winged m may 2014

See page 18 for details MAY 2014 MULTNOMAH ATHLETIC CLUB

Upload: michole-jensen

Post on 25-Mar-2016




8 download


The magazine for members of the Multnomah Athletic Club in Portland, Oregon.


Page 1: Winged M May 2014

See page 18 for details

M A Y 2 0 1 4M U L T N O M A H A T H L E T I C C L U B

Page 2: Winged M May 2014

We understand you’re committed to a healthy lifestyle and want to return to the sports

and activities you enjoy. Our clinic offers a full range of sports care services, including:

■ Concussion management

■ Injury or pain assessments

■ Complete rehabilitation planning

■ Diagnosis and pain management

■ Recommendations for preventing future injuries

Call 503-962-1946 for an appointment … and get back on the road to healthy exercising.

To learn more, visit

Providence Medical Group-Sports CareHelping you get back in the game

Providence Medical Group-Sports Care ■ 909 SW 18th Ave. (at Providence Park), Portland, OR 97205

Pictured (left to right): Diego Diaz, M.D., Breanne Brown, D.O., C. Thayer White, M.D.

OR14-00919_RS_ADV_Prov Sports Care Clinic_Winged M_Final.indd 1 4/1/14 10:34 AM

Page 3: Winged M May 2014

Multnomah Athletic Club’s mission: Enrich lives, foster friendships and build upon our traditions of excellence in athletic, social and educational programs.

MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 3

MAY 2014 | VOL. 103 No. 05

FeAtured this Month

18 | 2014 MAC Lottery28 | Al Tauscher Awards

regulAr FeAtures

74 | Art in the Club38 | Club Scrapbook11 | Faces in the Club

Members take in the game during

a timbers spin class. see more

photos in the Club scrapbook.



The Winged M stAFF:

Michole Jensen Communications Director tony roberts Communications Manager Joseph Palazzo Electronic Graphic Designer lisa house Advertising Sales Rep Julia omelchuck Graphic Designer/Ad Services Coordinator Karen Cumbers Communications Coordinator Chris Zoucha Web and Marketing Specialist

Call Communications at 503-517-7220. The Winged M (USPS 483-210) is published monthly by Multnomah Athletic Club at 1849 SW Salmon Street, Portland, Oregon 97205. Telephone the club at 503-223-6251. Advertising from members and nonmembers is accepted by The Winged M. The deadline for space reservation is the first of the month preceding issue date. Advertisers in The Winged M are not endorsed by Multnomah Athletic Club unless otherwise noted. Publisher’s national advertising representative is Running Network LLC: Larry Eder, 608-239-3785. For questions concerning mailings and subscriptions, call the Member Services Office at 503-517-7276. Subscription: $1.50 per year paid through club dues. Periodicals postage is paid at Portland, Oregon. POSTMASTER: Send change of address to Multnomah Athletic Club Member Services, 1849 SW Salmon Street, Portland, Oregon 97205. ©2014 Multnomah Athletic Club.For advertising information, contact lisa house at 503-517-7220 or [email protected]

This magazine is printed on recycled paper.

on the Cover The application period for the next MAC Lottery begins Thursday,

May 1. This year, MAC is streamlining the lottery application process, making it easier for prospective members to enter. The lottery takes place in October, but early birds receive an extra ticket – turn to page 18 to learn more about the 2014 MAC Lottery.

next month in The Winged M:• Summer Outdoor Adventures• Looking back with Khalid Mir

AdministrAtive 12 | Culinary Corner27 | House Committee 21 | In Memoriam27 | MAF Honorariums 7 | Manager’s Column27 | New Members 5 | President’s Column 9 | Sports Shorts26 | Transportation

73 | Advertiser index14 | Calendar of events70 | MAC Marketplace64 | Member numbers 67 | sport results

ACtiv it ies 35 | 20s/30s 35 | Balladeers35 | Book Groups 33 | Culture and Style 37 | Family Events 40 | Junior Events 40 | Listen and Learn 42 | MACnet 42 | MACorps Volunteers42 | MelloMacs44 | Social Activities 45 | Stadium Terrace

AtHLetiCs46 | Aquatics50 | Basketball52 | Cycling50 | Exercise & Conditioning51 | Golf51 | Handball53 | Junior Sports54 | Integrative Fitness55 | Pilates 60 | Racquetball58 | Squash62 | Table Tennis62 | Triathlon & Running 64 | Volleyball64 | Walking & Hiking66 | Yoga

Page 4: Winged M May 2014

Becker Value Equity Fund (BVEFX)CELEBRATES 10 YEARS

Out of 1,068 Large Cap Value Funds as of 3/31/14. Derived from weighted average of the performance figures associated with its 3-, 5- and 10 year Morningstar Rating metrics, based on risk-adjusted returns.

Overall Morningstar Rating™

LET US HELP WITH YOUR GOALS.Contact Jay Dyer at 503.223.1720, or [email protected] for more information about the Becker Value Equity Fund and our wealth management services.


March 31, 2014 1 Year 5 Year 10 Year

BVEFX Pecentile Ranking % 7th 28th 8th

Number of Funds in Peer Group 1,239 951 626

Morningstar Large Cap Value Ranking (based on total returns)

Annualized Performance

Performance figures shown are past performance and are not a guarantee of future results. The investment return and principal value of an investment will fluctuate so that an investor’s shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Current perfor-mance of the fund may be lower or higher than the performance quoted. Performance data current to the most recent month end may be obtained by calling 800-551-3998. The fund imposes a 1% redemption fee on shares redeemed within 30 days of purchase. Performance data does not reflect the redemption fee. If it had, returns would be lower. Periods over one year are annualized. The total gross expense ratio of the Fund as disclosed in the most recent prospectus is 1.00% and the net expense ratio after contractual fee waivers is 0.94% for BVEFX. The Advisor has contractually agreed to waive fees through February 28, 2015. Infor-mation provided with respect to the Fund’s Expense Ratio are subject to change at any time.

The Fund is distributed by Quasar Distributors, LLC. Becker Capital Management is the Adviser to the Fund. The S&P 500 is an unmanaged index which includes a representative sample of 500 leading companies in leading industries of the U.S. economy. Index is not available for purchase. The Russell 1000 Value measures the performance of those Russell 1000 companies with lower price-to-book ratios and lower forecasted growth values. The performance of the index does not reflect deductions for fees, expenses or tax-es. Index is not available for purchase.

© 2014 Morningstar, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The information contained herein: (1) is pro-prietary to Morningstar and/or its content providers; (2) may not be copied or distributed; and (3) is not warranted to be accurate, complete  or timely. Neither Morningstar nor its content providers are responsible for any damages or losses arising from any use of this information. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. For each fund with at least a three-year history, Morningstar calculates a Morningstar RatingTM based on a Morningstar Risk-Adjusted Return measure that accounts for variation in a fund’s monthly performance (including the effects of sales charges, loads, and redemption fees), placing more emphasis on downward variations and rewarding consistent performance. The top 10% of funds in each category receive 5 stars, the next 22.5% receive 4 stars, the next 35% receive 3 stars, the next 22.5% receive 2 stars, and the bottom 10% receive 1 star. (Each share class is counted as a fraction of one fund within this scale and rated separately, which may cause slight variations in the distribution percentages.) The Becker Value Equity Fund received a ★★★★★ Overall Morningstar Rating as of 3/31/14 out of 1,068 Large Cap Value Funds. The Fund had the following rating for the 3-year period: ★★★★ out of 1,068 Large Cap Val-ue Funds, ★★★★ for the 5-year period out of 951 Large Cap Value Funds, and ★★★★★ for the 10-year period out of 626 Large Cap Value Funds. Morningstar Rankings represent a fund’s total-return percentile rank relative to all funds that have the same Morningstar Cat-egory. The highest percentile rank is 1 and the lowest is 100. It is based on Morningstar total return, which includes both income and capital gains or losses and is not adjusted for sales charges or redemption fees.

Mutual Fund investing involves risk. Principal loss is possible. Small and mid capi-talization companies tend to have limited liquidity and greater price volatility than large-capitalization companies. The Fund invests in foreign securities through ADRs which may involve political, economic and currency risks, greater volatility and differ-ences in accounting methods. The value of the Fund’s investments in REITs may change in response to changes in the real estate market.

The statutory and summary prospectuses contain information about the Fund, including investment objectives, risks, charges and expenses, which should be considered carefully before investing. You may obtain a current copy of the Fund’s statu-tory or summary prospectus by calling 1-800-551-3998. Read carefully before investing.

March 31, 2014 1 Year 5 Years 10 Years

BVEFX 25.71% 20.88% 8.70%

Russell 1000 Value 21.57% 21.75% 7.58%

S&P 500 21.86% 21.16% 7.42%

Becker - Full-page - Q1 2014 #s.indd 1 4/10/14 11:25 PM

Page 5: Winged M May 2014

darcy hendersonpRESIDENT

MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 5


President’s ColuMn

I am mildly amused when friends ask

me if the position of MAC President is a paid job. The answer is no. Certainly there are perks: a reserved parking spot tops the list. But serving on the MAC Board of Trustees is purely a volunteer position – one that requires a time commitment of varying degrees over the course of three years, usually following prior service on several MAC committees.

Despite my passion for the club and my nine-year involvement in the committee system, I felt rather sheepish when I told my sister that I had been elected MAC president. I said, “I know I’m not helping blind people read like Mom did, or preserving estuaries like you.” My sister responded fiercely, “What you are doing is every bit as valuable. You are helping MAC thrive. MAC helps its members stay physically, mentally and socially fit, so that they can make connections and contri-butions that benefit the entire community.”

I feel pretty confident in confirming my sister’s assertion that something every MAC member has in common is the desire to remain “fit.” Fitness can take many differ-ent forms – physical, mental, social, emo-tional. MAC offers plenty of ways to get fit for every age, ability and interest. We have gyms, pools, fitness classes, rock walls, competitive sports and so on. You can play bridge, attend lectures, build your business network, go to parties, socialize in the restaurants … you get the picture.

Often overlooked is the role volunteerism plays in lifelong fitness. A growing body of research indicates that volunteering provides individual health benefits in addition to social benefits. This research has established a strong relationship between volunteering and health: those who volunteer have lower mortality rates, greater functional ability, and lower rates of depression than those who do not volunteer. Volunteerism contributes to the “fitness” of the community and society as a whole and inspires friends and children to follow suit. Whether supporting the arts, protecting the environment, donating blood or preserving human rights, the effort of each volunteer benefits all of us in one way or another.

A large segment of the MAC population volunteers in some capacity, whether at the

club or in the community at large. MAC itself offers plenty of opportunities for members to donate their time in whatever way appeals to them. Over 600 committee members shep-herd and support the club’s facilities, finances, and athletic and social programs. For those who want to serve the club in addition to or instead of a committee, MACorps always needs volunteers to help at any number of individual events and activities, from filling plastic eggs in preparation for the annual Children’s Easter Egg Hunt to signing up donors for blood drives. Every January, mem-bers join the club’s Goose Hollow neighbor-hood cleanup. Volunteers will be put to work later this month at the MAC Mile event, and again at the Street Fair in June. There are many opportunities at the club for juniors to fulfill their school’s service requirements. And I guarantee that everyone who volun-teers at MAC receives the additional ben-efits of meeting other members, becoming more connected to the MAC community, and having fun!

Club members can also feel proud of the work Multnomah Athletic Foundation per-forms. Through the dedication of 20 or so board members, the Foundation provides grants and volunteer assistance to organiza-tions that encourage athletic participation for Portland’s youth. Many organizations the Foundation supports bring sports into the lives of underserved or disabled children, such as giving homeless kids a wellness plan and the opportunity to play soccer, or pro-viding special needs youth with therapeutic equestrian riding.

This month, the club thanks and cel-ebrates committee volunteers at the annual All-Committee Dinner; the thanks are well-deserved. MAC’s tradition of excellence is due in large part to members who donate their time, expertise and passion to ensuring the fitness, vitality and future of the club.

grassroots table tennis effortA few years ago, a small group of pas-

sionate table tennis players (“ping-pong” to the uninitiated) banded together in a grass-roots effort to create an organized table tennis group for all ages and abilities. Their volunteer efforts have resulted in regular, well-attended open play times and occasional special events. Join the fun on Wednesday, May 14 at 6:30 p.m. for an exhibition by world-renowned ping-pong entertainer Scott Preiss, known as the “Harlem Globetrotter of Table Tennis.” Additional details can be found on page 63. WM

president darcy hendersonVice president dwight terryTreasurer Ann BlumeSecretary david deBlasio

Trustees doug dawleydavid horstkotterobert nunnscott sakamotolinda higgonsJanice Marquisscott stevensMike Wells

Committee Chairs 20s/30s Chase McPhersonAthletic John helmer iiiBalladeers Jay MaxwellBasketball doug PostBudget and Finance Ann BlumeCommunities ron neigerCulture & Style sharon MurphyCycling don FitchettDance/Group Exercise Maria Bruce/victoria duvalDecathlon Brett MoshofskyDiversity Admissions holly lekasEarly Birds Marcella rennerExercise & Conditioning Joe MurphyFamily Events dana Baioni and Amy lindgrenGolf debbie BenschingGymnastics Ken BoykoHandball Craig trullHoliday Decorating Jean Malnati House Julie BranfordJunior Events emily Buchholz and Payton BushKarate laurie Farwell MelloMacs scott schafferMember Events d’Anne o’neillMembership dave BrezinskiMerrymacs dinda MillsOutdoor Activities program taylor Boykopilates ellen Kropp-rogerspolar Bears Jim Favilleproperty Marlis MillerRacquetball Mark WiggintonSki Jeff simpsonSocial Activities Anne CleveSquash Amy gaddisStrategic planning Jamie daigleSwimming ron WilliamsSynchro tom WiitaTennis todd siegelTriathlon & Running Ben CornettVolleyball robert KouryWalking & Hiking Martin schwartzYoga erin stammer

Page 6: Winged M May 2014

Untitled-8 1 4/10/14 3:10 PM

Page 7: Winged M May 2014


MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 7


General Manager norman [email protected] Executive Assistant Melania [email protected]

Chief Financial Officer/AGM tim [email protected] Assistant lisa [email protected]

Security Manager dennis [email protected]

Controller John [email protected] Manager Barry [email protected]

Athletic Director edward [email protected] Athletic Director Pete [email protected] Manager lisa [email protected] Manager darrell [email protected] Manager Meg [email protected] Sports Manager dan [email protected] Manager Chad [email protected] Manager Khalid [email protected] Manager Wayne [email protected]

Communications Director Michole [email protected] Manager tony [email protected]

Facilities Director elsa [email protected] Projects Manager diane [email protected]

Food & Beverage Director Cameron [email protected] Chef Philippe [email protected] Manager dorcas [email protected]

Human Resources Director Alison [email protected]

Member Services Director linda [email protected] Care Manager dawna [email protected] Services Manager Christine [email protected] -M-porium Manager tonya [email protected] Events Manager Abby [email protected] Manager dave [email protected]

MAnAger’s ColuMn

I t’s all about the numbers! Around

my wife Valerie’s birthday, I asked her if there was anything she wanted to enjoy her celebration. In one nanosecond, she responded that she wanted sun! I decided to search the Internet for one of our favorite activities at vacation time. Her birthday is in early January, and I found a week when cruises were relatively inexpensive. So I booked a ship on which I was interested in traveling. It is the biggest cruise ship in the world. I could not figure out why it was so well priced until a few days before leaving. It seems the cruise started on Super Bowl Sunday. I immediately realized why it was such a bar-gain. Apparently Super Bowl Sunday is a soft spot for cruise lines. It didn’t matter to me – I figured I could watch the game as we were sailing toward the Caribbean. We did watch most of the game, but because the broadcast was international, we missed the commercials. Not so bad. I saved hundreds of dollars on the cruise and was not wowed into buying something I don’t need by the advertising industry’s creative geniuses. It’s all about the numbers, I told myself. Payback struck the next day in the Bahamas, when Valerie found some trinkets she thought would make our cruise more memorable. It’s all about the numbers!

Speaking about the numbers, the largest cruise ship in the world sailed with 6,500-plus passengers and a staff of over 2,000. It weighed 250,000 tons, was four football fields long and 154 feet wide. The ship stood 17 stories above water and cruised at 22 knots. We traveled with lifelong friends we seldom see. Jim is in the hospitality business, and we marveled at how the ship could load all its cargo to feed and pamper 6,500 passengers in a few hours, as well as all the baggage the passengers brought with them. Earlier that morning, the ship had unloaded 6,500 pas-sengers from the previous cruise. At the end of the cruise, we were emailed a survey by the cruise line asking us how they had done. We told them the good, the bad and the ugly. It really is all about the satisfaction scores of the passengers. It’s all about the numbers!

I was fascinated to learn the cruise line is introducing a slightly smaller ship later this year in an effort to ensure existing space is used to full potential, meaning ships don’t sit

empty as often. It costs a billion dollars to build a ship like the one we took; it makes sense to utilize such an asset to its full value or spend less to gain more. It’s all about the numbers!

Speaking of numbers, MAC is diverse, with a large membership and 610,000 square feet of space in our clubhouse. Additionally, the club owns three large parcels of property that committees and staff are reviewing to gauge appropriate opportunities for future development. Members and management are committed to not add to the member-ship when considering future development. Instead, we are trying to meet the current needs of our membership. Statistics show that members are using our facilities more today than in the past. In the last few years, we have exhausted all other opportunities for parking solutions and have agreed that partnering with a developer to trade land for parking makes the most sense. If we were to build MAC today, we would be required by code to have more than 1,800 parking spaces rather than the 533 we have today. If you’d like to learn more about our plans for more parking, visit the Block 7 page on It’s all about the numbers!

Our senior directors and managers are often reminded it is all about the numbers. In April, the Athletics Excellence subcommittee and the Athletic Committee asked for your input about coaching, management and facili-ties, and how we are doing so as to enhance your sporting experience. We will report the results back through the sport committees, Athletic Committee and through the June Winged M. It’s all about the numbers!

lotteryWhile we’re talking numbers, MAC

adheres to a self-imposed cap of about 17,158 resident members and demand for member-ship remains high. This month, we begin the application process for a membership lottery, which gives your friends and relatives the chance to apply to become a member. Learn more about the streamlined applica-tion process in this issue and show prospec-tive members why MAC is a great club – for friends, for family, for life.

open up the Women’s Bar Happy Mother’s Day, moms! We hope

your loved ones will give you the day off and the opportunity to join family and friends at our Mother’s Day Brunch or Mother’s Day dining in the Women’s Bar (one day only). Mother’s Day is the perfect way to celebrate, commemorate and appreciate all that our Moms do for us! WM

Page 8: Winged M May 2014


Wall-to-wall carpeting...

On the to-do list, but certainly

not “ho-hum” anymore.

Enrich your bedroom.

Reinvent a living room.

Add warmth to a drafty space.

And now consider its stain

resistance. Wall-to-wall

carpeting: beauty, comfort,

function and a brand-new

look, all at once.

Now that’s exciting.

It’s the

HALF-YEARLY SALENow through June 9

S.W. Sequoia & Bonita Road in Tigard • 503.639.8642 •


103-034_AtiyehBros_KarastanWingedM_FINAL.indd 1 4/10/14 10:33 AM

Page 9: Winged M May 2014

lisa virtue AqUATICS MANAGER

MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 9


sPorts shorts

May is National and Oregon

Water Safety Month. Please join us for our Third Annual Water Safety Family Fridays at 6 p.m. on May 2 in both the Main Gym and the West Pool.

In aquatics, our ultimate goal is to provide opportuni-ties for members of all ages to enjoy safe aquatic experiences in recreation, competi-tion and lifelong fitness. As you can imagine, it requires a lot of juggling and balance to accommodate a variety of members’ needs and desires. Aquatics staff show off their jug-gling skills daily. I would like to take this opportunity to thank you for your under-standing, patience and cooperation as we tend to this balancing act. I feel very blessed to work in such a supportive and educated club and also to have wonderful staff work-ing in the Aquatics Department. All of us are passionate about the work we do, whether it is outreach regarding water safety and drown-ing prevention (see page 46 for water safety tips and an overview of all aquatics offers) or helping athletes achieve excellence in their water sport of choice. We understand that the pools provide members with a much-needed venue for safety training, fun and fitness. We can’t wait to see you soon at the pools!

Here are a few reminders to help you have the best experience possible when coming to enjoy the pools:

• Please check the pool schedules prior to coming to swim. They are posted online at:

• Sign up online in your member profile to receive weekly emails regarding temporary schedule changes: “Aquatics – Lap Swim Availability.”

• Please take a shower immediately before entering the pool. This helps reduce the amount of chlorine automatically pumped into the pools and is better for your hair and skin.

• The 50-meter Pool undergoes renovations this year and is closed from approximately Saturday, June 14 through mid-October. Thank you so much for your understanding in advance for the limited lap swim availability during that time. We are looking forward to the beautiful remodel! WM

Club scoreboardHonoring MAC members for placing first, second or third in state, regional, national or international athletic competitions.

gymnasticsOptional Girls State Championships, Helena, Montana, April 10-13

level 8

1st bars, SR B, session 6 – Charlotte Foden-vencil

1st bars, SR B, session 6 – natalie obradovich

1st vault, 1st floor, 1st all around, JR B, session 4 – Brianna vitkauskas

1st bars, JR B, session 4 – Anna rumaner; 3rd bars – vitkauskas

level 9

2nd bars, 2nd floor, JR B, session 2, 3 – hannah noyes

1st beam, 3rd floor, 2nd all around, SR A, session 2, 3 – Mary Packham

1st beam, SR B, session 2, 3 – Kaitlin Campbell

level 10

1st vault, 2nd bars, 1st beam, 1st all around, JR C, session 1 – gabrielle spencer

2nd bars, 2nd beam, 2nd floor, 2nd all around, JR D, session 1 – Jamie law

2nd bars, 3rd floor, 3rd all around, SR A, session 1 – grace donaghy

handballU.S. Masters Nationals, Cincinnati, Ohio, March 13-17,

1st, men’s singles – edward grossenbacher

Power liftingU.S. National Power Lifting Championships, Shiloh Hotel, Portland, March 15

1st, masters division – nixon Munly

racquetballHigh School National Championships, Multnomah Athletic Club, Portland, Feb. 28- March 2

1st, girls singles, No. 1 Gold – lexi York

1st, boys doubles, No. 1 – gavin usher and partner

ski2014 Buddy Werner Championships, Crystal Mountain, Wash., March 14-16

3rd, women’s skills quest – sami Woodring otterholt

3rd, women’s giant slalom – natalie Waldram

tennisCorvallis Indoor Tennis Championships, Timberhill Tennis Club, Corvallis, Jan. 17-19

1st, men’s 50-plus singles – Jay Wilson

The Winged M relies upon individuals and committees to submit event results for the Club Scoreboard. To submit an item: Fill out a Club Scoreboard form providing the athlete’s name, sport, event, date and standing (first, second or third place) and submit the form to Athletic Services. Forms are available in Athletic Services.

Page 10: Winged M May 2014

Tired legs? Unsightly veins? Send them packing.Varicose and spider vein treatment no longer require surgery or a great deal of down time. In fact most procedures are minimally invasive and get you back on your feet the same day.

Schedule an appointment for your free vein screening and discuss treatment options with Dr. Mary Costantino, our Interventional Radiologist.

Imagine the legs you would like to have.

Calls us today at (503) 535-8314 or visit us online at

Epic_vein_ad-vv MAC 130612.indd 1 6/13/13 3:51 PM

Page 11: Winged M May 2014

MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 11

MAC Senior Member Steven Wilker was hon-ored to appear before the U.S. Supreme Court this March to argue a political viewpoint discrimination case on behalf of the ACLU of Oregon. Steven is a partner at Tonkon Torp LLP, where his practice focuses on complex commercial litigation, intellectual property and media law. Wilker enjoys MAC tennis and swimming, and is actively engaged in the community as chair of the Lawyers Committee for the ACLU of Oregon and vice chair of Metropolitan Family Service. He has also served as chair of the Oregon State Bar’s Press-Broadcasters Council.

Junior member Gavin Usher won a National Doubles title with play-ing partner Will Hoge during the 2014 High School Racquetball National Championships held at MAC in March. Gavin also was named to racquetball All-State and All-American teams while playing for Lincoln High School this season. A life-long MAC member, Gavin has been playing squash for five years and racquetball for two years. He competes in the Junior National Tournament in Denver in June. More than 300 of the country’s best players came to MAC to compete in the national tournament.

MAC junior Lexi York won her third consecu-tive national high school racquetball title in girls singles in March. York, a junior at LaSalle High School, has a chance next year to tie the record for consecutive singles titles, which only one other player has equalled. Morethan 300 of the country’s best players came to MAC for the national tourna-ment. Since Lexi started playing racquetball at age 9, she has won mul-tiple state and regional tournaments, and has won 10 national titles in a combination of adult, junior and high school national tournaments. She has also competed at junior nationals four times with the U.S. Junior National Team.

Intermediate member Elizabeth Brenner won the Bill Hayward Amateur Athlete of the Year Award in March at the Oregon Sports Awards. It is the fifth Oregon Sports Award Brenner has won over the years, and the second consecutive Hayward award. Brenner was a two-sport All-American in 2013, placing eighth in javaelin at the NCAA National Championship meet, and making the All-American second team in volleyball. The University of Oregon sophomore was among 19 athletes across the country to be nominated for the 2013 James E. Sullivan Award recognizing the nation’s top amateur athlete. She notched the third longest women’s javelin throw in school history.

Junior member Tristan Furnary won the 200 backstroke at NASA Junior National Cup held in Clearwater, Fla., took silver in the 100 backstroke, and 100 fly (49.72), and bronze in the 100 breaststroke (57.91), and the 200 (1:50.34), and 400 indi-vidual medley. His time in the 100 backstroke – 48.80 – shattered the old Oregon swimming record in the 15-16 year old boys category by nearly a second. His times in 100 and 200 backstroke are also new Open MAC records for short course, surpassing 20-year-old records previously set by John Keppeler, a former USA Swimming National Team member. Furnary also helped Sunset High School win the Oregon 6A State Championship.

FACes in the CluBJunior member Kevin Keil joined MAC’s swim team in 2011 as a 9 year old. This year at the Oregon Swimming State Championships, Kevin placed first in four events and second in two events. At the Northwest Age Group Region Championships, Kevin placed first in the 50-yard backstroke, second in 100-yard backstroke and 100-yard intermediate, and third in the 200-yard IM. Kevin broke four MAC records this season. He shattered the 100-yard breaststroke record by five seconds, broke the 50-yard breaststroke record that was last set in 1994 by Lee Leatherman, and set new 100- and 200-yard IM records.

to submit information for Faces in the Club, contact Communications Manager Tony Roberts at 503-517-7220 or [email protected].

Page 12: Winged M May 2014

12 | The Wınged M | May 2014

C u l i n a r y

The first salmon run of the season is coming up this month. Always serving the best sea-

sonal ingredients, MAC is excited to receive the highest quality salmon the Northwest has to offer.

To celebrate the salmon run, Executive Chef Philippe Boulot highlights wild Chinook salmon for the May Supper Club from 5-9 p.m. Saturday, May 17, along with seasonal salmon dishes the entire month of May.

Chef Boulot is also an avid fisherman and takes pride in the salmon he uses. The two most popu-lar Oregon salmons are the Chinook and Coho. The Chinook, also known as King Salmon, are the largest of the Pacific species and also the most highly sought after. They spend anywhere from one to eight years at sea before returning their stream to spawn and adults are often around 40 pounds. Coho Salmon, otherwise known as Silver Salmon, get their name from their silvery sides and silver plate on the tail.

To make reservations for the Wild Chinook Supper Club event, call 503-517-6629. WM

It’s Salmon for Supper

Page 13: Winged M May 2014

Celebrate the cuisine of Northern France on Friday, June 6.

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 13

Men’s Bar: Monday-Friday 11:30 a.m.-2 p.m. (lunch) and 5-9 p.m. (dinner) Saturday 5-9 p.m.

MACtinis: Monday-Saturday 4-9 p.m.

Sports Pub: Monday-Friday 6:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. Saturday 11:30 a.m.-10:30 p.m. Sunday 11 a.m.-4 p.m.

Joe’s: Monday-Friday 6:30 a.m.-9 p.m.; Saturday/Sunday 8 a.m.-7:30 p.m.

Restaurant Hours

C u l i n a r y

Pasture to Plate DinnerExecutive Chef Philippe Boulot and the oregon Beef Council team up for the Pasture to Plate dinner, which includes several preparations of local beef and a meet-and-greet with local ranchers at 6 p.m. Monday, May 12. the cost is $50 inclusive per person. Call 503-517-6601 for details.Quick Register FB425

Celebrate French Cuisine with Normandy Feast

Executive Chef Philippe Boulot and French Master Baker Dominique Geulin celebrate the cuisine of Northern France and pay tribute to the 70th anniversary of D-Day with a Normandy dinner at MAC on Friday, June 6 at 6 p.m.

Boulot and Geulin are natives of Normandy, a region whose culinary scene reflects its wealth of farms and orchards, and 400-mile coastline. The pair prepares a three-course menu that pays homage to Normandy’s culinary traditions, including a crepe station, house-made pork pate, mussels and chanterelle salad, braised pork cheeks, tart flambee, and of course, Geulin’s succulent desserts.

France has honored Boulot on numerous occasions, most recently naming him Officer in the National Order of Agricultural Merit. He is the only Northwest Chef to receive the honor, and was also named the James Beard Best Chef in the Pacific Northwest in 2001. Geulin, owner of Portland’s St. Honore Boulangerie, received the Meilleur Ouvrier de France honor in 1990 and was recently awarded the Vigneron d’Honneur for this philanthropy in support of nonprofit activities in Portland’s French-American community.

The meal takes place at MAC. Reservations cost $55 per person for food and gratuity. A no-host bar is available. Quick Register FB428 WM


Breakside Beer DinnerBreakside is one of oregon’s most inventive breweries, creating a whopping 100 beers in 2013 alone. try a sampling of their beers with an a la carte menu crafted by Sous Chef deanna Bascom at the Sports Pub’s Beer tasting and Pairing dinner from 5-9 p.m. Saturday, May 17. reservations are not required or accepted.

MACtinis Goes Small Experience two new menus in MaCtinis and the Men’s Bar. a new small bites menu, created by Chef Phillip oswalt, includes 13 amazing dishes using all-natural ingredients. With happy hour pricing from 4-6 p.m. and a sunset happy hour from 8-9 p.m. Monday through Saturday, we challenge you to find a higher quality happy hour. and check out a new spring cocktail menu created by roni Pervizi, the new Men’s Bar lead bartender. He brings a new york flare to the Men’s Bar cocktail culture. Make Men’s Bar reservations online or call 503-517-6629.

Mother’s Day Brunch Buffettreat Mom to a special Mother’s day brunch buffet on Sunday, May 11. Seating times are 10:15 a.m., 11 a.m., 11:45 a.m., 12:30 p.m. and 1 p.m. in the Grand Ballroom. the cost is $33 for adults; $12 for children ages 5-11; and free for children age 4 and younger. a 20 percent service charge ($6.60 adult/$2.40 child) is added to the total. Quick Register FB424

Caps, Corks and ForksBeer and wine face off during Wine Wedensday on May 14. MaC’s culinary team selects imported beer and wine for the tasting event at 5:30 p.m. in the reading Lounge. the tasting is included with dinner, which begins at 7 p.m. the cost is $75 per person, inclusive. the cost is $15; $18 for guests to attend only the tasting. Quick Register FB426

Page 14: Winged M May 2014

14 | The Wınged M | May 2014

Thursday, May 12014 Lottery Application Period OpensRacquetball Intramurals, 4:30 p.m.

Friday, May 2Handball Pacific Northwest Regionals,

4 p.m.Annual Water Safety Family Fridays, 6 p.m.

Saturday, May 3Karate State Tournament, 8 a.m.Handball Pacific Northwest Regionals,

9 a.m.Derby Day, Men’s Bar/MACtinis,

1:30-5 p.m.Brown Bottle Society, Men’s Bar, 5-9 p.m.Timbers vs. D.C. United, Providence Park,

7:30 p.m.

Sunday, May 4Handball Regionals, 9 a.m.Spring Golf League, Pumpkin Ridge,

11 a.m.

Monday, May 5MAC Toastmasters, 6:30-8 a.m.Duplicate Bridge, 12:30-3:30 p.m.Al Tauscher Awards Dinner, 6 p.m.

Stadium Terrace

Timbers and ThornsTickets are on sale now

for games in May. Visit for a full schedule and to register.

Tournament of Champions

Friday, May 14 through Sunday, May 16

The tournament includes amateur play and a pro draw including the

world’s best players. Quick Register RB515 SP14

Derby Day Saturday, May 3, 1:30 p.m.

in 26 Founders Break out the big hats and get ready

for the Kentucky Derby. Quick Register ME565 SU14


piCKS ofThe MonTh

Wednesday, May 7Culture and Style Luncheon: Ideas for a

Better World, and the Women Behind Them, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m.

Handball Intramurals, 4 p.m.Aquatic Golf Clinic, 6:30-7:30 p.m.

Thursday, May 8Racquetball Intramurals, 4:30 p.m.North Coast Land Conservancy

Presentation, 6:30 p.m.

Friday, May 9Synchro Spring Exhibition, 6:15 p.m.MelloMacs Spring Sing-along, 7 p.m.

Saturday, May 10Tiny Tots Open Gym, 9 a.m.Prime Rib Buffet, Men’s Bar, 5-9 p.m.Thorns vs. Seattle Reign FC, Providence

Park, 7 p.m.

Sunday, May 11Mother’s Day Buffet, seatings start at

10:15 a.m.Timbers vs. L.A. Galaxy, Providence Park,

11:30 a.m.

Monday, May 12MAC Toastmasters, 6:30-8 a.m.Listen and Learn: Landslides in Oregon:

The Last Hazard Without Insurance, 9-10:30 a.m.

Pasture to Plate Dinner, 7-10 p.m.

Tuesday, May 13Lottery Open House, 6-8 p.m.

Wednesday, May 14MACNet, 7:30-9 a.m.Guest Pass Reservations open for the May

30 Junior Dance online, 8 a.m.Handball Intramurals, 4 p.m.MAC Mile, Lincoln Track, 5:30 p.m.Wine Wednesday, Reading Lounge,

5:30 p.m.Caps- Corks and Forks Dinner, 7-10 p.m.

Thursday, May 15The -M-porium Trunk Show, 11 a.m.-

2 p.m.Racquetball Tournament of Champions,

4 p.m.

Friday, May 16The -M-porium Trunk Show, 11 a.m.-2 p.m.

Derby Day

l Mix and mingle

l Watch the race on multiple tvs

l Betting and cash prizes

l Best hat and best dressed contests

l No-host bar with drink specials

The cost is $35 for members and includes

light hors d’oeuvres with a southern flair

and a mint julep; guests $42.

Saturday, May 31:30-5 p.m.

26 Founders/MACtinis

Register at

or scan this QR code

Social activitieS

See the April Winged M

Member Services 503-517-7265

Stay connected.

MAC Member Events

Thursday, May 15throughSunday,May 18

DIVISIONS: Men’s, Women’s, Singles, Doubles, Juniors and age divisions; plus the IRT PRO Qualifier.

REGISTRATION: Register online or sign up by courts 7-10.



COST: $45 for one event $60 for two events $75 for three events

Additional $90 for IRT Qualifier (annual USAR membership required)

ENTRY DEADLINE: Tuesday, May 6

For more information, call 503-517-7592 or see the April issue of The Winged M.

To register visit

Quick Register: RB515 SP14


Page 15: Winged M May 2014


cLub hOuRS


View a complete list at

phone No. Department 503-517-7500 aquatics Office503-517-7525 athletic Services503-517-7200 Business Office503-517-6600 Catering503-517-7215 Child Care503-517-7220 Communications 503-517-7235 Concierge Desk503-517-2315 Executive Office 503-517-7535 Fitness Office503-517-2350 MaF503-517-7515 Group Exercise Hotline503-517-7560 Gymnastics Office503-517-7570 Junior Sports Office503-223-6251 Main Club Line503-517-7276 Member Services503-517-7574 Outdoor Department503-517-7585 Squash Office503-517-7592 Tennis Office503-517-7290 The -M-porium503-517-2335 The Salon†Phone number is a recording.

Reservations503-517-7578 Baseball/Lacrosse Cage*503-517-6629 Men’s Bar503-517-7599 Handball/Racquetball*503-517-7264 Massage503-517-7265 Member Event*503-517-7584 Squash*503-517-7590 Tennis**available online at

MaC requires passwords for members and guests to join its wireless networks. The passwords are available at the Concierge, Front Desk, Exercise and Conditioning Center Desk, and online at

Monday through Friday 5 a.m.-11 p.m.

Saturday and Sunday 6 a.m.-11 p.m.

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 15

Golf Bogeys and Brews, Lake Oswego Municipal Golf Course, 2 p.m.

Racquetball Tournament of Champions, 4 p.m.

Family Fridays, 6 p.m.

Saturday, May 17Decathlon Ironman/Ironwoman

competitionRacquetball Tournament of Champions,

8 a.m.Wild Chinook Salmon Supper Club,

Men’s Bar, 5-9 p.m.Breakside Brewing Beer Dinner, Sports

Pub, 5-9 p.m.Father Daughter Dinner Dance, Grand

Ballroom and 26 Founders, 5-8 p.m.Timbers vs. Columbus Crew, Providence

Park, 7:30 p.m.

Sunday, May 18Decathlon Ironman/Ironwoman

competitionRacquetball Tournament of Champions,

8 a.m.Spring Golf League, Langdon Farms,

11 a.m.Father Daughter Dinner Dance, Grand

Ballroom and 26 Founders, 5-8 p.m.

Monday, May 19MAC Toastmasters, 6:30-8 a.m.Duplicate Bridge, 12:30-3:30 p.m.Tennis University, 7 p.m.

Wednesday, May 21Handball Intramurals, 4 p.m.

Thorns vs. Western New York Flash, Providence Park, 7 p.m.

Friday, May 23Gymnastics Team Banquet, 6 p.m.

Saturday, May 24No Corkage Saturday, Men’s Bar, 5-9 p.m.Thorns vs. Sky Blue FC, Providence Park,

7 p.m.

Sunday, May 25Cycling Injury Prevention and the Benefits

of Functional Training, 3 p.m.

Tuesday, May 27Racquetball Club Singles Championships,

4 p.m.

Wednesday, May 28Racquetball Club Singles Championships,

4 p.m.Listen and Learn: The Brain and the

Adolescent Mind, 6:30-8 p.m.

Thursday, May 29Racquetball Club Singles Championships

and Banquet, 4 p.m.

Friday, May 30Golf Bogeys and Brew, Charbonneau Golf

Course, 2 p.m.Family Fridays, 6 p.m.Junior Dance, Grand Ballroom, 7-10 p.m.Climbing Gym Grand Opening, 6 p.m.

Saturday, May 31Prime Rib Buffet, Men’s Bar, 5-9 p.m.

Enjoy a bit of golf and relax during the Golf committee’s new bogeys and brews events, which begin Friday, May 16 at the Lake Oswego Municipal course.

Page 16: Winged M May 2014

Project3_Layout 1 2/10/14 10:04 AM Page 1

Page 17: Winged M May 2014

Project3_Layout 1 2/10/14 10:04 AM Page 1

Page 18: Winged M May 2014

18 | The Wınged M | May 2014

The application period for the 2014 MAC Lottery begins Thursday, May 1, and this

year, the club has streamlined the process to apply.

Since the Lottery merely creates a wait list to apply for MAC membership, a proposer and prospect simply submit an entry form instead of a full membership application. Only those selected in the lottery on Tuesday, Oct. 14 will be asked to complete an application after the draw.

Easy for proposersBecause MAC is a not-for-profit club, a

member must propose each lottery entrant. Both electronic and paper entry forms are avail-able to make it easy. To use the electronic form, go to and click on the link to propose an entrant. Fill in the entrants’ names and email addresses. Then check a of box to verify that you are a member in good standing for at least one year, and that you have known the prospective individual or couple well for at least three years. MAC

will email the entry form to the prospect to complete the process. After you and the entrant fill out the document, print and submit it to MAC with a check for the $65 entry fee. To make it even easier, check the box to have the fee charged to your account. There are also hard copies of forms available from Member Services.

Easy for entrantsThe entry form is simplified for prospec-

tive members. After selecting which lottery category they wish to enter, they provide names, birthdates and basic information for each person listed on the form. The proposer information is already provided, and no references are needed at this time. Other than the $65 entry fee, no additional financial commitment is due until election. The deadline for entries is 6 p.m., Friday, Sept. 26.

Those drawn in the lottery in October will be asked to submit a full membership applica-tion by Monday, Nov. 24. The process requires the names of three references, and family

applicants must provide a valid certificate of marriage, civil union or Oregon Domestic Partnership. An initiation fee deposit of $1,800 for individual and $3,600 for family applicants is then due to complete the process and secure a position on the lottery wait list.

Easy for younger entrantsTo meet one of the club’s strategic goals

to attract and retain younger members, the 2014 Lottery has two separate draw categories for entrants younger than 35. We will draw 80 individuals and 60 families ages 21 through 34. Tickets for anyone entered that are not drawn in these age categories will be put into the appropriate lottery drawing for remaining membership slots.

We waive the administrative fee for initia-tion fee payment plans for entrants younger than 34 that are drawn. That means that after the initial initiation fee deposit, they may opt for a two- or five-year contract to pay the bal-ance after election to membership sometime in the next three years. In addition to dues,

OCTOBER 14 , 2014

For Friends. For Family. For Life.

Early Bird Entry Deadline is Tuesday, July 15. Final Entry Deadline is Friday, September 26.

Page 19: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 19

monthly payment on a five-year option is only $62 for an individual and $120 for a family.

Initiation fees, effective January 1, 2015, are $5,500 for individual and $11,000 for family memberships.

Easy to show off the clubWe offer three easy ways for you to share the

club with friends and family who want to “kick the tires” before entering the lottery.

Request free athletic guest passes from Member Services to introduce an individual or family to use the athletic facilities with you. The daily guest fee is waived, but you must accompany your guests at all times and follow all other guest policies.

There will be no athletic guest fees for Family Fridays in May and September. This is a chance to bring families to one of MAC’s most popular activities. You must stay with them for

the evening, which gives you an opportunity to share the fun and also answer questions about MAC membership.

Invite guests to Lottery Open House events from 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, May 13 and Tuesday, June 10 to learn more about mem-bership, tour the club, and enjoy hors d’ oeu-vres, wine and beer. The events are free of charge for you and your guests, but space is limited and preregistration is required. Complimentary child care is available by reservation.Quick Register ME001 SP14 (May 13)Quick Register ME002 SU14 (June 10)

Easy to get extra lottery chances

Entrants automatically get one ticket in the drawing but may qualify for additional chances. Entries submitted by the early bird

Give your friends and family the opportunity of MAC membership. For more information go to

deadline at 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 15 receive one extra. Entrants who entered any prior lotteries without being drawn qualify for an additional chance, but not one per lottery. And entrants between the ages of 35 and 45 receive an extra ticket. On a family entry, the age of the older adult determines qualification.

Easy to get informationMAC continues to enjoy a demand for

memberships that exceeds the number of openings available. The number of resident members ages seven and older is limited to 17,157, and the new members from the lottery are elected only as membership vacancies occur. While the lottery adds members to the wait list, it does not increase total club membership.

More information about the 2014 Lottery is available on Read answers to the most frequently asked questions, or direct specific inquiries to the Membership department at [email protected] or 503-517-7280. WM

Page 20: Winged M May 2014

The difference is Gaggenau.

Great cuisine starts with storing food properly. That’s why the 400 series modular refrigeration is stainless steel on the outside and the inside, a quality standard otherwise only found in professional cold storage. Other extraordinary features are the new LED lighting pillars, a continuously adjustable motorized shelf and the temperature-controlled drawer. This is a real stainless steel fridge - inside and out - fully loaded with all of our food storage expertise.

For more information about Gaggenau and a list of our showrooms please visit or call 877.442.4436.

Basco Appliances1411 NW Davis St. Portland, OR 97209503-226-9235Hours: Mon-Fri 8am – 5pm and Sat 9am –

A thousand reasons for our refrigeration system.

Or as we call them: 1,648 combination options.

GG_140324_Refrigeration_SP_basco.indd 1 4/7/14 6:44 PM


140407_WingedM_Basco_Gaggenau.indd 1 4/7/2014 4:27:43 PM

Page 21: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 21


Dr. Katherine Rebecca Hill ChavignyMarch 9, 1929-Nov. 19, 2013

Dr. Katherine Chavigny died peacefully in her home in Portland on Nov. 19, 2013 after a four-year struggle with cancer.

Katherine was born in Manchester, England, and trained as a nurse. She trav-eled to the United States in 1950 and married Dr. Charles Chavigny in 1953. They moved to Portland in 1956.

Widowed in 1966, Katherine went on to get her bachelor’s degree at Portland State University, her Master of Public Health degree at the Oregon Health Sciences Center, and her Ph.D in Epidemiology and Biostatistics from the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill. She founded the Public Health Department at Portland State University and often lectured at the Centers for Disease Control.

In 1984, she moved to Chicago to work at the American Medical Association. She acted as the liaison between nurses and the doctors nationally.

In 1996 she moved back to Portland. In retirement she worked for the China board of nurses for advanced education. She also worked and achieved a degree in computer technology and web design from Portland Community College.

Katherine was a member of Kesser Israel Synagogue, and was a beloved mother, grandmother and friend. She is survived by her four children, Kate, Charles, John and Margaret, and her beloved grandchildren, Naomi, Arkasha and Cooper.

William Richard CooleyFeb. 5, 1948-Feb. 22, 2014

Senior family member William Richard Cooley died Feb. 22 from complications during heart surgery. He was 66.

Dick was born the third of four chil-dren to William Jasper and Elsie Anabel (Calderwood) Cooley in mid-Multnomah County. He attended North Powellhurst grade school, Cherry Park Elementary School, and graduated from David Douglas High School, where he was active in sports and the arts, traveled abroad to Thailand, and was student body president.

Dick attended Harvard University from 1966 to 1968, and returned home to complete his bachelor’s degree at the University of Oregon. Dick enjoyed his years after college, taking night classes to earn his J.D. at Lewis & Clark College, and spending time camping,

waterskiing, hiking and generally having fun with a close-knit group of friends.

He married Kari Carsey in 1980, and they had two children, Alex in 1982 and Sarah in 1984. The pair later divorced, and in 1994, Dick met his wife, Leslie Howell, through close mutual friends. Dick and Leslie mar-ried in 1998.

As a young man, Dick worked for Cooley Construction, his father’s homebuilding business, which inspired a lifelong career in real estate development. He left the family business for a number of years, working for United Homes and Pacific Development, and later returned to run his family’s real estate investment company. His passion for community led him to serve on the Portland Homebuilders Board, the Multnomah County Planning Commission, the Portland Planning Commission (where he served as chair), and most recently, as chair of the Portland Streetcar Board.

Because of his strong leadership skills and his passion for mid-county, where he grew up, Dick was asked to chair committees for the siting of the city’s Eastside Community Center and to lead the Gateway Urban Renewal Area Program Advisory Committee. He was a quiet leader who spent countless hours on the causes about which he cared. Dick and his family were longtime supporters of SnowCap Community Charities, where his father helped develop its current building and where Dick was recently instrumental in gaining funding to expand the space. He and Leslie volunteered onsite regularly. In recent years, the couple traveled to both Vietnam and Nepal to assist a dental team in provid-ing services to children. Dick had a full and rich life of family, community, music, the arts and travel. He was smart, compassionate and hardworking. A man who loved to help solve problems, Dick was beloved for his curiosity and imagination.

Dick is survived by his wife, Leslie Anne Howell; children, Alexander Holms Cooley of Portland and Sarah Cooley Trinkle (Alan) of Boston; siblings, Patricia Cooley Whiteford (Michael) of Portland, Janet Cooley McChesney (Jim) of Clackamas and Douglas Lloyd Cooley (Mel) of Portland; and beloved dog, Sasha.

Memorial contributions may be made to SnowCap Community Charities, 17805 S.E. Stark St., Portland, OR 97233,

Peter M. HeitkemperNov. 24, 1932-Feb. 28, 2014

Senior family preferred member Peter McClory Heitkemper died Feb. 28 of natural causes. He was 81.

Peter was born Nov. 24, 1932, in Portland, to Allard and Margaret Heitkemper. Peter grew up with Marcia Tamiesie, as the two families were great friends, and they mar-ried in 1956.

Peter attended Cathedral and Columbia Prep and graduated from Georgetown University. He served as a captain in the U.S. Marine Corps. He was a retired lumber broker and a devout Catholic, attending daily mass and serving as a minister to the sick.

Peter was passionate about the outdoors, a member of the Mazama Club, and took great pleasure in planning the annual cousins mountain climbing summer adventure. He was an active member of MAC, enjoying his MAC friends as much as his daily workouts.

Peter is survived by his wife, Marcia; children, Tory Shoff, Mark Shoff, Heidi and Jim Wilcox, Peter Jr. and Mary Heitkmper; grandchildren, Michael, Sara, Terese, Matthew, Jimmy, Annie, Katie, Maddie and Peter III; and loving granddogs, Molly, Star and Hudson.

Peter was preceded in death by his brother, Allard James Heitkemper.

Susan Muncy (Morris) HolmanMay 30, 1934-Feb. 17, 2014

Senior family preferred member Susan Muncy (Morris) Holman died Feb. 17. She was 79.

Susan was born May 30, 1934, in Portland, to Robert T. Morris Jr. and Margaret Morris. She attended Ainsworth Elementary School, Catlin Gabel and Lincoln High School in Portland. Sue then attended and received her bachelor’s degree from the University of Oregon, where she was also a member of the Kappa Alpha Theta Sorority.

During her senior year at Oregon in 1955, she met Donald R. Holman, a law student recently returned from naval service. Sue’s smile would light up a whole room, as it did for Don when they first met at Max’s Tavern just off campus. Don and Sue were married Aug. 31, 1956, in Trinity Chapel in Portland. They remained best friends and lovers throughout their 57 years of marriage.

Sue loved flowers and flower arranging. She was a judge emeritus of the Garden Club of America and an honored member of the Portland Garden Club. For many years, she and three close friends arranged flowers for weddings and special events under the name Gathering Moss. She was an active member of the community and enjoyed time with many different friends at the Portland Town Club and MAC.

Sue and Don took great pleasure in trav-eling the world in their later years. Many memorable trips were taken covering all seven

In Memoriam

Continued on page 22

Page 22: Winged M May 2014

22 | The Wınged M | May 2014


149615 © 2014 Touchmark Living Centers, Inc., all rights reserved

Vancouver, Wash.

Bend, Ore.

Spokane, Wash.

Boise, Idaho

Portland, Ore.(Coming Soon)

TOUCHMARK5150 SW Griffith Drive

Beaverton, OR 97005503-646-5186

continents. The greatest adventure, in Sue’s eyes, was a two-week journey to Antarctica in 2003. Sue will be greatly missed by her family, neighbors and a countless number of friends found throughout the Northwest and points beyond.

Sue is survived by her husband; chil-dren, Donald Jr. (Susie), Laura O’Brien; and Douglas E. (Rena); only sibling, Robert T. Morris III of Rancho Mirage, Calif.; and cherished grandchildren, Kelly, Erin, Clare, Emily, Reid, Robert, John, Mary Jane, Paige, Samuel and Preston, who worshipped their beloved grandmother, known to all as “Dena.”

In lieu of flowers, please consider a dona-tion to Medical Teams International.

June (Mersereau) Lee June 21, 1926-Feb. 22, 2014

Honorary life member June (Mersereau) Lee passed away peacefully Feb. 22, 2014, in Portland, the city where she spent most of her life.

June was the daughter of Eugene and Lucille Mersereau, and the younger sister of Roland and John, two brothers she adored immensely. June graduated from Riverdale grade school and Catlin Gabel High School before heading east to Smith College for two years.

After Smith, she returned to the West Coast where she attended Stanford University, graduating in 1948. The following year, June met Sam Lee, a Stanford alum, who proposed to her just 10 days after their first date. They were married for 62 years.

Like her husband, June was a talented athlete. They both shared a love for racquet sports. She won the Pacific Coast squash championship three times, the Oregon state badminton championship and was an Oregon state women’s doubles and Canadian national women’s doubles tennis champion. With all these accolades, June remained, throughout her life, a modest and pleasantly humble person.

June loved to garden, play bridge and talk politics, and cherished her lunch dates with family and friends. We will miss June’s wit, dry sense of humor and wonderful Mersereau vocabulary.

She is survived by her daughters, Elizabeth Lee and Jane Lee; son, Hal Lee, and daugh-ter-in-law, Susan Bishop; and loving grand-children, Rachael and Clay Knope and Sam and Rose Lee.

Donations may be made to the charity of your choice.

James D. Manning, Ph.DMay 29, 1931-Jan. 09, 2014

Nonresident family member James D. Manning, Ph.D passed away in his Arizona home, early in the morning of Jan. 9, 2014.

His community consists of friends, old and new, students he taught and advised through the years, colleagues, many of whom are no longer with us, and neighbors at Macadam Bay Floating Home Moorage where he and his wife, Lori, made their Portland home for the last 20 years.

Jim was a U.S. Air Force Korean War vet-eran, where he spent most of his tour in the front lines of battle. Upon returning home, with the benefits from the GI Bill, several academic scholarships and working two and sometimes three part-time jobs a day, Jim earned a bachelor’s degree from the University of Oregon (1957); a Master of Science and an M.B.A. from New York University (1958); and a Ph.D. of Business Administration from the University of Washington (1967). His aca-demic honors are too numerous to list.

Jim taught at Portland State University for 31 years. During this time he was actively involved in the Oregon, United States and international business communities. He was a consultant to more than 50 firms and served as director in a variety of public and private boards. Through his interaction with the Portland business community, he was offered numerous opportunities for more lucrative positions in the private sector. However, Jim believed that the opportunity to teach and inspire others to learn, grow and reach their fullest potential was a calling and privilege of the highest order and, without a moment of waiver, continued the teaching career that he loved.

In 1984, Jim received the International Firm of the Year Award from then Governor Vic Atiyeh, a first and only time recognition for an academic. He served four terms as a U. S. presidential appointee on the District Expansion Council. In 1984, he became the founding director of the International Trade Institute at Portland State University while continuing to stay “hands on” in the class-room, and advising and counseling students, particularly those who had chosen a career path in international business. As director of the International Trade Institute, Jim led several trade missions to China and Korea. He also negotiated international trade agreements for Portland firms that were seeking to expand their markets into the international arena. In one of his many interviews with the local media Jim said, “It is not treaties that bond nations together; it is commerce and joint benefit.”

Jim is survived by his wife of 38 years, Loreli (Lori); children, Marcia Martin, Sandra Manning, Dr. David Bangsberg and Keld

Continued from page 21In Memoriam

Page 23: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 23


Bangsberg; grandchildren; brother, William Manning; and an extended family that reaches to all four corners of the United States. He was preceded in death by his daughter, Suzie; and lifetime friend, Dr. William T. Schantz.

A memorial fund in Jim’s name has been established. Please send tax deductible dona-tions to Massachusetts General Hospital Center for Global Health,, with Dr. James Manning Memorial Fund in the tribute line. Your gift will support the Sustainable Household Income Project, which provides rural Ugandan families with micro-enterprise training to lift themselves out of poverty.

Rosalyn M. PetersenFeb. 10, 1936-Feb. 18, 2014

Senior family preferred member Rosalyn M. Petersen, or Rose, as she was called by her students, friends and family, died peacefully on Feb. 18 in the arms of her loving husband, Don, and surrounded by family. She fought the good fight for 13 years after being diagnosed with lymphoma, but in the end, was no longer able to combat the disease. She was 78.

Rose was born Rosalyn Mavis Lee in Lodi, Wis., the eldest daughter of Russell and Lela Lee, who farmed near Madison, Wis.

The foundation of Rose’s passion for the earth, her work ethic and dogged determina-tion were set by this early experience. She was an A student and put herself through college by working summers and after classes during the school year. Rose was the only one of six children to graduate from college, earning a B.S. from the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point in secondary education, with an empha-sis on early childhood.

She was not only talented, but beautiful, inside and out, serving in 1957 as her alma mater’s homecoming queen and the TKE Fraternity Sweetheart. Married to Don in 1959, Rose taught high school home econom-ics for two years in East Troy, Wis., while Don finished his university studies. They then began their great adventure together.

Rose worked as a hospital dietitian in Milwaukee, Don as a banker. A job change took them to Seattle for eight years, where their children were born, and then on to their present home in Portland. Time filled quickly while pursuing their individual professions, raising two active children, community activi-ties and immersing themselves in the Pacific Northwest’s natural splendor. They traveled extensively both in the United States and abroad. Many traditions were established...the family Easter egg hunts, Thanksgiving dinners (no one could stuff and cook a turkey like Rose), Christmas morning omelets with Danish abelskivers, birthday hikes and, when

Continued on page 24

Page 24: Winged M May 2014

24 | The Wınged M | May 2014


Jordan Schnitzer Family Art Adventures ART DAY CAMPS GRADES 1-8


h C



Winged_M_1_6horz.indd 2 2/24/14 1:04 PM

The Wrenn/Ferguson/Heath Group

Joseph M. Ferguson Senior Vice President – Wealth Management

Don A. Wrenn Senior Vice President – Wealth Management

C. Craig Heath Senior Vice President – Wealth Management

James A Wrenn, CIMA, CRPS Senior Vice President – Wealth Management

John D. Wrenn Senior Vice President – Wealth Management

Ted Ferguson, CFP®, CDFA Vice President – Wealth Management

Helping families in the Pacific Northwest pursue their financial and investment goals for over 30 years

The Wrenn/Ferguson/Heath Group

Time for a second opinion?Are you confident the financial and investment advice you are receiving is right for your specific situation? Sometimes second opinions lead to better decisions and better results.

Contact us today via email at [email protected] or via phone to request a complimentary consultation and analysis.

Wrenn/Ferguson/Heath Group, UBS Financial Services, Inc. Member SIPC 5285 SW Meadows Rd., Suite 495, Lake Oswego, OR 97035 503-248-1309 • 800-444-3235

the kids were small, Sunday night TV with “black cows” and hot buttered popped corn.

A lifelong educator, Rose taught adult classes and high school. Her passion, however, was early childhood education. She started and operated early childhood programs at the Oregon Health Sciences University (Hill Learning Center), in Beaverton (Davis Learning Center), in Astoria (Astoria Learning Center) and for corporate employees at Sequent, now an IBM subsidiary (Sequent Learning Center). Rose was many things to many people – teacher, wife, mother, grand-mother, friend, benefactor, advisor and coun-selor. She didn’t care who you were or what you were. If you shared her passion for education, conservation and family, she was your friend. She exuded grace and acceptance. She was gen-erous to people and causes she admired. To her grandchildren, she was their friend, confidant, advisor and teacher. Many memories were made with Rose and her grandchildren cook-ing, reading books, picking berries together and asking lots of those “What if...?” questions. To her husband, Don, she was that and more. Over time, Rose and Don’s love grew as they each acknowledged the other’s strengths and valued more each day the richness of their relationship. They cultivated a strong and lasting bond of love, respect and trust.

Rose admired the lifestyle of the Native American people because of their care of the earth and things on it. Her interests here guided her to the Lelooska family in Ariel, Wash., where she became a personal friend of Chief Lelooska and then served on the Lelooska Foundation Board until her death. Rose loved putting her hands into the earth and watching nature’s miracles spring forth. A lifelong Christian, the outdoors were her cathedral.

Rose is survived by her husband of 54 years, Don; son, Bryan; daughter and son-in-law, Linda and Chris Marino; grandchil-dren, Jacquelyn Marino, Alexis Marino and Adam Petersen; brothers, Robert, Roger and Ronald Lee; sisters, Alice and Janice; and many nieces and nephews. Just this past summer, Rose was able to spend time in Wisconsin with her brothers and nieces, Diane Lee and Judith Lee, of whom she was very fond.

The family asks that contributions and remembrances you wish to make be sent to the UW-Stevens Point Foundation (please designate the “Rose (Lee) Petersen Memorial Fund”) and mail to the UW-Stevens Point, College of Professional Studies, Room 110, 1901 Fourth Ave., Stevens Point, WI 54481, to support early childhood education, which

Continued from page 23In Memoriam

Page 25: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 25


The SIGN of Experience.

How to Select a Real Estate Agent:

First and foremost: you are in charge.

The process starts with you and your situation. What Are your goals? Your timing? Your financial Situation?

What kinds of knowledge, experience and expertise are Important to you?

Do you need help with a specific kind of transition? First time Buyer?

Bigger house? Smaller House? Single level living? More land? Less yardwork? Different commute?

We believe we are uniquely qualified to help buyers and sellers With their real estate matters.

We welcome the opportunity to Review your situation and determine if we are a good “fit”.

Give any one of us a call. There is no charge or obligation.

Alyssa O’Rourke • 503-819-7655

Keri Nicolaisen • 503-802-6463

Michael O’Rourke • 503-880-7130

Rose believed to be the very foundation of success and happiness.

Richard R. RiceFriday, Jan. 31, 2014

Senior preferred member Richard R. Rice passed away Jan. 31 surrounded by his family.

He was born in Pendleton to Richard and Harriet Rice. He moved to the Portland area and graduated from Beaverton High School and Oregon State University, forever an ardent Beaver Believer.

After graduation, Richard started in the insurance business. But for more than 30 years, his career was spent at the H.K. Ltd. stores in Portland. He was a charming people person with a great wit and sense of humor, and will be missed by all who knew him.

He was a longtime MAC member, living one block from the club for the past 40 years, and was pleased to have finally become a steady visitor to the gym in the last year of his life.

Survivors include sons Reeder (Nancy), Richard, Miles (Stacy), six grandchildren, former wife and friend Carla Meilstrup, and friend and companion John Elder.

Remembrances may be sent to the Portland Art Museum and Meals On Wheels.

Richard Leo SullivanJune 13, 1921-March 9, 2014

Senior family preferred member Richard ‘Dick’ Leo Sullivan died March 9 after living a full and rewarding life.

He was born June 13, 1921, in New York City, to Leo and Elise Sullivan.

Dick graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy (1942) and received a Master’s Degree from Stanford University (1949). He served in active duty with the U.S. Marine Corps in the South Pacific during World War II and in the Korean War, retiring in 1962 as a lieutenant colonel. He received the Silver Star and two Purple Hearts during his war service.

He retired from Portland General Electric in 1992 after 30 years as an electrical engi-neer. He enjoyed gardening, reading, flying, traveling and running the hills of Portland. As a pilot, he flew out of the Hillsboro Airport.

Dick was involved in many activities and programs where he developed friendships because of his willingness to engage others and his open and friendly manner. Dick is survived by his wife, Cathie; sons, Bradbury and Richard of Tucson, Ariz., and Stephen of Santa Cruz, Calif.; daughter, Melissa Steffen of Aurora; and three grandchildren.

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Environment Oregon or the OSPRIG-Educational Fund. To leave condolences, visit: WM

Page 26: Winged M May 2014

26 | The Wınged M | May 2014


Presented by

July 19, 2014

Supporting sponsor

Karolette & Ray Peterson

Education sponsor

Join us for a benefit like no other.

Support advances in animal welfare, life-changing educational

experiences and programs to protect endangered species


Sip Savor Support

Hosted by the Oregon Zoo Foundation

30 restaurants • four bandshundreds of animalsone amazing cause

1-888-448-4449 | Oceanfront Resort Properties inCannon Beach & Newport, Oregon

Sleep Oceanfront & Closest to Haystack Rock

Newly Remodeled • Pet & Family FriendlyLuxurious Spa & Salt-Water Pools

How to Make it YoursTransporTaTion

Conserve and Save, Take MAX to MAC

The popularity of the Timbers creates demand for parking at and near the clubhouse on game days. Thousands of fans coming to Providence Park create traffic congestion and parking headaches. To alleviate these problems, MAC encourages members and guests to use public transportation.

The member Parking Structure quickly fills to capacity with members viewing the games from MAC’s Stadium Terrace, and those attending at Providence Park. MAC rents space in nearby lots for complimentary member overflow parking, and nonmembers are charged a fee to park.

TriMet and MAC provide an incentive for members and guests to use Portland’s convenient public transportation when com-muting to the club. On any day of the week, the Concierge Desk exchanges a TriMet ticket or transfer for a free return ticket on the same day. On major congestion days, including Timbers’ game days, members receive two tickets per receipt. Exchanges are limited to the date on the original ticket or transfer.

Using public transportation is a great way to avoid the member Parking Structure during busy times that are posted in the parking grid at The concierge gladly assists members and guests with TriMet bus and MAX schedules and route information upon request.

Multnomah Athletic Club is served by the King Hill MAX Light Rail Station at SW 18th and Salmon, as well as several bus routes. MAC was actively involved in financing the Kings Hill Light Rail Station to encourage members and guests to use alternative trans-portation to the club. Taking light rail or a bus is a great way to contribute to the health of the environment and avoid overcrowding in the member Parking Structure.

For more information, contact the Concierge Desk at 503-517-7235 or [email protected]. WM

Page 27: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 27


sw 12th & jefferson st503.227.8189

{legendary}key lime pie

join us for dinner, stay for our



Portland Spirit Cruises & Events


Downtown Dinner Cruises


Multnomath Athletic Foundation HonorariumsMemorialsJoyle DahlDon Strand

Carlos DecastroDon Strand

Peter HeitkemperBud LewisBarbie & Burke Rice

Judith HoferRonney and Souad Farah

Susan M. HolmanPeggy & Joe Wood

June LeeSylvia Breed GatesHoward & Fran Hermanson

Bill LowrySkip Frank and Patsy GravesKaren HalvorsenBill and Barb HutchisonPete and Sally Houser Kris and Maggie KriesienMike and Patsy McKelligonDr. RB and Mrs. PamplinGeorge and Molly SpencerJames B. Wiley

John C McGuireHoward and Fran Hermanson

Paul NagelJohn and Louise FergisonHoward and Fran Hermanson

Gail PostRalph Fullerton & Myra FriedmanLarry and Marilyn ReilingPeggy and Joe Wood

Richard R. RiceMartha Godfrey Dixon & Louise Root GodfreyHoward and Fran Hermanson

Fay SasserJim and Barbara Snow

Nancy Sewell RobisonStephen and Mitzie ClarkJerry and Olivia FroebeHoward and Fran Hermanson

Michael G. TangvaldTom and Heather DorrisMary and Myles Faulkner(Our sincere apology to the Ryan Tangvald’s family for the error in the March edition)

Robert A WrightPeggy & Joe Wood

TributesDr. Edward GrossenbacherMartha Godfrey Dixon

Nancy and John Herpers

Contributions honoring current and deceased members help make it possible for Multnomah Athletic Foundation to support its mission and help deserving youth in the community. WM


House Committee Actions

The House Committee enforces rules of conduct for members and guests by investi-gating infractions and recommending sanc-tions to the Board of Trustees. Recent House committee actions approved by the board are listed below, along with reminders about the applicable club rules.

Rules RemindersBehavior unbecoming a member – Any behav-

ior that is deemed inappropriate for a member of the Multnomah Athletic Club, regardless of reference to specific Club Rule.

Three members, ages 8, 12 and 13 were suspended for two months for behavior unbe-coming a member. The members had a water fight and littered the squash courts. WM

Senior - SpouseMichael Buchalter works in retail marketing and sales for IDL Worldwide.

Senior FamilyJeremy and Ella Mills. Jeremy is a physician. Ella Mills is an architectural lighting designer at Biella Lighting Design.

Julia Ju and Eric Blake. Julia is an acupuncturist and Eric is a naturopathic physician at Portland Clinic of Holistic Health.

Harshi and Curt Waters. Harshi is an attorney. Curt is regional sales manager at Nordic Semiconductor.

SeniorLacy Fielland is a retired teacher.

Melissa Lee works in the principal trust group at Realty Trust Group. WM

New Members

Page 28: Winged M May 2014

28 | The Wınged M | May 2014

Al Tauscher Awards Granted to Exceptional Young MAC Members

Her Crossfire Oregon soccer coach, Nick Schwartz, says it best: “This combination of leadership, teamwork, empathy, knowledge, and integrity are what make Adele so important to our group.”

Cole Graham Lincoln High School • 10th grade

Cole Graham is an out-standing student, with

a 3.8 grade point average, taking pre-International Baccalaureate and accelerated classes at Lincoln High School. In addition to his academic achievements, he enjoys soccer, snowboarding, racquetball, track and golf. Cole is thought of highly by his classmates and Lincoln staff. He is involved with Peer Mediation, a group selected by teachers to address and deal with student-related issues. He is also a member of the International Study Center and the Ping Pong Club.

At MAC, Cole has been instrumental in creating a high school co-ed indoor soccer program. Tom Dunham, chair of the MAC soccer subcommittee, says, “Cole demonstrated the leadership and persistence required to reach a successful outcome by consistently attending our planned events, helping to bring in players when we were low on numbers, and making new players feel welcome.” Cole enjoys plays tennis and racquetball at MAC, and volunteers at vari-ous social events.

Cole is an active volunteer at AC Portland, a program where he mentors youth, and through soccer empowers students to lead healthy lives and succeed academically. As a “zoo teen,” Cole plays games with children and teaches them about nutrition, recycling, and how zoo exhibits function.

Cole is kind and compassionate, enjoys learning new things, embraces meeting new people, and is always eager to experience his next adventure.

Fiona McCallion Lincoln High School • 12th grade

F iona McCallion is not only an exceptional student and

athlete, but she is a “thought-ful and creative thinker” when it comes to serving her com-munity. A member of both the International Baccalaureate program and the National Honor Society, she maintains a 4.2 GPA and plans on pursu-ing a degree in mechanical engineering.

In 1995, Multnomah Athletic Club established a tradition of honoring outstanding young members with the Al Tauscher

Junior and Teen Recognition Award. Tauscher was an inspirational instructor, coach and youth mentor who joined MAC as an athletic member in 1915 and continued that association until his retirement in 1983.

Each year the Member Events Committee accepts award nominations and reviews the candidates. The award has recog-nized and honored more than 100 teen and junior members. The award includes two age groups: juniors (grades six through eight) and teens (grades nine through 12). A nominee must demonstrate exceptional leadership, inspiring behavior, great teamwork and participation in extracurricular interests, and community service. Nominees must attain a cumulative grade point average of 3.0 for juniors and 3.5 for teens, and must participate in MAC social and athletic activities. The winners are honored at an awards banquet Monday, May 5.

Following are profiles of the four teen and six junior award recipients.

n TeensAdele English Catlin Gabel • 11th grade

Adele English not only earned a 4.0 her sopho-

more year and maintains a strong GPA as a junior at Catlin Gabel School, but was also nominated to participate in a three-day symposium idea lab that aims to gather 100 of the brightest high school juniors from around Oregon eager to engage in the intensive study and discussion of ideas. In addi-tion, she was selected to serve on the Congressional Youth Leadership Council and the People to People Student Ambassador Program. Adele is currently participating in a virtual youth conference teaching other students around the world about Portland’s sustainable food systems.

Her community service achievements include National Charity League – where she is president of her class and a regular hands-on participant – as well as serving as a leader in her school chapter of CommuniCare, a Portland area high school philanthropic founda-tion. In addition, she actively participates in Explorer Post 58, a Portland area high school outdoor adventure organization with community service projects in the area.

Adele is a captain on the Catlin Gabel Track Team, a club soccer Big Sister-mentor to younger players, a Winterim (experiential learning week) leader and building a portfolio in her honors art course. She has truly excelled in soccer, being voted MVP on her school team as well as making the first team all-league and first team all-state teams while also playing for a premier league soccer club.

Continued on page 31

Page 29: Winged M May 2014

Al Tauscher Junior Award winners, from left, Tully Moran Bush, Lily Graham, Sophia Howe, Sonja Johanson, Brigitte Mepham and Sophia Takla.

n JuniorsTully Moran Bush Cathedral School • 8th Grade

Tully Bush says it best herself when describing her Al Tauscher Award candidacy: “I am a strong candidate because I have faith in myself and others. I believe in giving it my all, whether it be on a court or in a classroom.”

A three-year veteran of MAC’s club volleyball program, Tully is now the co-captain of the MAC 14 Black Team and has for the past two years received the most inspirational player award. “Through MAC, I have grown athletically and created friend-ships to last a lifetime,” she says. Bush is also a long-term CYO participant in track and field and basketball. She has been an assistant volleyball coach for third and fourth grade CYO Cathedral teams for the past two seasons.

In school, Tully works hard focusing on linear equations and getting high marks in all subjects. Last year, she was vice president of the Cathedral School Student Body Council. Liane Ray, Tully’s Science/Religion Teacher, states, “Tully consistently impresses me with her tenacious competitive attitude, creativity and leadership. She is a great role model for her classmates. Tully is known by her classmates to be fun loving and creative. Her teachers would describe her as inquisitive and kind hearted.”

Tully really shines in her community service. “My favor-ite place to go is the Blanchet House in downtown Portland. I enjoy serving food to the home-less. She is specifically asked

to altar serve at funerals, wed-dings and Archbishop masses. She has grown up delivering the Euchurist to St. Mary’s Cathedral homebound parish-ioners. Additionally, her service projects include: Potluck in the Park Sock Project, an eighth grade dodge ball fundraiser, and being a role model for her kin-dergarten buddy.

Bush served three years on the MAC Junior Events Committee and is recognized by her peers for her fairness, work ethic and humor.

Lily Graham West Sylvan • 7th Grade

As a seventh grader at West Sylvan Middle School, Lily Graham maintains a 4.0 GPA while working hard, playing soccer, participating on the MAC Synchronized Swimming team, and serving as an active member of the MAC Junior Events Committee.

Synchro is a new passion for Lily, and she has shown great dedication to her team and works hard at each and every practice. “She is a pleasure to coach,” says coach Michele Kraus. “She always has a smile on her face, even during hard workouts or while practicing skills that are challeng-ing for her.” Lily has taken on the role of big sister to one of the younger girls on the team, and has spent hours making sure that her little sister feels taken care of.

Lily enjoys the time she spends volunteering for AC Portland. Working with the kids, in the office or at their commu-nity events, Lily feels a sense of accomplishment knowing that she is helping others in her

community. At MAC, Lily always looks forward to her time helping at annual holiday family events.

Sophia Howe West Sylvan • 8th Grade

Sophia Howe truly impressed the Al Tauscher Award subcom-mittee not only with her athletic and academic achievements, but also with her dedication to com-munity service. Sophia attends eighth grade at West Sylvan Middle School and has been a Girl Scout for the last nine years. In fact, she is so dedicated that she earned the Bronze Award – a recognition award based on high levels of leadership. She is also a camp counselor at a summer Girl Scouts camp where she led and taught young girls impor-tant skills, such as sharing and friendship.

Sophia actively volunteers in the National Charity League, Loaves and Fishes, and Friends of the Children, where she is a book buddy to at-risk youth. She continues to recognize how important her community is, and strives to work hard to educate herself and help others around her.

A quote from Anna Wessinger, her eighth grade Reading/Writing/Social Studies teacher, says it all. “Currently, I have asked Sophia to sit next to a stu-dent who is just learning English. After thinking about all the stu-dents in my class, I decided on Sophia, because I knew I could count on her to check in with this student and make sure she doesn’t get lost.”

Sophia is a member of the MAC Junior Events Committee and has played volleyball for the

last nine years – including three years for MAC. Recently, she was accepted to three local private high schools, and has decided on Jesuit.

Sonja Johanson Homeschool • 8th Grade

Sonja Johanson is an athlete, student and good citizen. As an athlete, she is actively involved in both rock climbing and bas-ketball. She has been climbing for the MAC team for the past three years, and dedicates about 15 hours a week to improving her skills. Last year, she placed second at the divisional rock climbing tournament. She was then awarded $1,000 in MAC championship funding to travel to Atlanta for the 2013 Youth USAC national championship. She also continued as a member of the Ainsworth-Sylvan-Lincoln girls’ basketball team and was pleased to be chosen for the eighth grade select team last year.

Sonja is also very involved in her academic life through her independent studies and is most proud of her life experiences and achievements studying abroad. Last year, she was fortunate to spend six months living in France while staying with a host family and partaking in an intense immersion program. It was chal-lenging for her, but in the end she not only learned a new language but an important life lesson – how to “balance work and fun.”

Back home in Portland, Sonja stays active in her community through her involvement with computer-technology based nonprofits such as Portland Free Geek. Last year, she fundraised

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 29

Continued on page 31

Page 30: Winged M May 2014

Manor Fine Wares Presents a Heather Moore Jewelry Trunk ShowCome see Heather Moore’s latest jewelry designs. Let us help you design a unique piece for yourself or someone special. Heather Moore Jewelry is the perfect gift for mothers day, anniversaries or birthdays as well as commemorating events like weddings, births or graduations. Come in and get inspired today!

Join us Saturday May 3rd from 10am – 6pm

With every $250 spent on Heather Moore Jewelry at the trunk show receive a $25 credit towards future Heather Moore Jewelry purchases.

Page 31: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 31

n Teens

n Juniors

Fiona is currently a group leader in the International Studies Center, an organization that gives students insight into world issues and cultures, helping to create informed global citizens. She also stays involved at Lincoln High School by being an active member of the Ignite program and helping with the school’s “Coffee with a Conscience” coffee cart. The Ignite program is a group of upperclassmen who serve as men-tors to incoming freshmen. “Coffee with a Conscience” sells coffee with all profits going to Lincoln’s sister school in the Congo. The goal of the program is to enrich the lives of the students there, and last year, they succeeded by raising enough funds to purchase a school bus. As her Vice Principal states, it is obvious to see “she is committed to helping others.”

As an athlete, McCallion has multiple interests and has played with both MAC and Lincoln teams. She enjoys basketball, tennis, track and soccer. With her main focus being soccer, she was honored to go to nationals last spring in Boulder, Colo. with FC Portland. Fiona has played on Lincoln’s varsity team since her freshman year, and has been selected to the all-PIL team for the past three years. This year she was one of Lincoln’s varsity team captains, and helped take her team to the quarterfinals in state.

Haley Schulberg Lincoln High School • 9th Grade

“My main goal in life is to

be a global citizen who makes a difference in the world,” says Haley Schulberg. And as a ninth grader at Lincoln High School, Haley is well on her way to accomplish-ing this goal. She has a 4.0 GPA at Lincoln and excels in math. She was recently selected to serve on Lincoln’s Constitution Team, a highly competitive program, and is very involved with the Hope for the Homeless Club, Young Entrepreneur’s Club and Global Roots Club.

One of the things Schulberg is most proud of is the work she did with an impoverished school in Volcan, Panama. She worked updating a classroom, which included building a ceil-ing and tiling a floor. During her time at the school she taught math in Spanish to the first grade class. She is still in contact with her host family and hopes to see them again in the future. Haley is involved as a volunteer with Race for the Cure and delivering meals to the Goose Hollow homeless shelter.

As a member of the MAC Black 16’s volleyball team, her coach Jen Wagner says, “her leadership style is by example, and with a quiet confidence that exudes maturity beyond her years.” She also finds time to play on Lincoln’s varsity tennis team. WM

Continued from page 28

almost $2,500 to purchase refurbished equipment for an elementary school in Tanzania, and travelled there to help set up the computer lab. Sonja is a very well-rounded young woman, and as her French teacher puts it, she is “a talented young girl with amazing potential.” She has been admitted to both Catlin Gabel School and St. Mary’s Academy for ninth grade starting this Fall.

Brigitte Mepham Cathedral School • 8th Grade

Brigitte Mepham, an eighth grader at Cathedral School, more than meets the criteria of the Al Tauscher Award – whether it be school, sports, service or recre-ation, Brigitte puts her all into everything she does. Brigitte does many extra-curricular activities while maintaining a 4.0 GPA. She has played volleyball and basket-ball since second grade. Molly Pearring, Cathedral Volleyball Coach, says, “In each and every game, Brigitte has given her best performance. She excels as an athlete, but more importantly, Brigitte defines the character of a team leader. In each game, Brigitte encouraged all players on the team to be positive, to play to win, and to keep up team spirit.”

Brigitte teamed with a group of friends to create “Lemons 4 Hope” to raise money for Northwest Medical Teams International and to raise aware-ness of the plight of children around the world. Brigitte and her friends raised $200 by sell-ing lemonade, baked goods, and handmade jewelry in their vari-ous neighborhoods. A member of the National Charity League, Brigitte volunteers at Meals on Wheels, Race for the Cure, Project Lemonade, Rose Haven, and on a school “sock project” for the homeless at Christmas.

As co-chair and past secre-tary of the MAC Junior Events Committee, Cathedral School Student Body Council president and past secretary, and National Charity League secretary, Brigitte

Al Tauscher Awards Granted to Exceptional Young MAC Members Continued from page 29 defines the Tauscher Award cri-

teria of leadership.

Sophia Takla West Sylvan • 7th Grade

Sophia Takla is an outstanding student with a 4.0 GPA at West Sylvan Middle School, where she is thought of by her classmates and teachers as a leader. She holds the honor of being a John Hopkins Youth Scholar, plays trumpet in the band, is a member of the Coding Club and Drama Club and recently starred as Ariel in the school’s production of The Little Mermaid. According to Karen Rouse, her seventh grade Language Arts and Social Studies Teacher, “Sophia is a stand-out among her peers. Every day she comes bounding into my class-room filled with energy and enthusiasm for learning.”

Sophia has been involved at the MAC since birth, taking numerous classes including dance, rock climbing and swimming. She is a competitive dancer and was a two-year member of the Junior Portland Trail Blazer Dancers and is a current member of the Northwest Children’s Theater Kids Company

Since age 4, Sophia has been volunteering with Sparrow Clubs to raise thousands of dollars for medically ill children. From the time that her cousin passed away from cancer at age 8, she has also raised funds and held toy drives for the Children’s Cancer Association through her own foundation, “Tristan’s Treats,” which she started in his honor.

Last November, Sophia became the first Oregonian to win the National All American Miss Pre Teen pageant in Anaheim, California. Sophia also won Golden Achievement for her community service proj-ects, National Best Actress and Miss Congeniality, as voted on by the 177 girls with whom she competed. Sophia would like to attend Julliard, act on Broadway, and someday become a pediatric oncologist. WM

Page 32: Winged M May 2014

IntroducIng the v60: avaIlable wIth volvo's new drIve-e engIne,rated at 25/37/29 MPg cIty/hIghway/coMbIned.**

The wagon is back.Introducing the all-new Volvo V60 Sportswagons.

hours:Weekdays: 8:30 a.m.-7 p.m. Saturdays: 9 a.m.-6 p.m. and Sundays: 11 a.m.-5 p.m.

PleaSe contact Jim FiSher VolVo For more detailS ** V60t5 FWd 4 cylinder 240 hP motor, Preliminary mGP eStimateS. color oF actual VehicleS may Vary.

look for the faMous blue volvo sIgn21st and West Burnside, Portland503-295-5571 www. jimfishervolvo.comVolVo

Since 1957

JFV_0214.indd 1 1/10/14 5:13 PM

Page 33: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 33


Three Portland-based women entrepreneurs each had a dream. Hear how their dreams are becoming reality

during May’s Culture and Style luncheon. Liz Forkin Bohannon of Sseko Designs is a social entrepre-

neur. Her company, Sseko Designs, is a not-just-for-profit busi-ness that believes in the power of socially proactive businesses to contribute to economic and educational growth in develop-ing economies. Sseko Designs produces footwear, leather bags and other products, and works with young women in Uganda to provide them with a sustainable income that contributes to their university education.

Dr. Melissa Berry of Missionary Chocolates is an entre-preneur chocolatier and a practicing naturopathic physician. She began her chocolate company six years ago after coming up with an award-winning recipe for vegan truffles. Her com-pany produces good-for-you chocolates. Berry’s dream is for proceeds from the company to help fund an integrative health center.

Kris Akins of Biketrak is a Portland entrepreneur and bicycle commuter. Exasperation with her bike being stolen led her to develop BikeCop, a device that alerts owners if their bike moves unexpectedly and tracks it if it is stolen. The product has not yet hit the market, but interest is already strong.

Learn about these unique ideas and how each entrepreneur is impacting specific communities both here at home and across the globe. They talk about the hurdles they have faced, as well as the inspirational stories that keep them pushing forward.

This Culture and Style luncheon is from 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Wednesday, May 7. The cost is $24 per member and $26 per guest. Register go to or call 503-517-7265. Quick Register ME646 SP14 WM

May Luncheon: Ideas for a Better World and the Women Behind Them

Kris Akins of Biketrak, left, Melissa Berry of Missionary Chocolates, right, and Liz Forkin Bohann of Sseko Designs, above, speak at a Culture and Style luncheon on Wednesday, May 7.

Page 34: Winged M May 2014

Providence Health Plan is an HMO and HMO-POS plan with a Medicare contract. Enrollment in Providence Health Plan depends on contract renewal.The benefit information provided is a brief summary, not a complete description of benefits. For more information contact the plan.

Limitations, copayments, and restrictions may apply. Benefits, formulary, pharmacy network, provider network, premium and/or copayments/co-insurance may change on January 1 of each year. You must continue to pay your Medicare Part B premium.

H9047_2014PHP84 ACCEPTED

5 starsMy Providence Medicare Advantage plan goes the distance for me with a free gym membership1 and nearly 10,000 in-network providers.

Switch anytime year round to an overall 5-star rated Providence Medicare Advantage Plan by calling 866-948-5147 or visit us at is available between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. seven days a week (Pacific time).

Providence Medicare Advantage Plans are rated an overall 5 stars (out of 5)

by the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services2.

1 Medicare has neither reviewed nor endorsed this information. 2 Medicare evaluates plans based on a 5-Star rating system. Star Ratings are calculated each year and may change from one year to the next.

OR14-00884_ADV_Medicare print 5 STAR_MAC_April.indd 1 2/28/14 4:38 PM

Page 35: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 35

A c t i v i t i e s


South of the Border on the Sun Deck

After scoring a hit with last year’s Cigars and Scotch party, the 20s/30s Committee returns to the Sun Deck Tent for another round. This year, it’s the Twilight Tequila Tasting at 7 p.m., Thursday, June 26. Join other members in their 20s and 30s for tequila tasting with a local expert, entertainment and Mexican cuisine. Look for more information in the June Winged M or call Member Events at 503-517-7265.


Looking Ahead and Looking for Tenors

Calling all tenors! The Balladeers are always looking for new people to join their premier men’s choir, but at the moment, the group is especially interested in tenors. And that’s just one item still on the agenda of Balladeers Director Scott Tuomi as he completes his first year with the 35-member group of singers.

“It has been a satisfying year,” says Tuomi, who is also choral director at Pacific University, “The group has grown musically. Rehearsals are fun and productive. The men are working hard at learning their music and also enjoying the music we are making.”

Tuomi says the March Brothers Sing On concert at the University of Portland was one

of the year’s highlights (the annual Roger Doyle concert at MAC was still to come at press time). Organized by Balladeers Spencer Snow and Karl Wetzel, Brothers Sing On featured men’s choirs from McMinnville and Sunset high schools and the University of Portland, a quartet, an all-star high school choir led by Tuomi and, of course, the Balladeers.

“I thought Brothers, which played to a nearly full house, was a fantastic success. It was wonderful to collaborate with so many great men’s choirs. The sound of the massed choirs was amazing,” Tuomi said.

Next year, Tuomi has plans to add new members and to “learn new repertoire while we keep old favorites alive. I’m also working to involve the Balladeers in some men’s choral concerts in New York next spring.”

How do you get to Carnegie Hall? Practice, practice, practice!

For more information, call Mandy Beasley at 503-517-7272.

–John Wykoff

Book Groups

Morning Readers Talk Teddy at May Meeting

The Morning Book Club tackles the second half of Doris Kearns Goodwin’s The Bully Pulpit – which examines the relationship between Teddy Roosevelt and William Taft – during its May 8 meeting. The first part of

Marisa Hernandez, Jason Brown-Howard and Elizabeth Kang enjoy last year’s Cigars and Scotch event on the Sun Deck. This year, the 20s and 30s Committee returns with the Twilight Tequila Tasting event in June.

Continued on page 37

Page 36: Winged M May 2014
Page 37: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 37

A c t i v i t i e s




Ad Number: Winged M 1/2 horizontal page 4 color (7.5 x 4.625)Issue Date: April 2013Version: WHA_LouAnn_MyLife_WingM_APL(7.5x4.625)Mech1.pdf

Advertiser: WHA

Agency: Oakmont GroupContact: Katie McNutt 503-957-4444

It’s my life and my health. I want the

information I need to understand.



Suite 325Tualatin, OR 97062



Suite 150Portland, OR 97225


With offices inPortland & Tualatin

this extensive work, discussed in April, dealt with Roosevelt’s background leading up to his two terms as U.S President. The second

half covers Roosevelt’s support of Taft in his nomination and presidency, and the ensuing disputes that led Roosevelt to challenge his former protégé for the Republican nomi-nation four years later. Goodwin’s extensive research g i ve s r eader s excellent insight

into the private and professional lives of these renowned personages.

Future selections include Sycamore Row by John Grisham in June; Destiny of the Republic by Candice Millard in July; and Spy Mistress by William Stevenson and Death of a Bore by M.C. Beaton in August.

Morning Book Club meets on the second Thursday of each month at 10 a.m. Call Members Services at 503-517-7265 with questions.

–Rea Janes

Continued from page 35 Novelist Mines Personal Past for Orchardist

The Evening Literary Readers discuss The Orchardist by Amanda Coplin in May.

Growing up in Washington’s Wenatchee Valley, Coplin was surrounded by her grand-father’s orchards. Her debut novel takes the reader back to a time when one could purchase heirloom apples from the growers themselves.

At the turn of the 20th century, a reclusive orchardist, William Talmadge, tends to his apples and apricots. One day, two teenage girls appear and steal his fruit from the market; they later return to the outskirts of his orchard to see the man who gave them no chase. Scared and pregnant, the girls take up on Talmadge’s land. Just as the girls begin to trust him, men arrive in the orchard with guns, and the tragedy that follows sets Talmadge on an irrevocable course not only to save and

protect, but also to reconcile the ghosts of his own troubled past.

Join the Evening Literary Readers as they consider this remarkable novel with it’s many twists and turns on at 7 p.m., Tuesday, May 27.

–Oliver Massingale/Martha Godfrey Dixon

Family events

Street Fair Returns with Country Flair

MAC’s Street Fair is back with a touch of county fair flavor. Start the summer season in MAC’s Turnaround on Wednesday, June 25 from 4-6 p.m. This year’s event includes a new feature, a member talent show called MAC’s Got Talent, which takes center stage. Enjoy carnival games, activities and a special fair-style treat.

And what’s a county fair without animals? A few furry friends stop by in the petting zoo, and vendors from The -M-porium line the Turnaround. This family-friendly event is free and no registration is requried. For more information call Member Events at 503-517-7265.

Continued on page 40

Page 38: Winged M May 2014

38 | The Wınged M | May 2014

Club Scrapbook





7 86









1. The local fire department pulled into MAC’s Turnaround and gave an educational and entertaining presentation to MAC Child Care youngsters.

2. Portland Art Museum Rental Sales Gallery Manager, Jennifer Zika, second from right, drew artists and art lovers to the Treasure Trove of Original Art, a Culture and Syle luncheon, to discuss the opportunities her gallery offers. From left are Sheri Anderson, Linda Iverson, Zika and Maynard Chambers.

3. Students in a My MAC Playschool class pet a friendly, furry member of the Lake Oswego Police Department K9 unit.

4. Oregon Symphony Artistic Director Carlos Kalmar poses with members before conducting a behind-the-scenes look at the orchestra during the Culture and Style event, Oregon Symphony Under the Baton of Carlos Kalmar. From left are Wendi Menashe, Sharon Murphy, Jutta Allen, Kalmar, Nancy Oseran and Lori Covington.

5. Helena Knight is assisted in her dismount from the balance beam by Coach Sarah Clay during Gymnastics Spring Break Camp.

6. MAC members Sandy and James Larkins, center and right, promote their Play it Again Sports golf equipment, joining a host of other vendors and MAC golfers to kick off the golf season at the First Tee Golf Expo.

7. From left, Declan Hedlund and Sean Walker play floor hockey during Junior Sports Spring Break Camp.

8. Julia Cooke, author of The Other Side of Paradise: Life in the New Cuba, fourth from left, explored the contradictions and idiosyncrasies of modern Cuba during the Listen and Learn lecture event, The New Cuba. From left are Elizabeth Wolf, Lynne Saxton, Pam Miller, Cooke, Candace Jennings, Joan Cirillo, Jill Whittaker, Betsy Dailey and Mary Lang.

Page 39: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 39





15 16


9. Lisa and Jeff Spelman and their children Theo and Josephine root for the Timbers from the Stadium Terrace.

10. All spin cycles were pointed toward the soccer pitch during the Timbers Spin, a spinning event scheduled for every Timbers game at Providence Park.

11. From left, Brad Schwartz, Chris Porter, Dan Litwora, Jeremy Duggan, Alex Sheppard, Matt Copeland and Erick Donaldson talk soccer.

Timbers Events MAC members and their guests were treated to a dramatic, high scoring game between the Portland Timbers and Seattle Sounders in April. MAC’s Stadium Terrace sold to capacity and members who had registered for the Timbers Spin class viewed the game while exercising in the Spin Studio. Meanwhile, MAC’s 20s/30s Committee hosted a group of Washington Athletic Club members in their 20s and 30s, beginning with drinks and a breakfast buffet social at MAC, and followed by a walk to Providence Park, where a section was reserved for the combined WAC and MAC groups. The sporting rivalry made the social mingling all the more exciting and, in the end, neither side could claim victory or defeat.




12. MAC’s 20s/30s members and guests get ready for the game with mimosas and Bloody Marys. From left are Tony Dal Ponte, Lisa Poplawski, Kyle Goulard, Bridget Connolly, Tina Lewis and Alex Wheatley.

13. From left are John Rehwald, Peter Butler, Jose Butler, two unidentified, Josh Bean and Mike Butler.

14. From left, Meghan Hardy, Krista Van Gaver, Greg Van Gaver, Susan Hale, Ashley Milligan, Laura Wigren and Cate Nied attend the pregame social that mingled MAC and WAC 20s/30s.

15. Clad in Timbers jerseys, Natalie Fish and Katy Hagert stand with Briana Armstrong.

16. The 20s/30s group from WAC cheer on the Sounders at Providence Park.

Page 40: Winged M May 2014

40 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A c t i v i t i e s

Now open in the Pearl DistrictHelping patients achieve beautiful results and improved self-confidence. 30 years of combined experience in a full suite of services:

* Cosmetic & reconstructive breast surgery

* Body contouring & liposuction

* Facial cosmetic surgery & non-surgical rejuvenation procedures


Certified by the American Board of Plastic Surgery Members of the American Society of Plastic SurgeonsH. Daniel Zegzula MD • Shannon P. O’Brien MD • Yale S. Popowich MD

Junior Dance

Last Dance of the School Year Around the Corner

The Junior Events Committee invites MAC members in sixth through eighth grades to kick off summer with the last dance of the 2013-2014 school year from 7-10 p.m. Friday, May 30.

Registration is now open for members, who may reserve only one ticket during the first two weeks of registration. All reserva-tions must be made under the junior’s name or member number.

Junior members make a new reservation for a guest pass after the two-week, member-only registration period ends at 8 a.m., Wednesday, May 14. Register online or call as close to 8 a.m. as possible, as guest passes sell out quickly. Guest-pass registration must be made online unless Internet is not accessible.

The Junior Dance dress code, safety, and dancing rules, as stated in the Junior Dance Agreement and Release of Liability, are strictly enforced. Juniors must have their MAC ID and a signed copy of the agreement on file to attend the dance. The cost is $13 for members and $15 for guests.Quick Register ME405 SP14-ME406 SP14

Listen anD Learn

Landslides, Local Cuisine on Lecture Docket

The Listen and Learn lecture series fea-tures speakers each month on a variety of topics. Lectures cost $5 for members and $7 for guests, and require advance registration.

Landslides in Oregon: The Last Hazard without InsuranceMonday, May 12, 9-10:30 a.m.

In the wake of the devastating landslide outside Seattle, people are asking – could it happen here? Landslides cause dozens of deaths and billions in property damage each year, and Portland is not immune. A Burlingame home slid down a hill in 2008, destroying two other homes at the bottom, in 2008. No one was hurt, but the homeowner was dramatically rescued by grabbing on to a neighbor’s ladder as her house vanished beneath her. PSU geology professor and popular speaker Scott Burns focuses on les-sons learned from prior slides, reactivation of ancient slides, triggers such as precipita-tion and earthquakes, and more during this presentation. He also reviews different miti-gation methods, including different types of

dewatering devices, walls, and freezing of the soil. Quick Register ME348 SP14

The Brain and the Adolescent MindWednesday, May 28, 6:30-8 p.m.

Why is the adolescent mind so special and vulnerable at the same time? Adolescence is a time of dramatic behavioral, cognitive and

Continued from page 37

PSU Geologist Scott Burns returns to MAC in May for a lecture on Landslides.

Page 41: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 41

A c t i v i t i e s


A free, informative and fun conference about gaining freedom by downsizing.

Schedule of eventSPresentations 9:30-11:30 a.m. Complimentary lunch provided.exhibitors noon-3 p.m.

Murray hills christian church thursday, June 1215050 SW Weir Road, Beaverton

Providence Willamette falls community center Wednesday, June 18519 15th Street, Oregon City

For reservations, visit or call 503-208-9421

Thursday, June 12 Wednesday, June 18 learn from four top industry professionals and exhibitors:

Estate Planning Attorney | Counselor | Real Estate Broker | Home Stager

How to protect your hard-earned assets

Six Step Checklist to downsizing successfully

Overcoming emotional and physical obstacles

Preparing your home to attract buyers

Selling your home in today’s market SPAce IS lIMItedRSvP early!

biological change. In recent years, neuro-psychological and neuroimaging techniques have greatly enhanced understanding of these changes. Dr. Bonnie Nagel, assistant profes-sor in the OHSU Departments of Psychiatry and Behavioral Neuroscience, focuses on using such techniques to better understand neurodevelopment in healthy and at-risk adolescents. Nagel’s presentation describes the cutting-edge research surrounding these changes and helps explain why the adolescent period is a vulnerable and challenging time of development.Quick Register ME349 SP14

A History of Pacific Northwest CuisineMonday, June 9, 9-10:30 a.m.

With a dash of humor and a few recipes, Marc Hinton, culinarian and author of A History of Pacific Northwest Cuisine, chronicles the bounty of the Pacific Northwest, from the mastodon meals of the earliest inhabit-

ants to the gastronomic revolution of today. In this lively narrative, learn how Oregon and Washington chefs use the region’s nat-ural abundance to create a sumptuous cuisine that is stylish yet simple, and how winemakers and brewers have crafted their own rich beverage traditions. From pot-latches to Prohibition,

seafood to sustainability, and Lewis and Clark to James Beard, Hinton traces the events and influences that shaped the Pacific Northwest’s edible past and created a delectable fare that has foodies and enophiles from around the world clamoring for a taste. Books available for sale.Quick Register ME350 SU14

Think You Know What’s Best for the Environment? Think AgainWednesday, June 18, 6:30-8 p.m.

We are confronted each day with choices that impact our environment: Paper, plastic or canvas tote? Disposable cup or reusable mug? Prius or Hummer? This presenta-tion evaluates the environmental impacts of various materials and products, as well as some of the fundamental principles of green chemistry and sustainability. Warning: One’s intuitions about environmental impacts are not always right! This lecture is presented by David Tyler, Ph.D., a professor of chem-istry and a member of the Materials Science Institute at the University of Oregon. Quick Register ME342 SU14

Continued on page 42

Page 42: Winged M May 2014

42 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A c t i v i t i e s

1638 West BurnsidePortland OR 97209



Powerfully-engineered for your most important missions. Learn more at Monte Shelton Jaguar. SINCE 1974



Network With Other Professionals

Members and their guests are invited to practice networking skills and meet other MAC professionals at MACNet, the club’s business networking group at 7:30 a.m. Wednesday, May 14. MACNet meets the second Wednesday of each month in an informal format over continental breakfast.

Each attendee provides an introduction and a brief elevator speech, and distributes business cards. Members enjoy discussions about current trends, work issues and market-ing. FThe fee is $15 for members and $17 for guests. For more information, contact Dave Hanna in Member Services at 503-517-7281 or visit Quick Register ME302 SP14 (May 14)and ME301 (June 11)


MACorps Volunteers Serve the Community

The MACorps Volunteers group is open to any member interested in service to the

club and community. To get involved, visit and click on the “my profile” tab. Select “my interest groups” and then “Volunteer – MACorps.” Members on the list receive periodic emails about volunteer opportunities.

Committees in need of a few extra hands for an upcoming MAC event should contact Member Service at 503-517-7265. Requests should be submitted at least three weeks in advance.


Showcasing Cole Porter at Annual Concert

It’s time again to sing along with the MelloMacs! Their Annual Sing-along is at 7 p.m., Friday, May 9 in the Grand Ballroom. This year, members and their guests are invited to sing the magic of Cole Porter and Friends.

Cole Porter was indeed a magician with music. His innovations are still being studied, and his lyrics are heard around the world. His music certainly gets Under My Skin. If, Night and Day, you enjoy singing songs like Begin the Beguine, or if you simply want to learn what beguine means without resorting to Google, join the fun. All the lyrics will be projected, karaoke-style, and carrying a tune is, as always, optional.

All members and their guests are wel-come to the MelloMacs Annual Sing-along on May 9. If you would like to continue singing with the MelloMacs, rehearsals are Monday nights at 7 p.m. in the third floor Activities Classroom.

–Leon Drennan

Continued from page 41

The MelloMacs annual concert features the tunes of Cole Porter.

Continued on page 44

Page 43: Winged M May 2014

Thanks, Portland! For four decades, your generous support of The Oregon Community Foundation has benefited thousands of people in your own communities. Thank you also to the 578 volunteers whose hard work and dedication made it happen. We look forward to the next 40 years of helping you create charitable funds that directly support your region. For more information, call us at 503.227.6846 or visit


Thank you for making 40 years of dreams possible.

Page 44: Winged M May 2014

44 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A c t i v i t i e s

sociaL activities

The Hats are Back for Derby Day

And…they’re…off! After a hugely success-ful first year, the Social Activities Committee brings back Derby Day on Saturday, May 3. Members and guests are invited to break out their big hats and stylish Derby attire for a classy party from 1:30-5 p.m. The soiree starts in the Men’s Bar and overflows into 26 Founders and MACtinis. Guests are invited to mix and mingle, watch the Kentucky Derby on multiple TVs, participate in the best hat and best-dressed contests, and enjoy heavy hors d’oeuvres with a southern flair, and a no-host bar with drink specials. Cost is $35 for members and $42 for guests. Register online at of call 503-517-7265 for more information. Quick Register ME565 SP14

Mad Men Party Celebrates Final Season

Celebrate an era marked by high fashion, the Kennedy dynasty, wanton cigarette smok-ing, and of course ego-driven advertising

during A Mad Men Party hosted by the Social Activities Committee on Friday, June 20, from 7:30-10:30 p.m.

Mad Men, wrapping up its final season, is a stylized and provocative AMC drama series set in 1960s New York that follows the lives of the competitive men and women of Madison Avenue.

Never seen the show? It doesn’t matter. This isn’t a viewing party. It simply celebrates 1960s New York through live music, primo cocktails, and hip contests. So, prepare to deck out in your finest 60s attire and have a great time. Cost is $39 for members and $47 for guests.Quick Register ME566 SU14

staDiuM terrace

Lottery System for MLS All-Star Tickets

The AT&T MLS All-Star Game is one of the premier soccer events on the North American sports calendar. Providence Park plays host to the MLS All-Stars vs. Bayern Munich on Wednesday, Aug. 6 at 6:30 p.m. MAC has 300 Stadium Terrace tickets avail-able for this exciting game.

Tickets for this event will be awarded via a lottery. Members may enter the lottery at from Monday, May 5 at 8 a.m. through Thursday, May 8 at noon. Members will be drawn Friday, May 9 at 10 a.m. in Member Services by MAC employees. Selected members will be notified by email confirmation. Members may enter both the preferred and general seating lotteries once per membership account, but will only be awarded up to four total tickets per mem-bership account. Exceptions are granted for family accounts on which there are more than four members who would like to attend the

Continued from page 42

Page 45: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 45

A c t i v i t i e s


Windermere Stellar

MJ STEENPrincipal Broker | Premier Director

503-497-5199 | [email protected] |















drw design buildintegrated architecture and construction

Ryan Walsh, Architect, [email protected]


game together. To request such an exception, members should register for the four-ticket limit and indicate in the “comments” box the number of tickets required to accom-modate additional members on the family account who plan to attend. No exceptions are granted for guests.

General seating is $55 per ticket, pre-ferred seats are $65 per ticket. For up-to-date information, join the Stadium Terrace Events group at Quick Register SE500 SU14 (preferred) and SE501 SU14 for (general)


Tickets on Sale Soon for New Keller Season

Join MAC members for another season of incredible entertainment at the Keller Auditorium. MAC group tickets for upcom-ing shows go on sale Thursday, June 5 at 8 a.m. for the following 2014 and 2015 shows: Kinky Boots, Dirty Dancing, Rodgers and Hammerstein’s Cinderella, Guys and Dolls, I Love Lucy Live on Stage, The Phantom of the Opera and Wicked.

Seats are assigned in the order of reserva-tions received, so reserve early to guarantee the best seats. Motor coach transportation is included for all shows and departs MAC 30 minutes before each performance. Look for show dates, times and more information in the June Winged M. Call Member Services at 503-517-7265 for tickets or reserve online at This season of musicals is presented as part of the U.S. Bank Broadway Across America Portland series. WM

Diego Valeri is among the Timbers vying for a spot on the All-Star squad. Stadium Terrace tickets to the game are awarded through a lottery system.

Page 46: Winged M May 2014

46 | The Wınged M | MAY 2014


MAC Aquatics is a longstanding tradition at the club. The competitive swim team has been around since 1909. The

MerryMacs water volleyball team has been playing together for over 50 years. Over the years, the aquatics programs have grown and changed to meet the needs of MAC’s diverse population. There are programs for all age groups, starting as young as 6 months old.

Program highlightsFamily Swims – The first Family Friday of each month

includes Shallow-Water Open Swim in the West Pool from 6:30-7:15 p.m. Check the pool schedules for additional Open Swim and Shallow Water Open Swim times to enjoy the pools as a family.

Lap Swimming – For the second year in a row, MAC won the NACAD Great Lakes Swim in February. MAC swimmers were only 600 miles short of reaching Brisbane, Australia, from the club, swimming a total of 6,739 miles. Staff is always adding additional lap swim times when possible. Opt-in to the “Aquatics – Lap Swim Availability” email group at to receive regular notices regarding pool schedule changes.

Lifeguard Training – MAC uses the new American Red Cross “blended learning” course for lifeguard certification classes. This cuts down the required in-classroom time for participants. Members and nonmembers are welcome to register for classes. Also offered are re-certifications for lifeguarding, CPR and first

aid. Call Lifeguard Supervisor Melanie Roberts for more informa-tion at 503-517-7511.

Swim Lessons – MAC recently introduced the new Flying Fish class for children 3 to 5 years old. The class is offered in a shallow-water setting. Flying Fish class goals are to build children’s comfort and confidence through instructor-led songs, games and activities. Weekly adult swim lessons and quarterly stroke clinics are available to refine swim strokes or break through any barriers preventing

MAC Aquatics Has Something for Every Member, at Every Age and Every Level

Page 47: Winged M May 2014

MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 47


members from enjoying aquatics activities. MAC’s fun, experienced instructors also are available for private swim lessons. Contact the Aquatics office at 503-517-7505 for more information.

Swim Team – Our competitive swim team continues to grow and is recognized nationally by USA Swimming as a Bronze Medal Club (which is based on athletes’ performances) and Level 4 Club (which is the highest level of recognition based on financial plan-ning for the future, having a strong management team, coaches with considerable experience and tenure with the clubs, and ath-letes competing and achieving at the national level).

Synchro – Join us at the West Pool for Synchro’s Annual Exhibition at 6:30 p.m. Friday, May 10. MAC Synchro cur-rently has two swimmers, Elizabeth and Elli Wiita, who are being considered for the 2016 Olympic USA Synchro Team. The MAC Synchro Masters will be competing in the FINA World Championships this July in Montreal.

Water Fitness – Water Fitness has many health benefits for all populations, from the extremely fit to seniors and therapy patients. There are cardiac and respiratory benefits when the chest is immersed in the water, with low impact to joints and the poten-tial to not only improve strength, but get a great cardio workout at the same time. The Aqua Yoga class has been a hit with the warmer waters in the Sun Deck Pool. Aqua Stretch is a new water fitness personal training program offered in the Sun Deck Pool. If you are interested, please contact Erin Moynihan, Water Fitness Supervisor, at 503-517-7514.

Water Polo – Coach Tim Hamlin leads our new water polo class for ages 5-12 years old on Wednesday evenings from 6:45-7:30 p.m. where players learn the basic skills and understanding of the sport in a recreational setting. To register call the Aquatics office at 503-517-7505. He then leads our drop in water polo program from 7:30-9 p.m., which is appropriate for all levels of skill. The only require-ment is comfort in the deep end and basic swimming skills.

Water Safety Event We are back again this year for our 3rd Annual Water Safety

Family Fridays from 6-8:30 p.m. May 2. Last year’s event overtook the whole gym and two of our pools. Fun water-themed bouncy houses, a story time, water safety video games, and a coloring con-test were highlighted in the main gym for those without swimsuits. Down in the pools, our teams got to show off their talents by doing demonstrations. These included the junior synchronized swimming team, the junior competitive swim team, kayaking by Member

Clockwise from far left: MAC offers swim lessons for every-one, starting at 6 months; a vibrant masters program com-petes year-round; the competitive swim team continues to grow; the water fitness program offers Aqua Yoga and a host of other classes; and swimmers have a blast during drop-in water polo sessions on Wednesdays at 7:30 p.m.

Page 48: Winged M May 2014

48 | The Wınged M | MAY 2014

A t h l e t i c s

[email protected]

Parking with a Personal Touch

Let us make your next event special.

The annual Water Safety Family Fridays is at 6 p.m. May 2.

Coach Sam Devro, lifeguard rescues by our fabulous lifeguards, and many more. Families were able to meet the coaches and instructors of each program and get all of their questions answered, while kids were entertained by in-water activities specific to their age and ability.

One of the highlights of the event was the bingo scorecard given to each child entering the gym. With scorecard in hand, the little ones got to participate in a variety of fun activi-ties, earn stamps towards a bingo or blackout and then exchange their cards for fun prizes.

Families can expect more fun games, videos, activities and great prizes for coming down and participating! Be sure not to forget your swimsuits!

Water safety tips for summer...As we approach the sunny days of summer, it is important to keep water safety in mind

as we try to find relief from the heat in neighborhood pools, lakes, rivers and the ocean. As professionals in the field of aquatics, it is our passion to educate everyone about water

safety and drowning prevention. Please check out the Association of Aquatics Professionals’ new drowning prevention campaign, RESPECT the Water at: .

Drowning is the leading cause of unintentional death among children ages 1 through 5. Drowning is often a silent killer when swimmers are tired and slip below the surface. Many people have seen dramatizations from Hollywood portraying a swimmer shouting for help while waving at a lifeguard. Unfortunately, this portrayal is incorrect and gives parents the wrong idea.

When swimming at any pools or bodies of water, there should always be a designated responsible adult watching the swimmers – someone not distracted by a cell phone, maga-zine or conversations. Additionally, we recommend that all nonswimmers should wear a proper-fitting Coast Guard-approved life jacket when in and around the water. Life vests and arm floaties may be less expensive, but Coast Guard-approved life jackets are the only thing tested by professionals to be safe for nonswimmers.

This is the best effort, along with constant, uninterrupted supervision, that parents and guardians can take to protect children around the water.

Have a wonderful and safe summer. Drink lots of water and wear sunscreen while out-side, and don’t forget to come visit us indoors, too!

–Ashelee Mecham, Instructional Supervisorand Melanie Roberts, Lifeguard Supervisor WM

Page 49: Winged M May 2014
Page 50: Winged M May 2014

50 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

Actual Patient

PeaceHealth Medical Group’s Dr. Allen Gabriel andDr. Brinda Thimmappa are recognized as two of the premiere plastic surgeons in the Portland/Vancouver area, specializing in:

Plastic Surgery

Breast Augmentation and Reconstruction

Facelift Brow and Eyelid Lift

Tummy Tuck Liposuction Skin rejuvenation at

The Medical Spa and more!

Call 360-514-1010 to schedule your consultationor visit

Imagine Your Possibilities

Allen Gabriel, MD, FACSBoard Certifi ed Plastic Surgeon

Brinda Thimmappa,MD, FACSBoard Certifi edPlastic Surgeon


AAU Team Wins State Title

After a slow start to their season, the MAC Black fourth-grade boys AAU team took off and never looked back, beating rival Team Balance in the title game to win a state championship.

The boys started with a 4-4 record, but after several tough practices and a few line drills, the team was ready to turn its young season around and won 24 games in row. The winning streak only came to an end when they played older teams in a fifth grade tourna-ment. Head Coach Cliff White and Assistant Coach Paul Robertson thought it was a great learning experience for the kids and would

help prepare the team for the 2014 AAU Oregon State Championships.

Creswell hosted the AAU Oregon State Championships in March. The boys opened against Triple Threat, and while the game was close, MAC eventually won by 20. MAC lost the next game in its first matchup against a very physical and tough Team Balance, but bounced back with a win over No. 1 seed, D1 Prospects. The win catapulted them into the championship game for the second straight year, and a rematch with Team Balance. Coach White said the boys worked too hard to fall short, and after a long four quarters, MAC prevailed for the win.

The MAC Black fourth-grade team included Anton Baricevic, Spence Buth, Owen Davies, Nelson Keljo, Luke Laber, Esyah Pippa-White, Luke Porter, Books Rice, Nick Robertson and Philip Rosenfeld. There was great support from the parents and staff at MAC for making this happen.

exercise and conditioning

Winter Blitz Winners Get Fit

Congratulations to the dedicated MAC members striving to improve their health and wellness in the new year with the 2014

The MAC Black fourth-grade boys AAU team, above, won the state title in March after rattling off a 24-game win streak during the regular season.

Page 51: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 51

A t h l e t i c s

Bill Parish Registered Investment


Parish & ComPany investment management

Local Presence with a Global Perspective

503-643-6999 [email protected]

10260 SW Greenburg Rd., Suite 400 Portland, OR 97223

Winter Blitz Fit! Competing in individual and team categories, participants huffed and puffed their way toward fitness goals. See complete results on page 68.

Top scorers in each category received $20 MAC gift certificates and a chance to win the grand prize of $150, claimed by coed team members Gail Cheldelin and Mike Falkenstein.

Each winner has her name engraved on a small plaque to be affixed to her favorite piece of exercise equipment in the E&C Room. Look for their names, and plan to earn the right to put your own name on a plaque next year during the 2015 Winter Blitz Fit!


Do You Have Time For Nine Holes?

This season, MAC is offering new oppor-tunities for members and their guests to enjoy golf. Check out the new nine-hole series, Bogeys and Brews, offered on select Friday afternoons in May and June. In May, MAC Golf organizes a group to play at Lake Oswego and Charbonneau golf clubs. In June, MAC golfers play Glendoveer (West) and Heron Lakes (Greenback). The May events begin with a short clinic taught by MAC member Coach and PGA Professional Robyn Lorain at 2 p.m., with tee times beginning at 3 p.m. In June, members can test their golf skills in a competition with MAC Trustees!

Each event consists of nine-holes, fol-lowed by a social hour. One drink ticket is included with registration. Visit for registration details.

–Robyn Lorain


Players Rack Up Wins for the Club

The Club Singles Championships were held in early March with some of the usual suspects coming out on top. In the Open, Matt Steele beat a very competitive Bob Herrera, and Josh Bateman showed off the results of his training program by winning the consolation. In the A’s, Steve Grow and JD McLandrich were scheduled to duke it out. Unfortunately, JD was too sick to play so Steve had to put the hammer down on Craig Trull in an exhibition match prior to the Open finals. John VanGorder won the A consola-tion. In the B’s, it was Roger Swanson and Jon Polansky battling for supremacy. Roger played very well, but Jon’s extreme condition-ing paid off as he was able to defeat Roger.

Continued on page 54

Page 52: Winged M May 2014

52 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

The Second Saturday ride on May 10 takes cyclists west to Hagg Lake.


D aylight is stretching well into the evening – time to dust off the bike and ride with MAC. The club’s cycling coaches are

motivating and experienced. They are dedicated to working with cyclists to improve riding skills and techniques, with a focus on safe group riding. Most riding events require multigeared road bikes and proper cycling attire. Participants should have a level of physical fitness to be able to maintain a comfortable riding speed of 15 mph for an hour. Here are a few upcoming rides and events:

Injury Prevention and the Benefits of Functional Fitness Training 3-5 p.m., May 25

MAC spin instructor Mike Manning, a professional cycling coach, leads this clinic, which emphasizes the importance of proper posture and correct movement patterns in preventing chronic over-use injuries. There will be a demonstration of functional fitness movements specifically designed to improve one’s cycling.

Wednesday night rides 6 p.m., three locations

The rides start at 6 p.m. with alternating locations. Rides start at the MAC, Sauvie Island, or the Germantown Road/Skyline Boulevard intersection. The rides leaving from MAC and

Germantown are more challenging, while Sauvie Island focuses on riding skills and technique, with one designated night – the third Wednesday of each month – reserved for a more social tour around the island. Think BYOB! Check for the start schedule.

Second Saturday ridesHagg Lake, May 10

The ride begins at McMenamins Grand Lodge in Forest Grove and heads to Hagg Lake. The roads are fairly flat out to the lake, then it’s an undulating 11-mile lap with some rolling hills. The 36-mile route circles the lake. The 20-mile route turns around at the country store. Relax afterward at the lodge. Meet at 9 a.m. at McMenamins Grand Lodge, 3505 Pacific Ave. The ride starts promptly at 9:15 a.m.Banks/Vernonia, June 14

Bring the family for two options starting in Banks. There is a challenging ride route to Vernonia, and a a short out-and-back for families. Cylists may decide to find a post-ride gathering place in Banks for lunch. Meet at 9 a.m. at the Banks trailhead in downtown Banks. Exit Highway 26 West on Northwest Banks Road, just west of the turnoff for Highway 6. The parking lot is 1.7 miles from Highway 26, on your right. There is a 9 a.m. route review and 9:15 a.m. start time. WM

New Member Coach Brings Wealth of ExperienceRussell Cree recently joined MaC as a cycling member coach. Cree, founder of Upper Echelon Fitness and Rehabilitation, is a physical therapist, professional cycling coach, and bike-fit specialist. He has been cycling since 1994 and has experience in most disciplines of the sport, including road, mountain bike, cyclocross and track. While focusing on racing, he competed as a Category 1 racer on the road and a professional cross-country mountain bike racer, before changing focus to his business. In 2012, Cree won the Best all-around Rider competition for the Oregon Bicycle Racing association (OBRa). Cree has coaching experi-ence working with all levels of cyclists and triathletes, from Grand Tour winners and Kona podium finishers to first-time participants, recreational riders and commuters.

Cyclists Head to Hagg This Month

Page 53: Winged M May 2014

MAC is pleased to introduce the Damian Lillard Basketball Camp, featuring NBA All-Star Damian Lillard. While the coed camp is open to a wide range of ages, the players are orga-nized into teams based on skill level and experience. The camp includes dr i l ls, games and scrimmages to help campers develop their individual games and teamwork skills. The full-day camp provides the oppor-tunity to interact with Lillard and highly skilled coaches and players. The cost of the camp is $275 for members and $325 for guests.

BASKETBALLSummer CampSummer Camp

Damian Lillard

for ages 5 to 16Tuesday, July 8 through Friday, July 11 9 a.m.-3 p.m.

Co-sponsored by

M U L T N O M A H A T H L E T I C C L U B presents the

JS_Lillard_BB_Camp_Summer14_ad.indd 1 4/16/14 9:17 AM

Page 54: Winged M May 2014

54 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

uptown shopping center 25 nw 23rd place, suite 7 portland, oregon 97210

503.227.7366 phone

m-f 9:30-6 sat 9-6

New skin texture in just 2 weeks*

• Skinissmoother

• Skinishydrated

• Poresaretightened

• Complexionisilluminated

• Skintextureisrefined*Satisfactionteston23volunteersaftertwice-dailyusefor one month.

PIONNIÈRE XMF Radiance Retexturing Serum

Phytomerrevolutionizes the cosmetic approach to anti-aging with XMF – EXTRA MARINE FILLER –anadvancedbiotechnological ingredient that creates aninvisiblefilmontheskin’ssurfacetoinstantlysmoothandvisiblycorrect signs of aging.*

Marine Biotechnology for immediate, visible and proven results.

Winter IntramuralsThe Winter Intramurals concluded in

March. In the Open division, Andy Kangas took first place, Sean Steele took second and Troy Peterson took third. In the A’s, Jarrad Krueger took first, Steve Grow and Todd Zilbert took third. In the B’s, Jean Kastner took first, Darrell Zarosinski took second, and Dean Duncan took third. In the Doubles Division, Bob Evenson and Mike Steele took first, Steve Lee and Mike Casey took second and Greg Marshall and Otto Van Walstijn took third.

At the conclusion of the intramurals, each division has a one-night tournament. Matches are one game to 25 until the final, which are two games to 15 with an 11-point tie break. In the Open division, Peterson defeated Sean Steele in three tough games. In the A’s, Grow defeated Krueger. In the B’s, Kastner defeated Zarosinski. In the Doubles, Frank Romanagi and Jay Maxwell defeated Evenson and Mike Steele. Kudos to JD McLandrich for running a very successful intramurals.

Battle in EugeneThe Oregon State Singles Championships

were held March 14-16, in Salem. In the Open, it was a battle between Portland and Eugene. Both Bob Herrera and Matt Steele made it to the semis, but both lost to play-ers from Eugene. However, Conor Casey cleaned up in the Open consolation. In the A’s, we had a good showing. Austin Biddle made it to the semi’s, and Jarrad Krueger played great in winning the event. In the B’s,

Jean Kastner placed second. In the combined 40/50’s, Craig Trull placed second.

The fifth WPH Pro Stop was held in Denver, Colo., in March. Aaron Garner, currently ranked No. 11, was required to play in the qualifier to make it to the elite 16 bracket. He played well and defeated David Chapman en route to being the No. one qual-ifier. Unfortunately for Garner, he ran into a very sharp Naty Alvarado, Jr. Garner lost 25-16 in the one-game format. Now that he is through with the Pro Tour for this season, he is looking to the State Doubles and PNW Championships to continue to hone his skills prior to Nationals in June.

–Steven Grow

integrative fitness

Registration Opens for June Blood Drive

Over the past decade, MAC members have saved the lives of thousands of people through blood donations. Whether those donations went to help those suffering from a natural disaster, a routine surgery, or a person involved in a traumatic accident, the American Red Cross thanks members for saving lives.

This June, the Red Cross has asked MAC to again step up and help those in need. On Thursday, May 28, and Friday, May 29, look for MAC staff and members stationed in the lobby and at the Athletic Entrance to sign up for a time to donate. Members also may contact Integrative Fitness Coordinator Keri Donovan at ext. 539 to register, or log on to to register.

Continued from page 51

Registration for the June Blood Drive is on Thursday, May 28 and Friday, May 29. Members may register at

Page 55: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 55

A t h l e t i c s

Grand Portland Heights EstateHistoric craftsman on 1/2 acre with gated, level grounds surrounded by a four mountain, river and city view.

Built in 1911 and restored to perfection by Green Gables includes: a cook’s dream kitchen, library, office, sunroom and master suite with dressing room, luxurious bath and laundry room.

Lower level remodel includes: exercise room with spa bath and hot tub and an incredible wine cellar.

The third floor suite includes: a kitchen, living room with fireplace and bath.

New electrical, plumbing, HVAC systems, structural upgrades and state-of-the-art security, automation, communication and entertainment systems for today’s lifestyle.

This property is truly sophisticated and unique.


Sherrol L. ButlerBROKER

Portland Heights Office 505-227-5500503-789-9049 [email protected]

The drive takes place from 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Wednesday, June 4, and 8:30 a.m.- 6:30 p.m., Thursday, June 5, in the MAC Gallery.

One pint of blood can save up to three lives, and 5 million patients in the United States need blood every year. Members may check their eligibility and get more informa-tion online at

Stay Heart Healthy with Cardiac Rehab

The human heart weighs the same as a can of your favorite soda. That’s the same heaviness as 10 AA batteries or a dozen CDs sitting on the shelf at home. We’ve been told our hearts can feel heavy or a joke could be light-hearted. Frank Sinatra sang that we should be “Young At Heart.” Bands have been named after it, athletes have played them out, and Edgar Allan Poe has written that the heart tells tales.

While many of us know the significance of the human heart, the nurses who work with MAC members in Cardiac Rehab twice a week know just how important a group setting is to heart health.

“It obviously has the benefits of a moni-tored exercise class with exercise program-ming, ongoing motivation, heart health

education, and medi-cation management. But often I notice it is the social outlet and camaraderie among the mem-bers in the group that keeps them coming back,” says Alecia Pollard, a nurse with Legacy Heart Institute.

Pollard has been working with the MAC Cardiac Rehab program since 2008 and has watched dozens of MAC members rehab from various heart conditions. MAC Integrative Fitness runs the program in coordination with Legacy Heart Institute. Participants meet on Tuesdays and Thursdays from 1-2:30 p.m. to work through any heart issues they may have.

“This is an ongoing class, some of the members in the group have been attending since the program started in 2002 and attri-bute their longevity to it,” Pollard says, “[The camaraderie] is something that is priceless and has many benefits of its own.”

The program is open to any members who are at risk for heart disease, costs $70

per month and is not covered by insurance. To sign up for the program, please con-tact Integrative Fitness Coordinator, Keri Donovan at ext. 539.


A Heartfelt Thanks for a Lifesaving Effort

I need to offer a huge thank you to all of the wonderful MAC staff and members who were there for me in December when I suf-fered a heart attack at the club. To the staff and members who tended to me while await-ing the ambulance – my heart is filled with gratitude, and I can never thank you enough! To my friend and longtime co-worker, MAC member Nancy Phelps, who stayed with me while dialing 911 – there are no words to express how incredibly blessed I am to have serendipitously encountered you that day. To all of the Pilates team and to the wonderful members and staff who sent cards, emails, messages and texts of love and encourage-ment, as well as bouquets of beautiful flowers – thank you from the bottom of my heart. I, quite literally, was buoyed by the outpouring of your love and support. Thank you, thank you, thank you to all.

Continued on page 56

Page 56: Winged M May 2014

56 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

Pilates – how does that fit in? Well, Pilates transformed my life and my body and brought me to MAC. Pilates gave me the physical strength and training to begin my journey as a fitness instructor. Pilates has sustained that strength as my repertoire has grown to include multiple exercise formats, including indoor cycling. Were it not for that strength, and the conditioning I have experienced as a result of engaging in strenuous aerobic exer-cise while teaching many times a week, the aftermath of my heart attack would have been drastically different.

The type of heart attack I suffered quite commonly results in death. Those who sur-vive are often left with significant damage to the heart muscle and ensuing limitations related to that damage. My conditioning saved my life and my lifestyle. The damage to my heart was so minimal that I was teaching indoor cycling 16 days after the heart attack.

Heart Attack Symptoms It’s critical to believe everything you read

or hear about women’s heart attack symptoms being different than men’s, and it’s important to know those symptoms. First, understand that I am a medical anomaly – there is no genetic history of heart disease or problems in my family, I have very low cholesterol (with lots of the good cholesterol), have never been a meat eater, don’t drink, don’t smoke and exercise regularly. So, how could this happen




Want to run on clouds? Equipped with GEL® Cushioning technology, runners

will float through each mile in the new luxuriously plush GEL-Nimbus 16.

Available exclusively in run specialty storesthrough June 30, 2014 and at

to me? No one can answer that question, but every medical professional I consulted agreed that all of the above protected me during and after the heart attack. Why does this matter? Because, even if you have zero risk factors, (like me) you need to be aware of the symptoms of a heart attack and seek help immediately.

We’ve all heard of the classic heart attack symptoms – pain/pressure on the left side of the chest, pain radiating down the left arm, etc. I experienced none of those clas-sic symptoms. The pain associated with my heart attack started under my right shoulder blade, traveled up through my right shoulder, continued up the right side of my neck and exploded at the right tip of my jaw. I did break out in a cold sweat as the pain began, and that was very strange, given that I was a hot/sweaty mess 45 minutes into a cycle class. I was able to finish that class and change clothes for the next one, but I soon realized that I had to get out of the Mezzanine Level and get help or I would not be seeing my family again. And this is where wonderful Nancy came in to save the day – bless you, Nancy!

I was “lucky,” in that my pain was so severe that it incapacitated me and there was no option but to call 911. Not all women expe-rience such intense pain, even during a seri-ous heart attack, and don’t get the medical attention they need soon enough to survive or limit the damage to the heart.

Bottom line, heart attacks can, and do, happen to anyone, regardless of medical

Pilates instructor Temple Tait-Ochs recently suffered a heart attack at the club, but is recovering well. She warns about symptoms specific to women.

Continued from page 55

Continued on page 58

Page 57: Winged M May 2014

ASIC2800 “GEL-Nimbus 16” Running Network ID: APRIL 2014 T: 8.375w" x 10.875h", L: 7.75w" x 10.125h", B: 8.625w" x 11.125h" Bind: xx, 300%md CMYK ss




Available exclusively in run specialty stores through June 30, 2014 and at

Want to run on clouds? Equipped with GEL® Cushioning technology, runners

will float through each mile in the new luxuriously plush GEL-Nimbus 16.

Page 58: Winged M May 2014

58 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

“ Hiring Jennifer Leonard was one of the best decisions we ever made. Jennifer is a great designer because she has impeccable taste and style; she is a pleasure to be around because she is warm, kind, and fun. We love our house and we love Jennifer! ”


history or fitness. Learn the symptoms, in all their variety, and continue to work out – it may save your life some day.

Thank you to everyone, and my best wishes to you for a long and healthy life.

–Temple Tait-Ochs


A Smashing Success for Squash in Portland

The $16,000 Oregon Open 2014, a Professional Squash Association World Tour event hosted by MAC in February, was well received within the Portland squash commu-nity and left participants and spectators with countless fond memories. The professional players, traveling from all over the world, including the Oregon Open 2014 Champion Joe Lee from England, commented the tour-nament amenities, organization and warm reception by hosting families far-exceeded comparable PSA World Tour events. In turn, spectators and hosting families and their juniors have their pro favorites cemented and lifelong memories.

Oregon Open 2014 Tournament Chairman Anders Giltvedt noted, “The Organizing Committee is very pleased the goals of Oregon Open 2014 were successfully accomplished. One of those was increased

exposure of the Tour. Squash is played world-wide and growing rapidly. For example, the number of registered U.S. junior squash play-ers more than doubled over the past five years and the number of high schools with squash

Continued from page 56

Professional squash player Joe Lee, above, of England joined a dozen other pros during the 2014 Oregon Open Squash Championship at MAC In February.


Page 59: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 59

A t h l e t i c s

Scan ThisTo Reserve Yours*

4050 SW 139th WayBeaverton, OR

Introducing the all-new

2015 Audi A3 SedanStarting at $29,900**Excludes Destination Charge of $895, taxes, title, options and dealer charges.

Note: Model show is a 2015 Audi S3 Sedan.

teams tripled. Unfortunately, and despite its expanding reach and popularity, the sport has been a runner-up in its last three Olympic bids for the “new” Olympic sport designation. An Olympic invite would not only provide squash a solid financial tailwind, but also immense promotional exposure. The Oregon Open 2014 is one out of many small grassroots steps worldwide to showcase the sport’s excellent entertainment value and outstanding athleti-cism. The tournament received nearly five minutes of TV airtime coverage over the tournament week, providing well-deserved exposure for the sport and its dedicated pro-fessional players.”

A second objective for the committee was to work with U.S. Squash, the national body for squash, to provide the U.S. National Team players an opportunity to compete in a tournament at Oregon Open’s prize money level. If not exempted through an invite, ability to enter a PSA event depends on a player’s world ranking. With many of the U.S players having turned professional over the past 12 months, it would be challenging for a number of these players to gain entry on their own merit into the Oregon Open.

Furthermore, the Oregon Open surely created lifelong memories to relish for many of MAC’s and Portland’s junior squash play-ers. The professional players, coming from more than 10 countries, were hosted by local families, the majority of which have junior squash players. Hosting a professional player in their home for the tournament week pro-vided a close-up opportunity to see firsthand the dedication, focus and discipline associated with professional sports. Through the various junior events, the tournament also introduced squash to many children not having access to the sport.

Moreover, but very important to the Organizing Committee, the tournament was able to donate its targeted goal to ARC of Multnomah Clackamas, a well-deserving nonprofit organization providing critical sup-port to families and individuals affected by disabilities.

Finally, Ed Stoner, the MAC athletic director, also showed off his squash talent during the Pro-Am Exhibition. Ed enjoyed a “leisurely Saturday afternoon game” with Egyptian professional Karim Ali Fathi, the second-ranked player in the world among players 20 years and younger. Ed, you are a sport!

Giltvedt is hopeful the organizing com-mittee can make the Oregon Open PSA Tournament an annual stop on the PSA World Tour calendar. The tremendous response this year has certainly boosted the

Continued on page 62

Page 60: Winged M May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

Racquetball players Lexi York and Gavin Usher both won high school national titles at MAC in March.


Lexi York wins third consecutive title; Gavin Usher wins doubles crown at high school nationals

Lexi York of La Salle Prep High School and Gavin Usher of Lincoln High School both won national titles at the 2014 High

School National Championships held at MAC in March. York won the Girls No. 1 Singles division for the third consecutive year win-ning all of her matches without dropping a game. Usher and his partner, playing doubles, breezed through the tournament until the finals, where they dropped the first game 7-15, but fought back and won the next two games 15-12 and 11-8 to win the title in Boys No. 1 Doubles for Lincoln High School.

York’s win is her third in as many tries, giving the La Salle junior a chance to tie the record of four national singles titles in a row. Since she started playing racquetball at age 9, she has won multiple state and regional tournaments, and has won 10 national titles in a combination of adult, junior and high school national tournaments. York has competed four times at the Junior World Championships as a member of the USA Junior National Team.

Usher, a sophomore, has been playing squash for five years and racquetball for two years, during which he has become the No. 2 player on the Lincoln racquetball team. He competes in Junior Nationals in Denver in June.

The club buzzed with activity throughout the weekend, with 335 students competing from 38 different high schools. MAC members Sanjay Bedi, Scott Cohn, David Szafranski and Tom Inglesby coached during the event. In addition to York and Usher, 13 MAC players participated. Other MAC members who represented the club well were Catherine Barton, Henry Novak and Lindsay Briglia from Lincoln, and Alex Neiber from Sunset High School.

Thanks to MAC member Bruce Reid, president of the Oregon High School Racquetball Association, for all the work he did throughout the season, thanks to Noho’s Hawaiian Cafe for sup-plying the food, and thanks to all the MAC racquetball players who came out to watch the action. The support was fantastic.

Winter winnersIn other racquetball news, winter intramurals came to a suc-

cessful completion. The winter league had 120 participants, but Kurt Lender’s “Whack Its” won with 226 points. Team members were: Sanjay Bedi, Kurt Lender, Jamie Finn, Jim Connolly, Liz Wainwright, Heather Scanlon, Brian Zimmer, Spencer Berger, Jeff Mutnick, Clair Lender and Margaret Lender. Congratulations also go to David Szafranski, Scott Jackson, Adfam Mulqueeney and Austin Teague for having an undefeated season.

The MAC racquetball community looks forward to a busy spring. Events

include: Spring Intramurals; the Wednesday Junior Program run

by Club Pro Hank Marcus; Weekly Golden Masters Play; Tuesday Doubles Night; the Tournament of Champions starting Thursday, May 15; the Club Singles Championships and ban-quet from Monday, June 2, through Wednesday June 4;

and fourth annual golf tourna-ment held Friday, July 25, at

the Rose City Golf Club. – Liz Wainwright WM

Two National Titles for MAC

60 | The Wınged M | May 2014

Page 61: Winged M May 2014






INTRODUCING THE BONDI 3Designed with 50% more cushioning material than standard running shoes.

DEMAND MOREProject2_Layout 1 4/19/14 7:33 AM Page 1

Page 62: Winged M May 2014

62 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s



PortlandFoot Trafficwww.foottraffic.usAthlete’s Loungewww.athleteslounge.comShortt

SeattleThe Balanced Super Jock N Jillwww.superjocknjill.comFleet Feet Seven Hills Runningwww.sevenhillsrunningshop.comFairhaven Runnerswww.fairhavenrunners.comSound Sportswww.soundsports.comPoulsbo

confidence in successfully doing so. See page 69 for local results.

One Dynamic Leader Makes Way for Another

Marcia Wood has been a dynamic, diplo-matic, game-changing leader of the squash committee for the past two years – a term extended anothery ear by popular demand. Under her watch, the squash community has rallied together, gaining a weekly Thursday night round robin, a family clinic on Sundays, and an improved junior program. There’s new furniture in the lounge, a new website and reservation system, a head pro recruitment in the works, and a comprehensive five-year plan. Most importantly, squash players of all ages and levels feel supported and respected.

“She has set a high bar,” says Derrick Cameron, who served as chairman for two years before Wood. But fear not: One of Wood’s other accomplishments was to start a “chair in training” program, in which Amy Gaddis has been immersed for the past six months. All hail, Amy! Expect to see the return of the keg at tournaments.

On the courts, two MAC players have been killing it in major tournaments across the country. In February, Sean Ryan won the 5.5 division of the West Coast Regional Championship in San Francisco, while Josh Hilton won the 40-plus age group division at the Stratos Seattle Open in January. Both

players qualified for the 2014 U.S. Masters Squash Championships tournament in Charlottesville, N.C., in March, where Ryan won the prized Classic Plate in the 45-plus age group by beating Trent Haase from Toronto 3-1, and Hilton won Consolation in the 40-plus age group by coming back from two games down to win 3-2 over Kevin Klipstein, the president of U.S. Squash.

Ryan and Hilton are regulars at the Thursday night round robin, which starts at 5:45 p.m. But don’t be intimidated! Organizer Tom Taylor wants more C and D level players to show up. The women’s clinic also could use more players of all levels, says Wendy Comstock, who is there every weekend to help out. Come down to play singles from 9-11 a.m. and doubles from 10:30-11:30 a.m.

–Nancy Keates

taBle tennis

Ping-Pong’s Globetrotter Makes way to MAC

Ping Pong is popping up in some new places, including MAC.

Table tennis master and entertainer extraordinaire, Scott Preiss, also known as the Ping Pong Man, will present at MAC at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 14. The event promises to be an evening of laughter and incredible feats with a ball and paddle. According to his audiences, Preiss never disappoints in delivering a world-class show. Whether it’s

Ava Casalino, above, was the youngest competitor during this year’s Indoor Sprint Triathlon at MAC. A record number of competitors participated.

Continued from page 59

Page 63: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 63

A t h l e t i c s

d e s i g n i n g t h e b e a u t i f u ls p a c e s y o u c a l l h o m e

Visit the NEW Bella Casa in the Pearl District223 NW 9th Ave. and Evere� St. Portland, OR 97209503-222-5337

d e s i g n s e r v i c e s | f u r n i t u r e | r u g s | l a m p s & l i g h t i n g | g i f t s

Follow us on Facebook Pinterest

BC_APRIL_2014.indd 3 3/28/14 11:48 AM

Scott Preiss, the “Harlem Globetrotter of Table Tennis,” visits MAC for a demonstration at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 14.

a 50-foot serve or behind the back smash, Preiss brings table tennis to a whole new level in entertainment. Bring the whole family and enjoy the show!

The program is free to all. Guests are welcome. Reserve online at Register JF010 SP14


Record Numbers Get Early Start on Season

A record number of athletes turned out for MAC’s Indoor Sprint Triathlon in March, despite the time change for daylight sav-ings. The event includes a timed 200-meter swim, a 10-mile spin on the Keiser bike and a 2-mile run on the indoor track. The 10-10-10 Challenge, contested on the same day, measures the total distance a triathlete covers during a swim, spin and run in 10 minutes. There is no transition time between sports, so athletes can take their time to shower, change clothes, and grab food at their leisure. A total of 26 athletes did the sprint event and eight did the 10-10-10 challenge.

Sprint resultsSam Shiley, 44, won the overall sprint and

clocked the fastest 2-mile run of the day. The

women’s winner and third overall was Carrie Zografos, 34, doing her very first triathlon. Zografos quickly finished her event so she could volunteer timing other runners on the track. She clocked the fastest 2-mile run for the women.

Megan Gauger, 27, Susan Weitzien, 44, Kate Slott, 54, and Jill Josselyn, 61, won their age groups. The most inspiring athlete was Ava Casalino, 11, the youngest competitor,

who took honors in her age group. Men’s age-group winners were Jeff Hutchens, 25, Mike Liska, 34, Dave Harding, 53, and Roger Qualman, 69. Qualman took honors for being the day’s oldest competitor.

Challenge resultsMegan Foley, 23, won overall in the

10-10-10 Challenge. Her run was the fastest Continued on page 64

Page 64: Winged M May 2014

64 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

Worthington Financial

Experienced. Professional. Confidential.

Carolyn M. Whittemore President

Your locally owned financial services firm specializing in:

Residential & Commercial Loans Including: Conventional, Jumbo, SBA and

Business AcquisitionsConsulting Services Including:

Business Consulting Forensic Consulting for Mortgage Lending Practices

[email protected]


888 S.W. Fifth Ave., Ste. 650, Portland, OR 97204 ORlic#ML-3264•WAlic#MB-70649 Co.NMLS#70649•OriginatorNMLS#94935

for the day, with Alyson O’Brien, 25, right on her heels. It was an exciting showdown, as both women had equal swims and very close bike distances, with Foley securing a narrow victory with her run.

The men also were locked in a close con-test, with the male winner and third overall, Jeff Grub, 61 years young, over Brian Currier, 46. Grub’s fast swim and run was just enough to edge out his competition by one point. Currier won his age group, as did Richard Josephson, 66, Elise Orban, 54, and Brian Greanleaf, 30.

Red-faced and sweaty, happy triathletes finished and had refreshments afterwards while chatting about their three-sport

workout. It was raining hard outside, but that didn’t matter for this race.

The Triathlon and Running Committee would like to thank all of the volunteers who made the race happen. They always show up, no matter the time of day or the demands required of them. They ensure this is a fun and successful event.

Visit or look at the bulle-tin board on the basement level for upcom-ing running, swimming and biking events. Coaching and training sessions are available free to any interested member, from novice to veteran. Try the tri!

–Lauren Binder, athletic member


Junior Volleyball Wraps Most Successful Season

Junior volleyball is wrapping up its season this month. This year, the 14 Red and 12 Red teams join all Black teams and travel to Corvallis for the Willamette Valley Classic Tournament over Mother’s Day weekend. The 13 Black, 14 Black, and 16 Black teams finish up their season at the Seattle Emerald City Classic over Memorial Day. The 12 Gray team finished its season in early April, while the 12 White team wrapped up its season in April at the regional tournament in Portland.

Summer Camps for every levelThe MAC volleyball program offers

summer camps for every level of player the

MAC Walking and Hiking holds its popular Rose Parade Walk on Saturday, June 7.

Continued from page 63

Hal Broughton 21,400

Ann Durfee 35,400

Kathleen Elliott 3,400

Dan Hoffa 1,000

Shannon Leonetti 63,800

Liz Meaney 11,000

Doris Miesen 15,000

Madeline Nelson 21,700

Marge Senders 19,100

Jean Sidman 19,600

Member Numbers • Walking Miles


Page 65: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 65

A t h l e t i c s

Are you :q A recent graduate and confused about next steps?

q Feeling all over the map?

q Just plain stuck about your career or life direction?

q Nearing retirement and unsure of your future?

q Wanting to separate yourself or business from the rest of the pack?

q Experiencing a life transition of some kind, whether personal, career, or business and unsure about the path ahead?

Getting Focused is Possible

Dr. Lynda Falkenstein aka “the Niche Doctor”

[email protected] | 503.781.0966

Private Consultation – Group Sessions

week beginning Monday, July 21, at MAC. A beginner camps is for ages 8 to 13; an inter-mediate camp is for ages 12 to 15, and an advanced camp is for players ages 12 to 17. The camps are available for girls and boys. For more information, see the 2014 Guide to Camps and Classes inserted in the April Winged M, or visit

Walking and Hiking

Discover North Coast’s Protected Places

Walking and Hiking invites members and guests to an informative evening with the North Coast Land Conservancy at 7 p.m. Thursday, May 8. Hear about exciting new outings that showcase protected lands this organization works diligently to protect.

Since 1986, North Coast Land Conservancy has been working to conserve and connect the unique landscape of the northern Oregon coast. With more than 42 properties in their ownership and many more protected under conservation easements, NCLC is creating corridors that allow wildlife, from songbirds to elk, to freely roam.

Come and meet this coastal land trust, discover ways to support their work, and learn about opportunities to join them at the coast for walks or canoe trips to hidden forests, marshes, dunes and lakes on Oregon’s spec-tacular north coast. Join NCLC Executive Director Katie Voelke to learn more about this exceptional organization and the season ahead. The presentation starts at 7 p.m. There is no cost to attend, but registration assists with planning. Register online on the Walking and Hiking homepage or call 503-517-7539.

From May through October, the conser-vancy invites the public to attend guided walks and paddle trips into several of the properties. These programs offer an insider’s look at hidden gems dotting the coastal edge. There is a special walk at the coast for MAC mem-bers on Wednesday, May 21. More details are available at the presentation.

Enjoy a Close-up Look at Rose Parade Floats

The Walking and Hiking committee invites members and guests of all ages to the popular annual MAC Parade Walk on Rose Festival Parade day, Saturday, June 7. Depart on foot from the Turnaround at 7 a.m. for a two-mile walk on city streets and across a bridge to the Memorial Coliseum for a close-up view of the floats as they assemble for the parade. Security surrounding the floats varies each year. Some years, access to

Continued on page 66

Page 66: Winged M May 2014

66 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

I will help you buy a new or pre-owned car and make you a winner, too.

Over 30 years advertising in The Winged M. President’s Award Winner

International Volvo Diamond Sales Executive Over 37 years Auto Sales Experience

Buy from a Proven Winner Doug Galloway

503-372-3125 [email protected]

Contact us to order your personalized 2014 Key Financial Data Cards

Get fingertip access to the brackets, thresholds, limitations and exemptions that

affect everyone: high income earners, CPAs, attorneys and other professionals

Stephen L. Brown, President/MAC Member

[email protected]

Securities through Western International Securities, Member FINRA / SIPC

NW Securities Advisors LLC and Western International Securities, Inc are separate and unaffiliated entities.

Eleonore Reiter 503-320-5628

[email protected]

Professional. Impeccable Service.

Proven Results.

floats is close-up and personal; other years, the roped area only allows viewing from a distance. It is hoped that 2014 is a year with good access to the floats to really see the wonderful detail.

and stop at a great place to watch the parade. If the whole parade route is too long, take a short cut through town back to MAC. Walkers not interested in walking back to MAC can easily catch MAX at the Coliseum and ride back. Another choice is to meander through the city to a bakery or cafe for coffee and breakfast.

Dress for the weather. Breakfast and snacks are good ideas for those intending to walk the entire route of six miles to and from MAC.

There is no charge. Registration is help-ful for planning, but is not required. Call 503-517-7539, or go to the walking and hiking homepage on the website.


Night of the Yoginis in May

Kick off Mother’s Day weekend Friday, May 9 at 6:30 p.m., with a Friday Focus with yoga instructor Jennifer Hanson. She discusses how to nurture a state of vibrant good health by taking a mindful and sensitive approach to yoga practice in relation to one’s monthly cycle. Practice some key poses that can be done at home for each stage of the

Continued from page 65

Rose Parade Floats Once at the Coliseum, look and linger as long as desired, then chose from several different options for the return to MAC. The most fun, but longest choice, is to walk the entire official parade route. Vehicle traffic is suspended, and parade watchers line the route. It is festive and fun. Another choice for the return to MAC is to walk part way

Friday Focus explores how to nurture a state of vibrant good health by taking a mindful and sensitive approach to yoga practice in relation to one’s monthly cycle.

Page 67: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 67

A t h l e t i c s


Quality collision repair for your luxury automobile.

Protecting Your Investment.

1835 NW Couch, Portland OR 97209 | Open 8-5 M-F, Sat. by Appt.

BMW Factory Paint Certified

BMW Factory Frame Certified

Spies Hecker Paint Certified

Factory Parts/ Aluminum Body Certified

Cellete Frame Bench(the only frame bench certified by BMW, Mercedes, VW, Land Rover, Audi and Porsche)

503.228.7609Free Pickup and Delivery to the MAC

Lifetime Guarantee

Body and Frame Repair

Paintless Dent Removal

New Name. Same Great Service.

visit 1005 SE Washington St.

call 503-230-1300

[email protected]

Cornerstone Automotive has joined forces with AAA Oregon AutoSource to bring you an even better car buying experience!

More buying power, greater selection, superior vehicles.

Buying a new car should be a big event, not a big hassle!

An Easier Way to Buy a Car.

Mike McKelligon visit, email, or call today.

As AAA Oregon AutoSource we will continue to:

• SellandLease–Allmakesandmodels new and used

• Offer–Loanandleasefinancing

• Accept–Trade-invehicles

AAA Membership is not required – All are welcome!

Continued on page 68

month and for various symptoms, to support a healthy menstruation and a smooth transi-tion into menopause.

Women experience a constant dance of fatigue and renewal in the body. This tre-mendous shift and release of energy is both unsettling and liberating. Becoming aware of one’s cyclical nature and how to best pair it with a regular yoga practice can ease the flow.

Life PassagesThough menopause itself is when men-

struation stops, the transition generally takes several years. This phase, called perimeno-pause, typically occurs in women between the ages of 40 and 55. During this time, fluctuating hormones can trigger a myriad of uncomfortable symptoms.

Among the most common are hot flashes, anxiety and irritability, insomnia, fatigue, depression and mood swings, memory lapses, and an erratic menstrual cycle. While yoga postures have not been shown to directly influence estrogen production, Hanson dis-cusses some specific yoga practices that can help women better manage their symptoms.

Seeking RestorationAccording to spiritual teachers and wom-

en’s health experts, the monthly cycle urges women to pause from their daily responsi-bilities and take some much-needed quiet time. Hanson, who recently returned from living in East Java, Indonesia, notes that it is common for women there to hibernate anywhere from one to three days every month during their cycles. “They unabash-edly announce their periods, and take time

The Yoga of YogaMaC yoga instructor Lani Jelen will be teaching a special workshop, The yoga of yoga, from 6:30-8:30 pm. Friday, June 6. This is a special class where you will explore the truth of your own body and is for students already familiar with yoga basics and poses. The workshop will be part observation and part asana. It is a combination of looking at poses from the outside, along with exploring poses from the inside to discover your inner sense of alignment and support. The goal is to find new freedom, clarity and spa-ciousness in your yoga practice, even as you practice a more vigorous flow. This workshop is free, but registration is required. Please visit the MaC for more information and to reserve your spot.

Page 68: Winged M May 2014

68 | The Wınged M | May 2014

A t h l e t i c s

Store hours: Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-7 p.m.

Sat. 9 a.m.-2 p.m.

The -M-porium hosts a trunk show featuring jewelry and fashion accessories, Thursday, May 15 and Friday, May 16 from 11 a.m.-2 p.m.


Spring Trunk Show


Buzz BraleyMAC member since 1963

Our Service Department services most models including Pontiac and Isuzu.

SW 91st and [email protected]


Braley & Graham

BUICK • GMC Portland’s exclusive Dealer


Roger DeckerMAC member since 1974

Exercise and ConditioningWinter Blitz Fit, MAC, DatesTeam Coed Division1st, 635 points (elite) – Gail Cheldelin

and Mike Falkenstein; 2nd, 401 points – Todd Husband and Lorrie McAlpine; 3rd, 233 points – Barney Nelson and Vicki Quick

Single Female Division1st, 615 points (elite) – Connie Dunkle-

Weyrauch; 2nd, 270 points – Rachel Harrison; 3rd, 206 points – Dianne Gillette; 4th, 204 points – Colleen McDonald

Single Male Division1st, 750 points (elite) – David Harding;

2nd, 202 points – Joe Murphy; 3rd, 196.5 points – Brett Moshofsky; 4th, 76 points – Mike Haglund; 4th, 76 points – Dick Portwood

Ski2014 Buddy Werner Championships, Crystal

Mountain, Wash., March 14-166th, overall – MAC combined teamsWomen’s4th overall – MAC Women’s Team4th, overall; 5th, slalom; 7th, super G –

Natalie Waldram 5th, giant slalom; 7th, overall; 14th, slalom

– Sami Woodring Otterholt6th, skills quest – Alexa FuherMen’s3rd, super G; 3rd, giant slalom; 4th, skills

quest – Tucker Scroggins10th, overall – MAC Men’s Team13th, slalom – Christopher McElwee

SquashOregon Open, February 17-22, MACDespite the Portland crowd showing

impressive support for local players, includ-ing the eight-time U.S. National Champion Julian Illingworth, who is relocating from New York back to Portland in June, the com-petition proved too big of a challenge. Below are expanded local results from the event (winners in bold).

Qualifying Round 1:Joe Chapman, British Virgin Islands vs.

Sean Ryan, MAC: 3-0 (11-4, 11-5, 11-1) 20 minutes

Ryan, the local marathon man, had a good run against Chapman, but in the end, his second wind seemed to blow the sails of the on-course British Virgin Islander, who cruised to a 3-0 victory.

Reuben Phillips, England vs. Charlie Wagner, MAC: 3-0 (11-4, 11-6, 11-3) 33 minutes


Page 69: Winged M May 2014

May 2014 | The Wınged M | 69

A t h l e t i c s


Wagner channeled strong hometown chi in his qualification showing. He held and sliced some great winners, but Phillips wasn’t fazed as he calmly applied pressure until the 3-0 win was sealed.

Andrew Schnell, Canada vs. Anders Giltvedt, MAC: 3-0 (11-4, 11-5, 11-5) 28 minutes

As if the tournament director, Giltvedt, didn’t already have enough on his hands, the feistily fast Schnell put him to work in all four corners of the court on his way to a well-played 3-0 win, which included entertaining drop-lob sequences. To sum it up in Norwegian: “Uffda!”

Karamatullah Khan, Pakistan vs. Atticus Jones, MAC: 3-0 (11-3, 11-1, 11-9) 25 minutes

The most anticipated match of the day featured the MAC’s own Jones against Khan. The crowd was having fun and cheered as Jones showed flashes of genius against the entertaining Pakistani, who seemed deter-mined not to force the error. Nearly saving five match-balls, Jones made a gutsy late run, but ultimately fell 3-0 to the experienced Khan.

Main Draw – First Round:Joe Lee, England vs. Adam Perkiomaki,

MAC (11-2, 11-6, 11-3) 26 minutesPerkiomaki, invited directly into the

main draw, faced the eventual Oregon Open 2014 Champion Lee, who decided less run-ning with Adam is more energy later. With Lee camping in the middle of the court, Perkiomaki impressed the crowd with his abil-ity to explore court corners and find intermit-tent opportunities to slice a surprise winner.

Alfredo Avila, Mexico vs Julian Illingworth, MAC (11-5, 11-5, 11-6) 44 minutes

The fleet-footed and frighteningly-quick Avila put on a decadent display of delicate drops and devastating drives, leaving the crafty Illingworth little opportunity to execute his game plan. WM

Continued from page 67


off from their jobs or any kind of social engagement in order to rest and renew,” she explains.

While Western women may be expected to simply keep calm and carry on, there remains a natural longing during the transition for solitude. The practice of yoga helps us to integrate and cooperate fully with this pro-cess, to support the physical and spiritual journeys of life. To register for this Friday Focus for women, please visit

–Jennifer Hanson WM

Page 70: Winged M May 2014








e t

o M






d S







70 | The Wınged M | MAY 2014


EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY All real estate advertising in The Winged M is subject to the Federal Fair Housing

Amendments Act of 1988, which makes it illegal to advertise “any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or family status, or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination.”

M A C o n n e c t

JOIN MACORPS VOLUNTEERS – Support the club’s mission of fostering friendships and bridging traditional communities within the club through volunteer service. For more information, contact Member Services at 503-517-7276.

TOASTMASTERS – Improve your speaking skills and meet other MAC members. Mondays, 6:30- 8 a.m. Check in at the Front Desk for location.

MAH JONGG – Members and guests who know how to play Mah Jongg are welcome to join open play sessions. Players meet on Tuesdays and Thursdays at noon in the Cornerstone Lounge.

READERS WELCOME! – MAC Morning Book Club meets on the second Thursday of the month at 10 a.m. Evening Literary Group meets on the fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. Contact Member Services at 503-517-7276 or go to for more information.

MERRYMACS LADIES’ WATER VOLLEYBALL Get in the pool and play a fun game of water volley-ball with the ladies. Play is held on Mondays from 10:30 a.m. to noon. Come to the West Pool and expect to have fun. Players play in the shallow end, no swimming or water volleyball experience is nec-essary. Registration not required as this is a free activity. For more information, contact the Aquatics Office at 503-517-7500.

POLAR BEARS MEN’S WATER VOLLEYBALL Get in the pool and play a spirited game of water volleyball with the gentlemen. Play is held on Wednesdays from noon to 1:30 p.m. Come to the West Pool and expect to have fun. Players play in the shallow end, no swimming or water volleyball experience is necessary. Registration not required as this is a free activity. For more information, contact the Aquatics Office at 503-517-7500.

BRIDGE TOURNAMENT TUESDAYS A weekly Duplicate-style bridge tournament is open to members and their guests on Tuesdays in the Game Room. Tournament is hosted by members for members. Partners are required and cost is $2 per person with entry fee divided amongst top winners. Check in for the tournament is at 9:45 a.m. and tour-nament duration depends on participation. For more information please call Al Neish at 503-292-7559.

MACNET – Network with other MAC professionals on the 2nd Wednesday of each month at 7:30 a.m. $15/members; $17/guests. For more information con-tact Dave Hanna in Member Services, 503-517-7281.

Business Valuat ions

• Mergers & Acquisitions• Gift & Estate Taxes• ESOP’s• Marital Dissolution Property Settlements

America’s best-known business appraiser is right here in Portland! MAC member since 1973.Shannon Pratt Valuations • 503-459-4700

Shannon Pratt, CFA, FASA, MCBA, CM&A

Assisted Living & Memory Care

Chris McGehee/Owner Conveniently located in Raleigh Hills, providing our special

residents with quality care and services 24 hours a day.

4815 SW Dogwood Lane 503.297.3200 • [email protected]

Assisted Living & Enhanced Memory Care Unit

Insurance Solutions

American Benefits, Inc. Complete Insurance Solutions

Commercial | Group Benefits | Personal


9755 SW Barnes Rd, Suite 290, Portland | Fax 503-467-4960

Serving Northwest businesses and families for over 35 years!

James J. Hisatomi, CIC

Interior Design

NatioNal lightiNg & RemodeliNg awaRds

Howard Hermanson Interior Designer

503.704.4749 [email protected] 1507 N.w. 24th ave., Portland, oR 97210



Member rate $10.75 per line, $10.75 for a border

Member business rate$19.50 per line, $19.50 for a border

Non-member rate$19.50 per line, $19.50 for a border

It is the responsibility of the advertiser to review his or her ad for accuracy before the 10th of the month of publication. The

publisher pays for any mistakes in the first classified ad but not beyond the first month of publication. Any compensation is limited

to the cost of placing the ad.

Email ads to [email protected].

Fax ads to 503.517.2382. Call The Winged M at 503.517.7220.

The deadline for June is Monday May 5.

Desert Area Real Estate

RealtoR • Rancho MiRage, calif.760-409-0645

[email protected]




Come on down… it’s gorgeous!

MAC member?

Business Professional?

MAC Professionals rates$115 per month for six months $100 per month for a full year

For more information, call 503-517-7220

MAC Professional

Why not?

Page 71: Winged M May 2014








e t

o M






d S







MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 71


S e r v i c e s

PET/HOUSE SITTER – MAC member, age 22, PSU grad. 503-201-9672, [email protected].

STARS CLEANING SERVICE – Have your home or business professionally cleaned by our trained technicians. First cleaning - 10% off to MAC mem-bers. Family owned and operated for over 20 yrs. Licensed and bonded. 503-318-1772 Email: [email protected]


HOUSE SITTER/MGR – Sibling of 3 MAC mem-bers, age 48, small business owner offers to stay anytime May-October. Adrienne 503-806-7630.

WHAT’S UPSTAIRS – Women’s Consignment. Specializing in designer bags, clothing, jewelry. Selling your treasures since 1984. Please call or come by Mon.-Sat. 736 NW 23rd, 503-228-9143.

F o r S a l e

BLACK BUTTE RANCH GOLF COURSE LOT – Only golf course lot currently on the market. (only 1 of 5 remaining golf course lots, period.) .44 acre, very gentle slope, all services available & building plans approved. Adjacent to 12th tee at Big Meadow. Quiet street, short distance to Paulina Pool, Clubhouse and Roberts Restaurant. $399,900. Dennis Doherty, 503-730-4346.

M t . H o o d

COLLINS LAKE AT GOVERNMENT CAMP – Newly remodeled end unit. 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA. Close to pool. Call 503-347-6073.


www.eyedepartment.com921 SW 16th Ave., Portland 97205

Hours: Mon-Fri 8 a.m.-6 p.m.

Accepting New Patients

Annie BAcon OPtOmetrist & OwNer


Mortgage Lender

• Loans processed, underwritten & funded in-house • Sage counsel on loan structure

• Extremely competitive rates and fees

John Bruce | 503-452-8208Loan officer | NMLS 112935 | MLO 112935

#1 Mid-Sized Company to work for in Oregon!

Mortgage Lender

Helping fellow MAC members with their residential financing needs for more than 14 years.

Joe Conyard | Principal503.997.4577 | [email protected]

Company nmLS # 1850 Broker nmLS # 303519

Organizing Expert

The personal trainer for your space

Missy Gerber 503.245.3564 [email protected]

Less Mess

Less Stress

Better Life

C e n t r a l O r e g o n

BROKEN TOP-BEND CONDO 3 BR, 3.5 BA. Close to pool/tennis. 503-708-9081.

BLACK BUTTE – 4 BR/2 BA, lg. deck, private lot. Sleeps 10. Close to GM pool/tennis. 503-915-8685.

BLACK BUTTE RIDGE CABIN – Cozy 3 BR with big rock fireplace, 503-645-2366.


BLACK BUTTE HOME – 3 BR, 2 BA, recently updated throughout. Fully equipped, close to pool and tennis courts. No pets, no smkg. 503-697-0528. Visit website to appreciate. 4 BR/2.5 BA on Big Meadow Golf #16. Sleeps up to 12, gourmet kitch-en, big screen TV, oversized hot tub, spacious deck, bikes. 503-709-2616 or [email protected].

BLACK BUTTE HOME – 4 BR, 2 BA, beautiful view of BM golf course & Black Butte Mtn. Close to clubhouse. 503-855-3214 or 503-998-7837.

BLACK BUTTE RANCH – Golf course home for rent. See online VRBO347918. 503-297-3768.

BBR – GM 43, 503-246-0489.

SUNRIVER – 4 BR, 3 BA, hot tub, Wi-Fi, next to SHARC, includes passes. $260/nt. 503-267-3052. DCCA 171,

SUNRIVER – Comfortable house, walk to SHARC, sleeps 9. 503-231-7497 or

Don’t miss a beat


Mail, fax or e-mail ads to: The Winged M,

1849 SW Salmon St., Portland, OR 97205fax: 503-517-2382

[email protected]

For more information, call the Communications Office at


Page 72: Winged M May 2014








e t

o M






d S







72 | The Wınged M | MAY 2014


MANZANITA – 4 BR, 2.5 BA, ocean and golf course views, 1 block to golf c, 2 to beach, 3 to town. Available May, July, Sept. 503-244-2075.

SURF PINES OCEANFRONT – 4 BR/3 BA, sleeps 16, large deck, hot tub, great beach access. Fun for families. 503-869-7575.

CANNON BEACH WATERFRONT – 12-sided round house, north end of town, big stone fireplace & flat-panel TV. Sleeps 6. 206-795-3408, brochure.

O u t o f S t a t e

SUN VALLEY – 3 BR/2 BA home, view, well equipped, amenities. L. Rittenour, 310-670-7684.

SUN VALLEY – 2 BR, 2 BA condo. Roger or Lynda, 503-292-3166 or [email protected]

SUNRIVER – Cozy, remodeled 3 BR, 3 BA. $150/nt. 971-235-6853.

PALM DESERT – Luxurious 4,500 sf view home surrounds large pool on ½ acre of grounds. 4 BR, 3½ BA, casita, pool house. Beautifully & fully fur-nished. Golf cart. 5 blocks to El Paseo. Sleeps 11. $350/nt Cindy Banzer, 503-709-7277, [email protected].

Residential Real Estate

Sarita Dua, MBA503-522-0090 [email protected]

For all your real estate questions Visit for a FREE market research report about your home’s value.

Each officE is indEpEndEntly ownEd and opEratEd.


Residential Real Estate

Residential Real Estate

Megan Buller, Real Estate BrokerCall mE to Buy, SEll oR InvESt!

Ten years in the business with the experience of more than 700 properties sold.

[email protected]: www.TeamBullerHomes.comP R O F E S S I O N A L S


SUNRIVER – Fremont Crossing, 2,200+, 3 BR, 3.5 BA, 2 masters, sleeps 8, all amenities, mall, SHARC. Hot tub, p-pong, bikes, no smkg/pets. 503-706-8886.

SUNRIVER – Luxury, 4 BR, 3 masters, on golf course; free Mavericks Athletic Club access. 1-800-369-8427 or 503-709-0355.

SUNRIVER – Newly remodeled Quelah. 3 BR, 2 BA, private pool, spa & tennis courts. Call 503-892-9993. DCCA #762.

C o a s t a l


GEARHART OCEANFRONT – Charming Windward West unit with spectacular ocean view. 2 BR, 2 BA, FP. $140-$160/nt., 2 nt. min., wk/mo rates. 503-939-1529.

GEARHART OCEANFRONT BEACH HOUSE Sleeps 14. $3,500/wk, $500/nt. 503-222-2234.

VISIT US AT: Beautiful Gearhart rental. 4 BR, 3 BA, sleeps 10+.

1 blk. from beach, golf. Fully equipped, newly remodeled. Jim Whittemore, 503-292-4000.

GEARHART OCEANFRONT – Fabulous Gin Ridge, 6 BR, spectacular view of ocean, pets welcome, all amenities included. Call Julie Bell, 360-892-6288 home, 360-607-5405 cell, or for information.

OCEANFRONT HIGHLANDS AT GEARHART Gated area. No smoking. No pets. 503-688-6867.

MANZANITA WWW.745BEACH.COM Beautiful home on the beach!. 6 BR, 4.5 BA,

WiFi. Walk to town, city park and golf.

MANZANITA – Light-filled 2 BA, 2 BR architectural gem. Short walk to beach or village. 1 dog OK. Off-season/weekly rates available. View/book Johnny’s Garden at

MANZANITA – Newer 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA + loft, 2 blks from beach. Sleeps 8 max. No pets, no smoking. Home theater system. 503-297-7971.

Residential Real Estate

Patti ShmilenkoWindermere C&CRGIDirect: 503-497-5040Cell: 503-807-9868

Licensed in Oregon and Wash.

733 NW 20th Ave., Portland, OR 97209

Residential Real Estate

Cindy Banzer, Principal Broker Million Dollar Club503-709-7277 cell [email protected] 30 year MAC member

Personal Assistant

Help When You Need It• Organizing Homes/Garage/Storage• Pack/Unpack Your Move/Home Decor • Shopping/Errands/Transportation• Life Coaching through Transitions

CatherineCaLL or TExT 503.805.5880


Page 73: Winged M May 2014

MAY 2014 | The Wınged M | 73


TAX-FREE BONDSTo receive your free copy of current Oregon municipal bond offerings, please call or e-mail:

John P. WardSenior Vice President/Investments

Bonds may be subject to state and alternative minimum taxes as well as possible capital gains tax if sold prior to maturity. When investing in bonds, it is important to note that as interest rates rise, bond prices will fall. Stifel, Nicolaus & Company, Incorporated

(503) 499-6260 • [email protected] in FIXED INCOME INVESTMENTS

IDAHO-LAKE CASCADE – 3 BR, 2 BA house on lake near McCall, ID. Call Marsha, 503-784-2670.

H a w a i i

KONA, HAWAII – Lovely oceanfront 1 BR condo. Tennis, oceanside pool/spa. Great view. 503-675-6220. For photos, email: [email protected].

BIG ISLAND – Private 3 BR, 3 BA home with pool on 2.7 acres overlooking Kailua-Kona. Call 503-546-4519 or visit

WAIKOLOA – Oceanfront 2 BR, 2 BA. Club w/pool, fitness, tennis, bball. Golf disc. 503-629-9999.

MAUI MAALAEA SURF – Oceanfront condo, 2 BR/2 BA, ground level. 425-463-5437 or [email protected].

MAUI MAALAEA SURF – Exquisitely furnished beachfront condo. Sandy beaches, swimming pool, tennis. 2 masters, 2 BA, townhome. Boni Halton, 503-789-0990.

THE SUNSET BEACH HOUSE–MAUI – New 3 BR home + 2 BR cottage. Great for small groups. 503-638-9278, [email protected]

F o r e i g n

LONDON APARTMENT – Completely furnished 3 BR, 2 BA in secured bldg. [email protected]

COSTA RICA – Featured in the March 2011 issue of Travel and Leisure magazine. Lush gardens, quiet, small resort on Pacific Ocean in village set-ting. Shelling, fishing, hiking, horseback jungle tours. Pool and full kitchens. Wonderful architec-ture. “The best in Costa Rica” rating. Call 503- 365-2872. 10% discount to MAC members.

PARIS APARTMENT – 7th Arrondissement. Chic 2 BR, 2 BA, one block to Rue Cler. Close to Seine and Eiffel Tower. 206-328-0897.

PARIS APARTMENT – At Notre Dame. Elegant 2 BR, 1.5 BA, in the heart of Paris. 503-227-3722.

SOUTH OF FRANCE – Restored farmhouse in Lot countryside. Elegant house, pool, 3 BR. Near St. Cirq La Popie, Campostela trail, prehistoric caves. (510)520-0503. [email protected]

ST. ANDREWS, SCOTLAND – Classic 1771 stone flat. 2 BR, 1 BA, just a few blocks to the first tee at the Old Course. 206-328-0897.

Customizing and Recovering Since 1954

Rainbow LampSHADES h o p • Bring in your lamps

and try our shades.• Lamp repair.• All styles and sizes.• Large selection

of Finials.

www.rainbowlampshadeshop.comOpen M-F 9-4:30, Sat 10-3 2440 N. Lombard, Portland

JoEllen and Louise



Quality Name in the Concrete Business For Over 50 years

Residential and CommercialRetaining Walls • Driveways • Sidewalks

Stamped, Colored and Stained Concrete

503-440-3258Beach Home


Melissa EddyGearhart – Seaside

(W)HERE INC. .............................................................. 6AAA OREGON AUTOSOURCE ................................. 67ACTIVE AUTOBODY ................................................. 67ASICS ................................................................... 56,57ATIYEH BROS. ............................................................ 8BASCO ...................................................................... 20BASHFORD JEWELRY .............................................. 51BE ATHLETIC PICTURES .......................................... 25BECKER CAPITAL MANAGEMENT, INC. .................... 4BELLA CASA ............................................................. 63BETSY’S BLOOMS ................................................... 48BRALEY & GRAHAM ................................................. 68BUTLER, SHERROL .................................................. 55DRW CONSTRUCTION LLC ..................................... 45EDDY, MELISSA ........................................................ 73EPIC IMAGING .......................................................... 10EXERCISE EQUIPMENT NW ..................................... 69FACES UNLIMITED ................................................... 54FALKENSTEIN, LYNDA .............................................. 65GALLOWAY, DOUG ................................................... 66GEARHART GOLF LINKS .......................................... 36HALLMARK INNS ...................................................... 26HERZOG-MEIER ....................................................... 49HOKA ONE ........................................................... 61,62JIM FISHER VOLVO................................................... 32JOHN H. ZUBER CONSTRUCTION, INC. ................. 73JUDITH ARNELL JEWELERS .................................... 23KELLEY DULCICH PHOTOGRAPHY ........................ 69MAGILKE, DAVID MD ................................................ 59MALOY’S JEWELRY WORKSHOP............................ 44MANOR FINE WARES ............................................... 30MCMENAMINS .......................................................... 36MONTE SHELTON JAGUAR ..................................... 42NICOLAISEN, KERI ................................................... 25NIFELLE DESIGN ...................................................... 58

NORTHWEST WOMEN’S CLINIC ............................. 68NW SECURITIES ADVISORS .................................... 66O’ROURKE, ALYSSA ................................................. 25O’ROURKE, MICHAEL .............................................. 25OREGON COLLEGE OF ART AND CRAFT ............... 24OREGON COMMUNITY FOUNDATION, THE ........... 43OREGON ZOO .......................................................... 26PARISH & COMPANY ................................................ 51PEACEHEALTH MEDICAL GROUP PLASTIC

SURGERY ............................................................. 50PORTLAND PLASTIC SURGERY GROUP ................ 40PORTLAND SPIRIT CRUISES ................................... 27PREMIER VALET SERVICE ....................................... 48PROVIDENCE HEALTH & SERVICES .......................... 2PROVIDENCE HEALTH PLAN ................................... 34RAINBOW LAMPSHADE SHOP ................................ 73REITER, ELEONORE ................................................. 66RON TONKIN GRAN TURISMO ................................ 76SCANLAN, MUFFIE ................................................... 64SKECHERS ..................................................... 16,17,35STEEN, MJ ................................................................ 45SUNSET AUDI ........................................................... 59SUSAK, RENE ........................................................... 65TOUCHMARK ............................................................ 22UBS FINANCIAL ........................................................ 24UNIVERSITY OF PORTLAND .................................... 75UPSIDE OF DOWNSIZING, THE ............................... 41US BANK PRIVATE CLIENT RESERVE ..................... 41WARD, JOHN P. ........................................................ 73WEST CAFÉ .............................................................. 27WHITTEMORE, LAURIE ............................................ 51WOMEN’S HEALTH ASSOCIATES ............................ 37WORTHINGTON FINANCIAL .................................... 64YODER, ELAINE ........................................................ 23


Page 74: Winged M May 2014

from 5-7 p.m., Tuesday, May 27, for a glass of wine and great con-versation. A no-host bar is available.

Cunningham was born in Medford and is known for his crisp graphic images and outstanding block-printing techniques. This marks his 30th year at Marylhurst University, where he has taught block-printing, design, life drawing and metal sculpture classes. He coordinates the bachelor of fine arts program at Marylhurst while simultaneously being enrolled in the university’s interdisciplinary masters program.

The artist also earned acclaim for his public art installation at the State of Oregon Library in Salem. A February 2014 Oregonian article praised the lasting value of his work at the capitol, finished in 2000.

“I have always wanted as an artist, to be remembered as having been here, and to have fondly made pictures about my home state,” Cunningham says.

Cunningham’s most recently com-pleted book project is The Osage Orange Tree, by Oregon’s late poet laureate,

William Stafford. For the book, published to celebrate the 100-year anniversary of the poet’s birth, Cunningham carved 25 different two-color linocut images to accompany Stafford’s text. The art subcommittee has recently purchased two of the Osage prints for the club.

In Cunningham’s prints and drawings one witnesses the artist’s love of Oregon, his literate sensibilities, his impeccable craftsman-ship and his elegant sense of design. For more information, call 503-517-7265 or visit WM

P rominent Oregon printmaker Dennis Cunningham exhibits his prints and drawings in the MAC Reading Lounge from

May 1 through June 26. Even those who don’t know his name may have seen his work; specifically his iconic images of fish or Oregon’s scenic rivers. Join Cunningham at an artist’s reception

Dennis Cunningham Displays Block-printed Images at MAC Artist’s Reception

Art in the club

“I have always wanted as an artist, to be remembered as having been here, and to have fondly made pictures about my home state.”

— Dennis Cunningham

74 | The Wınged M | MAY 2014

The Art Subcommittee needs your help.You may have noticed the museum-quality labels affixed to nearly all of MAC’s Northwest art collection. The one piece that remains unlabeled is the massive wooden mural or “marquetry” depicting a wooded land-scape with deer, located outside the Sports Pub. Since there are no vis-ible markings or signage, we can only guess about the artist and origin. There are similar pieces locally and regionally that appeared during the Works Progress Administration. A name that keeps surfacing is Aimee Spencer Gorham. If you can contribute any additional information or confirmation that we might have the right artist, please email Christine Draper in the Facilities Department at [email protected].

Page 75: Winged M May 2014

Like the city we call home,

University of Portland cultivates

Innovators, entrepreneurs, leaders.

Difference makers.

In this ever changing world, some things never change:

Our commitment to every student.

Our promise to educate the heart, the hands, and the mind.

Our belief in making the world a better place, one Pilot at a time.

University of Portland.

Rise guy & girl ad 2014_Umbrella ad.qxp 4/7/14 8:43 AM Page 1

Page 76: Winged M May 2014


503 255 7560

We are building our dream.

Come build yours.

Since 1966, Ron Tonkin Gran Turismo has been supplying the Pacific Northwest with the greatest cars in the world. With nearly five decades of history behind us, we look to our future.

Right now, that future is simply a collection of steel, glass, and concrete perfectly located in north Wilsonville. But upon its completion this summer, our new facility will not only be a state-of-the-art dealership, it will be a new home.

It will be a place to build your dreams, realize the rewards of hard work, and experience the unique culture that only Ferrari and Maserati ownership can offer.

We are building our dream. Come build yours.

America's Oldest Ferrari Dealershipis becoming BRAND NEW

Untitled-5 1 4/14/14 10:27 AM