concerns him. Initially, most of what he saw on the news was a call for volunteers. Marble said he has nothing

slick to try to keep it from coming ashore. But now the thicker, stickier goo — arrayed in vivid, brick-colored ribbons — is drawing ever closer to Louisiana’s coastal communities. There are still untold risks and unknowns with the containment box: The approach has never been tried at such depths, where the water pressure is enough to crush a submarine, and any wrong move could damage the leaking pipe and make the problem worse. The seafloor is pitch black and the water murky, though lights on the robots illuminate the area where they are working. If the box works, another one will be dropped onto a second, smaller leak at the bottom of the Gulf. At the same time, crews are drilling sideways into the well in

against the volunteer effort, but wants those involved to be properly prepared for the dangers they face if they don’t have the proper equipment or training. Marble also worries about the methods being used to extract the crude oil from the water. He recalls Exxon using bio-remediation to dissolve the oil, but hasn’t heard any reports about BP using that method. Bio-remediation is a technique that uses natural microbes to dissolve oil. There are several differences between the Exxon Valdez oil spill and the Deepwater Horizon spill, such as the type of crude oil and the environment in which it spilled. Marble said the response to the spills is different as well. He said he thinks BP’s approach to the Gulf oil-spill crisis is “too little, too late.” — McClatchy-Tribune News Service

hopes of plugging it up with mud and concrete, and they are working on other ways to cap it. The well has been spewing about 200,000 gallons a day in the nation’s biggest oil spill since the nearly 11 million gallons lost in the Exxon Valdez disaster in Alaska in 1989. The cause of the blast has not been determined, but investigators have been focusing on the so-called blowout preventer. Federal regulators told The Associated Press that they are going to examine whether these last-resort cutoff valves on offshore oil wells are reliable. Oil was reported moving west of the Mississippi toward fishing and resort villages on the Louisiana coast. Several members of Congress flew over the spill and then visited Hopedale on Friday as well.

Graham calls climate bill ‘impossible’ By Juliet Eilperin The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Sen. Lindsey Graham, R-S.C., said Friday that it has become “impossible” to pass climate and energy legislation at the moment, a declaration that likely dooms the bill’s chance of passage this year. Graham had spent months trying to craft a bipartisan compromise on the issue with Sen. John Kerry, D-Mass., and Joe Lieberman, I-Conn., but he suggested late last month that he

was unwilling to continue after Senate Democratic leaders said they hoped to push through immigration legislation this year. His new statement is more definitive and suggests that the one Republican who could serve as a bridge to the GOP on a climate bill will abandon the effort altogether. The Democrats’ immigration push and the Gulf of Mexico oil spill have put a halt to any immediate expansion of offshore oil drilling, Graham said, and hampered any chance of reach-

ing a bipartisan deal. “When it comes to our nation’s policy on energy independence and pollution control, I don’t believe any American finds the status quo acceptable,” Graham said in a statement, adding, “I believe there could be more than 60 votes for this bipartisan concept in the future. But there are not nearly 60 votes today, and I do not see them materializing until we deal with the uncertainty of the immigration debate and the consequences of the oil spill.”

Cameron asks Liberal Democrats to help form U.K. government By Anthony Faiola and Dan Balz The Washington Post

LONDON — Britain headed into the weekend Friday without a new leader as the Conservative Party’s David Cameron scrambled to fashion a working government after voters produced this nation’s most divided Parliament in decades. Final results from Thursday’s election showed Prime Minister Gordon Brown’s Labor Party suffering its worst defeat in 80 years, but Conservative gains fell short of a clear majority, setting up a hung Parliament after 13 years of Labor rule. Cameron and Brown were openly courting coalition deals with Nicholas Clegg, of the thirdplace Liberal Democrats, in rival bids for power. In a blow to Brown, Clegg signaled his intention to negotiate with the Conservatives first. The pressure to act fast was becoming intense. The debt emergency in Greece has ignited fears of a new stage in the global financial crisis, and the political stalemate in heavily indebted Britain was heightening concerns that the country could become the next target of investor panic. On Friday, the pound hit a one-year low against the dollar, dropping even against the battered euro. A key stock index tied to Britain’s domestic economy shed more than 4 percent, and British bonds came under fresh pressure.

Queen becomes more important in hung parliament LONDON — In the movie “The Queen,” Helen Mirren invites Tony Blair’s character, who is kneeling at her feet, to become prime minister and form a government in her name. The year was 1997, and the real Tony Blair had just won a landslide victory. Today, things are different. As Britons went to the polls Thursday in one of the closest races in a generation, the outcome was far from conclusive. The United Kingdom has no written constitution, but by convention, if one party wins more than half the seats in the House of Commons, the queen summons the leader of that party and formally anoints that person prime minister. But if no party clinches a majority win, as many polls say is likely, Queen Elizabeth II could potentially play a more central role than in recent elections. The queen could call a fresh election if a workable government can’t be formed (likewise, she can prevent an election from being called if she thinks there are other viable options). — The Washington Post

Findings show Maya had pressurized water By Thomas H. Maugh II Los Angeles Times

Archaeologists have discovered the oldest pressurized water system in the New World, an aqueduct/tunnel system in the southern Mexico site of Palenque that probably powered a fountain or a waste water system. Such pressurized water systems appeared in the Old World at least as long ago as 1400 B.C: The remains of such a system have been found in a Minoan palace in Crete. But the apparent lack of similar remains in the Americas led most archaeologists to assume that they did not appear here until they were brought by the Spanish in the 16th century. The new find in the Maya city, which was first occupied about AD 100 and abandoned 700 years later, indicates that at least one American culture developed such systems independently. Pressurized water systems are necessary for

fountains, among other uses. If water is not pressurized, it simply bubbles out of the ground rather than spraying dramatically upward in a display. The aqueduct/tunnel structure was discovered by then graduate student Kirk French in 1998 when he was part of a team mapping the city’s ruins, but he did not immediately recognize its significance. It was only when French, now at Pennsylvania State University, consulted hydrologist Christopher Duffy of Penn State and the pair returned to the site that they appreciated the structure’s import, he said. The site is crossed by a number of streams, and the Maya built many underground aqueducts at Palenque to channel the water and control flooding during the rainy season.

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A4 Saturday, May 8, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

R Atheist’s bid to remove ‘God’ from presidential oath denied

R  B

By Michael Doyle McClatchy-Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — A federal appeals court on Friday rejected an effort to strip the word “God” from presidential oaths. Citing largely technical reasons, a three-member appellate panel ruled that California attorney Michael Newdow and his allies weren’t in a position to legally challenge the oaths. Newdow, an atheist, had hoped to avoid formal invocation of the deity’s name in the 2013 and 2017 inaugurations. “The only apparent avenue of redress for plaintiffs’ claimed injuries would be injunctive or declaratory relief against all possible president-elects and the president himself,” noted Judge Janice Rogers Brown of the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia. “But such relief is unavailable.” The appellate court further determined that Newdow’s related challenge to the oath taken by President-elect Barack Obama on Jan. 20, 2009, was moot, since there was nothing that could be done after the fact. (The president took the oath twice, once on the Capitol steps and again at the White House, because Chief Justice John Roberts and Obama flubbed their lines the first time.) “Whether the 2009 ceremony’s incorporation of the religious oath and prayers was constitutional may be an important question to plaintiffs, but it is not a live controversy that can avail itself of the judicial powers of the federal courts,” Brown stated. Newdow, who is also an emergency-room physician in Sacramento, Calif., has been challenging religion in the public realm for many years but with little lasting success. Most famously, in 2004, the Supreme Court rejected his claim against the suburban Sacramento Elk Grove Unified School District’s use of the words “under God” in the Pledge of Allegiance. The court’s 2004 decision, much like the new appellate panel decision, centered on technical rather than substantive constitutional grounds. By a 5-3 margin, the high court determined that Newdow lacked the standing to sue because he didn’t have sole legal custody over his daughter, on whose behalf the suit was brought. Newdow subsequently sought to remove “In God We Trust” from U.S. currency. A federal judge rejected the effort, reasoning that the phrase simply amounted to a national slogan. In March, in yet another case brought by Newdow, the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals upheld the Sacramento-area Rio Linda Union School District’s use of “under God” in the Pledge of Allegiance. “The pledge is one of allegiance to our republic, not of allegiance to the God or to any religion,” Judge Carlos Bea wrote in the March 11 decision. “Furthermore, Congress’ ostensible and predominant purpose when it enacted and amended the pledge over time was patriotic, not religious.”

Photos by Darrell Wong / Fresno Bee

Signs adorn a tee box at the Fresno/Madera Youth for Christ Annual Golf Classic in April. After the tourney, Youth for Christ’s executive director, Ed Kaczmarek, gave a presentation on how the faithbased organization helps needy kids and how donors can help.

Churches’ outreach extends to the links By Ron Orozco McClatchy-Tribune News Service

FRESNO, Calif. — Churches and faith groups are connecting with the public through sport. In some areas, golf ministries are giving people a way to have fun and build fellowship while learning more about churches and faith-based organizations. “Just about anyone can play golf,” says Dennis Hammond, president of the Christian Golf Club of Central California. The club holds monthly tournaments to help raise money for faith-based organizations. This year, proceeds are going to the Evangel Home, a Christian organization helping women and children. “You don’t have to be a gifted athlete to play golf,” Hammond says. “All ages play, youngsters to grandparents in their 90s. You don’t have to be a good player to have fun.” Faith leaders say golf ministries create opportunities for people to better understand what they do. It sometimes translates into new members, volunteers and donations. But they say they are mainly interested in helping people. In the spring and summer months, when the weather is best for golf, ministry events are presented in California’s Central Valley nearly every day. On a recent Thursday, for example, Fresno/Madera Youth for Christ held its annual golf tournament — 110 golfers played through an afternoon drizzle at Fort Washington Country Club. After play ended, everyone gathered in the club’s banquet room, where Youth for Christ’s executive director, Ed Kaczmarek, gave a presentation on how the faith-based organization helps needy kids and how donors can help. “Golf reaches those who are business owners and community leaders — and it’s a great group to reach,” Kaczmarek says. “There’s good camaraderie, good fellowship on the golf course. “When you have a good day of golf, it lifts up your organiza-

Raffle prizes, including Bible study software, sit on a table at the Youth for Christ Annual Golf Classic.

“When you have a ministry, golf is another avenue for how you can meet other people. It is an outlet that is safe for everybody.” — Richard Lee, who plays in a Twilight Golf League ministry tion. There’s a levity that brings warm fuzzies around your organization.” Clovis Hills Community Church presents a Twilight Golf League ministry, which holds four-person scramble events at 3 p.m. Sundays at Eagle Springs Golf and Country Club, formerly Brighton Crest. The ministry is designed for men and women — church members and nonmembers — to get to know each other outside of church. “We know church can be intimidating for people who have never gone,” says a Clovis Hills associate pastor, the Rev. Dave Love. “So many people have gone to church and had a bad experience. So we just try to lessen the stereotype that people tend to have.” The ministry’s organizer, Rod Gleghorn, says he always tries to share his faith and tell others how they can get involved in church ministries. “If you just go on Sundays, you just sit in the pews and don’t get to know others,” he says.

Richard Lee, who plays in the Clovis Hills league with his wife, Mickey, says he tries to listen on the course, hoping to zero in on people’s needs. The Lees coordinate the church’s Crown financial ministry, which trains people to apply biblical principles in money management. “When you have a ministry, golf is another avenue for how you can meet other people,” he says. “It is an outlet that is safe for everybody. “You ask, ‘What can we do to help you out?’ You can’t do that if you don’t meet people.” “People need various avenues to come to church, and we just want to be an example to them,” says Steve Melnyk, director of the recreational ministries for NorthPointe Community Church in northwest Fresno. “Whatever door they can come through, we just want to provide that opening.” Melnyk says creativity counts, but so does faith. He says, “I think God leads stuff, and we just follow.”

This year’s National Day of Prayer could be the last By Clement Tan McClatchy-Tribune News Service

WASHINGTON — A fixture since President Harry S. Truman signed a bill proclaiming a National Day of Prayer 58 years ago, 2010 could be the last time the event is observed if the White House fails in an appeal against a court ruling that it violates the ban on government-backed religion. Wisconsin-based U.S. District Court Judge Barbara Crabb ruled April 15 in favor of the Freedom From Religion Foun-

dation in a suit brought against President Barack Obama. She ruled that the federal law that designates a National Day of Prayer and requires an annual presidential proclamation of the National Day of Prayer violates the establishment clause of the Constitution’s First Amendment. Despite that ruling, several observances took place around the capital Thursday, including at the Pentagon, the Cannon House Office Building and on the steps of the U.S. Capitol. In her decision, Crabb said until the defendants

in the case exhaust their right to appeal the decision, observance ceremonies could still go ahead. The Freedom From Religion Foundation, a national membership association of free thinkers based in Madison, Wis., held a rally protesting the day of prayer on the steps of the Wisconsin state Capitol. Charles Haynes, a senior First Amendment scholar specializing in religious liberty at the Washington-based Freedom Forum, said he expects the president to succeed with his appeal. But he

said Crabb was merely being consistent with past rulings and essentially saying “what everybody knows about the inherent (constitutional) contradiction of the National Day of Prayer.” “The courts are not immune to public dissatisfaction,” he said, adding the Court of Appeal could possibly cite a 1983 Supreme Court decision that upheld the right to legislative prayer, on grounds “the offering of prayer is a tolerable acknowledgment of beliefs widely held among the people of this country.”

World Relief Senior Vice President for Church Engagement Don Golden will share the message at the 9:30 a.m. service and lead the follow-up Q & A Redux service at 11:15 a.m. Sunday at Antioch Church, held at Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend. • Pastor Ben Miller will share the Mother’s Day message “I Love You Mom” at 10 a.m. Sunday at Bend Christian Fellowship, 19831 Rocking Horse Road. The 4twelve youth group meets Wednesdays at 7 p.m. • Pastor Virgil Askren will share a sermon titled “What are You Seeing?” at 10:15 a.m. Sunday at Bend Church of the Nazarene, 1270 N.E. 27th St. • Pastor Dean Catlett will share the message “Forever a Mother,” based on John 2:1-11, at 10:45 a.m. Sunday at Church of Christ, 554 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. • Pastor Dave Drullinger will share the message “Secrets of the Kingdom,” based on Matthew 13:1-23, at 10 a.m. Sunday at Discovery Christian Church, 334 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend. • Pastor John Lodwick and Guest Speaker Dr. Bob Cook will share the message “… for the Disbelieving” as part of the series “Easter Changes Everything” at 6 p.m. today and at 9 and 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Eastmont Church, 62425 Eagle Road, Bend. • Pastor Mike Johnson will share the Mother’s Day message “Moms and Two Kinds of Marriage” at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Faith Christian Center, 1049 N.E. 11th St., Bend. Fuel youth services are held Wednesdays at 7 p.m. • Pastor Randy Wills will share the message “Jesus and the People Who Had It All” at 10 a.m. Sunday at Father’s House Church of God, 61690 Pettigrew Road, Bend. • Pastor Syd Brestel will share a message comparing the love of a mother with God’s love for His children, based on Isaiah 49:14-16, at 10:15 a.m. Sunday at First Baptist Church, 60 N.W. Oregon Ave., Bend. • The Rev. Dr. Steven Koski will speak on the topic “The Qualities of a Spiritual Life: Gratitude” at the 9 a.m. contemporary service, 10:45 a.m. traditional service and 5:01 p.m. evening service Sunday at First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend. • Pastor Thom Larson will share the message “Because My Mother Told Me,” based on Exodus 2:1-10 and 2 Timothy 1:3-12, at the 8:30 a.m. contemporary service and 11 a.m. traditional service Sunday at First United Methodist Church, 680 N.W. Bond St., Bend. • Pastor Keith Kirkpatrick will begin a new series “Plan,” based on the book of Ephesians, at 10:30 a.m. Sunday at Journey Church, held at Bend High School, 230 N.E. Sixth St., Bend. • Three women will share what they have learned through different stages of life as we celebrate mothers at 6 p.m. today and 9 and

10:45 a.m. Sunday at New Hope Church, 20080 Pinebrook Blvd., Bend. • Anakah Coman will share the Mother’s Day message “Celebrating Wild Beauty and Joyful Grace — The Way of the Divine Feminine!” at 9 a.m. Sunday at Spiritual Awareness Community of the Cascades, held at Old Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend. • Pastor David Carnahan will share the message “Reservations” based on Revelation 21:914; 21-27, at 8 and 11 a.m. Sunday at Trinity Lutheran Church & School, 2550 N.E. Butler Market Road, Bend. • Guest Minister Rev. Tara Wilkins will speak on the topic “The Divine Feminine” at 11 a.m. Sunday at the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship of Central Oregon, held at Old Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend. • The Rev. Teri Hawkins will speak on the topic “Rekindling Your Soul” at 10 a.m. Sunday at The Unity Community of Central Oregon, held at Eastern Star Grange, 62855 Powell Butte Highway, Bend. • The Westside Church will hold a Mother’s Day celebration service at 6:30 p.m. today and at 8, 9 and 10:45 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday at Westside Church, 2051 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend. and at 11 a.m. Sunday at the Westside South Campus, held at Elk Meadow Elementary School, 60880 Brookswood Blvd., Bend. • Senior Pastor Myron Wells, Associate Pastor Greg Strubhar and Youth Pastor Darin Hollingsworth will share the Mother’s Day message “Things I Learned From My Mother” at the 9 and 10:30 a.m. services Sunday at Christian Church of Redmond, 536 S.W. 10th St. • Pastor Rob Anderson will share the message “Mothers — How Did God Make Them So Wondrously?,” based on Proverbs 31:10-31, at the 8:30 a.m. contemporary service and 11 a.m. traditional service Sunday at Community Presbyterian Church, 529 N.W. 19th Street, Redmond. • Pastor Glen Schaumloeffel will share part two of the message “Bright Coat, Big Dreams, Brother’s Plot,” based on Genesis 37, at 9:30 a.m. Sunday at Community Bible Church at Sunriver, 1 Theater Drive. • The Rev. Willis Jenson will share the message “In The Midst of the Tribulation of the World, Christians Have Peace with God Through the Word and Sacraments of Christ Crucified for the Sins of All Men and, Thereby, Overcome the World and Gain Life Eternal,” based on John 16:33, at 11 a.m. Sunday at Concordia Lutheran Mission held at Terrebonne Grange Hall, 8286 11th St., Terrebonne. • A low Mass will celebrate the Ascension at 6 p.m. Thursday at the historic St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church, 409 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend, followed by a presentation on the Extraordinary Form of the Mass, chant and Latin, at St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Church, 2430 N.W. 27th St., Bend.

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THE BULLETIN • Saturday, May 8, 2010 A5 “The Wheel of Dharma” Buddhism

“Celtic Cross” Christianity

“Star of David” Judaism

You Are The Most Important Part of Our Services

Christian

Foursquare

\Lutheran

Presbyterian

REAL LIFE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Like Hymns? We've Got 'em! at the RLCC Church, 2880 NE 27th Sunday Services 8 am Traditional Service (No child care for 8 am service) 9:30 am Contemporary Service with full child care plus Teen Ministry 11 am Service (Full child care) For information, please call ... Minister - Mike Yunker - 541-312-8844 Richard Belding, Associate Pastor “Loving people one at a time.” www.real-lifecc.org

DAYSPRING CHRISTIAN CENTER

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH AND SCHOOL Missouri Synod • 541-382-1832 2550 NE Butler Market Road, 8 am: Contemporary Worship 11 am: Traditional Worship

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 230 NE Ninth, Bend (Across Ninth St. from Bend High)

Christian Schools

“Omkar” (Aum) Hinduism

“Yin/Yang” Taoist/Confucianism

“Star & Crescent” Islam

Assembly of God

Bible Church

FAITH CHRISTIAN CENTER 1049 NE 11th St. • 541-382-8274 SUNDAYS: 9:30 am SUNDAY EDUCATIONAL CLASSES 10:30 am MORNING WORSHIP Pastor Mike Johnson will share his message in the series, “Crossing over The Crimson Bridge; Illumination for the Soul” 1 John 1:9-18 10:30 am Children’s Church “Faith Town” WEDNESDAYS 7:00 PM: Priority One Youth Group Adult small groups weekly Child care provided during Sunday morning service. Pastor Michael Johnson www.bendfcc.com

COMMMUNITY BIBLE CHURCH AND CHRISTIAN PRESCHOOL 541-593-8341 Beaver at Theater Drive, PO Box 4278, Sunriver OR 97707 “Transforming Lives Through the Truth of the Word” All are Welcome! SUNDAY WORSHIP AND THE WORD - 9:30 AM. Coffee Fellowship - 10:45 am Bible Education Hour - 11:15 am Nursery Care available • Women’s Bible Study - Tuesdays, 10 am. • Awana Kids Club (4 yrs -6th gr.) • Youth Ministry (gr. 7-12) Wednesdays 6:15 pm • Men’s Bible Study - Thursdays 9 am. • Home Bible Studies are also available. Preschool for 3 & 4 year olds Call for information Senior Pastor: Glen Schaumloeffel Associate Pastor: Jake Schwarze visit our Web site www.cbchurchsr.org

LA PINE CHRISTIAN CENTER Assembly of God 52565 Day Road La Pine, Oregon 97739 541-536-1593 SUNDAYS Sunday School 9:30am Coffee Connection 10:15am Morning Worship 10:45am Children’s Church and Nursery Care provided Sunday Night Service 6:00pm Women’s Ministries 2nd Saturday of each month at 10:00am Men of Iron Bible Study Mondays at 6:00pm Ladies’ Bible Study every other Tuesday at 10:00am WEDNESDAYS Evening Service at 7:00pm Youth Group Royal Rangers Missionettes Rainbows 3,4 & 5 year olds Pastor Wayne Wilson www.lpccag.org REDMOND ASSEMBLY OF GOD 1865 W Antler • Redmond • 541-548-4555 SUNDAYS Morning Worship 8:30 am and 10:30 am Life groups 9 am Kidz LIVE ages 3-11 10:30 am Evening Worship 6 pm WEDNESDAYS FAMILY NIGHT 7PM Adult Classes Celebrate Recovery Wednesday NITE Live Kids Youth Group Pastor Duane Pippitt www.redmondag.com

Baptist EASTMONT CHURCH NE Neff Rd., 1/2 mi. E. of St. Charles Medical Center Saturdays 6:00 pm (Contemporary) Sundays 9:00 am (Blended worship style) 10:30 am (Contemporary) Sundays 6:00 pm Hispanic Worship Service Weekly Bible Studies and Ministries for all ages Contact: 541-382-5822 Pastor John Lodwick www.eastmontchurch.com FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH CBA “A Heart for Bend in the Heart of Bend” 60 NW Oregon, 541-382-3862 Pastor Syd Brestel SUNDAY 9:00 AM Sunday School for everyone 10:15 AM Worship Service Pastor Syd’s message from Isaiah 49:14-16 will compare the love of a mother with God’s love for His children. For Kidztown, Middle School and High School activities Call 541-382-3862 www.bendchurch.org FIRST MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH Sundays Morning Worship 10:50 am Bible Study 6:00 pm Evening Worship 7:00 pm Wednesdays Wednesday Bible Study 7:00 pm Tom Counts, Senior Pastor Ernest Johnson, Pastor 21129 Reed Market Rd, Bend, OR 541-382-6081 HIGHLAND BAPTIST CHURCH, SBC 3100 SW Highland Ave., Redmond • 541-548-4161 SUNDAYS: Worship Services: 9:00 am & 6:00 pm Traditional 10:30 am Contemporary Sunday Bible fellowship groups 9:00 am & 10:30 am For other activities for children, youth & adults, call or go to website: www.hbcredmond.org PARA LA COMUNIDAD LATINA Domingos: Servicio de Adoración y Escuela Dominical - 12:30 pm Miércoles: Estudios biblicos por edades - 6:30 pm

Listen to KNLR 97.5 FM at 9:00 am. each Sunday to hear “Transforming Truth” with Pastor Glen.

Calvary Chapel CALVARY CHAPEL BEND 20225 Cooley Rd. Bend Phone: (541) 383-5097 Web site: ccbend.org Sundays: 8:30 & 10:30 am Wednesday Night Study: 7 pm Youth Group: Wednesday 7 pm Child Care provided Women’s Ministry, Youth Ministry are available, call for days and times. “Teaching the Word of God, Book by Book”

Catholic HOLY REDEEMER CATHOLIC PARISH Holy Redeemer Church 16137 Burgess Rd., La Pine, OR 541-536-3571 Mass Sunday 10:00 am HOLY TRINITY, SUNRIVER Masses: Sat. 5:30 pm, Sun. 8 am Rev, Jose Thomas Mudakodiyil OUR LADY OF THE SNOWS/ GILCHRIST Sunday Mass 12:30 pm HOLY FAMILY, FORT ROCK / CHRISTMAS VALLEY Sunday Mass 3:30 pm www.holyredeemerparish.net ST. FRANCIS OF ASSISI 541-382-3631 Pastors: Fr. Joe Reinig Fr. Daniel Maxwell Deacon Joseph Levine Masses NEW CHURCH – CATHOLIC CENTER 2450 NE 27th Street Saturday - Vigil 5:00 PM Sunday - 7:30, 10:00 AM 12:30 PM Spanish & 5:00 PM Mon., Wed., Fri. - 7:00 AM & 12:15 PM St. Clare Chapel - Spanish Mass 1st, 3rd, 5th Thursdays 8:00 PM Masses HISTORIC DOWNTOWN CHURCH Corner of NW Franklin & Lava Tues., Thurs., Sat. 7:00 AM Tues. & Thurs. 12:15 PM Exposition & Benediction Tuesday 3:00 - 6:00 PM Reconciliation: New Church, 27th St: Sat. 3 - 5 PM* Mon., Fri. 6:45 - 7:00 AM* & 7:30 - 8:00 AM Wednesday 6:00 - 8:00 PM Historic Church Downtown: Saturday 7:30 - 10:00 AM Tues. & Thurs. 6:45 - 7:00 AM* & 7:30 - 8:00 AM Latin Masses at 1:30 pm – sung Sunday, May 16th and May 23rd *No confessions will be heard during Mass. The priest will leave the confessional at least 10 minutes prior to Mass. ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH 1720 NW 19th Street Redmond, Oregon 97756 541-923-3390 Father Todd Unger, Pastor Mass Schedule: Weekdays 8:00 a.m. (except Wednesday) Wednesday 6:00 p.m. Saturday Vigil 5:30 p.m. First Saturday 8:00 a.m. (English) Sunday 8:00 a.m., 10:00 a.m. (English) 12:00 noon (Spanish) Confessions on Wednesdays from 5:00 to 5:45 p.m. and on Saturdays from 4:30 to 5:15 p.m.

Christian CHRISTIAN CHURCH OF REDMOND 536 SW 10th Redmond, OR 97756 541-548-2974 Fax: 541-548-5818 2 Worship Services 9:00 A.M. and 10:30 A.M. Sunday School-all ages Junior Church Kidmo Friday Night Service at 6:30 P.M. Pastors Myron Wells Greg Strubhar Darin Hollingsworth May 9, 2010

Bible Church BEREAN BIBLE CHURCH In Partnership with American Missionary Fellowship Near Highland and 23rd Ave. 2378 SW Glacier Pl. Redmond, OR 97756 We preach the good news of Jesus Christ, sing great hymns of faith, and search the Scriptures together. Sunday Worship Service - 10:30 a.m. Bible Study - Thursday, 10:30 a.m. Pastor Ed Nelson 541-777-0784 www.berean-bible-church.org

Message: “Things I Learned From My Mom” Speakers: Myron Wells, Greg Strubhar and Darin Hollingsworth POWELL BUTTE CHRISTIAN CHURCH Cowboy Fellowship Saturdays Potluck 6 pm Music and the Word 7 pm Sunday Worship Services 8:30 am - 10 am - 11 am Nursery & Children’s Church Pastors: Chris Blair & Glenn Bartnik 13720 SW Hwy 126, Powell Butte 541-548-3066 www.powellbuttechurch.com

CENTRAL CHRISTIAN SCHOOL Pre K - 12th Grade Christ Centered Academic Excellence Fully Accredited with ACSI & NAAS Comprehensive High School Educating Since 1992 15 minutes north of Target 2234 SE 6th St. Redmond, 541-548-7803 www.centralchristianschools.com EASTMONT COMMUNITY SCHOOL “Educating and Developing the Whole Child for the Glory of God” Pre K - 5th Grade 62425 Eagle Road, Bend • 541-382-2049 Principal Mary Dennis www.eastmontcommunityschool.com MORNING STAR CHRISTIAN SCHOOL Pre K - 12th Grade Serving Christian Families and local churches to develop Godly leaders by providing quality Christ centered education. Fully Accredited NAAS. Member A.C .S.I. Small Classes Emphasizing: Christian Values A-Beka Curriculum, High Academics. An interdenominational ministry located on our new 18 acre campus at 19741 Baker Rd. and S. Hwy 97 (2 miles south of Wal-Mart). Phone 541-382-5091 Bus Service: from Bend, La Pine & Sunriver. www.morningstarchristianschool.org SAINT FRANCIS OF ASSISI SCHOOL Preschool through Grade 8 “Experience academic excellence and Christian values every day.” Limited openings in all grades. 2450 NE 27th St. Bend •541-382-4701 www.stfrancisschool.net TRINITY LUTHERAN SCHOOL 2550 NE Butler Market Rd. 541-382-1850 Preschool ages 3 and 4 - 10th grade High Quality Education In A Loving Christian Environment Openings Still Available www.saints.org

Christian Science FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST 1551 NW First St. • 541-382-6100 (South of Portland Ave.) Church Service & Sunday School: 10 am Wed. Testimony Meeting: 7:30 pm Reading Room: 115 NW Minnesota Ave. Mon. through Fri.: 11 am - 4 pm Sat. 12 noon - 2 pm

Episcopal TRINITY EPISCOPAL CHURCH 469 NW Wall St. • 541-382-5542 www.trinitybend.org Sunday Schedule 8 am Holy Eucharist 9:30 am Christian Education for all ages 10:30 am Holy Eucharist (w/nursery care) 5 pm Holy Eucharist The Rev. Christy Close Erskine, Pastor

Evangelical THE SALVATION ARMY 755 NE 2nd Street, Bend 541-389-8888 SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP Sunday School 9:45 am Children & Adult Classes Worship Service – 11:00 am Captains John and Sabrina Tumey NEW HOPE EVANGELICAL 20080 Pinebrook Blvd.• 541-389-3436 Celebrate New Life at New Hope Church! Saturday 6:00 pm Sunday 9:00, 10:45 am, Pastor Randy Myers www.newhopebend.com

Foursquare CITY CENTER A Foursquare Fellowship Senior Pastors Steve & Ginny McPherson 549 SW 8th St., P.O. Box 475, Redmond, OR 97756 • 541-548-7128 Sunday Worship Services: Daybreak Café Service 7:30 am Celebration Services 9:00 am and 10:45 am Wednesday Services High Definition (Adult) 7:00 pm UTurn - Middle School 7:00 pm Children’s Ministries 7:00 pm Thursdays High School (Connection) 6:30 pm Home Bible Studies throughout the week City Care Clinic also available. Kidz Center School, Preschool www.citycenterchurch.org “Livin’ the Incredible Mission”

Terrebonne Foursquare Church Located in the quiet community of Terrebonne. Overlooking the impressive Cascade Range and Smith Rock. Be inspired. Enjoy encouragement. Find friends. Encounter God. Get away, every Sunday. Adult Bible Study, Sunday 9:30 AM Sunday Morning Worship 10:30 AM DYG (High School & Trek (Middle School)) Monday 6:30 PM 7801 N. 7th St. Terrebonne West on “B” Avenue off of Hwy. 97; South on 7th St. at the end of the road 541-548-1232 dayspringchristiancenter.org WESTSIDE CHURCH HAPPY MOTHER’S DAY! Join us this weekend as we celebrate the special women in our lives – Our Mothers. MAIN CAMPUS 2051 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend 97701

Adult Bible Class & Sunday School - 9:30 am Nursery provided on Sundays School: 2550 NE Butler Mkt. Rd. 541-382-1850 • www.trinity359.tripod.com e-mail: church@saints.org Pastor Robert Luinstra • Pastor David Carnahan All Ages Welcome ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH ELCA Worship in the Heart of Redmond Sunday Worship Times: 8:30 AM: Contemporary 11:00 AM: Traditional Vacation Bible School June 21-25, 9:00 am - 11:30 am

All Are Welcome, Always! Rev. Dr. Steven H. Koski Senior Pastor Sunday Worship “The Qualities of a Spiritual Life: Gratitude” 9:00 am Contemporary with blue grass: “Big Pine & the Pitchtones” 10:45 am Traditional 5:01 pm “Big Pine & the Pitchtones” Hospitality, Child Care, Programs for all ages at all services Sunday Evening 5:46 pm Dinner Wednesday 6:00 pm Contemplative Worship

4th and 5th Grades Meet: Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday 9:00 an 10:45 am

Children’s Room available during services Come Experience a warm, friendly family of worshipers. Everyone Welcome - Always. A vibrant, inclusive community. A rich and diverse music program for all ages Full Children’s Program Active Social Outreach Coffee, snacks, and fellowship hour after service. M-W-F Women’s Exercise 9:30 am Wednesday - Bible Study at noon 3rd Thursday - Women’s Circle/Bible Study 2:00 pm Youth and Family Programs

Unitarian Universalist

6th and 8th Grades Meet Wednesday at 6:30 pm Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 9:00 am

1113 SW Black Butte Blvd. Redmond, OR 97756 • 541-923-7466 Pastor Katherine Hellier, Interim www.zionrdm.com

UNITARIAN UNIVERSALISTS OF CENTRAL OREGON “Diverse Beliefs, One Fellowship” We are a Welcoming Congregation

Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 8:00, 9:00, 10:45 am Kurios - 1st Wednesday of each month at 6:30 pm Children’s Ministries for infants thru 3rd grade Saturday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 9:00, 10:45 am Kurios - 1st Wednesday of each month at 6:30 pm

9th thru 12th Grades Meet: Wednesday at 6:30 pm Sunday at 10:45 am SOUTH CAMPUS Elk Meadow Elementary School 60880 Brookswood Blvd, Bend 97701 Sunday at 11:00am Children’s Ministries for Infants thru 5th grade Sunday at 11:00am www.westsidechurch.org 541-382-7504

Jewish Synagogues JEWISH COMMUNITY OF CENTRAL OREGON Serving Central Oregon for 20 Years, We Are a Non-Denominational Egalitarian Jewish Community Our Synagogue is located at 21555 Modoc Lane, Bend, Oregon 541-385-6421 • www.jccobend.com Rabbi Jay Shupack Rebbetzin Judy Shupack Shabbat and High Holiday Services Religious Education Program Bar/Bat Mitzvah Training Weekly Torah Study • Adult Education May 8 - Torah Service and Bat Mitzvah of Ellysa Lindernmaier 10 am May 10 - Board Meeting 6:15 pm May 14 - Family Shabbat Service and PotLuck and Mini Kids Service 5:30 pm May 15 - Torah Study 10 am May 16 - Religious Education 10 am Call 541-385-6421 for information. We welcome everyone to our services. TEMPLE BETH TIKVAH Temple Beth Tikvah is a member of the Union for Reform Judaism. Our members represent a wide range of Jewish backgrounds. We welcome interfaith families and Jews by choice. We offer a wide range of monthly activities including social functions, services, children’s education, Torah study, and adult education Rabbi Alan Berg All services are held at the First United Methodist Church 680 NW Bond Street Rabbi Alan Berg Weekend Friday, May 14 @ 5:30 pm Kaballat Shabbat Children’s Service Friday @ 7:30 pm Erev Shabbat Service Saturday, May 15 @ 9:30 am Torah Service Friday, May 28 @ 7:30 pm Lay-lead Shabbat Service Friday, June 11 @ 6:00 pm Parent & Student led Shabbat Service For more information go online to www.bethtikvahbend.org or call 388-8826 \Lutheran CONCORDIA LUTHERAN MISSION (LCMS) The mission of the Church is to forgive sins through the Gospel and thereby grant eternal life. (St. John 20:22-23, Augsburg Confession XXVIII.8, 10) 10 am Sunday School 11 am Divine Service The Rev. Willis C . Jenson, Pastor. 8286 11th St (Grange Hall), Terrebonne, OR www.lutheransonline.com/ condordialutheranmission Phone: 541-325-6773 GRACE FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH 2265 NW Shevlin Park Road, Bend 541-382-6862 Sunday Worship 10:00 a.m. (Child Care Available) Sunday School 10:50 a.m. Education Hour 11:15 a.m. Women’s Bible Study, Tuesday 9:15 a.m. Community Bible Study, Tuesday 7:00 p.m. Men’s Bible Study, Wednesday 7:15 a.m. Pastor Joel LiaBraaten Evangelical Lutheran Church in America www.gflcbend.org NATIVITY LUTHERAN CHURCH 60850 Brosterhous Road at Knott, 541-388-0765 Worship times: 9:00 AM Contemporary Junior Church 9:15 AM (ages Pre-school–5th Grade) 11:00 AM Traditional May 9, 2010 “Do You Want to be Well?” Given by Pastor David Nagler Come worship with us. (Child care provided on Sundays.) www.nativityinbend.com Evangelical Lutheran Church in America

Mennonite THE RIVER MENNONITE CHURCH Sam Adams, Pastor Sunday, 3 pm at the Old Stone Church, 157 NW Franklin Ave., Bend Sunday School 2 years - 5th grade Nursery 0-2 years Visitors welcome Church Office: 541-389-8787 E-mail: theriver@mailshack.com Send to: PO Box 808, Bend OR 97709 www.therivermennonite.org

Nazarene BEND CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE 1270 NE 27 St. • 541-382-5496 Senior Pastor Virgil Askren SUNDAY 9:00 am Sunday School for all ages 10:15 am & 5 pm Worship Service 5 pm Hispanic Worship Service Nursery Care & Children’s Church ages 4 yrs–4th grade during all Worship Services “Courageous Living” on KNLR 97.5 FM 8:30am Sunday WEDNESDAY 6:30 pm Ladies Bible Study THURSDAY 10:00 am 50+ Bible Study WEEKLY Life Groups Please visit our website for a complete listing of activities for all ages. www.bendnaz.org

Non-Denominational ALFALFA COMMUNITY CHURCH Alfalfa Community Hall 541-330-0593, Alfalfa, Oregon Sunday School 9:30, Worship 10:30 We sing hymns, pray for individual needs, and examine the Bible verse by verse. You can be certain of an eternity with Jesus (Eph. 2:8,9) and you can discover His plan and purpose for your life (Eph. 2:10). We welcome your fellowship with us. CASCADE PRAISE CHRISTIAN CENTER For People Like You! NE Corner of Hwy 20 W. and Cooley Service Times: Sunday, 10 am Wednesday, 7 pm Youth: Wednesday, 7 pm Nursery and children's ministries Home fellowship groups Spirit Filled Changing lives through the Word of God 541-389-4462 • www.cascadepraise.org REDMOND BIBLE FELLOWSHIP Big Sky Conference Center 3732 SW 21st Street, Suite 103 (Next to Color Tile) Expositional, verse by verse teaching with emphasis on Paul’s Epistles. Great fellowship beginning at 10 am, ending at 11:30 every Sunday morning. For more information call Dave at 541-923-5314 or Mark at 541-923-6349 SOVEREIGN GRACE CHURCH Meeting at the Golden Age Club 40 SE 5th St., Bend Just 2 blocks SW of Bend High School Sunday Worship 10:00 am Sovereign Grace Church is dedicated to worshipping God and teaching the Bible truths recovered through the Reformation. Call for information about other meetings 541-385-1342 or 541-420-1667 http://www.sovereigngracebend.com/

Open Bible Standard CHRISTIAN LIFE CENTER 21720 E. Hwy. 20 · 541-389-8241 Sunday Morning Worship 8:45 AM, 10:45 AM Wednesday Mid-Week Service & Youth Programs 7:00 PM Nursery Care Provided Pastor Daniel N. LeLaCheur www.clcbend.com

Presbyterian COMMUNITY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 529 NW 19th Street (3/4 mile north of High School) Redmond, OR 97756 (541) 548-3367 Rev. Rob Anderson, Pastor Rev. Heidi Bolt, Associate Pastor 8:30 am - Contemporary Music & Worship 8:30 am - Church School for Children 10:00 am - Adult Christian Education 11:00 am - Traditional Music & Worship 1:00 pm - Middle School Youth Wednesday: 4:30 pm - Elementary School Program 7:00 pm - Senior High Youth Small Groups Meet Regularly (Handicapped Accessible) www.redmondchurch.org

Through the Week: Bible study, musical groups Study groups, fellowship All are Welcome, Always! www.bendfp.org 382 4401

Sunday, May 9, 11:00 am Guest Minister Rev. Tara Wilkins: “The Divine Feminine” As the church evolved, male images of the Divine were institutionalized, leaving only remnants of feminine history. On this Mother’s Day we will explore post-modern reclaiming of the nous (divine intelligence) and examine powerful expressions of the Divine Feminine that are not attached to modernity’s view of gender.

Religious Education and Childcare are provided Everyone Welcome! See our website for more information Meeting place: OLD STONE CHURCH 157 NW FRANKLIN AVE., BEND Mail: PO Box 428, Bend OR 97709 (541) 385-3908

Unity Community UNITY COMMUNITY OF CENTRAL OREGON Join the Unity Community Sunday 10:00 am with Rev. Teri Hawkins Youth Program Provided The Unity Community meets at the Eastern Star Grange 62855 Powell Butte Hwy (near Bend Airport) Learn more about the Unity Community of Central Oregon at www.unitycentraloregon.com or by calling 541-388-1569

United Church of God UNITED CHURCH OF GOD Saturday Services 1:30 pm Suite 204, Southgate Center (behind Butler Market Store South) 61396 S. Hwy. 97 at Powers Rd. 541-318-8329 We celebrate the Sabbath and Holy Days of the Bible as “a shadow of things to come” (Col. 2:16-17) and are committed to preaching the gospel of the Kingdom of God (re. Christ’s coming 1000-year rule on earth). Larry J. Walker, Pastor P.O. Box 36, La Pine, OR 97739, 541-536-5227 email: Larry_Walker@ucg.org Web site: www.ucgbend.org Free sermon downloads & literature including The Good News magazine & Bible course

United Methodist FIRST UNITED METHODIST CHURCH (In the Heart of Down Town Bend) 680 NW Bond St. / 541-382-1672 *HAPPY MOTHER’S DAY!* Pastor Thom Larson Sermon title “Because My Mother Told Me” Scripture: Exodus 2:1-10 & II Timothy 1:3-12 8:30 am Contemporary Service 9:45 am Sunday School for all ages 11:00 am Traditional Service Child care provided on Sunday *During the Week:* Womens Groups, Mens Groups, Youth Groups, Quilting, Crafting, Music & Fellowship. Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors Rev. Thom Larson firstchurch@bendumc.org

CHURCH DIRECTORY LISTING Starting May 1, 2010 4 Saturdays and TMC:

$105.00 5 Saturdays and TMC:

$126.00 Call Pat Lynch

541-383-0396 plynch@bendbulletin.com

Directory of Central Oregon Churches and Temples


C OV ER S T OR I ES

A6 Saturday, May 8, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

RNC finance director, deputy forced to resign By Chris Cillizza The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — The Republican National Committee’s finance director and his top deputy were forced out Friday as the organization continued to grapple with embarrassing disclosures about its spending practices and fundraising tactics.

Chairman Michael Steele asked for Rob Bickhart’s and Debbie LeHardy’s resignations because he “felt it was important to restructure the department in order to continue to improve on our strong fundraising numbers,” according to a letter the RNC sent to its 168 members. The move followed the accidental release in March of a

PowerPoint presentation, intended for internal use by the RNC’s finance department, that portrayed President Barack Obama as the Joker and described high-level GOP donors as “ego-driven.” Later that month came the disclosure that the RNC had made a payment of more than $1,900 for donors to attend a bond-

age-themed nightclub in Los Angeles. Those disclosures and the departures of other senior staff — chief of staff Ken McKay and senior adviser Curt Anderson also left — have contributed to an air of turmoil at a time when Republicans have been buoyed by the increasing political problems surrounding Democrats.

Immigration Continued from A1 Immigration lawyers and Department of Homeland Security officials say that many thousands of people in the military have spouses or close relatives who are illegal immigrants. Many of those service members have fought to gain legal status for their family members — only to hit a legal dead end created in 1996, when Congress last made major revisions to the immigration laws. Today the issue is not only personal. “It is an issue of readiness for the American armed forces,” says Rep. Zoe Lofgren, D-Calif., who chairs the House subcommittee on immigration. “We have many Americans who are afraid to deploy.” Tenebro would like to make a career in the military, including new missions to Iraq or Afghanistan, but for now he is not stepping forward for an overseas deployment. “Our situation has kept me at bay because of the constant worry that something might happen to my family while I am away,” he said. With the debate over illegal immigration sharpening after a tough law passed in Arizona, immigration lawyers said the Tenebros’ case illustrates legal obstacles that have stopped immigrants from becoming legal even when they could qualify. “We have made it impossible for many illegal immigrants to become legal,” said Charles Kuck, an immigration lawyer in Atlanta who was 2009 president of the American Immigration Lawyers Association, the national bar. Many lawmakers say that existing penalties have helped curb illegal immigration and, if anything, should be increased.

A Catch-22 Like Tenebro, many soldiers, anticipating rebuke and possibly damage to their careers, do not reveal to others in the military their family ties to immigrants here illegally. “You will always hear the jokes about those who crossed the border,” Tenebro said. “Even though we think we did everything legally possible, it’s just not knowing what other people will think. Maybe they will find ways to hit you, without knowing the whole facts.” Tenebro, 35, an Army officer now stationed at Fort Dix, N.J., said he decided to tell his story publicly for the first time after lawyers advised Wilma Tenebro that she had little hope of being approved to remain here as a legal resident without a change in immigration law. He risks drawing the attention of his commanders and the immigration authorities to his wife’s illegal status. Wilma is snagged on a statute, notorious among immigration lawyers, that makes it virtually impossible for her to become a legal resident without first leaving the United States and staying away for 10 years. Because of the Catch-22, the severe penalty applies to her even though she is the wife of an American citizen who is also an active-duty serviceman. Lieutenant Tenebro, who was never in the United States illegally, was naturalized in 2003. The legal boomerang that snared her and many others was

Piotr Redlinski / New York Times News Service

U.S. Army Lt. Kenneth Tenebro, 35, stands outside his New York home with his wife, Wilma, and their 3-year-old daughter. While serving in Iraq, Tenebro feared that his wife and daughter would be deported. Even though Wilma Tenebro has qualified for a green card, if she leaves the United States to get it, she will automatically trigger the legal bar that will block her from returning for 10 years. created in 1996, when Congress imposed automatic restrictions on illegal immigrants, barring them from returning for periods of 3 to 10 years after they leave the country, regardless of whether they were deported or left voluntarily. However, in many cases the law also requires immigrants who are approved for legal documents to complete their paperwork at American consulates in their home countries. The Tenebros’ immigration troubles began with a moonstruck romance. They met one weekend five years ago while Wilma was on vacation in New York at the end of a job as a housekeeper on a cruise ship. She did not return to the Philippines, and eventually she overstayed her visa. Love led to marriage, and their daughter, who is now 3, and an expensive battle to gain legal status for Wilma, 37. In 2008, Citizenship and Immigration Services, the federal agency, gave Wilma approval to become a legal permanent resident, as the spouse of an American citizen. In general, immigration law is designed to make it easy for foreigners who marry citizens to become legal residents.

Many lawyers, same answer But because of the particular visa she overstayed — known as a crewman’s visa — she is required to finish the paperwork for her green card in the Philippines. Every one of a string of lawyers the couple consulted — $7,000 in fees so far — gave them the same bad news: Even though Wilma has qualified for a green card, if she leaves the United States to get it, she will automatically trigger the legal bar that will block her from returning for 10 years. In rare circumstances of severe hardship, consular officials have the authority to grant waivers allowing spouses to return here more quickly. But officials in Manila are known among lawyers for being especially reluctant to give waivers. For his wife, Tenebro said, the visa offered in Manila is “like the cheese in a mousetrap. It’s like, hey, come and get it! And then, swat! They’ll get you.”

Okay. Now what?

One lawyer after another suggested the same option, he said: “Wait until there is a change in the language of the law.” Susan Timmons, who runs the military assistance program for the immigration lawyers association, said there was little lawyers could do in such cases. “If you do try to follow the law, you run into a serious problem and you won’t be able to fix your situation,” Timmons said. Her program has received hundreds of similar cases from American soldiers, she said. Tenebro said he and his wife believed they were following the rules by prolonging their courtship and waiting for several months after their marriage in February 2007 to file for her immigration papers, so it would be clear that their marriage was not fake. They remember the first time a lawyer explained the decadelong separation they could be facing. “I didn’t want to show emotion, but it was like shock,” Wilma said. “I was thinking, to be away from my family is hard.”

In Congress Lofgren and Sen. Robert Menendez, D-N.J., have proposed bills that would make it easier for spouses and close relatives of Americans in the military to become legal residents. Those bills are included in immigration overhaul legislation, including measures to grant legal status to millions of currently illegal immigrants, that Democratic Congressional leaders are preparing. But after the furor over the Arizona law, President Barack Obama said Wednesday that he

wanted to “begin work” on the overhaul — but not try to pass a bill — this year. Republicans argue that the administration should concentrate on enforcement, not on easing the law. “Millions of individuals come to the U.S. on visas every year and don’t overstay them,” said Lamar Smith of Texas, the senior Republican on the House Judiciary Committee. “Congress has already provided for remedies in appropriate cases, so there should be no need to change the rules.” Homeland Security officials said that in the absence of Congressional action, they had been working quietly to fix immigration problems for American soldiers on a case-by-case basis, using limited authorities that already exist in law. After a preliminary review of the Tenebros’ case in response to a reporter’s questions, Citizenship and Immigration Services officials said they were working to identify legal alternatives for them. “Keeping U.S. military families together is a vital priority,” said Matt Chandler, a Homeland Security Department spokesman. Now, instead of a foreign mission, Tenebro is running a marathon every month or so, raising money for veterans coming back with injuries. At home on Long Island, Wilma, who cannot work legally, feels a chill every time immigration news comes on the radio. “We just have our bags packed all the time in case immigration will come knocking on the door,” Tenebro said “We talk about what school to pick and what apartment to get. But it’s in the Philippines.”

Veterans Continued from A1 “In total, I’ve had maybe half a dozen veterans in my program,” she said. “But what we’re looking at is, are we going to see an increase in veterans coming in contact with the legal system?” The program would only be available for veterans who met specific criteria. People who commit serious crimes would not be eligible, and there would need to be a clear connection between the crime and the offender’s mental health issues. “If you’re a veteran and you go out and rob a bank, that doesn’t cut it; you’re not going to get specialty treatment because you’re a veteran,” said District Attorney Mike Dugan. “If a veteran engages in some kind of criminal behavior directly related to a mental illness like post-traumatic stress disorder, we will incorporate mental health treatment and make an effort to treat it a little differently because they are different.” Patrick Flaherty, an attorney who is challenging Dugan in the May election, said he would also back the creation of a veterans court if he becomes the county’s top prosecutor. “I think it’s important to recognize the unique circumstances that confront war veterans and that mental health issues can lead to drug and alcohol problems, lead to them becoming involved in the criminal justice system,” he said. Participants in the program would be able to avoid jail if they could successfully complete a treatment program under the supervision of a judge.

Other courts Similar programs started popping up around the U.S. in the last few years. The country’s first veterans court, which opened in Buffalo, N.Y., currently has 150 participants and has graduated 30 veterans, said Jack O’Connor, who coordinates the court’s mentor program. He said the Buffalo court uses staff from other specialty courts and relies on the help of volunteers — many of them veterans themselves — so it hasn’t required additional funding. O’Connor said he attributes much of the court’s success to the veterans who serve as mentors. He pointed to one case he observed this week with a young veteran who was struggling with drug abuse and other issues. “He didn’t trust the lawyer, he didn’t trust the judge, but when that Marine talked to him, he definitely trusted him,” O’Connor said. Klamath County District Attorney Ed Caleb said he’s hoping to have a veterans court up and running by this

summer. Caleb said he’s already found a judge, a defense attorney and a prosecutor willing to work in the court and is looking into incorporating mentors for the participants. He said the Klamath County program would be the first in Oregon. “I’ve got a feeling this is going to be a notion that just catches on around the country,” he said. Noah Kirshbaum, a program coordinator for the Partnership to End Poverty, said he’s been talking about the idea with local veterans services officials and others for several months. At first, he said people were tossing around the idea of a specialty court targeted at services for the homeless. But he said those plans evolved as they realized that veterans might need more of the same services. “There’s a high level of poverty and homelessness among veterans anyway, so at the very least, we can get all the partners working together, and that’s a big step in the right direction,” he said. Dugan said speciality courts have become increasingly popular around the state, and there are now about a dozen mental health courts in Oregon. “You can argue about a lot of different things, but you can’t fight about the need to have mental health treatment courts,” he said. “You can’t fight about the need to have mental health veterans treatment courts.”

Other counseling The discussions about the court program come at a time when the area’s first U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs counseling center has just opened its doors. The downtown Bend facility, which provides individual counseling for veterans and will soon offer group sessions and couples counseling, currently has one full-time staff member. More counselors are scheduled to begin at the center over the next few months. As planners look into funding options for the court, Kirshbaum said they are working to make the existing treatment courts work better for veterans. Once they’ve been able to gather a list of the best services for veterans, he said officials will be better prepared to get a specialty court up and running. There’s currently no specific cost estimate for the court. “If in six months we determine that there’s a large amount of PTSD or (traumatic brain injury) cases and we need to develop a separate system, we will have done all the planning,” he said. “Our role is to help bring the partners together so that if the need is there, the systems will be there.” Erin Golden can be reached at 541-617-7837 or at egolden@bendbulletin.com.

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C OV ER S T OR I ES

THE BULLETIN • Saturday, May 8, 2010 A7

Movies Continued from A1 It’s got the kind of beloved status that used to take years or even decades to achieve through video rentals and late-night cable. The schlockery of “Birdemic” is evident from its trailer, which has hundreds of thousands of YouTube views: uncomfortable dialogue, stiff acting, shoddy lighting, jumpy edits. And then there are the eagles and vultures that terrorize a quiet town before bursting into flames. To describe them as cheesy would be charitable. Characters swat at them with wire hangers, which have become the film’s trademark. First in line in San Francisco, Korrena Bailey said she heard about it from a friend back home in Ireland who’s a B-movie aficionado. “The birds explode! There’s no better reason (to see it),” she said, smiling. “The special effects are obviously top-notch.” Still, Nguyen insists fans are drawn to its sincerity, and not just coming to cackle. His film has screened for executives on the Paramount Pictures lot, and he’s working on a sequel, “Birdemic: The Resurrection.” “It’s a good story, there’s some humor to it, and people like that,” he said. “Despite all of its imperfections — from the visual effects, the animation, you name it — the audience will acknowledge that and see through that.”

Better in a crowd Laughing at the earnestness and ineptitude of such movies is only part of the allure; doing it in a theater packed with people is the bigger draw, said Michael Paul Stephenson, star of the 1990 cult favorite “Troll 2.” “These films celebrate the

Juvenile

Severin Films via The Associated Press

Wild birds attack in a scene from “Birdemic: Shock and Terror.” The film, in which eagles and vultures terrorize a quiet town and burst into flames, has a trailer that has been viewed hundreds of thousands of times on YouTube. It has generated wide popularity among B-movie fanatics. “The birds explode! There’s no better reason (to see it),” said Korrena Bailey, waiting in line for a showing in San Francisco. communal experience of watching a film together. That’s something that’s passing away,” Stephenson said. When Evan Husney of Severin Films saw “Birdemic” at the Sundance Film Festival in 2009 — where it had been rejected, but Nguyen brought it anyway — he had no idea what to make of the movie. “A lot of things were just astonishingly wrong with the film in terms of the audio. I think the cut of the movie we saw was even worse,” Husney said. “The first 20 minutes of this thing, I wasn’t convinced it was real until it started to sink in: There is no way that a film like this could be faked.” Still, Severin picked it up, and sites like Twitter — with help from celebrity fans — have propelled it.

“Rainn Wilson has 1.9 million followers,” Husney said. “That’s an instantaneous blast e-mail to 1.9 million people who are into this guy and are going to want to see what he recommends.” Social networks also have created buzz for a horror movie with far better production values, “The Human Centipede,” which has played at packed midnight shows in New York and is expanding this month. How to describe it tastefully? A mad German scientist abducts people for an experiment in which he attaches their bodies to each other to make, um, a human centipede. IFC Entertainment president Jonathan Sehring said he knew something was up when his company acquired the movie at Fantastic Fest last year, and the plot description alone got people

‘Troll 2’ reborn Messages on MySpace helped Stephenson realize the cult popularity of “Troll 2,” about a family that’s attacked by goblins, and rated the worst movie ever on IMDb.com. Now, “Troll 2” plays to sold-out screenings, where fans mob the actors for photos and autographs, and Stephenson has made a doc-

Deschutes County juvenile justice

Continued from A1 Nationally, the arrest rate for youths ages 10 to 17 for violent crimes such as murder and aggravated assault dropped by 5 percent between 2006 and 2008, according to the federal Office of Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention. Juvenile property crimes declined 49 percent from 1991 to 2008, although there was an upturn of 9 percent between 2006 and 2008. “It’s a statewide trend; it’s a national trend,” said Craig Prins, executive director of the Oregon Criminal Justice Commission. Crime rates for adults are also down, he noted.

‘Anticipating an increase’

Lower numbers of youths referred to Deschutes County’s juvenile detention center could be a sign the county is part of a national trend of declining juvenile crime.

Average daily population

Juveniles suspected of offenses

For the Deschutes County juvenile detention center

Total annual suspects for Deschutes County

23 23 22 24 22 21

1,656 1,440 1,472 1,515 1,584 1,447 1,474 1,412

Statewide violations Juvenile felony and misdemeanor violation totals for 2000 and 2010

Felonies

Misdemeanors

DOWN

DOWN

47 %

29 %

30,000

21,664

15* 20,000

15,369 10,000

8,395 ’04 ’05 ’06 ’07 ’08 ’09 ’10 Source: Deschutes County

The last time the county estimated how many youths would need to be housed at the detention center was more than a decade ago, leading to construction of the current facility. “We’ve been anticipating an increase, but it hasn’t materialized,” Hales said about a month ago. The center opened in 1998. Hales and Bob LaCombe, administrator of the Juvenile Community Justice Division of the county Community Justice Department, could not locate the population forecast from that period, Hales wrote in an e-mail. Not all local law enforcement who deal with youths have felt the effects of declining crime rates. Mike Maunder, a school resource officer with the Bend Police Department who works at Summit High School and Cascade Middle School, said the number of incidents he deals with go up and down, and recently, “I’ve been on a roll.” Sometimes, booking youths into the juvenile detention center helps them realize the impact of their behavior, even if they are not lodged there, Maunder said. Recently, he said staff at the detention center have been less willing to book youths on suspi-

* To date

’01 ’02 ’03 ’04 ’05 ’06 ’07 ’08 Source: Deschutes County

0

4,468 2000

2010

Source: Oregon Department of Administrative Services

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

cion of misdemeanor crimes. Hales disagreed and said the detention center holds suspected misdemeanor offenders if they were arrested on suspicion of crimes involving another person, if they have prior offenses or if they are flight risks. “We have strict criteria for making detention holding decisions,” Hales said. “It’s pretty much driven by what’s in statute, and I can guarantee that has not changed since I’ve been here.” Despite the tight 2010-11 budget year looming for Deschutes County, the decision to close part of the detention facility was based primarily on the lower numbers of juvenile offenders, Hales has said. Deschutes County made it through the recession so far without cutting staff or services in many departments, which had built up savings accounts during better economic times. County officials expect weaker than normal property tax growth this year, so some departments must now trim their budgets. Deschutes County announced in March it planned to lay off five employees who work with youths at the detention center, which be-

came effective Friday. The county Department of Solid Waste is also laying off two employees because of budget constraints, and the fee-supported Community Development Department has gone through several rounds of layoffs since the housing market downturn. The juvenile center layoffs will save approximately $300,000, and the department will also leave a more expensive position open for at least six months when Bob LaCombe, administrator of the Juvenile Community Justice Division, retires in June. LaCombe’s salary and benefits add up to $154,054, Hales said.

Decline in crime? Prins and others said it is difficult to isolate reasons why juvenile crime has declined in recent years. One factor in crime rates is that males between the ages of 16 and 24 are statistically more likely to commit crimes, Prins said, so changes in the size of this group can affect crime rates. There was an increase of less than 1 percent in the number of teenage boys and young men

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ages 15 to 24 in Deschutes County from July 2008 to July 2009, according to data from Portland State University’s Population Research Center. So far, the national trend of

umentary about its unexpected popularity, “Best Worst Movie.” “They’d start sending me pictures of ‘Troll 2’ parties they were having in their basements,” Stephenson said. “I remember looking at the pictures and seeing the genuine fun and enjoyment they were having with the movie, and thinking, ‘Why?’” But the mother of all recent cult movies — which was made in a deadly serious way but has produced midnight belly laughs for seven years — is “The Room.” For the uninitiated, “The Room” is a love triangle between Johnny (writer-director-producer Tommy Wiseau), his fiancee and his best friend. It has all the wooden acting, chintzy production design, tacky melodrama and choppy edits you might expect. But any movie can be bad. “The Room” is surreal. Fans flock to screenings with plastic spoons, which they hurl at the screen in a bit of “Rocky Horror Picture Show”-style interaction. Recently, “The Room” sold out New York’s historic, 1,200seat Ziegfeld Theatre; Wiseau’s next goal is to show it at Staples Center in Los Angeles. Nearly 10,000 people “like” it on Facebook, and there are countless tributes and mashups on YouTube. But Wiseau insists social networks haven’t made it a worldwide hit: word of mouth has, and the power of its symbolism. “‘The Room’ connects people,” he said. “I think very strongly ‘The Room’ eliminates crime in America. Young people, imagine what they do before midnight? People always do crazy stuff. If you go see ‘The Room,’ you have a groovy time, you interact.” So if audiences are laughing at his movie? “This is, for me, irrelevant,” Wiseau said. “I would not change anything with ‘The Room.’” And neither would its fans.

declining juvenile crime has not impacted the number of youths incarcerated in locked Oregon Youth Authority facilities, said agency spokeswoman Ann Snyder. The facilities are still operating near their capacity of 900 beds. The agency treats youths from the ages of 12 to 24. “The beds we have available are based on the budget, not the need,” Snyder said. “The need could be great. All we do know is, with the amount of beds for which we are budgeted, we are full.” Jim LaPorte, mental health supervisor at the county’s Juvenile Community Justice Department, said a shift in priorities at juvenile facilities to focus on prevention is paying off. “Juvenile delinquency is going down, I think largely because the other trend is juvenile departments, at the state and county, are more into seeing what’s going on with youth, and interested in alternatives to incarceration,” La Porte said. Hillary Borrud can be reached at 541-617-7829 or at hborrud@bendbulletin.com.

Nepal’s Maoists call end to strike By Kiran Chapagain and Jim Yardley New York Times News Service

KATMANDU, Nepal — Nepal’s Maoists ended their general strike on Friday, after crippling the nation for six days, but failed to achieve their goal of pressuring the prime minister and his coalition government to step down. Maoist leaders announced their decision late Friday evening after an estimated 20,000 professionals staged a rally in the heart of the capital to call for an end to the strike and implore the Maoists and other political parties to make progress in the nation’s stalemated peace process. The strike had been growing sporadically more violent and confrontational, with reports of clashes between Maoist cadres and workers from other political parties. Public frustration had been building as the strike crippled transportation, forced schools to close and shuttered most businesses. Food shortages were reported in Katmandu, the capital, as Maoists blocked shipments of consumer goods into the city. Nepal, wedged strategically in the Himalayas between India and China, faces a May 28 deadline to complete a new constitution to restructure the national government. But negotiations have been stalled between the Maoists, now a political party, and other political parties. Formalizing a new constitution is the final step in the 2006 peace agreement that ended a 10-year guerrilla war by the Maoists. The rising instability has drawn concern from the country’s powerful neighbors, as well as from the United States, which has urged the Maoists to end their strike. China and India have called on Nepalese leaders to reach a deal. Hours before the Maoists called off the strike, a top U.N. official in Nepal said his office was “deeply concerned” about the rising violence spawned by the strike. Human rights monitors reported scattered violence throughout the country.

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A8 Saturday, May 8, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

China praises N. Korea at end of Kim’s visit By Barbara Demick Los Angeles Times

BEIJING — China’s leaders offered up effusive words of praise for North Korea on Friday at the conclusion of a secretive five-day visit by ailing leader Kim Jong Il. Beijing appeared to be going out of its way to be gracious to Kim, a deliberate signal that it is not ready to pull the plug on its

relationship with the wayward and often embarrassing ally. The Chinese government also might have wanted to bolster Kim’s regime at a time of increasing speculation that the regime could collapse. Breaking days of silence about Kim’s visit, Chinese President Hu Jintao released a statement through the official Xinhua news agency calling the tradi-

tional friendship between China and North Korea a “common treasure of the two governments, parties and peoples.” “It is the historical responsibility of the two sides to push forward their friendship with the progress of the times and from generation to generation,” Hu said in the statement. For his part, Kim apparently offered only vague expressions

of interest in returning to longstalled international talks on its nuclear program. Although South Korea’s Yonhap news service said Kim had said he would return to the bargaining table at some point, the Chinese said only that “the North Korean side is willing, together with all parties, to discuss favorable conditions for restarting the six-party talks.”

Violence follows Afghan poppy harvest By Sebastian Abbot The Associated Press

GHUNDY GHAR, Afghanistan — The gunfire and explosions echoing across this Taliban-infested district in southern Afghanistan on Friday signaled the end of the opium poppy harvest as militants again turned their attention from agriculture to attacking NATO and Afghan forces. U.S. Army soldiers perched on this small hilltop base in Kandahar province’s Zhari district had a ringside seat to the early morning fighting. It snapped a lull in violence that had lasted almost three weeks while the Taliban focused on taxing the poppy crop, one of its main sources of revenue. Building up resources is especially important for the Taliban this year as NATO is ramping up its latest military operation in Kandahar, the group’s spiritual heartland. Military commanders have characterized the Kandahar mission as the make-orbreak battle of the nearly 9-yearold war. “This is the most gunfire that has happened in weeks,” said Staff Sgt. Aaron Christensen, looking down from Strong Point Ghundy Ghar as helicopter gunships pounded Taliban militants who had attacked a U.S. patrol about 1.5 miles away. “The poppy harvest is definitely over.” Afghanistan produces the raw opium used to make 90 percent of the world’s heroin, and the Taliban earn about $300 million per year off the trade, according to the United Nations. Kandahar itself produced

Julie Jacobson / The Associated Press

U.S. Army Sgt. Steve Fanton motions to an Afghan man to spread his arms to be searched Friday at a checkpoint in Afghanistan’s Kandahar province. Kandahar produced about 16 percent of Afghanistan’s opium poppies in 2009, and the end of this year’s harvest has freed up the Taliban to go on the offensive again. about 16 percent of Afghanistan’s opium poppies in 2009, the second-largest amount after neighboring Helmand province. The key districts in Kandahar for poppy are Zhari, Panjwai and Maiwand. “I really underestimated how much the poppy harvest would impact the Taliban’s operations out here,” said Capt. Ryan Sheeran, the company commander

whose First Platoon is currently based at Ghundy Ghar but also operates in Maiwand. “Taliban operations literally went down to nothing.” That all changed abruptly on Friday. The morning dawned with a roadside bomb attack against Afghan army troops as they traveled along the main highway that runs through Kandahar about a mile north of

Ghundy Ghar, said Lt. Jonathan Lessman, the commander of First Platoon. The blast triggered an intense firefight that lasted nearly 10 minutes. About an hour later, militants holed up in a mud compound attacked a U.S. platoon that had set up a temporary observation post east of Ghundy Ghar, Lessman said. Over the next 30 minutes, the soldiers responded with a punishing barrage of grenades and gunfire, while Kiowa helicopters pounded the militants with rockets, sending up clouds of dust and smoke. It was unclear if there were any casualties from the two incidents. The U.S. soldiers who were attacked were based at another small outpost in Zhari called Strong Point Lako Khel, which has been a favorite target of Taliban militants because it doesn’t enjoy the same defensive hilltop position as Ghundy Ghar. Both outposts fall under the command of 2nd Battalion, 1st Infantry Regiment, which has responsibility for providing security in western Zhari and Maiwand. “Now that the harvest is ending, we will definitely see an increase in roadside bombs on the highway and attacks against Afghan and coalition troops,” said Lessman.

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W   B Inquiry into German bishop is widened BERLIN — A German bishop who offered his resignation after admitting that he had physically abused children as a priest is now under investigation for sexual abuse, yet another shock to the Roman Catholic Church in Germany, which is reeling from a growing child-molestation scandal. According to a report Friday in the newspaper Augsburger Allgemeine, prosecutors are looking into a complaint of sexual abuse of an underage boy by Bishop Walter Mixa of Augsburg, an outspoken conservative. Mixa denied the accusations through a lawyer, the newspaper said.

Iran tries to reach out at U.N. meeting A top-level Iranian delegation garnered worldwide attention this week with appearances at the United Nations designed to win international support for its position on nuclear issues. But the effort instead underscored many of the challenges Iran faces in its quest. In one of the unusual moves, Iran’s foreign minister held a dinner Thursday evening in New York for the U.N. Security Council members — including a U.S. official — who are weighing a new round of sanctions against Iran for its disputed nuclear program. Earlier in the week, Iran’s president, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, kicked off a conference on the Non-Proliferation Treaty, the keystone counterproliferation pact, with a fiery denunciation of the United States. Some diplomats and private analysts said Ahmadinejad’s speech worked against Iranian interests by making it harder for potential allies to Hospice Home Health Hospice House Transitions

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align themselves with Iran. Although many countries agreed with some of Ahmadinejad’s arguments, the Iranian leader’s strident approach was of concern.

Stalin debate flares in Russian celebration MOSCOW — As Russians prepare to celebrate the 65th anniversary of the defeat of Nazi Germany this weekend, an event hallowed here as the unalloyed triumph of good over evil, a major question still looms: What should be done about Stalin? The passionate debate over Josef Stalin, wartime hero or murderous tyrant, flared Friday when President Dmitry Medvedev lashed out against his legacy. “Stalin committed massive crimes against his own people,” Medvedev said in remarks released Friday. “Despite how hard he worked and the successes achieved under his leadership, what he did to his own people cannot be forgiven.”

Taiwan president says China talks ‘premature’ TAIPEI — Despite warming relations and deepening trade ties, it is “premature” to consider a meeting between the leaders of Taiwan and China, Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou said in a Friday interview that set practical limits on his policy of engagement with the mainland. “There’s a long way to go before the two sides can find something in common politically,” said Ma, who has overseen a diplomatic and economic thaw with China that U.S. officials regard as of strategic significance, calming one of Asia’s most acute potential flashpoints. — From wire reports

For details, visit www.northwestcrossing.com


CL

FACES AND PLACES OF THE HIGH DESERT Inside

Show stealer Harry Connick Jr. more than a mentor on “American Idol,” Page B2

COMMUNITY LIFE

B

• Television • Comics • Calendar • LAT crossword • Sudoku • Horoscope

www.bendbulletin.com/communitylife

THE BULLETIN • SATURDAY, MAY 8, 2010

Love on

wheels

Lost Coast, Tail of the Dragon lead secret list of best roads By Jason H. Harper Bloomberg News

A fellow car journalist, well into his cups, recently told me about his secret road. Bless the Jameson Irish whiskey as he revealed its many twists and turns, lack of traffic and proximity to Los Angeles. He might even have mentioned the paucity of law enforcement. I like cars, but I love roads. A classic Mustang ragtop is nothing without a canvas to drive it on. Now that long weekends are approaching and good weather has warmed mountain lanes, the great American road trip is calling. My criteria are simple: Spectacular scenery; good food (check out Jane and Michael Stern’s book “Roadfood” for the local and offbeat); and the primary route should be a back way rather than a freeway, preferably with more twists than an M. Night Shyamalan movie. One good turn deserves another: I’m willing to spill a few secrets of my own. California’s Highway 1 is everyone’s favorite for good reason: sublime oceanside vistas, and the road itself is twisty-turny nirvana. But traffic congestion means the stultifying death of a good road trip, and its vertiginous hairpins are beset by herds of slow-moving RVs and terrified tourists in rented Sebrings. Don’t give up the dream, just go farther north. Last year my wife, Miranda, and I thundered up from San Francisco in a Land Rover LR4. See Roads / B3

Jason H. Harper / Bloomberg News

A coastal road wends through trees and hills in an area in California known as the Lost Coast. It is a perfect byway for a pleasure drive.

SPOTLIGHT Plantz for Food event today

Tyler Roemer / The Bulletin

When Henry Abel met Amy Mitchell in 2003, she took one look at his tandem bike and said, “I will never get that on that with you, so don’t even ask,” he recalls.

Tandem bike helps keep Bend couple on the move

Bend’s Community Center will host Plantz for Food from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. today at the center, located at 1036 N.E. Fifth St. Oregon State University Extension Service Master Gardeners will present workshops and demonstrations about gardening in Central Oregon, with opportunities to learn about backyard chickens, worms and more. Local and national businesses will also offer hands-on gardening demonstrations. Attendees can buy a variety of plants and bid on silent auction items. Donations of nonperishable food will be accepted in lieu of an entrance fee. Donations and proceeds will benefit the center’s Feed the Hungry program. Contact: 541-312-2069.

Reel Indies winner ‘Brian’ to screen

Abel, 39, of Bend. He would know, being a

cyclist,” he says, dining on a lunch of pizza

competitive cyclist who sells bikes, some of

last week at Jackson’s Corner in Bend while

them tandem, at WebCyclery in Bend.

awaiting the arrival of Mitchell, who was

The next installment of BendFilm’s Reel Indies will be “Brian,” winner of the independent film festival’s 2009 Audience Award. The film, about Bend native Brian Reynolds, whose 16-year battle with a rare form of cancer could not compete with his love of cycling, will screen at 6:30 p.m. Saturday at McMenamins Old St. Francis School (700 N.W. Bond St., Bend) and at 3 p.m. Sunday at Sisters Movie House (720 Desperado Court). Reynolds’ family and the filmmaker will be in attendance at both screenings. Reynolds died in 2007. Tickets are $8 for nonmembers, $6 for members, and are available at the door. Contact: www.bendfilm.org. — From staff reports

running behind at a hair appointment. “It

Correction

was like, ‘What active, young, cute woman

In calendars that appeared from Wednesday, May 5, through Friday, May 7, the contact information for the “Last Child in the Woods” event was listed incorrectly due to incorrect information supplied to The Bulletin. The correct phone number is 541-383-7257. The Bulletin regrets the error.

By David Jasper • The Bulletin

W

Wherever your relationship is headed, a tan-

dem bike will get you there faster, says Henry

“I’ve always been a cyclist,” he says. “My

whole job is bikes, bikes, bikes, bikes. I go to bike events, I sell bikes to people, I talk about bikes, I go to bike races.”

Then he met Amy Mitchell. “When I met Amy, she was truly a non-

who lives in Bend is not a cyclist to some degree?’ And she really wasn’t.”

See Tandem / B6


T

B2 Saturday, May 8, 2010 • THE BULLETIN

Love child grows up feeling sting of her mom’s regret Dear Abby: My mother became pregnant with me in 1965 when she was 20 and divorced from her husband. My father was a married man who knew about me, but made no effort to see me. I know my mother believed he would leave his wife for her, and because I closely resemble him — according to family members — she must have felt terrible when I was growing up. I always felt she didn’t love me as much as she loved my brothers. I have grown up with a hole inside me where a dad was supposed to be. I have never felt worthy or deserving of anything in my life, and now my mother has cut me off from the family. Should I try to see if my father wants to know me now? Maybe time has mellowed him. I feel like he is a great big unfinished spot in my life. What should I do? — Alone and Unloved, Monroe, La. Dear Alone And Unloved: Life has dealt you a difficult hand through no fault of your own. You are hurting right now, and that is why I’m urging you to talk to a counselor about what you have been through and how you feel about yourself BEFORE reaching out to your father. You deserve love and nurturing, but before you try to make contact it’s important that you have more inner resources than you have now — just in case he doesn’t turn out to be the man you would like him to be. Contacting him through a third party might also be wise. Dear Abby: Before my husband died, we used to enjoy visiting with “Frank” and his wife, “Julie.” They were happy get-togethers between couples. After my husband’s death, Frank said he wanted to stay in touch. As time went on, we’d meet for holidays and home visits, which were as pleasant as before. But as time passed, Julie became bored and the visits became awkward.

DEAR ABBY Frank and I had a lot in common. I enjoyed his company more and more. Anyone who has lost the love of his/her life knows it’s a gift to take a break from the heartache once in a while. Frank and I have done nothing wrong. If he were a woman there would be no question of impropriety. I haven’t heard from Frank in a while, and I suspect it’s because Julie has requested he not spend so much time with me. I don’t blame her. I’d feel the same if it were my husband. But would it be OK for me to call him? Until recently we talked regularly. I know he’d be happy to hear my voice. Our visits were full of life and innocent conversation, and I miss them. Should I leave well enough alone, or enjoy the only peace I have had after such a great loss? — Anonymous in Colorado Dear Anonymous: Please accept my deepest sympathy for the loss of your husband. My advice is to leave well enough alone and look for “peace” with someone who is available and will be able to provide more than good conversation. While your intentions may be innocent, your growing friendship with Frank may have begun to make his wife uncomfortable. It appears she picked up on the fact that you have grown emotionally dependent on her husband and viewed it as a threat. Alternatively, when you were all together she may have felt like a third wheel, and that’s why she became bored. So please take what I have said to heart and back off. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby .com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

E L EV I S ION

Harry Connick Jr. steals ‘Idol’ show By Lisa de Moraes The Washington Post

WASHINGTON — Though actor-singer Jamie Foxx is the latest alleged frontrunner to replace Simon Cowell as topjudge on “American Idol,” the producers actually found the right guy for the gig during Tuesday night’s show. The question is, did they notice? Harry Connick Jr. stole the show — and maybe the franchise — when he not only mentored the remaining five Idolettes, but also did the arrangements for their songs, saving them from the singing competition’s usual hit-ormiss orchestrations. And, as if that weren’t enough, Connick got behind the keyboards and played backup for each performance, the challenge this time being for each singer to croon a Frank Sinatra tune. Connick, a.k.a. New Blue Eyes, treated his “Idol” gig as seriously as jury duty, in marked contrast to all those drive-by mentors who spent as little time as possible in the company of the Idolettes, preferring to simply use them as props for albumplugging. Foxx tops this list, too. Turns out, Connick’s also very funny — unscripted funny, that is, as opposed to new judge Ellen DeGeneres’ canned-corn cracks. This was not lost on Ellen the Generous, who spewed Connick digs throughout the show in a effort to keep up, calling his piano-playing a little pitchy during one number and nyuk-nyukking that she got “distracted by Harry’s organ” after another. “What I’m trying to do is feature the contestants by writing a supportive arrangement,” Connick said during a taped bit in which he was seen at the ivories, tickling

Fox via The Associated Press

“American Idol” host Ryan Seacrest, right, stands with guest mentor Harry Connick Jr. during the show’s broadcast Tuesday. out one of the arrangements for Tuesday’s performance show. “I should be lying by the pool. Do you think Shania Twain was up in here doing this?” he asked about last week’s phone-it-in mentor. Props to Connick for the first cross-mentor snipe in “Idol” history. And, by the way, for actually watching the show and knowing who was the previous week’s mentor — you think quasi-mentor Usher knew he followed quasimentor Miley Cyrus? Me neither. The five down-to-the-wire Idolettes — Aaron Kelly, Casey James, Michael Lynche, Crystal Bowersox and Lee DeWyze — couldn’t stop talking about how funny, helpful, available and downright heroic Connick was, after the steady trail of see-yawouldn’t-wanna-be-ya mentors to whom they’d been subjected. During his time with DeWyze in rehearsal, Connick confided that his wife thinks DeWyze is “really cute.” “He looks like a new and improved version of me,” Connick joked, then said to DeWyze, “I’m not saying you’re hot,” while DeWyze giggled. “That sounds awesome, man!” Connick told DeWyze after rehearsing with him.

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“Not really!” Connick mouthed to the camera, while they guy-hugged “The guy’s full of jokes — he’s funny, cool, down-to-earth and more than willing to help,” DeWyze said of Connick on Tuesday’s show. “Immediately, when you walk into the room, he cracks a joke, and any worries you have are gone,” gushed Kelly. “He’s hilarious, and I couldn’t stop laughing all the time — which is great because I’m so freakin’ nervous,” James told the camera. Foxx, meanwhile, was downright mean and dismissive to the Idolettes last season. His idea of mentoring Danny Gokey, for in-

stance, involved putting his face literally inches from Gokey’s, and insisting he was only spaceinvading to bring Gokey’s performance to its “purest” and “truest” state, though the evidence showed it only convinced Gokey, and viewers, that Foxx was a head case. And, of course, Foxx’s “Idol” drive-by mentoring last season came about a couple weeks after he’d gone on his satellite radio show and suggested that the then-16-year-old pop star Miley Cyrus “make a sex tape and grow up,” “get like Britney Spears and do some heroin,” “do like Lindsay Lohan ... and get some crack in your pipe,” and “catch chlamydia on a bicycle seat.” (Foxx later explained to NBC’s “Tonight Show” host Jay Leno about the comments that he, Foxx, is a “comedian, and you guys know that whatever I say, I don’t mean any of it.”) But Foxx’s drive-by was most notable for the nanosecond he spent with Adam Lambert, in which he said in a state of shock, “Absolutely incredible! You don’t care about who I am at all!” Tuesday night, in an uncharacteristic spurt of savviness, show host Ryan Seacrest deputized Connick as the Fifth Judge after Casey James gave his historically bad performance of “Blue Skies.” “I think you sang it better in rehearsal, to be honest,” Connick told Casey. “You killed it about two hours ago — but that’s not going to help you now!”

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A&E AMC ANPL BRAVO CMT CNBC CNN COM COTV CSPAN DIS DISC ESPN ESPN2 ESPNC ESPNN FAM FNC FOOD FSNW FX HGTV HIST LIFE MSNBC MTV NICK SPIKE SYFY TBN TBS TCM TLC TNT TOON TRAV TVLND USA VH1

CSI: Miami Power Trip ‘14’ 873427 CSI: Miami Sink or Swim ‘14’ 298363 Criminal Minds ’ ‘14’ Å 993971 Criminal Minds ‘PG’ Å 898327 Criminal Minds Poison ‘PG’ 648804 CSI: Miami ’ ‘14’ Å 9011446 130 28 8 32 (4:00) ››› “Top Gun” 528205 (4:30) ››› “Superman” (1978, Science Fiction) Christopher Reeve, Gene Hackman, Marlon Brando. Superman learns of a plot to ››› “Superman II: The Richard Donner Cut” (1980, Science Fiction) Christopher Reeve, Margot Kidder. ››› “Superman Returns” (2006) Brandon Routh. The Man of 102 40 39 destroy the West Coast. 445999 The Man of Steel woos Lois Lane, thwarts Krypton outcasts. 855243 Steel faces an old enemy. Å 726175 Weird 7308840 Weird 2144473 Weird 6853755 It’s Me or the Dog ’ ‘PG’ 2958381 It’s Me or the Dog (N) ‘PG’ 2158589 Dogs 101 ’ ‘PG’ Å 6558345 Pit Bulls and Parolees ‘PG’ 3308822 Dogs 101 ’ ‘PG’ Å 5594408 68 50 12 38 Weird 9791446 Housewives/N.J. 425750 House Adverse Events ‘14’ 316663 House Birthmarks ‘14’ Å 971514 House Lucky Thirteen ‘14’ 957934 House Joy ’ ‘14’ Å 977798 House The Itch ’ ‘14’ Å 970885 House Emancipation ’ ‘PG’ 142175 137 44 ›› “Footloose” (1984, Drama) Kevin Bacon, Lori Singer, John Lithgow. ’ 8111359 ›› “Road House” (1989, Action) Patrick Swayze, Kelly Lynch, Sam Elliott. ’ 83591040 (10:45) ››› “Urban Cowboy” (1980) ’ 60995069 190 32 42 53 Junior 1838205 The Suze Orman Show (N) 958798 Debt Part 624069 Debt Part 357885 American Greed 148224 The Suze Orman Show 168088 Debt Part 220427 Debt Part 239175 Paid 428972 magicJack.com 51 36 40 52 American Greed 616040 Larry King Live ‘PG’ 406779 Newsroom 603595 Rescued 612243 Larry King Live ‘PG’ 609779 Newsroom 602866 Newsroom 294021 52 38 35 48 Rescued (N) 526972 ›› “First Sunday” (2008, Comedy) Ice Cube, Katt Williams. Å 34205 Sinbad: Where U Been? ‘14’ Å 41798 Hart: Grown Little Man 427773 Loni Love 959330 135 53 135 47 ›› “Idiocracy” (2006, Comedy) Luke Wilson, Maya Rudolph. Å 75088 The Buzz 5885 Bend City Edition Outdoors 4021 Visions 8601 RSN 5021 RSN 4885 RSN Movie Night 53137 RSN Extreme 65069 Talk of the Town 64514 11 American Perspectives 842773 C-SPAN Weekend 877392 58 20 98 11 American Perspectives 351595 Hannah 167224 Sonny 2999175 Sonny 188717 Sonny 435137 Sonny 177601 Deck 444885 Good-Charlie Wizards 241885 Wizards 320866 Wizards 7206514 Hannah 606798 Wizards 246330 Deck 490224 87 43 14 39 Wizards 448601 Swords: Life on the Line ‘14’ 888359 Swords: Life on the Line ‘14’ 593935 Swords: Life on the Line ’ 593755 Swords: Life on the Line ’ 193999 Swords: Life on the Line ’ 943476 Swords: Life on the Line ’ 650663 156 21 16 37 Swords: Life on the Line ’ 546601 Baseball Tonight (Live) Å 747663 SportsCenter (Live) Å 416021 Fastbreak 782576 Baseball 238330 SportsCenter (Live) Å 439972 SportsCenter (Live) Å 690507 21 23 22 23 SportsCtr 560412 Poker - Europe 152972 MMA Live From Montreal. 7548601 Boxing 1915156 Strongest Man Strongest Man Strongest Man Strongest Man Live 3127392 NBA 3136040 NBA Basketball 2604972 22 24 21 24 College Volleyball 9711440 Boxing 2200156 Boxing 2618885 2005 World Series of Poker 2694205 2005 World Series of Poker 2614069 2005 World Series of Poker 2617156 2005 World Series of Poker 7338392 23 25 123 25 MLB Baseball: 2004 ALCS 2064392 ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS ESPNEWS 24 63 124 ›› “Miss Congeniality” (2000, Comedy) Sandra Bullock, Michael Caine. Å 983494 ›› “The Wedding Date” (2005) Å 543595 67 29 19 41 ›› “The Notebook” (2004) Ryan Gosling. A man tells a story to a woman about two lovers. Å 344972 Glenn Beck 2181330 Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ 5691972 Journal 8042717 Watch 8021224 Red Eye 5697156 Geraldo at Large ’ ‘PG’ 5690243 Glenn Beck 4411021 54 61 36 50 Huckabee 8025040 Challenge Fashion cakes. 4129088 Flay 9773040 B. Flay 4358525 Challenge Memphis in May 8766697 Flay 6578330 Flay 4191205 Flay 6013311 Flay 6039359 Iron Chef America 5596866 177 62 46 44 Iron Chef America 9772311 Practice 71330 MLB Baseball Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at Seattle Mariners From Safeco Field in Seattle. (Live) 191040 Mariners 48601 Unscripted 85953 College Softball Stanford at Washington 39953 20 45 28* 26 Mariners 36779 “Fun With Dick & Jane” 8027408 ›› “Maid in Manhattan” (2002) Jennifer Lopez, Ralph Fiennes. 5681595 ›› “27 Dresses” (2008, Romance-Comedy) Katherine Heigl, James Marsden. 8165446 ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006) 8146311 131 Design 5133446 To Sell 5124798 House 3091327 House 5113682 Design 7796935 Sarah 2546232 Dear 8959972 Block 5133972 Battle on the Block (N) ‘G’ 4194514 House 8961717 House 9415137 176 49 33 43 Battle on the Block ‘G’ 4441868 Modern Marvels ‘G’ Å 3050330 Ancient Aliens The Mission Possible alien missions on Earth. ‘PG’ 3047866 How the Earth Was Made ‘PG’ Å 94389601 155 42 41 36 Sniper: Inside the Crosshairs ‘PG’ Å 4543309 ››› “The Jane Austen Book Club” (2007) Maria Bello. Å 841953 ›› “Feast of Love” (2007) Morgan Freeman, Greg Kinnear. Å 671021 ›› “Feast of Love” (2007) 172021 138 39 20 31 ›› “The Nanny Diaries” (2007) Scarlett Johansson. Å 336446 Lockup: Raw 11825359 Lockup: Raw Prison Love 82393040 Lockup: Raw 82319088 Lockup: Raw 82399224 Lockup: Raw 82392311 Killing-Keithwood Court 59300953 56 59 128 51 Lockup: Raw Hell in a Cell 52086798 True Life ’ 844791 True Life ’ 687682 The Challenge 696330 Dudesons 962885 Ultimate Parkour Challenge 568214 Circus 327798 Circus 967330 Nitro Cir 111224 192 22 38 57 The Hills 169601 The City 888224 Sponge. 284359 Sponge 274972 Sponge 265224 iCarly ‘G’ 545972 iCarly ‘G’ 261408 iCarly ‘G’ 521392 Big Time 540427 Victorious 344330 Jackson 881446 Lopez 134040 Lopez 150088 Nanny 356175 Nanny 937224 82 46 24 40 Sponge 532408 UFC-Machida vs. Shogun 2 796885 ››› “The Last Boy Scout” (1991, Action) Bruce Willis, Damon Wayans. ’ 186330 › “Gone in Sixty Seconds” (2000, Action) Nicolas Cage, Angelina Jolie. ’ 827175 132 31 34 46 The Ultimate Fighter ’ ‘14’ 898682 ›› “The Land That Time Forgot” (2009) C. Thomas Howell. 1388408 “Mongolian Death Worms” (2010) Sean Patrick Flanery. Premiere. 4962682 “Sand Serpents” ‘14’ Å 5494359 133 35 133 45 “Black Swarm” (2007, Horror) Robert Englund. ‘14’ Å 5977576 In Touch 7161069 Hour of Power ‘G’ Å 2798430 Billy Graham Classic 7576408 History 7171446 Travel the Road “Though None Go With Me” (2006) ‘PG’ 2235717 Procedure Virtual 2206205 English 4299392 205 60 130 King 250427 Office 241779 Seinfeld 521427 Seinfeld 230663 ›› “The Holiday” (2006, Romance-Comedy) Cameron Diaz, Kate Winslet. Å 97787392 (10:35) ››› “Father of the Bride” (1991) 6034576 16 27 11 28 Raymond 501663 King 253514 ››› “Robin and Marian” (1976) Sean Connery, Audrey Hepburn. Robin Hood returns “Becket” (1964) Å ›››› “The Lion in Winter” (1968, Historical Drama) Peter O’Toole, Katharine Hepburn, Jane Merrow. Henry ›››› “The Adventures of Robin Hood” (1938) Errol Flynn. The Sherwood Forest 101 44 101 29 II must determine which son is worthy of the crown. Å 8183576 outlaw saves King Richard, Maid Marian. Å (DVS) 3360137 after the Crusades to find Maid Marian. Å 2412601 5617682 Say Yes 547446 Say Yes 544359 Say Yes 528311 Toddlers & Tiaras ‘G’ Å 979021 Toddlers & Tiaras ‘G’ Å 995069 Toddlers & Tiaras ‘G’ Å 975205 Toddlers & Tiaras ‘G’ Å 978392 Toddlers & Tiaras ‘G’ Å 584137 178 34 32 34 Say Yes 804243 ››› “300” (2007, Action) Gerard Butler, Lena Headey. Å 985682 ››› “The Matrix” (1999, Science Fiction) Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne. Å 808040 ››› “Gladiator” (2000) Russell Crowe. Å 713069 17 26 15 27 (4:00) “Stomp the Yard” 801156 Ed, Edd 3291525 Johnny Test ‘Y7’ Johnny 5106392 Johnny Test ‘Y7’ “Ace Ventura Jr.: Pet Detective” (2009, Comedy) Josh Flitter. 4469311 Dude 8962446 Destroy 5146446 King-Hill 8118359 King-Hill 8194779 The Boondocks The Boondocks 84 Earth’s Natural Wonders 11825359 Castles-Palaces 82393040 Mega Structures 82319088 Top Ten Bridges ‘G’ Å 82399224 America’s Worst Driver 82392311 America’s Worst Driver 59300953 179 51 45 42 Earth’s Natural Wonders 52086798 Griffith 8853935 Griffith 4158327 Griffith 9786514 Griffith 2253791 Ray 9762934 Ray 9781069 Ray 6558576 Raymond Raymond Ray 6002205 Raymond Raymond 65 47 29 35 (4:00) ›› “Sister Act” 9765021 ›› “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (2007) Nicolas Cage, Jon Voight. Å 730595 ›› “50 First Dates” (2004) Adam Sandler, Drew Barrymore. Å 617798 Law & Order: Criminal Intent 229717 15 30 23 30 (4:00) ›› “How to Lose a Guy in 10 Days” 742330 Brandy & Ray J 949040 ››› “Hustle & Flow” (2005) Terrence Howard, Anthony Anderson. Premiere. ’ 991224 Chilli 951885 Basketball Wives ››› “Hustle & Flow” (2005, Drama) ’ 641717 191 48 37 54 Brandy & Ray J 614682 PREMIUM CABLE CHANNELS

(4:10) ››› “Speed” ‘R’ 9888408 (6:10) ›› “The Mighty Ducks” 1992 Emilio Estevez. ‘PG’ Å 26773427 ›››› “Jaws” 1975, Horror Roy Scheider. ’ ‘PG’ Å 11761408 (10:10) ›› “Spy Game” 2001 Robert Redford. ’ ‘R’ Å 66460137 ››› “Raising Arizona” 1987 Nicolas Cage. ‘PG-13’ Å 4743507 ››› “Raising Arizona” 1987 Nicolas Cage. ‘PG-13’ Å 5193040 ››› “Raising Arizona” 1987 Nicolas Cage. ‘PG-13’ Å 3062175 ››› “Mrs. Doubtfire” 83970363 Cinema 3660866 Insane 4161156 Insane Cinema 8695156 Update 3673330 Bubba 4148205 Cinema 3659750 Insane 3678885 Insane Cinema 9455972 Check 1, 2 Å Stupidface Danny 2575663 Thrillbill 9484779 Players Championship 559175 Fabulous World of Golf 871069 Live From the Players Championship 687717 Live From the Players Championship 543430 Players Championship 567040 (4:41) “The Magic of Ordinary Days” (2005) Keri Russell. ‘PG’ 13915446 (6:55) “The Nanny Express” (2009) Vanessa Marcil. ‘PG’ Å 42088021 “Meet My Mom” (2010) Lori Loughlin. Premiere. ‘PG’ Å 3044779 “Meet My Mom” ‘PG’ Å 3247359 (4:45) ›› “Eagle Eye” 2008, Action Shia LaBeouf, Michelle (6:45) Boxing Kermit Cintron vs. Paul Williams, Junior Middleweights Kermit Cintron takes on Paul Williams › “Land of the Lost” 2009 Will Ferrell. A time-space vortex sucks (10:45) The Pacific Part Eight Basilone is allowed to train HBO 425 501 425 10 Monaghan. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å 4290934 in a 12-round junior middleweight bout. (Live) 64182243 three people into another reality. 8318205 troops. ’ (Part 8 of 10) ‘MA’ Å 25210069 ››› “Tigerland” 2000 Colin Farrell. ‘R’ Å 6193359 (6:45) ››› “Mad Max” 1979 Mel Gibson. ‘R’ Å 29929804 ››› “Bug” 2006 Ashley Judd. ‘R’ Å 41870021 (10:15) ››› “Tigerland” 2000, Drama Colin Farrell. ‘R’ Å 57093779 IFC 105 105 (4:20) ›› “Tommy Boy” 1995 Chris Far- › “Max Payne” 2008 Mark Wahlberg. A cop hunts those who (7:45) ››› “Unfaithful” 2002, Drama Richard Gere, Diane Lane, Olivier Martinez. A housewife has an affair ›› “Fast & Furious” 2009, Action Vin Diesel. Fugitive Dom Torretto and Brian MAX 400 508 7 ley. ‘PG-13’ Å 91286205 killed his family. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å 3333514 with a charming stranger. ’ ‘R’ Å 64067866 O’Conner resume a feud in Los Angeles. ‘PG-13’ Å 8324224 Taboo Strange Love ‘14’ 3681359 Taboo Drugs ‘14’ 8697514 Taboo Sexual Identity ‘14’ 9468446 Taboo Strange Love ‘14’ 9444866 Taboo Drugs ‘14’ 9457330 Taboo Sexual Identity ‘14’ 9467717 KKK: American Terror 6558595 NGC 157 157 Back, Barnyard Penguin 4178446 Iron Man 4175359 Iron Man 4159311 Sponge 3657392 Sponge 4155595 El Tigre 3666040 El Tigre 3685175 Avatar 2587408 Avatar 8674663 Neutron 7682798 Neutron 7691446 Secret 2582953 Tak 9491069 NTOON 89 115 189 Adv. 9775408 West 3803430 Western 6053953 Hunting 2358345 Savage 9788972 Trophy 6958309 Outdoor 9764392 Wing. 9783427 Nugent 6550934 Hunt 4106137 Bowhunting TV Field 6004663 Game Chasers Adv. 2834040 OUTD 37 307 43 Nurse Jackie ’ (10:45) ›› “The Girlfriend Experience” 2008, Drama Sasha (4:00) “Trucker” (5:35) ›› “What Women Want” 2000, Romance-Comedy Mel Gibson, Helen Hunt. iTV. A chauvinistic ad United States of ››› “Vicky Cristina Barcelona” 2008 Javier Bardem, Patricia SHO 500 500 2008 ‘R’ 5093972 executive can suddenly read women’s minds. ’ ‘PG-13’ 71260137 ‘MA’ 512779 Tara ‘MA’ 524514 Clarkson. iTV Premiere. ’ ‘PG-13’ 4356779 Grey, Chris Santos. iTV Premiere. ‘R’ 58911359 Dangerous Drives ‘PG’ 7161069 Dangerous Drives ‘PG’ 2798430 AMA Supercross Special Las Vegas From Sam Boyd Stadium in Las Vegas. (Live) 6807972 AMA Supercross Special Las Vegas 2387069 SPEED 35 303 125 (7:20) ›› “Year One” 2009 Jack Black. ’ 50469156 › “Pandorum” 2009 Dennis Quaid. Premiere. ’ ‘R’ Å 2599458 (10:50) “Step Brothers” 24048359 ›› “Angels & Demons” 2009, Suspense Tom Hanks. ’ ‘PG-13’ Å 40869243 STARZ 300 408 300 (5:15) ›› “The Lucky Ones” 2008, Drama Rachel McAdams. Three soldiers on leave (7:15) ›› “Transporter 3” 2008, Action Jason Statham. Frank Martin becomes in› “Saw V” 2008 Tobin Bell. Premiere. A new disciple carries on (10:35) ›› “April Fool’s Day” 1986 Deborah Foreman. A slasher TMC 525 525 take a road trip across America. ’ ‘R’ 9440175 volved with a Ukrainian woman. ’ ‘PG-13’ 51849021 the Jigsaw legacy. ’ ‘R’ Å 9368088 ruins a weekend of practical jokes. 6381088 NHL Hockey: Canadiens at Penguins 7660717 Hockey 2358345 NHL Hockey Detroit Red Wings at San Jose Sharks (Live) 7651069 Bull Riding PBR Wichita Invitational From Wichita, Kan. 8835717 PBR Bull 2834040 VS. 27 58 30 Golden 7160330 Golden 4916430 Golden 7166953 Golden 3461345 Golden 7157866 Golden 7061309 Golden 7166514 Golden 7145021 Golden 2229156 Golden 5948953 Sunset 9315866 Sunset 9324514 ›› “Never Been Kissed” 3024205 WE 143 41 174 ENCR 106 401 306 FMC 104 204 104 FUEL 34 GOLF 28 301 27 HALL 66 33 18 33


THE BULLETIN • Saturday, May 8, 2010 B3

CALENDAR TODAY COMMUNITY GARDEN PLANTING DAY: Plant trees and food plants in the garden adjoining the church; bring a shovel, rake and gloves; a portion of the food grown will benefit a food bank; 8 a.m.1:30 p.m.; Nativity Lutheran Church, 60850 S.E. Brosterhous Road, Bend; 562-221-6519. HIGH DESERT CRUISEIN: The High Desert Mopars host a car show featuring cars of all types, a raffle, awards, barbecue, a DJ and more; free for spectators, $10 to register a car; 8 a.m. registration, 10 a.m. show and shine; Albertsons, 1655 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond; 541-548-4895. RAKU POTTERY SALE: The Raku Artists of Central Oregon host a sale of handcrafted pottery; free admission; 9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-593-9652. ART ON THE RIVER: Featuring art exhibits, sales and demonstrations; free; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; River Run Event Center, 1730 Blue Heron Drive, Redmond; 541-548-4244 or mhlkeldy@yahoo.com. CHICKEN COOP TOUR: Tour approximately 25 chicken coops in Central Oregon; tour booklets will provide a map to the coops; proceeds benefit Together for Children, Healing Reins Therapeutic Riding Center and Bend’s Community Center’s Feed the Hungry program; $8 or five items of nonperishable food; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; 541-420-2588, lizbend5@yahoo.com or www .bendchickens.com. DESCHUTES DESERT DOGS FUN MATCH: Watch obedience and showmanship classes and rally; with food, prizes and a silent auction; free; 10 a.m., 9 a.m. registration; Deschutes County Fair & Expo Center, 3800 S.W. Airport Way, Redmond; 541-5486088, ext. 7954. DOCUMENT SHREDDING AND DRUG DISPOSAL: The Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office and Secure Shred partner to safely destroy personal documents and provide identity theft prevention tips; outdated or unwanted prescription medications will be accepted for disposal; donations of nonperishable food accepted; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.; Deschutes County Sheriff’s Office La Pine Substation, 51340 U.S. Hwy. 97; 541-388-6655 or www.deschutes .org. PLANTZ FOR FOOD: Buy plants, attend workshops, shop, watch demonstrations and more; proceeds benefit Bend’s Community Center; donations of nonperishable food encouraged; 10 a.m.-4 p.m.; Bend’s Community Center, 1036 N.E. Fifth St.; 541-312-2069, liz@ bendscommunitycenter.org or www .bendscommunitycenter.org. “OREGON’S EARLIEST INHABITANTS”: Dennis Jenkins talks about the discovery of 14,300-year-old human specimens in Oregon; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 1 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754 or www .highdesertmuseum.org. ASIAN/PACIFIC ISLANDER FESTIVAL: With dragon art puppet theater, East Indian dance, food, music and crafts; free; 1-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Mazama Gymnasium, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7592. KATHRYN STOCKETT: The author of “The Help” speaks about her work; part of the A Novel Idea ... Read Together program; SOLD OUT; 1 p.m., doors open 12:30 p.m.; Redmond High School, 675 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-312-1031. MOTHER’S DAY EVE MURDER MYSTERY DINNER: Buckboard

Productions presents interactive murder mystery dinner theater; reservations recommended; $55; 5 p.m.; Coyote Ranch, 1368 S. U.S. Highway 97, Redmond; 541-548-7700. PAUSE 4 PAWS DINNER AND AUCTION: Dinner and auction to help provide medical care, food and housing for animals in Crook County; $75; 5:30-9 p.m.; Brasada Ranch, 16986 S.W. Brasada Ranch Road, Powell Butte; 541-4477178, shelterstaff@ humanesocietyochocos .com or www.humane societyochocos.com. “BELLY”: Screening of the documentary film about belly dancers; includes food and live belly dance performances; tickets must be purchased in advance; proceeds benefit the High Desert Belly Dance Guild; $18, $30 for a pair, plus service charges; 7 p.m.; St. Charles Bend, Center for Health & Learning, 2500 N.E. Neff Road; www.brownpapertickets.com/ event/101141. “MAD CITY CHICKENS”: A screening of the film about raising urban chickens, with a discussion of how to keep urban chickens and more; proceeds benefit NeighborImpact’s food bank; $8 in advance, $10 at the door; 7 p.m., doors open 6 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-244-2536 or 541chicken @gmail.com. IMPROV-A-THON: Teams of four to seven students compete before a small judging panel to see who will advance; the funniest team of the year will be crowned; $2; 7 p.m.; Crook County High School, Eugene Southwell Auditorium, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-416-6900, ext. 3132. JAZZ AT JOE’S VOLUME 22: The Jazz at Joe’s series presents Michelle Van Handel, with David Evans, David Goldblatt, Phil Baker and Todd Strait; SOLD OUT; 7-9 p.m.; Greenwood Playhouse, 148 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-977-5637, joe@ justjoesmusic.com or www .justjoesmusic.com/jazzatjoes/ events.htm. “VINCENT”: Jim Jarrett stars in Leonard Nimoy’s play about Vincent van Gogh, told through the eyes of the artist and his brother Theo; proceeds benefit Central Oregon Resources for Independent Living; $25 general, $35 reserved; 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www .towertheatre.org. THE ASCETIC JUNKIES: The Portland-based pop band performs, with Blackstrap; $7; 9 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-3888331 or www.myspace.com/ silvermoonbrewing. JERRY JOSEPH & THE JACKMORMONS: The Portlandbased rock musicians perform; ages 21 and older; $12; 9:30 p.m., doors open 8:30 p.m.; The Annex, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; www .randompresents.com.

SUNDAY MOMS FREE DAY: Mothers can enter the museum for free when accompanied by their children or grandchildren; included in the price of admission; $15 adults, $12 ages 65 and older, $9 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and younger; 9 a.m.-5 p.m.; High Desert Museum, 59800 S. U.S. Highway 97, Bend; 541-382-4754. MOTHER’S DAY BRUNCH: A brunch celebrating all mothers, with live music; proceeds benefit the Central Oregon Council On Aging Meals on Wheels Program and Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers; $8, $5 ages 16 and younger; 9-11:30 a.m.; Bend Senior Center, 1600 S.E. Reed

Please e-mail event information to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on “Submit an Event” on our website at bendbulletin.com. Allow at least 10 days before the desired date of publication. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Market Road; 541-548-8817. MOTHER’S DAY CHAMPAGNE BRUNCH: A brunch to benefit the VFW; $10, $5 for mothers, free ages 6 and younger; 11 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. SECOND SUNDAY: Charles Finn and Mary Sojourner read from their work; followed by an open mic; free; 2 p.m.; Bend Public Library, Brooks Room, 601 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3121034 or www.dpls.us/calendar. CELTIC MUSIC SESSION: Celtic musicians play traditional Irish music; session players welcome; free; 3-6 p.m.; JC’s Bar & Grill, 642 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-647-4789. DIVISI AND ON THE ROCKS: The University of Oregon a cappella groups perform, with students from Summit High School; proceeds benefit Friends of Music; $25, $15 students and children; 3 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. SONOS: The Los Angeles-based a cappella sextet performs a Mother’s Day concert; event includes dinner and wine; $35; 6 p.m.; Old Stone Church, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-480-1764 or jessica@c3events.com.

MONDAY “YOURS, ISABEL”: Innovation Theatre Works presents a play reading about letters written between two lovers during World War II; $5; 7 p.m.; Bend Performing Arts Center, 1155 S.W. Division St.; 541-977-5677.

TUESDAY “EARLY WOMEN PHOTOGRAPHERS IN OREGON”: Carole Glauber talks about four female photographers; slide show included; free; 7 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, 241 S.E. Seventh St., Madras; 541-475-3351.

WEDNESDAY “LAST CHILD IN THE WOODS”: Richard Louv talks about how American children and families are losing touch with nature, and the costs of this alienation; $10; 6:30 p.m.; Summit High School, 2855 N.W. Clearwater Drive, Bend; 541383-7257. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: William Sullivan talks about his books “100 Hikes in Southern Oregon” and “The Ship in the Hill”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. CASEY NEILL & THE NORWAY RATS: The Portlandbased folk rockers perform; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541382-5174 or www .mcmenamins .com. POETRY SLAM: A live poetry reading open to competitors and spectators; $3; 8 p.m.; Silver Moon Brewing & Taproom, 24 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541388-8331 or www.myspace .com/bendpoetryslam.

THURSDAY STUDENTS SPEAK — A WATERSHED SUMMIT: Local students share their watershed projects in art, science, videography and hands-on restoration; with keynote speaker Richard Louv; free, but a ticket is required; 10 a.m.3 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-6103, ext. 33 or kolleen@ thefreshwatertrust.org. GOOD CHAIR, GREAT BOOKS: Read and discuss “Island of the Blue Dolphins” by Scott O’Dell; bring a lunch; free; noon-1 p.m.; Redmond Public Library, 827 S.W. Deschutes Ave.; 541-312-1055 or www.dpls .us/calendar. CENTRAL OREGON LAW ENFORCEMENT MEMORIAL

CEREMONY: The Redmond Police Department honors men and women who have sacrificed their lives while serving the citizens of Oregon; 5:30 p.m.; Redmond Rotary Arts Pavilion, American Legion Park, 850 S.W. Rimrock Way; 541-923-5191. CHAIR-IT-ABLE AUCTION: Bid on hand-painted chairs designed by Crook County High School students; with live music and drama performances; proceeds benefit the Oasis Food Kitchen; free; 6-8 p.m.; Crook County High School, 1100 S.E. Lynn Blvd., Prineville; 541-4166900, ext. 3120 or heidi.barney@ crookcounty.k12.or.us. TIGHT LINES AUCTION & BBQ DINNER: The Deschutes River Conservancy hosts an evening of food, fishing lore, an auction, drinks and more; registration requested; $35; 6 p.m.; Aspen Hall, 18920 N.W. Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-3824077, ext. 10 or www.deschutesriver .org. WOMEN’S BREW REVIEW: Enjoy appetizers paired with beers; tickets available through the website; proceeds benefit the Women’s Resource Center of Central Oregon; $25; 6-8 p.m.; Deschutes Brewery & Public House, 1044 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-3829242, info@deschutesbrewery.com or www.wrcco.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Mary Sojourner reads from her books “She Bets Her Life” and “Going Through Ghosts”; free; 6:30 p.m.; Between the Covers, 645 N.W. Delaware Ave., Bend; 541-385-4766. ALASDAIR FRASER AND NATALIE HAAS: The duo perform Scottish fiddle and cello music; $20 or $25; 7 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www .towertheatre.org. “THE NERD”: The Mountain View High School drama department presents a comedy about a young architect who receives a visitor who overstays his welcome; $5; 7:30 p.m.; Mountain View High School, 2755 N.E. 27th St., Bend; 541-3836402. WORD CAFE: Featuring “Poet Healers II: Gifts for the Journey,” health care students reading poems inspired by patients and families; free; 7:30 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Robert L. Barber Library, 2600 N.W. College Way, Bend; 541-383-7564. LAST BAND STANDING: Preliminaries for a battle of the bands, which will compete through a series of rounds; $3 in advance, $5 at the door; 8-11 p.m.; Boondocks Bar & Grill, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-388-6999 or www .clear1017.fm. THE PARENTAL ADVISORY TOUR: Loud, sweaty rock ’n’ roll from Nashville Pussy, Green Jelly, The Fabulous Miss Wendy, Psychostick and High Desert Hooligans; $17 plus service charges in advance, $20 at the door; 8 p.m., doors open 7 p.m.; Domino Room, 51 N.W. Greenwood Ave., Bend; 541-4101049 or www.myspace.com/ actiondeniroproductions or www .bendticket.com.

FRIDAY SPROUT FILM FESTIVAL: International touring festival showcases a series of films about people with developmental disabilities; proceeds benefit Full Access; $6 matinee, $10 evening, $25 includes preshow reception and silent auction; 11:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-749-2158 or www .towertheatre.org. CULVER CENTENNIAL DINNER: A dinner with Culver historical presentations; reservations requested; $15; 6 p.m.; City Hall, 200 First Ave.; 541-546-6494. “HAITI, THE EARTHQUAKE AND THE AFTERMATH”: A talk and slide show, with photographer David Uttley; donations accepted; 7 p.m.; The Environmental Center, 16 N.W. Kansas Ave., Bend; 541-388-1793 or phil@tiedyed.us.

M T For Saturday, May 8

REGAL PILOT BUTTE 6 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, Bend 541-382-6347

BABIES (PG) 12:15, 2:30, 4:50, 8 CITY ISLAND (PG-13) 12:05, 2:40, 5:20, 7:50 DATE NIGHT (PG-13) Noon, 2:45, 5:30, 8:15 DEATH AT A FUNERAL (R) 12:20, 2:55, 5:05, 8:10 THE GHOST WRITER (PG-13) 11:45 a.m., 2:25, 5:10, 8:05 THE GIRL WITH THE DRAGON TATTOO (no MPAA rating) 11:50 a.m., 3:05, 7:40

REGAL OLD MILL STADIUM 16 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend 541-382-6347

ALICE IN WONDERLAND (PG) 10:15 a.m., 12:45, 6:50 THE BACK-UP PLAN (PG-13) 11:20 a.m., 2:15, 5:15, 7:45, 10:15

THE BOUNTY HUNTER (PG-13) 3:50, 9:45 CLASH OF THE TITANS (PG-13) 10:55 a.m., 1:50, 4:50, 7:50, 10:25 CLASH OF THE TITANS 3-D (PG-13) 9:40 DATE NIGHT (PG-13) 10:45 a.m., 1:40, 4:40, 7:40, 9:55 FURRY VENGEANCE (PG) 10:50 a.m., 1:15, 4:15, 6:45, 9:35 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON (PG) 4:10 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON 3-D (PG) 11:10 a.m., 1:45, 4:45, 7:15 IRON MAN 2 (PG-13) 9:40 a.m., 10:35 a.m., 11:05 a.m., 11:35 a.m., 12:35, 1:30, 2, 2:30, 3:30, 4:30, 5, 5:30, 6:30, 7:30, 8, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30, 10:55, 11:20 IRON MAN 2 (DLP — PG-13) 10:05 a.m., 1, 4, 7, 10 KICK-ASS (R) 10:20 a.m., 1:10, 7:10, 10:10 THE LOSERS (PG-13) 11:25 a.m., 2:20, 5:20, 8:20, 10:45 A NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET (R) 10:25 a.m., 11:15 a.m., 1:20, 2:10, 4:20, 5:10, 7:20, 8:10, 9:50, 10:40

OCEANS (G) 10:40 a.m., 12:50, 3:40, 6:40, 9:25 EDITOR’S NOTE: Movie Times in bold are open-captioned showtimes. EDITOR’S NOTE: DLP technology uses an optical semiconductor to manipulate light digitally. The result is a picture with clarity, brilliance and color and a lack of scratches, fading and flutter. EDITOR’S NOTE: There is an additional $3.50 fee for 3-D movies.

MCMENAMINS OLD ST. FRANCIS SCHOOL 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend 541-330-8562

(After 7 p.m. shows 21 and over only. Under 21 may attend screenings before 7 p.m. if accompanied by a legal guardian.) DIARY OF A WIMPY KID (PG) 3, 5:30 SHE’S OUT OF MY LEAGUE (R) 7:45

Roads Continued from B1 From Mendocino on, the classic Highway 1 didn’t disappoint, with massive rocks lancing over the crashing ocean below. Unlike the road near Santa Barbara and Big Sur, traffic was scant. We were making for the Lost Coast, the spectacular stretch north of Fort Bragg that is mostly inaccessible and undeveloped. In the mid-1900s, rather than facing the cost of continuing Highway 1 over rugged terrain like a 4,000-foot mountain, engineers gave up and turned the road inland, where it meets its demise by linking up with Highway 101. The miles between are the Lost Coast. The area’s best base is Shelter Cove, a seaside village that time has forgotten. Reachable only by a sketchy mountain road, it has desolate beaches and limitless hiking trails. Driver’s note: The inland stretch of Highway 1 leading to the 101 is superb — one of the smoothest, curliest patches of road I’ve ever encountered. Not a single RV, either.

In search of coils One way of sniffing for squiggly stretches to test that new Porsche is to check road maps for names that include “canyon” or “skyline.” Another is to follow local motorcyclists. Imagine, then, if there was a place where the nation’s motorcyclists converge to test their mettle. There is, called the “Tail of the Dragon.” The infamous Tail is an 11mile section of U.S. Route 129 near the border of Tennessee and Georgia. It has more than 300 difficult corners through steep and forested backcountry. Bikers and driving enthusiasts make pilgrimages to try it. The speed limit is 30 mph because of the dangerous curves and chronic speeders. Nearly every year, there are multiple fatalities. Caution is tantamount, but even when driving slowly the rhythm is beguiling — a masterpiece of road engineering.

If that’s too intense, make for the nearby Cherohala Skyway, which gains some 4,000 feet of elevation along the Unicoi mountains — the views are unbelievable and the sweeping corners a joy.

Rural routes As a native of New Mexico, I’d be remiss not to mention one of the best drives in the Southwest. Most tourists land in Albuquerque and travel to Santa Fe and its northern neighbor Taos by the quickest route, Interstate 25. Mistake. Rather, explore centuries-old Hispanic villages, Indian pueblos and former mining towns by a series of rural routes through the sun-soaked high desert. Negotiate from Albuquerque to Santa Fe by way of the Turquoise Trail, which swings around the Sandia Mountains and through the hippie town of Madrid. Then pick up the High Road, some 80 miles of rural routes that connect Santa Fe and Taos via the top of the Sangre de Cristo Mountains. I’m not sure which I love best: the double lanes running precariously at the edge of the world; the glorious light that has attracted artists from Frederic Remington to Georgia O’Keeffe; or the villages like Chimayo and Las Trampas, which seem straight out of a magical-realism novel by Gabriel García Márquez. The first time I drove the scary tracks was in my teens, on a driver’s permit (sorry, Mom!). I recently revisited in a topless Chevy Corvette, where I could smell the piñon trees and fully experience the explosion of crimsons and violets as the sun set. Glorious and, yep, pretty magical. García Márquez would approve. I could talk, too, of Chief Joseph Scenic Highway in Wyoming, or Route 100 through Vermont. Or even of my colleague’s secret L.A. county road and my own special drives an hour outside of New York City. But I don’t want to give away all my secrets. Buy me a few Jamesons and I just might spill. Maybe.

Find It All Online bendbulletin.com

541-322-CARE FURRY VENGEANCE (PG) 10:45 a.m., 12:45, 2:45, 4:45, 6:45, 8:45 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON (PG) 10:15 a.m., 12:30, 2:45, 5, 7:15, 9:30 IRON MAN 2 (PG-13) 10:15 a.m., 1, 3:45, 6:30, 9:15 A NIGHTMARE ON ELM STREET (R) 11 a.m., 1, 3, 5, 7, 9:15

SISTERS MOVIE HOUSE 720 Desperado Court, Sisters 541-549-8800

THE BACK-UP PLAN (PG-13) 3, 5:30 CHLOE (R) 8 DATE NIGHT (PG-13) 3:30, 5:45, 8 GREENBERG (R) 7:45 HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGON (PG) 3, 5:15 IRON MAN 2 (PG-13) 2:30, 5, 7:45

PINE THEATER

REDMOND CINEMAS 1535 S.W. Odem Medo Road, Redmond 541-548-8777

Seeking friendly duplicate bridge? Go to www.bendbridge.org Four games weekly

214 N. Main St., Prineville, 541-416-1014

IRON MAN 2 (PG-13) 1, 4, 7, 10


B4 Saturday, May 8, 2010 • THE BULLETIN CATHY

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

HEART OF THE CITY

SALLY FORTH

FRAZZ

ROSE IS ROSE

STONE SOUP

LUANN

MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM

DILBERT

DOONESBURY

PICKLES

ADAM

WIZARD OF ID

B.C.

SHOE

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE

PEANUTS

MARY WORTH


THE BULLETIN • Saturday, May 8, 2010 B5 BIZARRO

DENNIS THE MENACE

SUDOKU Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains every digit from 1 to 9 inclusively. SOLUTION TO YESTERDAY’S SUDOKU

CANDORVILLE

H BY JACQUELINE BIGAR

GET FUZZY

NON SEQUITUR

SAFE HAVENS

SIX CHIX

ZITS

HERMAN

HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, May 8, 2010: This year, expand your circle of friends. Use the same process with work. You might have been dreaming of a major change in your life. The time has come to act on it rather than wish. The timing will be excellent before and after the summer. If you are single and you are ready for a committed relationship, you might meet someone who could give you what you want. If you are attached, the two of you work as a team, socialize more and simply enjoy your life together. PISCES can be changeable but always remains a friend. The Stars Show the Kind of Day You’ll Have: 5-Dynamic; 4-Positive; 3-Average; 2-So-so; 1-Difficult ARIES (March 21-April 19) HHHH Your fiery style emerges. Find an outlet other than the obvious. Take a walk or get into a demanding project. Confusion surrounds a talk or meeting. Confirm how, what and where. Tonight: Don’t fuss. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) HHHHH Keep zeroing in on what you feel is essential. You have pushed and pulled to get someone’s time and attention. A conversation might not be easy, but it will be easier after a relaxing meal together. Tonight: You just might have a reason to celebrate. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) HHH Many people demand a lot of your time and attention. Perhaps you have a project that demands

extra attention. Don’t forget an older friend or relative who your visits and calls mean the world to. Know that anything can happen if you relax. Tonight: A must appearance. CANCER (June 21-July 22) HHHHH Take off for a day trip if you can. Sometimes just going for a drive can refresh your mind and energize your spirit. Opt for change and a different setting. Make today a mini vacation. Tonight: Keep the theme different. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) HHHHH Relate to others on a oneon-one level. Groups simply don’t feel right right now. A friend or loved one could be quite taken aback by your opinions. Think before you say something outrageous or for effect. Tonight: Dinner at a romantic spot. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) HHHHH If you had a fantasy of a calm, quiet day, you can toss it to the wind. Others come toward you. Be careful with some repressed feelings that you have been sitting on. Someone could actually make you blush with a compliment! Tonight: Just don’t be alone. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) HHHH Understanding evolves, especially if you don’t trigger anymore conversation past the initial one. Sometimes the process or rehashing a talk in your mind can serve you well. Try to walk in another person’s footsteps. Tonight: Don’t choose anything that would make you stress out. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) HHHHH Others enjoy your intensity and emotional dimension. A child loves to be the center of

your attention! Another loved one and a friend could desire the same. The key today is to know which side your bread is buttered on. Tonight: Lighten up. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) HHH Stay close to home if possible. You can decide to throw a party if you’re bored, but you also can sit in the garden and read a good book. Allow yourself the luxury of not making plans. An even pace works. Tonight: You don’t have to go far! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) HHHHH Communication excels. You might be able to warm up a difficult person with a caring gesture or simply by pitching in in whatever this person is doing. Understand what your focus and goals are. Perhaps saying nothing might be better. Tonight: Invite friends to join you for dinner. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) HHH Your need to let someone know you care could lead to extravagance, especially if you started with the thought of choosing a token of affection. You also might be unusually vulnerable to purchasing something for yourself, too. Tonight: Curb any wild risks. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) HHHHH You certainly feel energized, though distracted. Get your to-do list done ASAP. You will enjoy yourself nearly anywhere, but close to home feels great. You cannot stop someone from acting on his or her feelings. Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off. © 2009 by King Features Syndicate


Bulletin Daily Paper 05/08/10