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TODAY'5 READERBOARD Eyes on the priZe — The eyes have it! See

By Lauren Dake

who won. B2

The Bulletin

Teeny, tiny computer — The device could fit inside a human cell to detect disease

and destroy rogue cells. A2

SALEM — Deschutes County commissioners have no intention of taxing cigarette purchases now, but they are advocating for the ability to levy a tax on tobacco prod-

ucts in the future. "We think it should be a choice for counties, a way to raise revenue if they want to," Deschutes County Commission Chairman Alan Unger said Monday. "We don't plan to. But in the future, who

knows?" Deschutes County has joined other counties across the state, including Multnomah and Lane counties, in advocating for the state to remove a law prohibiting counties from taxing cigarettes

and other tobacco products. This morning, the House Revenue Committee has scheduled a work session on House Bill 2870. The committee could vote to move the bill forward. If the bill passes both cham-

bers, counties could levy taxes on tobacco products. Under the current version of the bill, there would be no limit on how they could tax, but 20 percent of the revenue would help fund public health programs. See Tobacco /A4

Opening day — The Bryce Harper show in Washington, 35 degrees in Minnesota and new chapters in old rivalries. G1

Can i ates

• Cancer was undetectable in the blood of 9-year-old Redmond resident Avrey Walker asof last week.While conclusiveevidence must wait at least 2 weeks, right now ...

or top countyjo

meetpu lic China's air — A new study puts the loss at 25 million healthy years of life from the population. A5

By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

Five candidates for the Deschutes County administrator position attended a Monday meet-and-greet with commissioners, county employees and community members before their formal interviews today. "We have Anderson them set up to meet with three panels tomorrow for about anhour each," said C ommission Barth Chairman Alan Unger. "Two of the panels willbe with county staff, the third willbethe oth- Bourey er two commissioners, myself andthe recruiter." The County Commiss ion around Jea n June 2012 hired Greg Prothman of The Prothman Co. to conduct a nationwide can- M a ys didate search. The administrator is the top management position in the county and oversees day-today government operations, including briefing commissioners on most matters that come before the board. The five candidates are Interim Deschutes County Administrator Tom Anderson; Gary Barth, director of business and community services for Clackamas County; James Bourey, directorofcorporate development for Elliot Davis LLC in Greenville, S.C.; Robert Jean,interim San Juan, Wash., county manager; and Richard Mays, city manager of Cannon Beach. See Administrator /A4

DOWnSiZing —How aBend couple dropped their living space to a third of what it was, and feel like they've gained. D1 I

Whatever happened to • • •The arrestees in the cold

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health law aces elay By Robert Pear New Yorlz Times News Service

WASHINGTON — Unable to meet tight deadlines in the new health care law, the Obama administration is delaying parts of a program intended to provide affordable health insurance to small businesses and their employees — a major selling point for the health care legislation. The law calls for a new insurance marketplace specifically for small businesses, starting next year. But in most states, employers will not be able to get what Congress intended: the option to provide workers with a choice of health plans. They will instead be limited to a single plan. This choice option, already available to many big businesses, was supposed to become available to small employers in January 2014. But administration officials said they would delay it to 2015 in the 33 states where the federal government will be running insurance markets known as exchanges. And they will delay the requirement for other states as well. The promise of affordable health insurance for small businesses was portrayed as a major advantage of the new health care law, mentioned often by White House officials and Democratic leaders in Congress as they fought opponents of the legislation. See Insurance/A4

,

Submitted photos

ABOVE: Avrey Walker, left, and her sister, Maddy, enjoy the view of Philadelphia recently. Aaron Walker said his daughter has felt better than she has in months since an injection of altered cells designed to kill her cancer. AT TOP: Avrey receives an injection of her own immune system cells, altered to fight her cancer, on March19.

By Heidi Hagemeier The Bulletin

For 9-year-old Avrey Walker ofRedmond, a cancer-freefuture appears to be within grasp. The Walker family learned Friday from doctors at The Children's Hospital of Philadelphia that an experimental treatment to

combat Avrey's leukemia appears to be working. The cancer that has plagued her body since age 4 was undetectable in her blood as of late last week. Conclusive evidence of whether the treatment has succeeded isn't expected for at least another two weeks, when doctors draw a bone

marrow sample. "It's hard to believe that a 20-second injection and 10 days later, she's cancerfree," ecstatic father Aaron Walker said Monday. "After a six-year battle, you know the old saying, if something is too good to be true, it could be. But it's there; it's working. It's pretty

miraculous." Avrey is the seventh child in the world to participate in the clinical trial that targets blood cancers like chronic lymphocytic leukemia, non-Hodgkin lymphoma, and in Avrey's case, acute lymphoblastic leukemia. See Avrey/A4

A rea aui enta t emoreso or ein in as et a By Lenny Bernstein The Washington Post

For 10 excruciating minutes, the national feel-good celebration that is March Madness was halted in its sneakers. Millions watching

Inside • Update on Kevin Ware's condition, G1 two college basketball powers recoiled from yet another sports injury, one so horrific

TODAY'S WEATHER Sunny High 66, Low 34 Page B6

that CBS almost immediately stopped showing the replay. On Monday, University of Louisville guard Kevin Ware was shown on Twitter standing with the aid of crutches after surgery on his broken leg.

His injury joined the short list of the most gruesome plays in televised sports history, a fluke of physics all the more bizarre because it did not occur on a football field. Ware simply landed awk-

The Bulletin

INDEX At Home

D 1 - 5 C l assified E1 - 6 D ear Abby D6 Obituaries Business/ Stocks C5-6 Comics/ Puzzles E3-4 Horoscope D6 Sports Calendar B2 Crosswords E 4 L o c al/State B3 -6 TV/Movies

wardly in front of his team's bench after trying, and failing, to block a three-point shot, snapping the tibia and fibula of his right leg. One broken bone stuck through Ware's skin. See Injury /A4

4 P We userecycled newsprint

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

The Bulletin

A TION 4

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How to reach us

TeXaS DA death —Two days after a Texas district attorney and his wife were found shot to death in their home, authorities have said little about their investigation or any potential suspects. But suspicion in the slayings shifted Monday to a white supremacist prison gang with a long history of violence and retribution that was also the focus of a December law enforcement bulletin warning that its members might try to attack police or prosecutors.

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GENERAL INFORMATION

COIOratlO theater Shooting —For James Holmes,"justice is

541-382-1811 By Peter Applebome

ban on the sale of high-caONLINE New York Times News Service pacity magazines with more www.bendbulletin.com HARTFORD, C o n n. than 10 bullets. But despite a More than three months afdramatic plea Monday from EMAIL ter themassacre of 26 people relatives of 11 of the victims bulletin©bendbulletin.com at Sandy Hook Elementary killed at Sandy Hook on Dec. School in Newtown, Conn., 14, legislative leaders did not N EWS R O O M AFTER HOURS legislative leaders announced include a ban on the ownerAND WEEKENDS Monday thatthey had agreed ship of high-capacity magaon what they called the most zines, although they agreed 541-383-0348 far-reaching g u n -legislation on new rules requiring their N EWS R O O M F A X package in the country. registration. The legislation It would require new state- i n Connecticut, agreed t o 541-385-5804 issued eligibility certificates after several weeks of negoN EWS R O O M E M A I L for the purchase of any rifle, tiations between Democratic Business ..... business@bendbulletin.com shotgun or ammunition; inand Republican leaders in the City Desk........... news©bendbulletin.com clude what legislators call the Democratic-controlled GenCommunity Life .............................. nation's first dangerous weap- eral Assembly, was hailed by communitylife@bendbulletin.com Iebendbulletin.com Sports.............. sports ons offender registry; mangun-control proponents as a date that offenders convicted landmark package and an apOUR ADDRESS of more than 40 weapons of- propriate response to the tragStreet 177 7 S.W. Chandler Ave. fenses register with the state; edy at Sandy Hook. Bend, OR 97702 instate universal background The bill is expected to go P.O. Box 6020 checks for the sale of all fire- to both houses of the General Bend, OR 97708 arms; and substantially exAssembly on Wednesday; pasADMINISTRATION pand the state's existing ban sage seemed assured. Leaders Chairwoman on assault weapons. of both parties said the biparElizabeth C. Mccool ...........541-383-0374 But it did not include ev- tisan process, which was more Publisher erything that anti-gun forces protracted than originally exGordon Black ..................... had asked for. It includes a pected, had been difficult but Editor-in-Chief

should be a model for other states and for Washington. Lawrence Cafero, the Republican H o us e m i n o r i ty leader, said the legislation was drafted with the intent of balancing the rights of hundreds of thousands of gun owners with the public safety needs of the state. Asked how much support it would have among Republicans, he said, "Subs tantial." Asked if i t w o u l d be a majority, he declined to answer. But Robert Crook, a lobbyist for the Coalition of Connecticut Sportsmen, said, "Whatever gun legislation they pass is not going to have an impact on anything that happened at Sandy Hook. The problem there was the individual and the mother." He said he had not seen all the elements of the bill, but took issue with the provisions to add more than 100 new assault weapons to those banned by the state.

John Costa .........................541-383-0337

LOW-COST DRUGS GET LIFT IN INDIA

increase on heavier shelling and more violent clashes. Rami AbdulRahman, who heads the Syrian Observatory for Human Rights, said the increased toll is likely incomplete because both the Syrian army and the rebel groups fighting the government often underreport their dead in the civil war.

Caroline Kennedy —Caroline Kennedy, the daughter of President John F. Kennedy, is likely to be the next U.S. ambassador to Japan, according to people familiar with the appointment process. The vetting of Kennedy by the White House is almost complete, and anappointment could be announced inthe coming weeks, along with the names of several other choices for important diplomatic posts.

KOre8 tenSIOnS —President Park Geun-hye of South Korea ordered the country's military Monday to deliver a strong and immediate response to any North Korean provocation, the latest turn in a war of words that has become a test of resolve for the relatively unproven leaders in both the North and South. "I consider the current North Korean threats very serious," Park told the South's gen-

erals."If the North attempts any provocation against our people

mandates separate classes for boys and girls from the age of 9 and bars male staff members from working at girls' schools, as the lat-

est in a series of moves by Hamas meant to impose a more Islamic lifestyle on the people of Gaza.

Alr trBVSI priCSS —Feisty ad tactics from Florida-based Spirit Airlines won't become a First Amendment test for the Supreme Court after all. In a case closely watched by the airline industry and free-speech advocates alike, the court declined Monday to

hear Spirit's challenge to federal mandates on how prices are advertised. The court's decision effectively upholds Department

of Transportation rules opposed by several airlines and civil libertarians who are concerned about government controls over com-

mercial speech.

REDMOND BUREAU Street address.......226 N.W. Sixth St. Redmond, OR 97756

Afghan attack —An Afghan teenager fatally stabbed an Amer-

7

ican soldier in the neck as he played with children in eastern Afghanistan, officials said Monday, as the U.S. death toll rose sharply last month with an uptick in fighting due to warmer weather. Last week's calculated attack shows that international troops still face

Mailing address ....P.o. Box 788 Redmond, OR 97756 .................................541-504-2336 .................................541-548-3203

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ia's 2-year-old conflict with more than 6,000 documented deaths, a leading anti-regime activist group said Monday, blaming the

the Gaza Strip, has issued a new education law enforcing a more rigid separation of sexes in schools and prohibiting any relations with Israelis, in line with its strictly religious and nationalist ideology, officials said Monday. Critics in Gaza view the law, which

Business ............................ 541-383-0360 City Desk Joseph Ditzler..... 541-383-0367 Community Life, Health Julie Johnson.....................541-383-0308 Editorials Richard Coe ......541-383-0353 Family, At Home Alandra Johnson................ GO! Magazine Ben Salmon........................541-383-0377 News Editor Jan Jordan....541-383-0315 Photos Dean Guernsey......541-383-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow.............541-383-0359

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Syrian COnfliCt —March was the bloodiest month yet in Syr-

HamaS eduCatiOn law —Hamas, the Islamic group that rules

TALK TO AN EDITOR

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

years.

and country, you must respond strongly at the first contact with them without any political consideration."

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death," prosecutors said Monday in announcing they will seek his execution if he is convicted in the Colorado movie theater attack that killed12 people. The decision — disclosed in court just days after prosecutors publicly rejected Holmes' offer to plead guilty if they took the death penalty off the table — elevated the already sensational case to a new level and could cause it to drag on for

Rafiq Maqbool /The Associated Press

A cameraman films the head office of Novartis India Limited on Monday in Mumbai, India.

The lndian Supreme Court on Monday rejected drug maker Novartis AG's attempt to patent a new

version of a cancer drug Glivec, in a landmark deci-

the most contentious issues between developed countries and the developing world. While poorer nations maintain they have a moral obligation to make cheaper, generic drugs available to their populations

— by limiting patents in some cases —the brand

sion that health care activists say ensures poor name pharmaceutical companies contend the profits patients around the world will get continued access to they reap are essential to their ability to develop and cheap versions of lifesaving medicines. manufacture innovative medicines. — From wire reports The debate over global drug pricing is one of

seat in operations with Afghan forces ahead of a full withdrawal by the end of 2014.

ArkanSaS Oil SPill —The environmental impacts of an oil spill in central Arkansas began to come into focus Monday as officials said a couple of dead ducks and10 live oily birds were found after an ExxonMobil pipeline ruptured last week. About12,000 barrels of oil and water have been recovered since ExxonMobil's Pegasus

pipeline sprung a leak, spewing oil onto lawns and roadways and nearly fouling a nearby lake. — From wire reports

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Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org

MEGABUCKS The numbers drawn Monday night are:

O>O>e O »O»O»0 47 The estimated jackpot is now $12.8 million.

Sus ectinCoora 0 risonc ie eat OtOLltear uetaa a erwor error By Nicholas Riccardi

used in the March 21 gunbattle was the same one used to shoot DENVER — If it weren't for and kill prisons chief Tom Clea paperwork error, Evan Spen- ments two days earlier. Police cer Ebel would have still been in believe Ebel also was involved prison instead of being suspect- in the death of a Domino's Pized of killing Colorado's prisons za delivery man, Nathan Leon, chief. in Denver. "The court regrets this overJudicial officials on Monday acknowledged that Ebel's previ- sight and extends condolences ous felony conviction had been to the families of Mr. Nathan inaccurately recorded, leading Leon and Mr. Tom Clements," to his release fromprison nearly said a statement signed by four years earlier than authori- Charles Barton, chief judge of ties intended. the 11th Judicial District, and In 2008, Ebel pleaded guilty court administrator W alter in rural Fremont County to as- Blair. Leon's father-in-law told AP saulting a prison officer. In the plea deal, Ebel was to be sen- he had no immediate comment. "There should be more than tenced to up to four additional years in prison, to be ser ved af- just a two-sentence apology," ter he completed the eight-year Leon's sister-in-law Amber sentence that put him behind Lane told The Denver Post. "I bars in 2005, according to a thank somebody for taking acstatement from Colorado's 11th countability for the error, howJudicial District. ever it doesn't bring Nate back." However, the judge did not The court officials vowed to say the sentence was meant to review their procedures to enbe "consecutive," or in addition sure the errorisn'trepeated. "The Colorado Department to, Ebel's current one. So the court clerkrecorded itas one of Corrections values its longto be served "concurrently," or s tanding p artnership w i t h at the same time. That's the in- the 11th Judicial District and formation that went to the state the district attorney's office to prisons, the statement said. maintain order at the prisons So on Jan. 28, prisons offiin Canon City. We commend cials saw that Ebel had finished both the 11th Judicial District his court-ordered sentence and and the DOC for reviewing released him. They said they their own internal processes had no way of knowing the plea and procedures," Gov. John deal was intended to keep Ebel Hickenlooper's spokeswoman behind bars for years longer. Megan Castle said in a written Two months later, Ebel was statement. dead after a shootout with auThe attack that led to the thorities in Texas. The gun he plea deal took place in 2006. The Associated Press

According to prison and court records, Ebel slipped out of his handcuffs while being transferred from a cell and punched a prison officer in the face. He bloodied the officer's nose and finger, and threatened to kill the officer's family.

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TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 • THE BULLETIN A3

M ART T A R T TODAY

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

It's Tuesday, April 2, the 92nd day of 2013. There are 273 days left in the year.

RESEARCH

BREAKTHROUGH

HAPPENINGS

esearc ers ma e acom uer a IS

VeneZuela — The country's presidential campaign officially begins, pitting acting President Nicolas Maduro against oppo-

sition leader Henrique Capriles.

insi ea ivin ce

TOkpO — The Kabukiza, a grand and iconic theater for

kabuki fans as well as performers, is set to open after being closed for three years while it was rebuilt.

DetrOit — Automakers

explain the behavior of large communities of organisms such as voracious

release vehicle sales numbers for March.

Argentine ants.

HISTORY

By Lisa M. Krieger

rector of the Synthetic Biology Engineering Research A team of Stanford Uni- Center, which helped support versity engineers has put the Stanford research. Cona simple computer inside ceptually, it's like electronics, a living cell, where it could in which a transistor controls detect disease, warn of tox- the flow of electrons along a ic threats and, where dan- circuit. ger lurked, self-destruct But biology is the basis for rogue cells. what the team calls a "tranThe achievement, anscriptor," which controls the nounced in Friday's issue flow of an important protein of the j o u rnal S c ience, as it travels along a strand of takes us to a new frontier, DNA. where nature is being proTranscriptors are a biologigrammed to deliver infor- cal version of electrical enmation long-concealed in gineers' "logic gates" — the human bodies. building blocks of digital cir"We're going to be able cuits that send and receive to put computers inside signals. any living cell you want," Endy, recruited to Stanford said lead researcher Drew from the Massachusetts InstiEndy of Stanford's School tute of Technology, is a builder of Engineering. "Any place — a civil engineer who started you want a little bit of logic, with boyhood Erector sets a little bit of computation, a and Legos, and later worked little bit of memory — we're on bridge repairprojects for going to be able to do that." Amtrak. The creation completes Now he's building with the 10 years of work to build stuff of life to use it as a techthe biological computer. It nology platform. "Biology is not just a science is the latest step in the new field of synthetic biology of discovery, but also a techwhere — one gene at a time nology for making t h ings," — engineers strive to design he said. "We're not going to organisms unlike anything replace the silicon computmade by MotherNature. ers. We're not going to replace These tiny c o mputers your phone or your laptop. But could deliver yes or no an- we're going to get computing swers to virtually any bio- working in places where sililogical question that might con would never work." be posed within a cell. For Last year, the Stanford team instance: Is toxic mercury deliveredtwo other core compresent in our food? Scien- ponents of their computer. The tists could introduce a de- first was a type of rewritable tective "sentinel" organism digital data storage within to find out. D NA. Information can b e The internal computers stored inside cells by flipping could communicate byen- D NA sequences back an d gineering cells to change. forth between two possible T he "simplest way is t o orientations to represent and have the cells change their store "0" and "1" that represent one "bit" of computer data. smell or color," Endy said. These cellular computers The other was a mechanism also can count, providing for transmitting genetic data a useful tool when treat- from cell to cell. ing diseases like cancer, in Researchers who learned of which cells divide uncon- the work ahead of publication trollably. Suppose a liver are already using the gates to cell carries a computer that reprogram metabolism, Endy records how many times it sard. divides. Once the counter These new biological comhits 500, for example, the puters will be slow, Endy said. cell could be programmed "But they'll work i n p l aces to die. where we don't have computEndy's work "clearly mg now." demonstrates the p ower of synthetic biology and could revolutionize how we compute in the future," said University of California, Berkeley, biochemical engineer Jay Keasling, di-

And the result'? It turns out that complex thought is not necessary to

San Jose Mercury News

By Monte Morin Los Angeles Times

Highlight: In 1863, during the Civil War, the Richmond Bread Riot erupted in the Confeder-

ate capital as a mob made up mostly of women, outraged

over food shortages and rising prices, attacked and

looted stores. In 1513, Spanish explorer

Juan Ponce de Leon and his expedition landed in presentday Florida. (Some historians

say the landing actually occurred the next day, on April

3.) In 1792, Congress passed the Coinage Act, which authorized establishment of the U.S. Mint. In1800, Ludwig van Beethoven premiered his

Symphony No.1 in C major, Op. 21, in Vienna. In1860, the first Italian Parliament met at Turin. In 1912, the just-completed RMS Titanic left Belfast to

begin its sea trials eight days before the start of its ill-fated maiden voyage. In 1917, President Woodrow Wilson asked Congress to

declare war against Germany, saying, "The world must be

made safe for democracy." (Congress declared war four days later.) In1932, aviator Charles Lindbergh and John Condon went

to a cemetery in The Bronx, N.Y., where Condon turned

over $50,000 to a man in exchange for Lindbergh's kid-

napped son. (The child, who was not returned, was found

dead the following month.) In1942, Glenn Miller and his orchestra recorded "American Patrol" at the RCA Victor studios in Hollywood.

In1956, the soap operas "As the World Turns" and "The

Edge of Night" premiered on CBS-TV. In 1968, the science-fiction film "2001: A Space Odyssey," produced and directed by Stanley Kubrick, had its world premiere in Washington, D.C. In 1974, French President Georges Pompidou died in Paris. In 1982, several thousand

troops from Argentina seized the disputed Falkland Islands, located in the south Atlantic, from Britain. (Britain seized the islands back the following

June.) Ten years ago: During the

LOS ANGELES — Which is smarter:a swarm of brainless mini-robots with clockwork guts, or a colony of ravenous, half-blind Argentine ants? If you answered mindless robots, you're right — but just barely. Researchers studying the problem-solving abilities of foraging ants enlisted the aid of 10 sugar-cube-sized robots t o determine whether t h e real-life insects had to put any thought into deciding which direction they should go when they came to a fork in the road or an obstacle in their path. The answer to that question is important for the understanding of how large communities of organisms interact and coordinate their behavior. The Argentine ant was selected for the study because it's among the world's most successful invasive species. When it gains a foothold in new lands, such as California, Florida, southern Europe, Australia and Southeast Asia, it out-competes local ants and can sever links in the larger food chain. "These guys are a real problem; they've caused alot of trouble," said Simon Garnier, who studies animal behavior at the New Jersey Institute of Technology and was lead author of the study published Thursday in PLOS Computational Biology. The ants, which measure about an eighth of an inch long and have very poor vision, are native to South America. Certain species of ants can travel farther than two football fields to find food, and then tote morsels back to their nest. The paths they take can be extremely complicated, and Argentine ants deposit pheromones along the way to serve as guideposts for their trailing comrades. The behavior of individual foragers can have drastic consequences for the entire group. A series of wrong turns by one or several workers can transform an otherwise successful picnic raid into a catastrophe: Wayward ants can accidentally lock their supply network into a closed loop, causing the group to march in a fruitless spiral until they drop from exhaustion. Scientists at NJIT and the R esearch Center o n Animal Cognition, in Toulouse,

jp

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The Associated Press file photo

The Argentine ant, drawn here on a computer screen, is one of the world's most successful invasive species, migrating to California, Florida, southern Europe, Australia and Southeast Asia. France, hypothesized that the ants' foraging success was due to a scripted set of instinctive behaviors, and not the result of calculations made by individual ants. Using grant money from the French government, the researcherstested their hunch by setting up a competition between real ants and a squad of micro-robots designed at EPFL, a technical university in L ausanne, Switzerland. In the live-animal experiment, a colony of 500 worker ants was starved for a couple of days and then set free in a maze carved into a plastic board. Researchers placed a cotton ball soaked in a sugar solution at the opposite end of the maze and observed as the ants went into a frenzied search for food before returning to their nest. The r o b o t exp e r i ment took a lot longer to set up and conduct. Each robot comes equipped with two Swatch watch motors and four tiny wheels. The robo-ants communicate with light instead of pheromones, so they sport light sensors instead of antennae. The electronic critters were programmed to move randomly, but in the same general direction — just like real ants. The robot ants were released into a cardboard maze with infrared light beacons to simulate their nest and their food source. As they wheeled down passageways, an overhead projector beamed blue circles onto the pathway behind them, as if they had left a pheromone marker for their buddy robots behind them. When the robots encountered

an intersection, they w e re programmed to take the route that deviated least from their general direction of t r avel. However, if they encountered a blue circle of light, they followed that instead. (The projected light circles gradually faded in intensity, just as real pheromone deposits evaporate and lose strength.) After running the contest between ant and machine many times, their rates of success and overall routes were v ery similar, although t h e robots tended to useshorter routes, the researchers found. Also, when the robots bumbled their way i nt o c l osed loops, they were more likely to break free. The research team concluded that "a complex cognitive process is not necessary to explain the ants' behavior." While it might appear that the robots were somewhat more efficient, or "smarter," Garnier said it wasn't exactly a fair comparison. With hundreds of ants in the maze at once, traffic jams would cause the insects to disperse in different directions. "If we had performed th e e x p eriment with 500 robots, we probably would have run into the same problems," Garnier said. While the study's methods were novel, its conclusions were "not very surprising," said Doug Yanega, a senior scientist at the University of California, Riverside's Entomology Research Museum. Computer simulations by animal behaviorist Nigel Franks have provided similar insights into ant behavior, he said.

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Iraq War, American forces fought their way to within sight of the Baghdad skyline. A bomb blast near a wharf in the southern Philippine city of Davao killed 16. Five years ago: President

George W. Bush suffered a diplomatic setback when NATO allies rebuffed his pleas to put former Soviet republics

Ukraine and Georgia on the path toward membership.

One year ago: A gunman killed seven people at Oikos University, a Christian school

in Oakland, Calif. (Suspected gunman One Goh was found not mentally fit for trial until

deemed competent.)

BIRTHDAYS Singer Emmylou Harris is 66. Rock musician Dave Robinson

(The Cars) is 60. Country singer Buddy Jewell is 52. Actor Christopher Meloni is 52. Actor Clark Gregg is 51. Actor Michael Fassbender is

36. Singer Lee Dewyze (TV: "American Idol") is 27. Actor

Jesse Plemons is 25. — From wire reports

SCIENCE Q&A

BendUrolo

Can cataracts row ac? vision, the symptoms include glare and difficulty driving at • C an c a t aracts g r o w night. • back after they h a ve In cataract surgery, the enbeen removed'? tire cataract is removed and "Once a cataract is rean artificial lens is implanted • moved, it cannot grow in its place; the capsule that back," said Dr. Jessica Ciral- held the cataract is left intact sky, an ophthalmologist at t o provide support for t h e NewYork-Presbyterian Hosnew lens. After surgery, papital/Weill Cornell M e dical tients may develop a condiCenter. tion called posterior capsular Blurred vision may develop opacification, which is often after cataract surgery, mimreferred to as a s econdary icking the symptoms of the cataract. "This is a misnomer," Ciraloriginal cataract. This is not a recurrence ofthe cataract sky said. "The cataract has not and is from a condition that is actually grown back." easily treated, said Ciralsky, Instead, she explained, in who is a cornea and cataract about 20 percent of patients, specialist. the capsule that once supportC ataracts, w h ic h a f f e ct ed the cataract has become about 22 million Americans cloudy, or opacified. A simple older than 40, are a clouding of laser procedure done in the the eye's naturally clear crys- office can treat the problem talline lens. Besides blurred effectively.

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

Avrey Continued from A1 Doctors in February drew immune system T-cells from Avrey's body. They then genetically altered them and grew them in a laboratory to function as cancer-cell killers. On March 19, Avrey received an injection of the new cells. Since then it's been a waiting game. Doctors expected the altered T-cells to take at least a week to spread and multiply in Avrey's body. They were a lso b r acing themselves for Avrey to fall gravely ill as the T-cells began flushing her body of all its Bcells, the immune system cells that had become malignant.

Other children and adults who have received the treatment were hospitalized in intensive care units. Avrey, however, didn't react as expected, Aaron Walker said. She only experienced fever and headaches for several days. She never required hospital admission. "They're s haking t h e i r heads, saying, 'We haven't seen this mild a r e action,'" Aaron Walker said. "But she is responding well; things are

going as planned." In addition, Aaron Walker said, doctors have noted that Avrey's own immune system, which had become virtually nonexistent from chemotherapy in the lead-up to the treatment, has rebounded.

"I'll tell you right now," he said, "there's no way that her body would recover those kind of immune cells without her bone marrow being cleared of cancer." As recently as late February, Avrey required ambulance transport from Bend to Doernbecher Children's Hospital in Portland. She had both influenza andpneumonia and could barely eat or walk. "She's feeling better than s he has in m o nths, if n o t years," Aaron Walker said. Avrey felt so good Monday that, with the sun peeking out on the East Coast, she and her family planned to go to the Zoo. The Walkers will remain in Philadelphia through at

Injury Continued from A1 "It's a torsional injury," said Craig Bennett, head orthopedic surgeon for University of Maryland athletics, who has seen only two similar injuries in the past decade. "It's a rotational injury, and all the stress gets concentrated on one area." Normally, he said, knee or ankle ligaments would have absorbed thestressof Ware's twisting leap, tearing if the forces were too great, or doing their job and sending him back to the court. But Ware landed in just the wrong way, Bennett believes. The result was an injury that is likely to be remembered as long as the NCAA tournament is played. Another, less likely possibility, said Frederick Azar, an orthopedic surgeon and spokesman for th e A m e r ican Academy of Orthopedic Surgeons, is that Ware had a weak spot in the bone, possibly from an u n diagnosed stress fracture. Such f r act ures can r esult f ro m t h e constant pounding on a basketball player's legs. More rarely, a cyst or benign tumor can create a weakness. But only his doctors would know, Azar said. Ware's injury raised memories of the 1985 play that ended the career of Washington Redskins quarterback Joe Theismann. Theismann's right tibia and f ibula were broken when he was hit by New York Giants linebackers Lawrence Taylor and Harry Carson as a national audience watching "Monday Night Football" looked on in horror. Younger Redskins fans may have been reminded of the unnatural angle of Robert Griffin III's lower right leg as

Tobacco Continued from A1 When considering whether to support the bill, Unger said, the county thought of some of the hard-hit rural timber counties, which are struggling because federal subsidies have dried up. "Look at Curry, Josephine, Lane counties; they need more revenue sources," Unger said. Eric Schmidt, with the Association of Oregon Counties, said the bill would give counties "another tool in the toolbox to fund and provide vital public services." Rep. Jason Conger, R-Bend, who sits on the House Revenue Committee, is not supportive of the idea. Conger said the tax would unfairly target the low-income population and force people who are addicted to the products to forego other more im-

Administrator

The Associated Press file photo

Louisville head coach Rick Pitino and Louisviile's Stephan Van Treese talk to injured guard Kevin Ware after his injury Sunday. Ware snapped the tibia and fibula of his right Ieg. he crumpled to the ground with torn knee ligaments in January's playoff loss to the Seattle Seahawks. Ware's i njury m a y be closer to the one sustained in 1989 by Cincinnati Bengals lineman Tim Krumrie, who broke his tibia in two places and his f i bula i n a n o t her when he landed awkwardly while trying to make a tackle during Super Bowl XXIII. Krumrie not only refused t o go t o t h e h o s pital, h e watched the game from the locker room until paramedics warned that he could go into shock. He was back for the start of the next season and continued his streak of consecutive games played. Doctors operated on Ware for about two hours Sunday night, the University of Louisville said, setting the bone, inserting a rod made of titanium or stainless steel in Ware's tibia, and closing the wound in his skin. The 36-to-

40-centimeter-long rod (14 to 15 inches) will probably remain in his leg unless it or the screws that hold it in place cause him pain, Azar said. When a bone breaks the skin and is exposed to the air — an "open fracture" — infection is a significant concern and doctors must watch for it closely, experts said Monday. Other possible complications include the bone failing to knit together and damage to nerves and blood vessels. But barring such developments, Azar said, estimates that Ware could need a year to recover may be exaggerated. Azar said the basketball player could return in as little as six months. "If the c ondition of t h e nerves and the blood vessels are fine, he'll do well," Bennett said. He predicted that within 18 months, Ware could be playing as well as he had before the injury. Former Louisville running

ties could have drastically different prices on apack. The state currently levies a What it does:Allows $1.18 tax on a cigarette pack. counties to levy a tax on The majority of the money, sales of cigarettes and 87 cents, goes to the Oregon other tobacco products. Health Care Plan. Another What's next:The bill chunk, 22 cents, goes to the is scheduled for a work state's general fund, with 6 session in the House cents per pack split evenly Revenue committee this among cities, counties and morning. To become law, transit for low-income people. the proposed legislation The remainder goes toward would have to pass the tobacco prevention programs. House and Senate and be Schmidt said it's an imporsigned by the governor. tant step in giving counties more local control. "Individual counties should portant needs, such as a good be able to make the decision diet or access to health care. on their own," whether to tax, "I have a lot of concerns he said. about cigarette taxes," he said. Crook County Judge Mike His colleagueon the revenue McCabe said he hasn't had a committee, Rep. Vicki Berger, R- chance to consider the proSalem, said, "Uneven taxation is p osed legislation. An d a l never a good idea." She pointed though his county is losing out that convenience stores near about $80,000 from the federal each other but in different coun- sequestration, he's not wild

House Bill2870

really comes down to who fits best with the county." Continued from A1 Attendees were asked to A sixth candidate, Steve fill out comment sheets folW heeler, who r ecently r e lowing the reception. Prothsigned as Clackamas County man said the commissioners administrator, withdrew his would read them and take candidacy Friday. t heir comments i nt o c o n During t h e r ec e p t i on, sideration when narrowing each candidate was asked to the field to one or more final speak to the group of about candidates. 70 attendees about his prior Following t o day's i n t erexperience an d q u a l i f ica- view process the commission tions, explain why he'd like will hold a public meeting to to live in Deschutes County announce which of the five and describe on e p r o f es- candidates will be considered sional decision he'd consider for the position. "I'm confident we will find a failure. "There's a double process a qualified candidate," said that's happening here," Prodeputy county administrator thman said after each canErik Kropp. didate had spoken. "They're Two candidates were ofalso interviewing us. All five fered the position toward the candidates have the skill set, end of 2012; one withdrew but for this type of position it his candidacy due to family

issues, and the commission was unable to come to terms with the second candidate. "We started this round of recruiting about three months ago," Prothman said. "Last time, they were both qualified but none quite fit. That's why we made two offers." Prothman said he's confident this round of interviews will produce a job offer. "Failing to hire following an offer rarely happens twice with this level of job," he said. The position has been vacant since David Kanner was let go in August 2011. The starting salary is expected to be n e g otiated. K anner earned a salary of just under $ 157,000 at the time of hi s termination. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking@bendbulletin.com

least the bone marrow draw, A aron said. They w il l r e turn monthly for the next six months. Avrey will also need periodic injections of B-cells. The altered T-cells will continually sweep all B-cells from her body, whether they're cancerous or not. But the Walkers are brimming with optimism. While not everyone has responded to the treatment, several remain cancer-free more than a year later. "I want to share our story," Aaron Walker said. "If this could end six years of suffering for other families and kids, that would be phenomenal." — Reporter: 541-617-7828, hhagemeierCbendbulletin.com

back Michael Bush sustained a similar lower-leg injury in 2006 during his senior year and has had a p r o ductive professional c areer s i n c e; Maryland defensive back Nolan Carroll went down with a non-contact bone break in 2009 before playing for the Miami Dolphins. "We fixed him that night, and he played" for the Dolphins the f o l l owing y e ar, Bennett said. Theismann a n d Bu sh tweeted their sympathies, and Bush spoke by phone with Ware before acknowledging publicly that he wept at the sight of Ware crumpling. " Sometimes, yo u ha v e an event that makes people realize that t h ere's something more important than the tribe, than t h e c o l ors we wear," said Eric Simons, author of the book "The Secret Lives of Sports Fans," out Thursday. "The story of sports fans that is really underappreciated is that we do shut off our red colors and our blue colors" and empathize as human beings. Adding to the shock was the scene of the injury — a basketball court rather than a football field or a boxing ring, Simons said. Reactions to events in sports are very "contextdependent," he said, something that helps explain why violence among fans is more common at soccer matches, where some almost expect it, than at baseball games. " I don't think y o u n e ed much of a psychological explanation" for the reaction to Ware's injury, Simons said. But "any t i m e y o u 're not primed for it, if you're not expecting this from the context of the event, it does come as a shock to your brain, at a very deep level."

about the idea. "We just keep taxing and taxing and taxing," he said. — Reporter, 541-554-1162 ldake@bendbulletin.com

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Insurance Continued from A1 Supporters of the health c are law said t hey w e r e disappointed by the turn of events. The delay will " prolong and exacerbate health care costs that are crippling 29 million small b usinesses," said Sen. Mary L andrieu, D-La. a n d ch a i r w oman of th e S e n ate C o m m ittee on Small Business and Entrepreneurship. In the weeks leading up to passage of the health care legislation in 2010, Landrieu provided crucial support for the measure, after securing changes to help small businesses. The administration cited "operational challenges" as a reason for the delay. As a result, it said, most small e mployers buying i n s u r ance through an exchange will offer just a single health plan to their workers next year. Health insurance availability and cost are huge concerns for small businesses. They have less bargaining power than large companies and generally pay higher prices for insurance, if they can afford it at all. The 2010 law stipulates that each state will have a Small Business Health Options Program, or SHOP exchange, to help employers compare health plans and enroll their employees. One of the most important tasks of the exchange is to simplify the collection and payment of monthly premiums. An employer can pay a lump sum to the exchange, which will then distribute the money to each insurance company covering its employees. The Obama administration told employers in 2011 that the small-business exchange would "enable you to offer your employees a choice of qualified health plans from several insurers, much as large employers can." In addition, it said, the exchange would " consolidate billing so you can offer workers a choice without the hassle of contracting with multiple insurers." Exchanges are scheduled to start enrolling people on Oct. 1, for coverage that begins in January. However, the administration said the government and i n s urers needed "additional time to prepare for a n e m p loyee choice model" of the type envisioned in the law signed three years ago by Obama. D. Michael Roach, who owns a w o m e n's c l o th-

ing store in Portland, Ore., said the delay was "a real mistake." "It will limit the attractiveness of exchanges to small business," Roach said. "We would like to see different insurance carriers available to each of our 12 employees, who range in age from 21 to 62. You would have more c ompetition, more d o w n ward pressure on rates, and employees would be more likely to get exactly what they wanted." J ohn A r ensmeyer, t h e c hief executive of S m a l l Business Majority, an advocacy group, said the delay of "employee choice" was "a major letdown for small business owners and their employees." "The vastmajority of small employers want their employees to be able to choose among multiple insurance carriers," Arensmeyer said. Small Business Majority supported Obama's health care law. And that support was invaluable to Democrats who pushed the bill through Congress. Rep. Nancy Pelosi, D-Calif., who wa s H ouse speaker at the time, cited the group's research as evidence that "small businesses will benefit from health insurance reform." However, in recent weeks, insurance companies urged t he administration to d e lay the "employee choice" option. "Experience with Massachusetts has demonstrated that employee choice models are extremely cumbersome to establish and operate," Aetna said in a letter t o the a d m i nistration i n December. I nsurers said t h a t t h e administration was partly responsible for th e d e lay because it did not provide detailed guidance or final rules for the small-business exchange until last month. B usinesses with u p t o 100 employees will be able to buy insurance in the exchanges. In 2014 and 2015, states can limit participation to businesses with 50 or fewer employees. Companies with fewer than 25 workers may be able to obtain tax creditsforup to two years of coverage bought through an exchange. States can open the exchanges to large employers in 2017. A few states running their own exchanges, including California and Connecticut, said they planned to offer an "employee choice" option next year, though it was not required by the federal government.

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a ean u c A series crossing boundaries Where do ideas come from in art? Art professor Sandy Brooke will discuss her series of works, Fate and Luck,a collection of paintings, collages and encaustics. She'll explore if an artist's inspirational idea changes when the media — oil paint, gouache and wax — changes, or whether the idea can transcend across media types.

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TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 • THE BULLETIN AS

I1V FOCUS: POLLUTION

is ro o iona enum er i n ina i n r o m a a i r By Edward Wong New Yorh Times News Service

A study released Thursday said the growth rate of disclosure of pollution information in 113 Chinese cities had slowed. The groups doing the study, the Institute of Public and Environmental Affairs, based in Beijing, and the Natural Resources Defense Coun-

BEIJING — O utdoor ai r pollution contributed to 1.2 million premature deaths in China in 2010, nearly 40 percent of the global total, according to a new summary of data from a scientific study on leading causes of death worldwide. Figured another way, the researchers said, China's toll from pollution was the loss of 25 million healthy years of life from the population. The data on which the analysis is based was first presented in the ambitious 2010 Global Burden o f D i s ease Study, which was published in December in The Lancet, a British medical journal. The authors decided to break out numbers for specific countries and present the findings at international conferences. The China statistics were offered at a forum in Beijing on Sunday. "We have been rolling out the India- and China-specific numbers, as they speak more d irectly t o n a t i o nal l e a ders than regional numbers," said Robert O'Keefe, the vice president of Health Effects Institute, a research organization that is helping to present the study. The organization is partly financed by the U.S. Environmental Pro t e ction Agency and the global motor vehicle industry. What t h e r es e a r chers called "ambient particulate m atter pollution" wa s t h e fourth leading risk factor for deaths in China in 2010, behind dietary risks, high blood pressure and smoking. Air pollution ranked seventh on the worldwide list of risk factors, contributing to 3.2 million deaths in 2010. By comparison with China, India, which also has densely populated cities g r a ppling with similar levels of pollution, had 620,000 premature deaths in 2010 because of outdoor air pollution, the study found. That was deemed to be the sixth most common killer in South Asia. The study was led by an institute at t h e U n i v ersity of Washington and several partner universities and institutions, including the World Health Organization. Calculations of premature deaths because of o utdoor air pollution are politically threatening in th e e yes of some Chinese officials. According to news reports, Chinese officials cut out sections of a 2007 report called "Cost of Pollution in C h ina" that discussed premature deaths. The report's authors had concluded that 350,000 to400,000 people die p r ematurely i n China each year because of o utdoor air p o l lution. T h e study was done by the World Bank in cooperation with the Chinese State Environmental Protection A d m i n i stration, the precursor to the Ministry of Environmental Protection. There have been other estimates of premature deaths because of air pollution. In 2011, the World Health Organization estimated that there were 1.3 million premature deaths in cities worldwide because of outdoor air pollution. Last month, the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, based in Paris, warned that "urban air pollution is set to become the top environmental cause of mortality w o rldwide by 2050, ahead of dirty water and lack of sanitation." It estimated that up to 3.6 million people could end up dying prematurely from air pollution each y ear, mostly in C h ina a n d India. There has been growing outrage in Chinese cities over what many say are untenable levels of air pollution. Cities a cross northern China h i t record levels in January. Because of that, official Chinese newspapers ran f r o nt-page articles on the surge, despite earlier limits on such discussion by propaganda officials. In February, the State Council, China's Cabinet, announced a timeline for the introduction of new fuel standards, but stateowned oil and power companies are known to block or ignore environmental policies PO to save on costs.

cil, based in Washington, said that "faced with the current situation of severe air, water and soil pollution, we must make changes to pollution source information disclosure so that information is no longer patchy, out of date and difficult to obtain."

Workers demolish the wall of a house near the smoky chimney of a power plant last month in east Beijing. A study by the Chinese Academy of Environmental Planning has estimated that the cost of environmental degradation in China was about $230 billion in 2010, or nearly 3.5 percent of the nation's gross domestic product.

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Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

BRIEFING

www.bendbulletin.com/local

TUMALO TRAIL

SISTERS

I l To Sisters

Stove suspected in home fire The Bend Fire Department responded to a fire in a manufactured home in Deschutes River Woods shortly before

11 a.m. Monday. When homeowner Randy Pack returned from work Monday

morning, smoke was coming from the home. Firefighters discovered that the blaze began near the woodstove

in the dining area, and most of the fire damage was in that part of the home, according to a

press release from the Bend Fire Department. However, there was smoke and heat damage throughout. Fire officials believe the cause was likely

wood that was placed too close to the stove, and the Fire Department reminds residents to keep all materials that can burn at least three feet from heating equip-

Tu al —RiverviewAve.

Proposed route By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

A soft-surface path may be the most viable solution for the proposed Tumalo Trail after the State Historic Preservation Office determined the original route would disturb three archaeological sites in the area. "The path would be between two and four feet wide and made out of packed aggregate," said Paul Blikstad, senior planner for Deschutes County Community Development. "It would be better than what's there now and would still provide the connectivity between town and the land use area." The Community Develop-

ment department offered four solutions to constructing the trail to avoid historic sites: end the path early, just south of the Highway 20 bridge; reroute the path to an existing gravel road; reroute the path to intersect with O.B. Riley Road; or abandon the idea ofpaving and build a soft-surface road instead. Blikstad said his office believes the fourth option is the most viable. The Deschutes County Commission in their Monday work session heard from the development department on county options for building the 1.2-mile trail that would link Tumalo with Tumalo

State Park, providing a way for pedestrians and bicyclists to reach the park without having to cross Highway 20. The path would begin at the end of Riverview Avenue, follow the west shore of the Deschutes River and end in Tumalo State Park. The original plan was to build a paved path, but state archaeologists determined the route encroaches on areas of "lithic scatters," Blikstad said. "Essentially what they found are tools that were used to make other tools," he said. "It's not like they were finding bones and skulls." See Trail /B5

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Underpass Paved portion

Unpaved ortion

I

To Bend

Umalo

State Park Greg Cross / The Bulletin

GONE FISHIN'

ment, according to the press release. Pack's cat is missing after the fire. — Bulletin staff report

STATE NEWS • ortland 'Carlton Salem !(

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/-

• Portland:A hiker rescued after six days on Mount Hood reflects on her

experience. • Salem: In an effort to stabilize its finances, the Oregon State Fair may get independent management. • Carlton:A motorist unhappy with a traffic citation is accused of ramming the patrol car that stopped him. Stories on B3

Manager quits, gets package worth BOIC By Sheila G. Miller The Bulletin

The Sisters city manager resigned Monday and will receive more than $80,000 as part of a severance

package. Eileen Stein served as city manager of the 2,000population community for 11 years. According to the separation agreement, Stein's resignation is effective immediately. She received 11 months of severance on Monday, totaling more than $75,500, according to the agreement. She also received more than $5,000 in accrued vacation pay and will continue to receive health insurance for 11 months. In addition, the separation agreement includes a provision that prevents Stein and city staff and councilors from disparaging one another or making any statements that could "reasonably be expected to damage the professional or business reputation of the other party." The agreement further requires the city to provide Stein with a letter of reference. The letter includes nine points that highlight her accomplishments during her time as city manager, including her role in creating a downtown urban renewal district, the modernization and expansion of city facilities and creating master plans for various issues within the city. The letter states the City Council highly recommends Stein for new employment, "without reservation." See Sisters/B5

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Paul Hayes and his son, Logan Hayes, 8, laugh while fishing together Monday afternoon at Pine Nursery Park pond. Logan and his sister, Lily, were visiting Bend from Washington for their spring break. Warm and sunny weather is forecast through Wednesday for the Bend area, with showers expected to arrive late in the week. A comprehensive weather forecast for Central Oregon is on B6.

WHATEVER HAPPENED TOR

Have a story idea or submission? Contact us! The Bulletin Call a reporter: Bend ................ 541-617-7829 Redmond ........541-548-2186 Sisters.............541-548-2186 La Pine ........... 541-383-0367 Sunriver......... 541-383-0367

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

Salem.... ..... 54'I-554-1162 D.C........ .....202-662-7456 Business ........ 541-383-0360 Education ...... 541-383-0367 Health ..............541-383-0304 Public lands ..... 541-617-7812 Public safety.....541-383-0387 Projects .......... 541-617-7831

, u w e n Cal i S i s i C C e

0, By Hillary Borrud The Bulletin

A 9-year-old boy was hit by a car in Deschutes River Woods Monday evening, after theboyrode hisbicycle in front of the car. The boy, who was not wearing a helmet, was taken to St. Charles Bend with unknown injuries, according to a press re-

lease from the Sheriff's Office. John Christensen, 90, of Bend, was driving a White 2001 Dodge Intrepid south on Cheyenne Road, south of Cinder Butte Road in Deschutes River Woods early Monday evening, according to the Sheriff's Office. In the passenger seat was Gladyce Christensen, 83, also of Bend. Both were

wearing their seatbelts. A boy on a bicycle entered the lane in which Christensen was driving, and the boy was hit. Sheriff's deputies, detectives and the Bend Fire Department were dispatched to Deschutes River Woods shortly after5p.m. Monday. See Accidents/B3

Narch 2013 weather for Bend 5 4 62 5 5

5 2 52 43

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in cold-case homicide The Bulletin

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Charges clroppecl By Sheila G. Miller

DAILY HIGHS AND LOWS Average temperature: 40.4' (1.7' above normal)

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Following up on Central Oregon's most interesting stories.Tofollow the series, ~visit www.bendbulletin. ~com/updates.

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Just 13 months ago, the Oregon State Police made a proud announcement: After 16 years, they'd arrested two people in the cold-case murder of a Prineville man, and a

grand jury FREEZING

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Andy Zeigert / The Bulletin

in Grant County had i ndicted Bogan the pair on charges of murder and aggravated ,,i murder. But today, those charges Colbert are dismissed because of an unreliable ,gy)~e key prosecution witness and a ruling b y a Grant Swee t County judge that one of the defendants could not get a fair trial. The judge also ruled that prosecutors had no legitimate reason to have delayed so long in indicting him. See Cold case/B6 ,

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TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 Redmond

V ENT

ome e era.

A L ENDAR

EduCatlOn FOUNDATION

Bank

Email events at least 10 days beforepublication date to communitylife@bendbulletin.com or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Ongoing listings must be updated monthly. Contact: 541-383-0351.

TODAY

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GREEN TEAM MOVIENIGHT: Featuring a screening of "Genetic Roulette," a documentary film about genetically engineered food; free; 6:30-8:15 p.m.; First Presbyterian Church, 230 N.E. Ninth St., Bend; 541-815-6504.

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"IT'S IN THE BAG" LECTURE SERIES: Sandy Brooke presents the lecture "Fate and Luck: A Series Crossing Boundaries" about her series of artwork; free; noon-1 p.m.; OSU-Cascades Campus, Cascades Hall, 2600 N.W. CollegeW ay,Bend; 541-322-3100, info@osucasades. edu or www.osucascades.edu/ lunchtime-lectures. "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: FRANCESCA DA RIMINI": Starring Eva-Maria Westbroek, Mark Delavan and Marcello Giordani in an encore presentation of Zandonai's masterpiece; opera performance transmitted live in high definition; $18; 6:30 p.m.; Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680 S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; 541-3826347. LIVE MUSIC: Celebrate Mark Ransom's birthday with The Mostest, Hobbs, The JZ Band, Brent Alan, Indian food and more; a benefit for Ukuleles for Youth; $10 suggested donation;8 p.m.;The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www.belfryevents. com. MISS LONELYHEARTS: The folk act performs, with Boxcar Stringband; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541728-0879 or www.facebook.com/ thehornedhand.

THURSDAY THREE TIMES BAD: The San Francisco-based bluegrass act performs, with The Rum and The Sea; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www.facebook. com/thehornedhand. LAFA TAYLOR: Electro-hop, with Nix, Prajekt and Over Cover; 9 p.m.; Liquid Lounge, 70 N.W. Newport Ave., Bend; 541-389-6999.

FRIDAY FIRST FRIDAYGALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and food in downtown Bend and the

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A free screening of "Argo, starring Bryan Cranston, left, and Ben Affleck, is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Thursday at the Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, in Madras. To learn more, call 541-475-3351 or go online to www.jcld.org. Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. BLUE RIBBONCAMPAIGN KICKOFF: Kick off the child-abuse prevention campaign, with food, speakers and award presentations; free; 5:15 p.m.; Boys & Girls Club of Bend, 500 N.W. Wall St.; 541-3835958 or www.kidscenter.org. AUTHOR PRESENTATION: Aaron Nicholson talks about his book, "The State of Determination," with a slide show; $5; 6 p.m.; Paulina Springs Books, 252 W. Hood Ave., Sisters; 541-549-0866. "PLAY AGAIN": A screening of the 2010 documentary film that investigates the consequences of a childhood removed from nature, followed by a Q&A with producer Meg Merrill; proceeds benefit the Deschutes Children's Forest; $5$10 suggested donation; 7 p.m., doorsopen at6:30 p.m .;The Old Stone, 157 N.W. Franklin Ave., Bend; 541-383-5592 or www. deschuteschildrensforest.org. "ARGO": A screening of the R-rated 2012 film; free; 7:30 p.m.; Jefferson County Library, Rodriguez Annex, 134 S.E. E St., Madras; 541-4753351 or www.jcld.org. DELANY & PARIS: The Portlandbased folk-comedy act performs, with Derde Verde; $5; 8 p.m.; The Horned Hand, 507 N.W. Colorado Ave., Bend; 541-728-0879 or www. facebook.com/thehornedhand.

TAARKA: The Colorado-based jazzy gypsy-folk band performs; $10; 8 p.m.; The Belfry, 302 E. Main Ave., Sisters; 541-815-9122 or www. belfryevents.com.

SATURDAY URBAN AGRICULTURE IN CENTRAL OREGON: Learn about the rewards and challenges of urban food production in the area; includes lunch; $25-$30, $15-$20 students; 8:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m.; OSU-Cascades Campus,Cascades Hall,2600 N.W . College Way, Bend; 541-322-3100 or www.centraloregonfoodpolicy.org. VFW EASTER BUFFET: A breakfast buffet; $8.50; 8:30-11 a.m.; VFW Hall, 1503 N.E. Fourth St., Bend; 541-389-0775. DISCOVER NATURE DAY: Families can track wildlife, explore Tumalo Creek, meet birds of prey, plant treesand play games;hosted by the Deschutes Children's Forest; free; 9:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m.; Shevlin Park, 18920 Shevlin Park Road, Bend; 541-383-5592 or www. deschuteschildrensforest.org. CERN PRESENTATION: A lecture by astronomer Bill Logan about the European Organization for Nuclear Research and the Large Hadron Collider; free;1 p.m.; Sunriver Area Public Library, 56855 Venture Lane; 541-312- I 080.

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

PRINEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT DUII — Lyndsey Engstrom, 30, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence

of intoxicants at 2:29 a.m. March 30, in the area of Northeast Holly Street. Theft — A theft was reported at 5:16 p.m. March 30, in the area of Northeast Juniper Street.

DUII — Steven Dwayne Roe, 45, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 4 p.m. March 29, in the 8200 block of Southwest Feather Drive in Culver.

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JKFFKHSOM COUgyy OREGON STATE SHERIFF'S OFFICE Unlawful entry — A vehicle was reported entered and items stolen at 11:33 a.m. March 29, in the area of the Perry South mooring dock at Lake Billy Chinook in Culver.

DUII — Bradley Joseph Steele, 21, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 2:20 a.m. March 31, in the area of Northeast Greenwood Avenue and Northeast Third Street.

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And the winner is... Kay Ross Lemmon, of Bend, was chosen at random from participants who got all nine answers correct. She wins a $200 gift certificate to Lifetime Vision Care. Thanks to all who submitted an entry. The correct chart appears below.

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TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 • THE BULLETIN B3

REGON State fair could get independent

MOUNT HOOD RESCUE

managers

The Associated Press

The Associated Press SALEM — Oregon legislators may try a n other strategy to get the state fair on better financial footing. A bill backed by the Senate president, Peter Courtney of Salem, would put the fair and its year-round exposition center under the control of an independent public corporation free of many state reins. The fair itself makes a profit, but th e e x penses of running its exposition center year round turn the operation into a m o neyloser. The loss is expected to top $7 million in the current two-year budget period, The Salem Statesman Journal reported. The Expo Center hosts e vents such as th e O r egon Ag F e st, g r a duat ions, conferences a n d quinceaneras. The fair used to be run by an independent agency. To wean it from tax dollars, the Legislature transferred it to the Parks and Recreation Department, which gets lottery support. F arm groups say t h e department isn't g eared to enterprises such as the fair, and some events have moved to other venues. Critics said the fair operation would do better if it were freed from state restrictions on contracts, facilities, hiring and benefits. Lisa Van Laanen of the Department of Parks and Recreation said k eeping t he organization as it i s means the talk in the next few years will turn to how to keep the fair alive. " This is k in d o f t h a t

bridging the gap," she said. Unionized state workers oppose the move, saying it will reduce government accountability. The Service E m ployees International Union Local 503 is finalizing an agreement with the state to ensure the 10 people employed to help run the fair will be placed in jobs without displacing other state workers. Courtney leads majority Democrats in the Senate. Twenty years ago, as a House member, he voted against a measure to give the f a i r' s m a n agement more autonomy. T hen, he said, a f a i r marked by glitzy entertainment, fewer display booths and less family entertainment might draw l arger crowds but would abandon the fair's mission of showcasing "Oregon products and Oregon homegrown talent."

Accidents Continued from B1 The boy's parents arrived at the scene before he was taken to the hospital, so they were able to go with him, according to the Sheriff's Office. The Sheriff's Office did not release the name of the boy. The incident remains under investigation, but the Sheriff's Office does not believe alcohol was a factor in the crash. The incident was one of several crashes that kept police and sheriff's deputies busy across Deschutes C o unty Monday. "There'sa lot of crashes today," said Sgt. Bryan Husband of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office.

On Highway 20 At about 3 p.m., dispatchers received a report ofa single vehicle crash on U.S. Highway 20 at Pinehurst Road, just north of Tumalo. The driver, 57-year-old Muriel Wilcox, of Palo Alto, Calif., was ejected from her 2003 Toyota 4Runner SUV. A helicopter ambulance was called to the scene, but Wilcox was taken instead

AROUND THE STATE Police chase — oregon State Police say a man un-

happy about a speeding ticket has been accused oframming

a patrol car and leading ofBy Nigel Duara PORTLAND — At the base of a Mount Hood trail, Mary Owen pushed past the warnings of a climbing group and t hen a s n o w boarder w h o begged her to turn around. She had spent most every minute of her life headstrong and confident in herself and God, and she was that way when she brushed off the dangers and pressed forward on the trail. The snowboarder would be the last person she would see before plunging 40 feet through a stand of trees on Mount Hood's northwest face and becoming stranded for six days. Monday, while recovering at a Portland hospital from exposure and a gash in her leg, Owen recounted the time that led up to the fall and her rescue. She says she was met almost immediately with pulsing snow drifts that eventually funneled her away from her path. On the mountain, Owen would see 30 feet of visibility one minute and an instant later, nearly none. A deeply religious student at George Fox University in Newberg with plans to become a Bible translator on missionary assignments, Owen said she put her faith in God that she would find her way, despite the warnings. Her plan to go ahead with her trek came a day after her climbing group canceled a p lanned summit o f M o u n t Hood. She approached the mountain from t h e s o u th, the traditional route taken by most climbers, "because I decided I didn't want to get lost," she said with a laugh. She had grown tired of fellow climbers with too many hang-ups — those averse to the cold, the dark or too much snow. When she finally saw the

ficers on a chase in Yamhill County. Authorities say the suspect was slightly wounded Sunday night when one of his pursuers fired at the vehicle. The Oregonian reports the man was cited for doing 85 mph in a 55 mph zone near Carlton.

The trooper says he left angry, F

and he soon turned around and rammed the trooper's car. After a chase, officers used spike strips to stop the vehicle and stun guns to subdue the driver. He was identified as 29-yearold Bryan Mitchell of Yamhill. He was treated, released and then arrested and charge with attempted assault, reckless driving, hit and run, and elud-

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Mill City fire — A former Brent Wojahn/The Oregonian via The Associated Press

From her bed in a Portland hospital, Mary Owen, 23, of Newberg, talks about her experience being stranded onMount Hood and her subsequent rescue.

finance clerk has been sen-

tenced to three years in prison for burning down City Hall in

a Linn County town. Prosecu-

Lost skier found dead on Mount Hood

To Owen, who said she communicates daily with a higher MOUNT HOOD — Authorities have identified a skier found dead power, this was God playing in a creek on Mount Hood as a LasVegas man. the role of stern disciplinarian, The Clackamas County sheriff's office said Monday he was 23because she heard nothing. year-old Russell Tiffany. Not when she pounded out Deputies say Tiffany was with a group of skiers drinking at a a snow cave for herself, not hut Saturday night, but he decided to head down the mountain when she finished the last of alone. her five Nutri-Grain bars, not He got disoriented and called a friend. They made plans to meet when she woke up so cold that up, but he didn't show. she wanted to die. She cowThe sheriff's office says he was last seen by a group of campered in a hand-carved snow ers who attempted to direct him to their location, but he didn't cave for much of her ordeal arrive. and prayed. The result, she Searchers were notified Sunday morning, and his body was said, was silence. found that night west of the Ski Bowl resort. "God wasn't talking to me," — The Associated Press she said. By Friday, however, she said she saw signs of a search. On mountain peak, she realized lights of another snow park, Saturday, anOregon National she was on the wrong side of and with them the hope that Guard helicopter spotted a the mountain. From the north- she was closer to civilization. trail that ended near where west face, she couldn't make Then, she slipped. Owen had landed, a trail left the summit and, in an uncharS he knows now th e f a l l by what she now calls "my acteristic act of resignation, was about 40 feet. She fell mountain angel." turned around. t hrough a s t an d o f t r e e s She takes the experience as — "hit a few of them, apparThe heavy snowfall had a lesson. "I'm not afraid of death. I pushed her from th e safer ently," — bounced and sufsouth face, she felt herself tak- fered a gash to her leg that in- think that was God saying, 'Hey, you need to be afraid,'" ing the path of least resistance. cluded a splinter inches from She could see, distantly, the her femoral artery. Owen said.

i wou ansecusionce s romsc oos By Jonathan J. Cooper

definition and would become illegal. "I was surprised and embarSALEM — The Oregon Senate voted Monday to make it il- rassed that we even had these legal for schools to isolate mis- kinds of facilities" in Oregon behaving children in so-called schools, said Sen. Lee Beyer, "seclusion cells." D-Springfield. The legislation would outA separate bill, now pendlaw any "freestanding, selfing in the budget committee, contained" unit that's used to would require the Department isolate students or lock them of Education to more clearly up. It would not ban larger define minimum standards rooms that serve similar purfor rooms used to seclude poses, such as c l assrooms children. used as time-out rooms. Critics say seclusion cells Oregon allows children to are harmful to children and be secluded when there's an are sometimes used merely as i mminent threat o f b o d i ly punishment, not to provide a injury and other ways of con- safe space for children to calm trolling the behavior are inef- down. fective. It is unclear how many Some special-education ofOregon schools have seclusion ficials say seclusion cells are chambers that meet the bill's an important tool to help chil-

dren calm down without being physically restrained. Portland Public S c hools has four seclusion rooms at its Pioneer Special School Program for children with special needs. Use of the rooms is strictly regulated, and the vast majority of uses are for less than 10 minutes, said Erin Hoover Barnett, a spokeswoman for Portland Public Schools. A staff member must stand outside the door and record the child's behavior every minute, she said. If motion detectors can tell that the adult has walked away, theroom automatically unlocks. "They're only used in situations where the student is really struggling and in need

by ground ambulance to St. Charles Bend, Husband said. In a pressrelease, the Oregon State Police described Wilcox' injuries as serious but not life-threatening. Wilcox's condition wa s u n a v ailable Monday evening because she was still in t h e e mergency room. Wilcox was eastbound on U.S. Highway 20 when she lost control of the vehicle, drove off the highway and rolled multiple times, according to OSP. She was not wearing a seat belt. OSP is continuing to investigate the crash. Sheriff's deputies, firefighters and the Oregon Department o f Transportation also r e sponded to the scene.

Medics responded to the crash but did not take the driver or passenger to the hospital, Husband said.

sponded to the crash. Some shattered glass remains in the area, according to the Sheriff's Office.

Old Bend-RedmondHighway

— Reporter: 541-617-7829, hborrud@bendbulletin.com

The Associated Press

of some down time and a controlled space where they can calm down," Hoover Barnett sard. The sponsor of the legislation, Democratic Rep. Sara Gelser of Corvallis, said she believes Portland's seclusion chambers should be outlawed under her bill.

tors said the fire in September 2010 was an attempt to cover up evidence of the theft of more than $20,000 from Mill City. The town of about 1,800 opened a new city hall last year. A city official said at the sentencing that the fire

also created divisiveness and mistrust in the community. The Albany Democrat-Herald reports that Joy Marie Cronin was convicted March1 of ar-

son and sentenced Friday. She was ordered to pay $373,000 in restitution.

Keizer standoff — Negotiators talked with a Keizer woman for more than two hours Sunday night and persuaded her to safely surrender after threatening to set a house on fire because of a fight with her boyfriend. When they went inside, police and firefight-

ers found gasoline had been poured around the residence but not ignited. The woman was jailed. Charges included attempted arson. The boyfriend had left the home to flag down an officer. — From wire reports

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Frederick Butte Road The Sheriff's Office also responded to a couple of vehicle crashes on Monday morning. At approximately 11:30 a.m., deputies responded to a report of a single vehicle rollover on Frederick Butte Road, near U.S. Highway 20 east of Bend, Husband said. An 18-year-old female driver and 19-year-old male passenger were in a 1990 Ford Mustang, when the car rolled over on the gravel road.

The Sheriff's Office also w arned drivers to b e c a utious on Old Bend-Redmond Highway north of Bend, after a truck carrying a load of plate glass rolled over and left shards of glass in the area. Sheriff's deputies were called to Old Bend-Redmond Highway near Young Avenue after 11 a.m. Monday, where there was a report of a truck rollover, according to a press release from the Sheriff's Office. Sgt. Vance Lawrence said the truck driver, Brian Dever, of Bend, was headed north and was negotiating a curve to the left, when the crash occurred. Dever told sheriff's deputies that he swerved to avoid a deer, then went off the road. Deputies issued Dever a citation for careless driving. "You just don't swerve for a deer carrying a t r uck l oad like that," Lawrence said. Deschutes County Public Works and the Oregon Department o f Transportation also r e -

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aid sick leave might be a good idea for Oregon. That's why House Bill 3390 deser ves careful scrutiny. But mandating paidsick leave goes too far. HB 3390 proposes new requirements for businesses with six or more employees. It requires those businesses to allow employees to take at least seven days of paid sick leaveperyear.Employees would be able to earn sick leave at the rate of one hour of sick leave for 30 hours worked. Employees could even take the leave if a close family member was seriously sick or injured. The bill includes notification requirements. Employees would be required to notify their employers about sick leave, but they would only be required to provide medical verification from a health care provider after taking three days of leave. The bill would also make it illegal for an employer to retaliate against an employee who properly took paid sick leave. Employees do get sick and no paid sick leave can have important consequences. It could mean employees have to work when seriously ill or take unpaid sick days. Paid sick leave also has consequences. It costs employers money. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics says the cost of paid leave to employers in December 2012 was about 6.9 percent of total compensation. That includes all kinds of paid leave and all kinds of jobs. What it means is that requiring employers to offer more paid leave could meanthey can'tpay asmuch in wages and other benefits, or can't hire as many people.

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We were unableto track down statistics for Oregon, but nationwide about 66 percent of employers offer paid sick leave, according to the Bureau of Labor Statistics. A lot depends on the type of job. About 79 percent of full-time jobs have paid sick leave. Only 25 percent of part-time jobs have paid sick leave. When a legislative panel considers the bill on Wednesday, there should be a few important considerations — as they contemplate mandating the benefit. First, HB 3390's size requirement of only six employees seems far too small. New York City's new requirement essentially starts at 20 employees. Even at that size, it's going to be a problem. It's likely to cost jobs. We don't agree that the benefit should be mandated to include paid sickleave for persons other than the immediate employee. The benefit should also accrue to all part-time employees in the same way many benefits begin — when a employee works more than 20 hours a week. Oregon's economy is fragile, clambering out of a recession. The bill's requirements kick in January 2014. It could help kick the economy back in the wrong direction. Shouldn't this additional cost to business be delayed? It's hard to argue against sensible paid sick leave. But HB 3390 is going to wallop small employers hard as they are struggling.

r egon law is p r etty l a x where service animals are concerned. It sets relatively few standards about what animals are considered "service" animals. That's caused problems for everyone from grocery store owners to the disabled themselves. Now a bill beforethe OregonLegislature introduced by Sen. Jeff Kruse, R-Roseburg, has introduced a measure that would improve the situation. SB 610 would amend state law regardingserviceor assistance animals to bring it into compliance with the federal Americans with Disabilities Act. Service animals are animals trained to help people with a disability. Among the changes proposed: • Service animals would be defined as dogs or, in some cases, miniature horses. The list could be expanded, however, at the discretion of the Bureau of Labor and Industries. • Animals in the process of being trained to act as service animals would be allowed in public accommodations and state government sites, just as those already trained would be. That is necessary, lawmakers believe, to give animals exposure to the kinds of real-life situations they will have to handle when they are working. • Animals will have to meet the same behavior standards as

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their owners do. Thus, the Senate Judiciary Committee was told last week, adog would not be allowed to lick the fruit in a grocery store if that store doesn't let people lick the fruit. Animals and their owners who fail to meet that standard could be asked to leave. • Owners whose animals damaged property, say, a hotelroom, could be charged forthatdamage. • And businesses could not question whether or not an animal owner is disabled, but they could ask what sorts of tasks the animal has been trained to perform. There are good reasons for the proposed changes aside from the ADA. Too many people, in Oregon and elsewhere, have decided that their dogs should be allowed to accompany them everywhere, including places like restaurants and grocery stores. Some go so far as to buy official-looking vests for their pets to keep questions to a minimum. Thesechangeshelpmakeclearthe ideathat thoughMuffymaymakeher ownerhappy,that'snotwhatOregon's law regarding service animals is all about. In doing so, they make it easier fortheowners ofrealservice dogsto gain access to the world the rest of us take for granted.

hen Tony Wagner, the Harvard education specialist, describes his job today, he says he's "a translator between two hostile tribes" — the education world and the business world, the people who teach our kids and the people who give them j obs. Wagner's argument in h i s book "Creating Innovators: The Making of Young People Who Will Change the World" is that our K-12 and college tracks are not consistently "adding the value and teaching the skills that matter most in the marketplace." This is dangerous at a time when there is increasingly no such thing as a h i g h -wage, middle-skilled job — the thing that sustained the middle class in the past generation. Now there is only a high-wage, highskilled job. Every middle-class job today either requires more skill or can be done by more people around the world or is made obsolete faster than ever. Which is why the goal of education, argues Wagner, should not be to make every child "college ready" but "innovation ready" ready to add value to whatever they do. That is a tall task. I tracked Wagner down and asked him toelaborate. "Today," he said via email, "because knowledge is available on every Internet-connected device, what you know matters far less than what you can do with what you know. The capacity to innovate and skills like critical thinking, communication and collaboration are far more important than academic knowledge. As one executive told me, 'We can teach new hires the content, and we will have to because it continues to change, but we can't teach them how to think — to ask the right questions — and to take initiative.'" My generation had it easy. We got to "find" a job. But, more than ever, our kids will have to "invent" a job. (Fortunately, in today's world, that's easier and cheaper than ever be-

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THOMAS FRIEDMAN fore.) Sure, some will find their first job, but, given the pace of change today, they will have to reinvent, re-engineer and reimagine that job much more often than their parents if they want to advance in it. "Every young person will continue to need basic knowledge, of course," Wagner said. "But they will need skills and m o tivation even more. Of these three education goals, motivation is the most critical. Young people who are intrinsically motivated — curious, persistent and willing to take risks — will learn new knowledge and skills continuously. They will be able to find new opportunities or create their own — a disposition that will be increasingly important as many traditional careers disappear." So what should be the focus of education reform today? "We teach and test things most students have no interest in and will never need, and facts that they can Google and will forget as soon as the test is over," said Wagner. "Because of this, the longer kids are in school, the less motivated they become. Gallup's recent survey showed student engagement going from 80 percent in fifth grade to 40 percent in high school. More than a century ago, we'reinvented'the one-room schoolhouse and created factory schools for the industrial economy. Reimagining schools for the 21st century must be our highest priority. We need to focus more on teaching the skill and will to learn and to make a difference and bring the three most powerful ingredients of intrinsic motivation into the classroom: play, passion and purpose." What does that mean for teachers and principals?

"Teachers," he said, "need to coach students to performance excellence, and principals must be instructional leaders who create the culture of collaboration required to innovate. But what gets tested is what gets taught, and so we need 'Accountability 2.0.' Al l s t udents should have digital portfolios to show evidence of mastery of skills like critical thinking and communication, which they build up right through K12 and postsecondary.Selective use of high-quality tests, like the College and Work Readiness Assessment, is important. Finally, teachers should be judged on evidence of improvement in students' work through the year — instead of a score on a bubble test in May. We need lab schools where students earn a high school diploma by completing a series of skill-based 'merit badges' in things like entrepreneurship. And schools of education where all new teachers have 'residencies'with master teachers and p erformance standards — not content standards — must become the new normal throughout the system." Who is doing it right? "Finland is one of the most innovative economies in the world," he said, "and it is the only country where students leave high school 'innovation-ready.' They learn concepts and creativity more than facts, and have a choice of many electives — all with a shorter school day, little homework and almost no testing. In the U.S., 500 K-12 schools affiliated with Hewlett Foundation's Deeper Learning Initiative and a consortium of 100 school districts called EdLeader21 are developing new approaches to teaching 21st-century skills. There are also a growing number of 'reinvented' colleges like the Olin College of Engineering, the MIT Media Lab and the 'D-school' at Stanford where students learn to innovate." — Thomas Friedman is acolumnist

for The New York Times.

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appropriate for other sections of The Bulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

o u ar un in in r e By Mary Fay cougar kittens are not mature enough In the March 26, 20D, edition of The and ready to be independent until they Bulletin, it was reported that a pair of are between 11 and 18 months old. cougar kittens, thought to be siblings, Some biologists suggest that maturity were seen prowling a Prineville neigh- and independence occurs at around 14 borhood. They were both months. These two cougars underweight and starving. were obviously orphaned [N My y[ Eit Unfortunately, due to the before they were mature risk and danger they preenough to be successful on sented to the public, these cougar kits their own. were shot and killed by the authorities. How were they orphaned? We do not The Oregon Dept. of Fish 8 Wildlife know, but hunting is the most likely cul(ODFW) services commented, "We prit. Those who study wildlife behavior get concerned when we see cougars postulate that hunting cougars actually repeatedly in daylight in places where increases conflicts with humans. How there are lots of people. That's not typi- can that be? cal cougar behavior." First, it is very difficult to distinguish According to a reportbythe Montana between male and female cougars Fish, Wildlife and Parks Department, at a distance. Since cougar kittens

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be between 550 and 650 words, either My Nickel's Worth or In My signed and include the writer's phone View and send, fax Or email them to number and address for verification. The Bulletin. We edit submissions for brevity, Write: My Nickel's Worth/In My View grammar, taste and legal reasons. P.O. Box 6020 We reject those published elsewhere. Bend, OR 97708 In My View pieces run routinely in Fax: 541-385-5804 the space below, alternating with Email: bulletin@bendbulletin.com national columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed piece every 30 days.

o n nee s o e re o u

stay with their mother until they are emancipated at an average age of 14 months, and the adult female usually gets pregnant during that same period of time with her next litter, it is near impossible to kill an adult female cougar without prematurely orphaning kits. In fact, Montana authorities note that 75 percent of adult females might have young at a given time. If the mother cougar is killed, the kittens are left to their own survival devices, without the necessary skills imparted by the adult female. Since these orphaned kits are not mature enough to hunt on their own and have not learned all they need to know about being "stealth," it's just a matter of time before they end up in someone's backyard, looking for easy

food. Killing the adult male brings its own set of problems that may eventually lead to conflicts with humans. Adult males establish territory and learn to live there, keeping younger males out of their territory and living unnoticed and with minimal human contact. When the adult male dies, his territory opens, usually to a younger, less-experienced male more likely to engage in riskybehavior. Wildlife biologists who have long studied cougars and their social structure note that indiscriminate hunhng and trapping of cougars may increase cougar/human conflicts. It is not a stretch to conclude that ODFW's hunting and trapping polices actually in-

crease the public safety risk. These samebiologists notethatwhen cougars allow themselves to be seen by humans, something is wrong with the cougar, which may be the reason these two cougar kittens were killed. As young orphans, they were unable to feed themselves and not smart enough to avoid contact with humans. When you see or hear of cougars in developed neighborhoods, you can bet that the cougars are sub-adults prematurely orphaned and which lack the maturity to be fully independent from their mother. It's time for ODFW to rethink its wildlife management policies that allow hunting and trapping cougars. — Mary Fay lives in Bend.


TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

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OREGON NEWS

Boy pulled from pooldies

BITUARIES DEATH NoTrcEs R. Andrew 'Andy' Erhardt Barbara Jean Sloan Oct. 2,1947- Mar. 30, 2013 R. Andrew " Andy" E r hardt lost hi s c o u rageous b attle w i t h can c e r on March 30, 2013. He was 65 years old. Andy was b or n O c t ober 2, 1947, in Glendale, Arizona. After graduating from Seligman High School he enlisted in the United Andy Erhardt States N avy. A n d y s e rved h i s c ountry h o n orably, f i g h t i ng the w a r i n V i e t n a m . A fter his t ou r o f d u t y i n V ietnam, A n d y a t t e n d ed school at the University of Arizona, where he played f ootball an d m a j o r e d i n History. On March 26, 1977, Andy E rhardt m a r r i e d C a t h i e Bradley of W a l nut C r eek, CA. They moved to Bend, O R in 1 9 78, w h er e t h e y raised their seven children. A ndy w o rk ed f or Wagner's and A l b ertson's until he retired in 2009. He continued to run his small business, which he started with his wife in 2001. A ndy was known for h i s gruffness, sense of humor, strong work ethic and tremendous heart. He was a s elfless man, putting o t h ers first. Andy always prov ided for hi s f a m il y e v en when he had to go without. While working in the grocery business, Andy would often p u r chase g r o ceries for those who could not afford them. He was always there to help out. W hen not at w or k A n d y enjoyed the ou tdoors. He always made time to hunt a nd fish w it h f a m il y a n d friends. Andy b e l i eved a bad day of fishing was alw ays better t ha n a g o o d day at work. Andy l o oked forward to e v er y f o o t ball s eason. H e w a t ched a s many games as he could. From high school football to professional football, if i t was te l e v i sed, A n d y w ould watch it . H e t r u l y a ppreciated the g ame f o r w hat it w a s . H e e n j o y ed listening to J o hnny C a sh, C harlie D a n i e ls , W il l i e N elson, an d M e r l e H a g gard. Andy always apprec iated a g o o d w es t e r n m ovie, e s p e ciall y w i th John W a y n e or Cl i nt Eastwood. A ndy is survived by h i s wife of 3 6 y e a rs, C athie; and seven children, Sean ( Patty) Erhardt o f N a p a v ine, WA , D o n ( A n d r e a) G reen of B end, OR , C a r l (Dee) Erhardt o f B e a v erton, OR, Shannon Haas of Redmond, O R, Ch r i s (Amanda) Er h a r d t of Redmond, OR, Heidi (Will iam) Miller of B e nd, OR , and S t a ci e E r h a r d t of Bend, OR. Other survivors include 10 g r a n d children and three siblings, Charles Erhardt of A r i z o na, Jean W isneski o f T e x as, an d D orthy Ho ug a a r d of Florida. I n lieu o f f l o w ers, t h e family asks d o nations be m ade in A n d y' s n am e t o Hospice of Redmond, 732 SW 23rd St. Redmond, OR 97756. A private ceremony will be h el d t o c e l e brate the life of Andy Erhardt.

Zanon, of Bend Aug. 15, 1928 - Mar. 27, 2013 Funeral Home: Niswonger-Reynolds Funeral Home. 541-382-2471 Services: Friday, April 12, 2013, at 1:00 p.m. at NiswongerReynolds Funeral Home chapel in Bend, OR, followed by an internment service at the Greenwood Cemetery in Bend. A reception after the services is still being planned. Contributions: Mennonite Village, 5353 Columbus St. SE, Albany, OR 97322

Terry Lee Stanley, Bend Oct. 21, 1948 - Jan. 13, 2013 Arrangements: Baird Funeral Home, 541-382-0903, www.bairdmortuaries.com Services: No services are planned at this time.

Rachel Manwiller Oct. 28, 1925- March 31, 2013 R achel (K n owles) M a n willer, 87, passed away of b reast cancer o n E a ster S unday, M a rc h 3 1 s t , i n Bend, Oregon. R achel was born on O c t ober 28, 1 925, i n M e d i c ine L o d ge , K a n s as, t o Fred and O l gi e K n o w l es. W hen R a c he l w a s fi v e years old the family moved to Walla Walla, Washington, where they worked at t he Calhoon D a i ry . T h e n t hey p u r c h ased a f ar m w hich in creased i n a c r e age while growing alfalfa, w heat an d s u gar b e ets. S he attended t h e t h r e e r oom V al l e y Ch ap el School before g r a duating f rom W a l l a W a l l a H i g h S chool i n 1 9 43. R a chel t hen a t t e nded W h i t m a n College. In 1945 Rachel m a r r i ed D onald R . M a n w i l l e r i n Salinas, California. He was a B -2 4 r a d i o op e r a t o r w aiting to ship out to E n gland. After the war, they lived i n Washington an d C o l o rado before moving to B end, O r e go n i n 194 8 , where they remained. R achel w a s a n act i v e member of th e F i rst B a pt ist Church, l ater m o v i n g to E as t m o n t Ch u r c h . Rachel and Don retired in 1983. She loved preparing food, baking an d g a r dening. Rachel and Don tr aveled the country as snowbirds for 26 years. Rachel was proceeded in death by her parents, Fred and Olgie Knowles and her brother, Kenneth Knowles, all of Walla W alla, Washington. Rachel is survived by her brother, John K n o w les of Walla Walla; her husband, Don of 68 years; her four children, D o n al d J r . of Lostine, Oregon, David of Gresham, O r e g on , an d D ebra and D u ane o f L o s Angeles, California. Rachel is also survived by s even grandchildren a n d four great-grandchildren. R achel loved her f a m i l y and fr i ends u n c o nditiona lly. Sh e a l w a y s h a d a positive a t t i t ud e and a smile, never c o m p l aining and always seeing the best in others. T here will b e a p r i v a t e family ceremony.

Obituary policy Death Notices are free and will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes. They maybesubmitted by phone, mail, email or fax. The Bulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of these services or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825.

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Monday through Friday for next-day publication and by 4:30 p.m. Friday for Sunday and Monday publication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the second day after submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sunday or Monday publication, and by 9 a.m. Monday for Tuesday publication. Deadlines for display ads vary; please call for details.

Phone: 541-617-7825 Email: obits@bendbulletin.com Fax: 541-322-7254

Mail:Obituaries P.O. Box 6020 Bend, OR 97708

FEATURED OBITUARY

ri wasa ioneer ins ace ro usion By Martin Weil

these new ideas." Yvonne Madelaine Claeys Yvonne Brill, a pioneer in was born Dec. 30, 1924, in a s pacecraft propulsion w h o suburb of Winnipeg, in the suspended a promising career Canadian province of Manitoto raise three children and ba, to parents who emigrated then returned to work full time from Belgium and who, she to achieve her greatest engi- once recalled, probably never neering successes, died March finished high school. 27 at a hospital in Princeton, She said she "just sort of didn't really realize that I was N.J. She was 88. She had complications from relatively intelligent until I got breast cancer, said her son, to high school and started to Matthew Brill. get top marks." At a time of debate over Her father, she once said, bewomen's prospects for both lieved that when she finished having a family and reaching her education, she s hould the highest career levels, ac- "open up a small dress shop" counts of Brill's life suggest or similar enterprise. But, she that she managed to "have said, "I just wasn't cut out for it all." She was internation- that." ally respected in her field and A fter g r a duating f r o m spoke openly about the strug- the University of M a nitoba gles she faced in being devoted in mathematics in 1945, she to family and work. went to work for the Douglas As a specialist in the chem- Aircraft Co. in California and istry of propulsion, she made gravitated to the chemistry of vital contributions to the oppropellants. eration of the orbiting space While in the Los Angeles satellites that have become area, she received a master's essential to modern life, plac- d egree in c h emistry f r o m ing the most remote areas of the University of S outhern the globe in virtually instanCalifornia. taneous communication. She While at a chemistry lecheld a patent for a widely used ture, she met her future huspropulsion system. band, Bill Brill, who held a She was described by a Ph.D. in chemistry. Later they women's engineering organifaced a challenge: His job opzation in 1945 as being pos- portunities were in the east, sibly the only woman with hers in the west. a technical job who was inHer decision to follow his volved in rocket propulsion. career, she said, was based on In 2011, President Barack her belief that "good jobs are Obama awarded her the Na- easier to find than good hustional Medal of Technology bands." The saying became and Innovation. In 1987, when part of family lore. s carcely any w o men w e r e The couple moved east, members, she was e lected e ventually s e t t l in g n ea r to the National Academy of Princeton. It was in the year Engineering. after her 1966 return to fullBrill left full-time engineer- time work that she created the ing work in th e l ate 1950s hydrazine resistojet, which when pregnant with her first is also known as the electrochild. She continued to do thermal hydrazine thruster. consulting work and returned It provides an effective way to the rigors of a demanding of adjusting the positions of career when she joined RCA communications and monitorAstro Electronics in 1966. ing satellites to ensure proper "I really wanted to go back operation. The achievement to work," she said in an inter- required Brill to work many view with the Society of Wom- nights and weekends. en Engineers. Still, she said, it From 1981 to 1983, she was not easy: "I felt very put worked at NASA headquarupon." ters in Washington as a manBut she accepted the difager in a solid rocket motor ficulties and lack of time for unit. She had also worked in herself because "I was happy London for the International in my job, I liked what I was Maritime Satellite Organizadoing." In addition, she said, tion and was known for foster"I felt that I was making real ing the careers of women in progress.. . i n t r oducing all technical fields. The Washington Post

DEATHs ELsEwHERE Deaths of note from around the world: Bob Turley, 82:Major League pitcher who won the Cy Young Award in 1958 for helping the New York Yankees to a World Series championship. Turley won 21 games that year and pitched 12 seasons in the majors, finishingwith 101 victories. He later had a successfulcareer in insurance and finance. Died Saturday in Atlanta. Helen Hannah Campbell, 97: A chaperone for the AllAmerican Girls Professional Baseball League, established in 1943 to k eep b a llparks filled while many male players were away at war. Campbell worked for the league's Muskegon Lassies, overseeing the conduct, care and personal lives of the y oung w omen who played in the league. The

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Sisters Continued from B1 After a five-minute executive session at 7 a.m. Monday, the Sisters City Council met in open session. Councilor McKibbon Womack moved to accept Stein's resignation, and the motion passed, 3-2, with Womack, Mayor Brad Boyd and Councilor Wendy Holzman voting in support of the resignation and Councilors Catherine Childress and David Asson voting against it. B oyd declined to s a y what h a d pre c i p itated Stein's resignation. He instead issued a news release highlighting Stein's work for the city over the past 11 years. "Under Eileen's leadership, the city has transitioned to a more professional organization, facilities have been upgraded and the city ha s m a intained its financial stability," the news release states. After the short m eeting, Childress asked Boyd about the process for finding a r e p lacement, and whether all five city councilors would be included in that process. Boyd said the five councilors would vote on the replacement, and said the council would discuss the issue at its Thursday meeting. "Is this something where someone has been selected and we don't know about it?" Childress asked Boyd after the meeting.

Trail Continued from B1 In 2012, Deschutes County received a $184,000 RegionalTrails Program grant from the Oregon Parks and Recreation Department to complete the path. Following the SHPO survey, the Community Development department determined the additional work needed to preserve the integrity of the archaeological sites was cost prohibitive. Blikstad said if the surface of the path is left unpaved, most bicycles, except those with very skinny street tires, would still be able to use it. Local property o w ner Dick Gummuns also spoke during the m eeting, expressing his displeasure at the way Oregon State Parks has maintained the existing

investigate what caused the death. The boy was not publicly identified. The Willamalane Park and Recreation District operates the Splash! at Lively Park pool. It emphasized that the cause of death remains undetermined.

Boyd said no one had yet been selected, and said he expected to use a member of staff as an interim city manager for about two weeks before bringing someone from the outside in to serve as Sisters' interim city manager. Childress and Asson expressed their concerns about Stein's resignation in an open letter over the weekend, alleging they'd been kept out of the discussion about Stein's employment. On Monday, Childress said Stein would be missed. "I hope we can find someone who is very competent who can fill this gap," she said. "We need someone who has the experience, knowledge, who understands codes and laws ... who is satisfactory to all of the council and is a good administrator." Asson called Stein invaluable to the community, and said staff morale was deteriorating with her departure. He said he worried that without Stein helping coordinate with Oregon Department of Transportation the changes to Cascade Avenue scheduled to begin in spring 2014, the project may affect the town's businesses. And Asson said he believed the process by which Stein's resignation wa s g a r n ered was a likely violation of public meetings law. "Throughout the entire process, Catherine (Childress) and I have not been invited to participate or consulted or whatever," he said. — Reporter: 541-617-7831, smiller@bendbutletin.com

path. "...(O)ur maintenance costs have gone way up because they'll come and cut down trees or brush and throw it in our ditch," he said. The board said it will continue to hear testimony from Tumalo residents and other stakeholders before deciding what to do with the trail. — Reporter: 541-383-0376, sking®bendbulletin.com

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On May 12, The Bulletin will drive headlong into the Central Oregon golf season with Tee to Green, Our annual spring golf preview! This highly anticipated product will be packed with information on the courses that make this one of the finest golf destinations in the nation. Tee to Green will reach over 70,000 Bulletin print readers and thousands more online, making it the premier locals guide to golf in Central Oregon — and the best way to reach the local golfer with your marketing message!

FEATURES INCLUDE: • What's new in 2013 • Central Oregon course index • Comprehensive tournament schedule • Central Oregon junior Golf Association coverage ...and much more! A 2,500 copy over-run will be included with additional copies being distributed to all local courses and advertisers in the preview.

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league inspired the 1992 film "A League of Their O w n." Campbell served 32 years in the Marine Corps Reserve. Died March 24 in Lake Forest, Calif. Paul Williams, 64:Writer and critic who, as a Swarthmore College freshman f o unded Crawdaddy, an alternative pop music magazine that was one of the first national outlets for serious writing and rock music. The magazine debuted in 1966, 18 months before Rolling Stone. Later, a 1975 Rolling Stone article written by Williams was credited with helping to revive interest in the late science-fiction writer Philip K. Dick, 11 of whose novels and stories became Hollywood movies. Williams died Wednesday in Encinitas, Calif.

The Associated Press SPRINGFIELD — Police in Springfield c o nfirmed that a 12-year-old boy who was pulled from a swimming pool has died at a Portland hospital. The Register-Guard reports that police continue to

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IN THE BACI( BUSINESS (0 NIARI(ET NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 NBA, C4 Prep sports, C2 NHL, C4 MLB, C3 College basketball, C4

THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

©» www.bendbulletin.com/sports

BASEBALL

PREP SOFTBALL

TENNIS

Bend Elks seek host families

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The roster for the Bend Elks' 2013 summer collegiate baseball

season is beginning to take shape, and officials with the team say host families are still needed

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a number of benefits, including season tickets in the preferred section at Genna Stadium for all

Elks home games. For more information about becoming a host family, go to the "Host Families" page of the Bend Elks' website at bendelks.com, or contact Elks media relations/baseball operations representative Stephen Gall at stephen@ bendelks.com. — Bulletin staff report

By Steven Wine

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MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

Louisville's Ware resting, walking

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Sisters' Ashley Smith connects with a pitch for a base hit during Monday's game against Cottage Grove in Sisters. The Outlaws picked up a15-0 victory in their Sky-Em League opener.

Kevin Ware is already

up and walking, and he's got a nice souvenir to

keep him company until he's cleared to return to Louisville. Cardinals coach Rick Pitino brought the Mid-

guys."

west Regional championship trophy when he visited Ware, who remains hospitalized

after surgery to repair a gruesome fracture in his right leg. "He was real excited

about (the trophy)," Pitino said after visiting Ware again Monday morning. "I said to him, 'You want me to bring it back or stay with you?' He said, 'It's staying with me.' I said, 'All right, just make sure you don't lose it.' "

KEY BISCAYNE, Fla. — As the highest-ranked American in men's tennis, Sam Querrey watches all of the recent success by players in their 30s and likes what he sees. Men 30 and older made a big splash at the Sony Open last week, including semifinalist Tommy Haas, at 34 the oldest player in the ATP World Tour's top 50, and runner-up David Ferrer, who lost a thrilling final to Andy Murray. Serena Williams, 31, became the oldest women's champion. It is a trend that might continue into the clay-court season that began Monday, and beyond. "I think about it — Haas at 34," Querrey said. "Hey, I'm 25. I really hope that I can go for nine good more years. It gives me more motivation and more hope that Ican have a nice, long career like those

allowed just one hit while the Sisters • The Outlaws need just offense scored 10 runs in the first two to help the Outlaws improve to five innings to earn a 15-0 innings 7-1 overall with a victory in their Skyrout of the Lions in Sky-Em Em League opener.Boston Moore went for three with two doubles and six League action on Monday two runs batted in to lead a Sisters offense Bulletin staff report SISTERS — Sisters' scorching start to the softball season continued on Monday as the Outlaws rolled past Cottage Grove 15-0 in five innings. Cassidy Edwards struck out 15 and

that banged out 13 hits against the overmatched Lions. Ashley Smith added a two-for-three performance with three RBIs and Maddie Edwards contributed two hits and two RBIs for the Outlaws, who have now won seven games in a row.

"All but one of our starters play summer ball," Sisters coach Ben Miller said. "You just don't realize how big of a difference that makes." The Outlaws jumped out to a 6-0 lead in the bottom of the first inning and never looked back. RBIs by Smith and Moore sparked Sisters' first at-bat, and with Edwards in the circle, the Outlaws were never threatened. "We've got a lot going with our pitching," Miller said in reference to Edwards, who walked just one batter while earning the win. "That's a huge asset."

The Sony Open included 22 30-something men in the draw, compared with 12 a decade ago. Twenty years ago, only four men 30 or older were in the field. Ferrer, who turns 31 today, and 31-year-old Jurgen Melzer staged the first all-30something men's quarterfinal at Key Biscayne since 2003. Add Haas, and for only the third time since 1990, three men 30 or older reached the quarterfinals of a Masters 1000 event. See Success /C4

During a 2-hour sur-

gery Sunday night, doc-

tors reset Ware's broken

RUGBY

tibia and inserted a rod

into the bone. Because the bone broke through the skin, Pitino said doctors are monitoring Ware to make sure no

infection develops. If there are no complica-

tions, he should be released today. The Cardinals plan to leave for the Final Four in Atlanta on Wednesday night, and Pitino said they expect to have Ware with them. Ware is originally from New York City, but he moved to the Atlanta area be-

fore high school.

en cu o o s Bulletin staff report The Bend Rugby Club's Roughriders will conclude their league season this Saturday as the featured game in a Bend Rugby tripleheader at High Desert Middle School in southeast Bend. The Roughriders, the club's adult men's team, will face Salem in a Pacific Northwest Rugby Football Union Division III match starting at 1

p.m. Preceding the Roughriders' game will be a match between the Bend Blues, the Bend Rugby Club's high school boys team, and North Clackamas of Portland. That Rugby Oregon Division I contest is set to start at 11:30 a.m. Later Saturday, the Bend Rugby Club's Lady Roughriders, who play in a women's

"He gets to go home, be with his family and be with us on the bench," Pitino said. "He's in very

am e s on aur a fall league, will take on a new Salem team in a social match starting at 2:45 p.m. According to John Chunn, Bend Rugby Club spokesman, the local organization is always looking for players for all three of its teams. Chunn noted that Saturday's games offer a good opportunity for prospective players to check out the local teams and see what the sport is all about.

to get out of the hospital and get back with the

e ownSau e . mar so enin

guys."

';. II'

® +P QM

court on a stretcher, he repeatedly urged the Cardinals to "just go win the game." The Cardinals did, beating Duke 85-63 to reach their second straight Final Four. For a related story, see A1. — The Associated Press

Alan Diaz/The Associated Press

Serena Williams lifts her trophy after winning the championship of the Sony Open in Key Biscayne, Fla., Saturday.

MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL

good spirits and anxious

Ware's right leg snapped in the first half of Sunday's Midwest Regional final when he landed awkwardly after trying to contest a 3point shot. The horrific injury devastated his teammates, and several fell to the court crying. Chane Behanan, Ware's best friend on the team, had to be helped to his feet. But before Ware was wheeled off the

Spectators are welcome, and admissionisfree. Later this month, the Bend club will host the 2013 PNRFU Division III men's championships. That twoday event is set for April 2021 at Skyline Sports Complex in southwest Bend. For more information about the Bend Rugby Club, visit the club's website at bendrugby.com.

Matt Slocum/The Associated Press

Boston RedSox's Jacoby Ellsbury, of Madras, runs the bases during Monday's game inNew York. Ellsbury hit three for six with a triple to help Boston take an 8-2 victory.

The Associated Press Josh Hamilton jumped into a cab, headed to Great American Ball Park and got all nostalgic. The Los Angeles Angels newcomer saw Cincinnati fans packed downtown and remembered making his big league debut in the same spot a while ago. "People are lined up in the streets, there'stheparade,"he said. "It's just an awesome feeling. It never gets old — opening day — especially when you're where you started." All across the majors, baseball was in full swing Monday. Bryce Harper put on quite a show in Washington. The

Inside • Roundup and box scores from the first day of MLB, C3 20-year-old star hit home runs his first two times up and earned a few "M-V-P!" chants during a 2-0 win over Miami. At Target Field in Minnesota, players and fans bundled up. It was 35 degrees with 17 mph winds as the Twins took on ace Justin Verlander and the AL champion Detroit Tigers, who won 4-2. "It's whoever whines about it the least, I think, who'll have the best chance of winning today," Twins first baseman Justin Morneau said. See Opening /C3


C2

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

SPORTS ON THE AIR

COREBOARD

TODAY UEFA SOCCER FC Bayern Munich vs. Juventus

Time 11:30 a.m.

TV/radio Root

MLB BASEBALL

Time

TV/radio

Baltimore at Tampa Bay Seattle at Oakland

noon 7 p.m.

MLB Root

or St. Louis at Arizona

7 p.m.

MLB

WOMEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL

Time

NCAA tourney, regional final, Notre Dame vs. Duke NCAA tourney, regional final,

4 p.m.

ESPN

6 p.m.

ESPN

San Francisco at Los Angeles Dodgers

Tennessee vs. Louisville MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL NIT, semifinal, BYU vs. Baylor NIT, semifinal, lowa vs. Maryland

NHL HOCKEY Buffalo at Pittsburgh

NBA BASKETBALL New York at Miami

COLLEGE SOFTBALL California at Arizona

COLLEGE BASEBALL Portland at Oregon State

TV/radio

TV/radio 4 p.m. ESPN2 6:30 p.m. ESPN2 Time TV/radio 4:30 p.m. NBCSN Time TV/radio 5 p.m. TNT Time TV/radio Pac-12 5 p.m. Time TV/radio 5:30 p.m. KICE-AM 940

ON DECK Today Baseball: LaSalleat Madras, 4p.m.; CulveratWaldport, 4:30 p.m.; Sum mit atMazama, 4:30 p.m.; Sisters at CottageGrove,4p.m. Softball: MountainViewat HoodRiver Valley, TBD; Madras at La Salle,4:30 p.m.; Culverat Waldport, 4:30 p.m. Boysgolf :Redmond,Ridgeview,CrookCounty,Bend at Ridgeview/Crook CountyInvitational at Brasada Ranch,noon Boys tennis: Ridgevieat wBend, 4p.m.;CrookCounty at MountaiVi new,4 p.m.; Sum mit at Redmond, 4 p.m. Girls tennis: Mountain View,Shermanat Crook County, 4p.m.;BendatRidgeview,4 p.m.;Redmond at Summit,p.m. 4

Time

Wednesday

Baseball: Central Catholic at MountaiVi n ew, 4:30 p.m.; Sisters atSweetHome,4:30 p.m.; Cottage Grove atLaPine,4:30p.m. Softball: Sweet Homeat Sisters, 4:30p.m., LaPineat Cottage Grove,4:30p.m. Track: Gilchrist at SummitJV,3.30 p.m. Boys tennis: Madras atBlanchet,4p.m. Girls tennis: Blanchet atMadras,4p.m.

Thursday Baseball: Madras at LaSale, 4:30 p.m.;Redmondat Summit, 4.30 p.m. Track: Culver at EastLinninLebanon,4 p.m.; Sisters, Cottage Groveat Junction City, 4 p.m.; LaPineat SweetHome,4p.m. Boys tennis: Summi attRidgeview,4p.m.; Mountain View at Redm ond,4 p.m.; CrookCounty at Bend,4

p.m.

Listings are the mostaccurate available. The Bulletinis not responsible for late changes made by TVor radio stations.

Girls tennis: Redmond at MountainView, 4 p.m., Ridgeview atSummit, 4p.m., Bendat CrookCounty, 4 p.m.

PREP SPORTS Softball Monday's results Class 4A Sky-Em League (Five innings)

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL Bend Elks hostFriday Nlglli LlglliS —A series of

team got a fifth- and seventhround pick in this month's NFL

draft in exchange for McCoy and Cleveland's sixth-round pick.

youth baseball instruction sessions is being presented this Former coach Pardee month at Genna Stadium in Bend dleS —Jack Pardee, one of by the Bend Elks summer colBear Bryant's "Junction Boys" legiate team. Friday sessions are at Texas A8 M who went on to scheduled for this week (April become an All-Pro linebacker 5j and April 39, both from 6:30 and an NFL coach, has died, Uni-

to 8 p.m. The Friday sessions

versity of Houston spokesman

are for ages12 and younger. A

David Bassity says. Pardee was 76. Bassity said Monday that Pardee's son Ted confirmed the death to him. Pardee's family announced that he had gall bladder cancer that had spread to other organs and that he had six to nine months to live in November. Pardee was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1986.

Saturday session is planned for Apri(27, from 9to 30:30a.m.for

ages10 and younger and from 10:30 a.m. until noon for ages 11 and 12. Instruction in hitting, throwing and fielding will be provided by Bend Elks coaches.

Cost is $15 per session, or $40 for all three sessions. Register in

person at the beginning of each session. For more information, visit the Bend Elks' website at bendelks.com.

BASKETBALL ljSC hires FGGU's Enfield

quired Seattle backup quarterback Matt Flynn on Monday for draft picks, bringing an end to

— Southern California has hired Andy Enfield as men's basketball coach after he took Florida Gulf Coast to the round of 16 of the NCAA tournament. Athletic director Pat Haden said Monday night that Enfield has

Carson Palmer's brief tenure

reached an agreement to take

as starter in Oakland. Oakland will send a fifth-round pick in 2014 and a conditional pick in 2015 to Seattle. Flynn will compete with Terrelle Pryor for the starting job with Palmer on his

over at the Pac-12 school. Haden says Enfi eld's successatFGCU wasn't a flash in the pan and that his up-tempo style and stingy defense will be fun for both the Trojans players and fans. The

FOOTBALL Raiders add QB Flynn

— The Oakland Raiders ac-

way out of Oakland. Fox Sports

43-year-old coach was 41-28 in

reported Palmer was expected to be dealt to Arizona for a draft pick. The Raiders traded a 2012 first-round draft pick and a 2013

his two seasons at the Fort My-

ers, Fla., school.

Pac-12 officials head

second-rounder to Cincinnati for Cleared — The Pac-12 said Palmer during the 2011 season.

Browns trade QB McCoy

— The Browns have discarded

Monday that coordinator of officials Ed Rush was joking when he told officials to target

Arizona coach Sean Miller dur-

another quarterback. Colt Mc-

ing internal meetings before the

Coy will start over as a backup

conference tournament. Pac-12

in San Francisco. McCoy, who became expendable when

Commissioner Larry Scott said the conference investigated a CBSSports.com report that Rush offered a group of offi-

Cleveland signed veteran free agent quarterback Jason Campbell last week, was traded Monday to the San Francisco 49ers for two draft picks. The Browns only said they received two

cials $5,000 or a trip to Cancun if they hit Miller with a technical foul or ejected him during the tournament. It concluded that

"undisclosed" draft choices, but Rush was not serious in offera person familiar with the deal told The Associated Press the

ing the incentives. — From wire reports

PREP ROUNDUP

awsa in

- mo ener Bulletin staff report J UNCTION CITY — A 10-run sixth inning for Junction City doomed La Pine as the Hawks opened Sky-Em League baseball play with a 17-7 loss to the Tigers at Junction City High School on Monday. The game was tied 7-7 before the big inning for the Tigers. Tucker Allen started on the mound for La Pine and threw 100 pitches before being relieved in the sixth. "We just ran out of strikes," said Hawk coach Bryn Card. Erik Page hit a three-run double in the first inning to

give La Pine a 3-0 lead. The Hawks, who dropped to 1-10 overall with the loss, h ost Cottage G r ov e o n Wednesday. In other Monday action: SOFTBALL Junction City 10, La Pine 0: LA PINE — The Hawks d ropped t h e i r Sky - E m League opener and fell to 66 overall after getting one-hit by the Tigers. Junction City scored three runs in the first inning and four in the second en route to the five-inning victory. Keara Parrish took the loss for La Pine. Maddie Fisher posted the Hawks' lone hit, a single.

Cottage Grove 000 001 Sisters 645 Ox Junction City La Pine

(Five innings) 340 21 000 00

— 0 1 4 — 15 13 0 — 10 11 0 — 0 1 3

Baseball Monday's results Class 4A Sky-Em League LaPine 3 20 002 0 — 7 7 7 Junction City 400 03(10)x — 17 8 2

BASKETBALL NBA NATIONALBASKETBALLASSOCIATION All Times PDT

EasternConference

W L Pct GB z-Miami 58 l5 795 x-Indiana 48 27 640 I1 x-New York 46 26 639 l1~/z x-Brooklyn 42 31 575 l6 x-Atlanta 42 33 560 I7 x-Chicago 40 32 556 l7"/~ Boston 38 36 514 20~/~ Milwaukee 36 37 493 22 Philadelphia 30 43 4I1 28 Washington 27 46 370 31 Toronto 27 47 365 31i/z Detroit 25 50 333 34 Cleveland 22 51 301 36 Orlando 19 56 253 40 Charlotte 17 57 230 41i/z Western Conference W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 55 19 743 x-Oklahoma City 54 20 730 1 x-Denver 50 24 676 5 x-L.A. Clippers 653 6'/~ 49 26 x-Memphis 50 24 676 5 Golden State 42 32 568 13 Houston 41 33 554 14 Utah 39 36 520 16y'a L.A. Lakers 38 36 514 17 Dallas 36 37 493 18i/r Portland 33 41 446 22 Minnesota 27 46 370 27'/z Sacramento 27 47 365 28 New Orleans 26 48 351 29 Phoenix 23 51 311 32 x-clinched playoff spot

z-clinched conference

Monday's Games

Detroit108, Toronto 98 Atlanta102, Cleveland94 Houston111,Orlando103 Memphis 92,SanAntonio90 Minnesota110, Boston100 Milwaukee131, Charlotte102 Utah112, Portland102 Indiana109, L.A.Clippers106

Today's Games

Chicago at Washington, 4p.m. New York at Miami,5 p.m. Dallas at L.A.Lakers,7.30p.m.

Wednesday'sGames

Brooklyn at Cleveland,4p.m. New York atAtlanta, 4p.m. Philadelphia at Charlotte, 4 p.m. Washington atToronto,4p.m. Detroit atBoston,4.30p.m. Minnesota atMilwaukee,5p.m. Orlando at SanAntonio, 5:30p.m. Denver at Utah,6 p.m. Memphis at Portland,7p.m. Houston at Sacrame nto, 7p.m. New Orleans at GoldenState, 7.30p.m. Phoenix at L.A.Clippers, 7.30p.m.

Orlando Houston

14 29 31 29 — 103 32 33 25 21 — 111

Grizzlies 92, Spurs 90 SAN ANTONIO (90) Jackson 4-10 2-212, Diaw3-120-0 7,Splitter 6-8 1-213, Parker 9-197-7 25,Green1-6 0-0 3, Neal3-7 0-0 8, Blair 3-30-0 6,Bonner2-4 0-06, DeColo 5-6 0-010. Totals 36-7510-11 90.

MEMPHIS (92) Prince 5-11 0-011, Randolph4-113-411, Gasol 6-14 4-4 16,Conley11-170-123, Allen1-5 4-46, Arthur 0-1 0-00,Bayless7-12 3-517, Wroten0-21-2 1, Pondexter 0-31-21, Davis1-1 2-2 4,Daye1-20-0 2. Totals 36-7918-24 92. SanAntonio 21 23 24 22 — 90 Memphis 21 16 25 30 — 92

Timderwolves 110, Celtics 100 BOSTON (100) Green 5-10 0-010, Bass5-133-413, Wilcox2-2 0-0 4, Bradle8-142-219, y C.Lee3-8 0-0 7, Randolph 4-5 0-2 8, Terry 4-84-414, T.Wiliams6-100-214, White 0-0 0-00,Crawford5-11 0-011. Totals 42-81 9-14100.

MINNESOTA (110) Kirilenko 6-7 4-417, D.Wiliams5-90-011, Pekovic 9-1511-1129, Rubio2-115-6 9, Ridnour1-7 0-0 2, Budinger1-40-03, Cunningham7-12 5-619, Barea 5-100-0 11,Shved4-8 0-0 9.Totals 40-83 25-27 110.

State; Joe Jackson,Memphis; KareemJamar, Montana; LamontJones,lona; RayMcCallum, Detroit; Rodney McGruder,KansasState; ShabazzMuhammad, UCLA; ErikMurphy,Florida (1first-teamvote); Mike MuscalaBucknel , l. Stan Okoye, VMI;JamalOlasewere, LIUBrooklyn; Phil Pressey, Missouri; AugustineRubit, SouthAlabama; Peyton Siva, Louisville (1); TaylorSmith,Stephen F. Austin; OmarStrong, TexasSouthern; Kendall Williams, New Mexico; PendarvisWiliams, Norfolk State; KhaliWyatt, f Temple.

Women's college NCAA Tournament All Times PDT OKLAHOMA CITY REGIONAL

Today, April 2 Regional Championship Tennessee (27-7) vs. Louisville (27-8), 6p.m.

Hawks 102, Cavaliers 94 CLEVELAND (94) Gee 5-14 0-011, Thompson2-61-3 5, Zeller 4-6 4-412, Livingston 6-102-314, Ellington4-121-1 10, Walton 2-6 0-0 4, Gibson2-30-04, Speights11-15 1-2 23, Casspi4-60-2 9, K.Jones1-2 0-0 2,Quinn 0-1 0-0 0.Totals 41-81 9-15 94. ATLANTA (102) Korver 3-8 0-0 9,Smith7-14 4-818, Horford8-13 0-016, Teague 6-153-419, Harris8-178-825,Johnson 3-51-3 7, Stevenson1-50-0 3,Mack1-20-02, Tolliver 0-2 3-3 3.Totals 37-81 19-26102. Cleveland 19 25 24 26 — 94 Atlanta 25 27 27 23 — 102

Pistons108, Raptors 98 DETROIT (108) Singler 1-5 2-2 5, Monroe 10-184-4 24, Drummond 2-5 0-2 4, Calderon 8-12 2-319, Knight2-8 0-0 5, Jerebko6-8 3-4 15, Middleton5-6 0-0 l1, Villanueva 2-5 3-4 7, Stuckey7-10 1-2 18. Totals 43-7715-21 108.

TORONTO (98) Gay13-18 4-434, Johnson2-5 2-2 6,Valanciunas

8-14 1-2 17,Lowry4-90-0 9, DeRozan7-17 1-2 15, Anderson 3-8 0-0 7,Ross0-1 0-0 0,Acy 2-30-04, Telfair 2-6 0-0 6. Totals 41-81 8-10 98. Detroit 25 29 21 33 — 108 Toronto 24 31 24 19 — 98

Pacers109, Clippers106 INDIANA (109)

George 7-157-923,West7-14 2-216, Hibbert1114 4-7 26, Ge.Hil 4-82-213, Stephenson5-9 2-213, T.Hansbr ough0-12-22,Johnson2-3 0-0 6,Mahinmi 0-1 0-2 0, Augustin3-52-210, Young0-1 0-0 0,Pendergraph 0-00-00. Totals 39-7121-28109.

L.A. CLIPPERS (106) Butler 4-7 2-210, Griffin 8-131-1 17, Jordan0-2 0-2 0, Paul2-12 6-610, W.Green4-5 0-1 9, Hollins 4-5 3-311, Barnes 3-40-0 8, Crawford8-197-7 25, Odom 3-6 3-3 9,Bledsoe 3-71-17.Totals 39-80 23-26 106. Indiana 29 22 30 28 — 109 L.A. Clippers 21 2 2 2 2 41 — 106

Men's college NCAA Tournament All Times PDT FINAL FOUR

At The GeorgiaDome Atlanta

National Semifinals Saturday, April 6 Louisville (33-5) vs.WichitaState(30-8), 3:09p.m. Michigan(30-7)vs. Syracuse(30-9), 5.49p.m. National Championship Monday, April 8 Semifinalwinners,6p.m.

National Invitation Tournament All Times PDT At MadisonSquareGarden New York Semifinals Today, April 2 BYU (24-11) vs.Baylor(21-14), 4p.m. Maryland (25-12)vs.Iowa(24-12), 6;30p.m. College Basketball Invitational Championship Series All Times PDT

(Best-of-3) (x-if necessary)

Monday April1 Santa Clara 81,GeorgeMason73 Wednesday, April 3 Santa Clara atGeorgeMason,4p.m. Friday, April 5 x-Santa ClaraatGeorge Mason, 4p.m. College Insider.comTournament All Times PDT Championship Today, April 2 East Carolina (22-12)vs. Weber State(30-6), 5 p.m.

2012-13 AP All-America Teams Statistics through March17 First Team Trey Burke,Michigan,6-0, 190,sophomore,Columbus, Ohio,19.2ppg, 3.1 rpg,6.7 apg, 40.13-pt fg pct, 1.6 steals,35.2minutes(62 first-teamvotes, Monday's Summaries 319 total points) Otto PorterJr., Georgetown,6-8, 205,sophomore, Jazz 112, Blazers 102 Morley, Mo.,16.3ppg, 7.4 rpg,42.7 3 pt-fg pct, 1.9 steals, 35.3 minutes(62, 319) PORTLAND (102) Victor Oladipo, Indiana, 6-5, 214, junior, Upper Batum 4-7 0-010, Hickson3-61-2 7, Leonard5-8 Marlboro, Md.,13.6 ppg,6.4 rpg,59.9fg pct, 44.3 2-312, Lillard 7-16 0-017, Matthews9-131-2 23, 3-pt fg pct,2.2steals(58,306) Maynor 4-61-210, Freeland1-3 0-0 2, Claver 4-5 Doug McDermott, Creighton, 6-8, 225, junior, 2-412, Barton1-2 2-24, Smith1-1 2-2 5. Totals Ames, lowa, 23.1ppg, 7.5 rpg,56.1fg pct,49.73-pt 39-67 11-17 102. fg pct, 86.0 pct ft (44,279) UTAH (112) Kelly Olynyk, Gonzaga,7-0, 238,junior, Kamloops, Hayward 5-8 2-2 12, Milsap7-112-2 16,JefferBritish Columbia17.5 , ppg,7.2 rpg, 65.2fg pct (47, son12-21 0-2 24, M.Wiliams 7-120-020, Foye3-7 278) 2-2 11, Favors 6-76-8 18, Ma.Wiliams1-2 0-0 2, Second Team Tinsley 0-0 0-0 0, Burks 3-8 1-2 7, Carroll 0-5 0-0 Marcus Smart, OklahomaState, 6-4, 225,fresh0, Evans1-1 0-0 2,Murphy0-1 0-00.Totals 45-83 man, FlowerMound,Texas, 15.4 ppg, 5.7 rpg, 4.2 13-18 112. apg, 2.9steals(11,190) Portland 19 30 25 28 — 102 Cody Zeller,Indiana,7-0, 240,sophomore,WashUtah 29 27 31 25 — 112 ington, Ind.,16.9ppg,8.2 rpg,57.3 fg pct, 1.3blocks 3-Point Goal— sPortland 13-23 (Matthews4-7, (7, 178) Lillard 3-7, Claver 2-3, Batum2-4, Maynor1-1, Smith Mason Plumlee, Duke,6-10, 235,senior, Warsaw, 1-1), Utah 9-22(M.Wiliams6-7, Foye3-6, Hayward Ind., 17.2 ppg, 10.2 rpg, 2.0 apg,59.2 fg pct, 1.5 0-1, Burks 0-4, Carroll 0-4). FouledOut—None. Re- blocks (9,164) bounds —Portland 41(Leonard, Hickson7), Utah36 Shane Larkin,Miami,5-11, 176,sophomore,Or(Jefferson10). Assists—Portland 25(Maynor8), Utah lando, Fla., 14.2 ppg,3.9rpg, 4.3apg,40.1 3-pt fg 26 (M. Williams 9). Total Fouls—Portland17, Utah pct, 2.0 steals36.3 , minutes(5, 152) 17. A — 18,336 (19,911). Ben McLemore ,Kansas,6-5,195,freshman,St. Louis, 16.4 ppg,5.3rpg, 2.0apg,50.7 fg pct, 43.7 3-pt fg pct,86.7ft pct(5, 146) Bucks131, Bobcats102 Third Team DeShaun Thomas,Ohio State, 6-7, 215, junior, CHARLOTTE (102) Fort Wayne, Ind., 19.5 ppg,6.2 rpg, 83.6ft pct, 35.3 Taylor 3-70-0 7,McRoberts2-8 4-4 8,Biyombo minutes(3, 122) 2-5 0-0 4, Walker8-1111-13 27, Henderson6-115-6 Jeff Withey, Kansas,7-0, 235, senior, SanDiego, 17, Adrien 2-30-14,Gordon6-8 0-014, Thomas5-9 13.6 ppg,8.4rpg,57.8fg pct, 3.8 blocks(5,114) 1-213, Pargo 3-101-2 8, Wiliams0-10-00. Totals Russ Smi t h, Louisville, 6-0, 165, junior, Brook37-7322-28 102. lyn, N.Y., 18.1 ppg,3.6rpg, 3.0apg, 2.0steals (2, MILWAUKEE (131) Daniels 2-4 0-0 4, llyasova 8-132-222, Sanders 80) Erick Green, Virginia Tech,6-3, 185,senior, Win11-19 2-4 24, Jennings 6-15 3-3 19, Ellis 7-14 2-2 chester ,Va.,25.0 ppg,4.0 rpg,3.8 apg,36.4minutes 19, Dunleavy 6-142-215, Redick8-12 2-2 20,Udoh (1, 46) 1-4 2-2 4, Henson1-2 0-0 2, Ayon1-2 0-0 2,Smith Nate Wolters, SouthDakotaState, 6-4, 190, sen0-1 0-0 0. Totals 51-10015-17131. ior, St. Cloud,Minn., 22.5 ppg,5.6 rpg, 5.8apg, 1.7 Charlotte 25 35 24 18 — 102 steals, 37.9 minutes(0,36) Milwaukee 29 40 31 31 — 131 Honorable Mention Kyle Barone, Idaho;Jerrelle Benimon,Towson;Anthony Bennett,UNLV;Tommy Brenton, StonyBrook; Rockets 111, Magic 103 Sherwood Brown,Florida Gulf Coast;IsaiahCanaan, MurrayState, KentaviousCaldwell-Pope, Georgia, MiORLANDO (103) Harkless10-186-728, Harris6-176-718, Vucevic chael Carter-Wiliams, Syracuse;lanClark, Belmont, 5-19 2-212, Udrih 6-10 2-217, D.Jones1-5 0-0 2, Jake Cohen, Davidson. Moore 2-101-1 6, O'Quinn5-7 0-010, Lamb0-1 0-0 Jack Cooley, NotreDame,D.J. Cooper,Ohio; Al0, c Ni holson4-62-210.Totals 39-93 19-21103. len Crabbe,California; AaronCraft, OhioState; Seth HOUSTON (111) Curry, Duke; MatthewDellavedova, Saint Mary's; Garcia 5-6 0-014, Smith5-82-212, Asik11-130Gorgui Dieng,Louisville; JamesEnnis, LongBeach 022, Lin 8-161-219, Anderson3-122-29, Delfino4State; ChrisFlores,NJIT;JamalFranklin, SanDiego 15 3-412, Motiejunas 4-113-411, Robinson2-9 3-8 State. 7, Beverley 2-80-05. Totals 44-98 14-22 111. lan Hummer, Princeton; Colton Iverson,Colorado

loss.

Monday'sGames

Chicago 3, Nashvile2,SO N.Y. Islanders 3, NewJersey1 N.Y. Rangers 4, Winnipeg2 Montreal 4, Carolina1 Detroit 3, Colorado2 St. Louis 4,Minnesota1 Anaheim 4, Dallas0 Edmonton 4, Calgary1 San Jose 3, Vancouver2 Today's Games Ottawa at Boston,4 p.m. Winnipeg at N.Y.Islanders, 4p.m. Washington at Carolina, 4p.m. Buffalo atPittsburgh,4:30p.m. Florida at TampaBay, 4:30p.m. Colorado atNashvile, 5 p.m. LosAngelesatPhoenix,7p.m.

SPOKANEREGIONAL

Regional Championship Monday, April 1 California 65, Georgia62,OT

TENNIS

NORFOLKREGIONAL

Professional

Regional Championship Today, April 2 Notre Dame (34-1) vs. Duke(33-2), 4 p.m. BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL

Regional Championship Monday, April 1 Connecticut 83,Kentucky53 FINAL FOUR

Boston Minnesota

Phoenix 3 5 1 4 1 5 6 3 4 9 4 101 NOTE: Twopoints for a win, onepoint for overtime

At New Orleans Arena New Orleans National Semifinals Sunday, Apnl 7 Oklahoma City championvs. California (32-3), 2:30 or 5 p.m. Norfolk champiovs. n Connecticut(33-4), 2:30 or5 p.m. National Championship Tuesday, April 9 Semifinal winners,4:30 p.m.

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings All Times PDT

Conference W 8 5 6 4 5

Oregon Oregon State UCLA Stanford California WashingtonState 3 ArizonaState Southern Cal Arizona Utah Washington

4 4 3 2 2

L 1 1 3 3 5 3 5 5 6 7 7

Monday's Game

Overall L

W 22 22 18 14 16 16 15 11 18 12 6

6 4 6 9 13 10 8 16 11 13 19

Stanford 4, California3

Family Circle Cup Monday At The Family Circle Tennis Center Charleston, S.C. Purse: $795,707 (Premier) Surface: GreenClay-Outdoor Singles First Round Sorana Cirstea(11), Romania, def. TatjanaMalek, Germany, 6-4, 7-6(5). Olga Govortsova, Belarus, def. JamieHampton, United States, 6-4, 6-7(3), 6-4. Mathilde Johansson, France, def. MelindaCzink, Hungary, 5-7,6-3, 7-5. VarvaraLepchenko(12), UnitedStates,def. Christina McHaleUni , tedStates,6-3, 4-6,6-2. Bethanie Mattek-Sands,UnitedStates, def.Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, 6-4, 6-7(4), 7-6(3). Mallory Burdette, UnitedStates,def. Kristina Mladenovic, France, 6-1, 1-6,6-0. Monica Puig Puerto , Rico,def. AndreaHlavackova, Czech Republic,6-4, 6-0. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. MandyMinella, Luxembourg, 6-4, 6-4. Grace Min, UnitedStates, def.Tamira Paszek(13), Austria, 6-3, 0-0,retired. Eugenie Bouchard,Canada,def. Nastassja Burnett, Italy, 6-2, 6-3. Stefanie Voegele,Switzerland,def. TelianaPereira, Brazil, 4-6, 6-2, 6-4. Caroline Garcia France, , def. ChanelleScheepers, South Africa, 7-6(6), 6-4. Anabel MedinGa a rrigues, Spain,def. ArantxaRus, Netherlands, 6-2, 6-2. Silvia Soler-Espinosa, Spain,def.FrancescaSchiavone, Italy, 3-6, 6-4,7-6(6). AndreaPetkovic,Germany,def. TaylorTownsend, United States, 6-3, 6-0. Jessica PegulaUni , tedStates,def. GarbineMuguruza, Spain6-7 , (2), 6-4,7-5.

Today's Games

x-Arizona StateatWichita State, 4.30 p.m. x-Portland at OregonState, 5:35p.m. x-Cal State Fullertonat UCLA,6 p.m.

SOCCER MLS

Wednesday'sGame

Arizona Stateat Wichita State,4:30p.m. x=nonconference

MAJOR LEAGUE SOCCER All Times PDT

Polls Baseball America Top 25 DURHAM, N.C. —The top 25 teamsinthe Baseball America poll withrecordsthroughMarch31and ranking (voting by thestaff ofBaseball America): Record Pvs 24-1 2 5-4 26-2 24-4 2 5-3 22-4 2I-6 24-4 22-5 1 8-6 22-6 21-6 25-5 21-8 22-6 22-3 23-6 20-10 23-6 15-9 20-6 20-9 18-10 15-8 19-9

1. NorthCarolina 2. Vanderbilt 3. LSU 4. Cal State Fullerton 5. Virginia 6. Oregon State 7. Kentucky 8. Florida State 9. Louisville 10. UCLA 11. Oregon 12. GeorgiTech a 13. Oklahoma 14. Arkansas 15. South Carolina 16. Indiana 17. Mississippi 18. Rice 19. Houston 20. Notre Dame 21. CalPoly 22. Virginia Tech 23. San Diego 24. Arizona State 25. Florida Atlantic

1 3 4 5 9 2 8 6 10 7 12 13 14 15 17 19 11 18 20 16 23

Collegiate Baseball Pol TUCSON, Ariz. — The CollegiateBaseball poll with records through March31, points and previous rank. Voting is done bycoaches,sports writers and sports information directors: Record Pts Pvs 24-1 496 1 26-2 494 37 25-4 492 25-3 489 24-4 485 2 6 5 22-4 484 24-4 482 4 22-6 479 10 21-6 476 9 25-5 473 11 21-8 470 12 22-5 467 18 18-6 466 8 22-6 464 14 21-6 461 16 22-3 458 25 20-6 453 21 18-11 450 13 23-6 447 15 23-6 443 20 21-6 441 22 18-11 438 I5-9 434 l7 23-8 432 I9 l8-6 430 26 19-6 428 30 19-10 427 29 20-10 424 28 18-10 420 19-9 4IB

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE All Times PDT

Eastern Conference Atlantic Division

GP W L OT Pts GF GA 36 28 8 0 56 123 84 36 15 12 9 39 89 100 35 17 15 3 37 82 86 36 17 16 3 37 103 113 35 15 17 3 33 95 108 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Montreal 35 23 7 5 51 111 84 Boston 34 22 8 4 48 97 75 Ottawa 35 19 10 6 44 89 76 Toronto 36 20 12 4 44 112 100 Buffalo 36 13 17 6 32 94 113 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Winnipeg 37 18 17 2 38 91 110 Carolina 34 16 16 2 34 93 101 Washington 35 16 17 2 34 102 101 Tampa Bay 34 15 18 1 31 110 103 Florida 36 11 19 6 28 88 125

Pittsburgh New Jersey N.Y. Rangers N.Y. Islanders Philadelphia

Western Conference Central Division

GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 35 27 5 3 57 119 76 Detroit 36 18 l3 5 41 94 94 St. Louis 34 18 l4 2 38 98 94 Columbus 36 l5 l4 7 37 87 97 Nashville 36 l4 l4 8 36 89 99 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 35 21 l2 2 44 98 90 Vancouver 36 I9 I1 6 44 94 93 Edmonton 35 l5 l3 7 37 91 96 Calgary 34 l3 l7 4 30 94 I18 Colorado 35 I2 I9 4 28 86 l11 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 36 24 7 5 53 11I 90 Los Angeles 35 20 12 3 43 103 88 San Jose 35 18 11 6 42 88 86 Dallas 35 l6 l6 3 35 94 I07

Friday's Game

D.C. United atSporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m.

Saturday's Game

FC Dallas Toronto at FC,1 p.m. Philadelphia at Columbus,2p.m. Real SalLake t atColorado, 4:30p.m. Houston at Portland,7:30p.m. Vancouver at SanJose, 7:30p.m.

DEALS Transactions BASEBALL

MINOR LEAGUEBASEBALL — NamedMichael Hand chief marketingofficer. American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES— Promoted Einar Diazto assistantcoach. National League CHICAGO CUBS— Placed2B DarwinBarneyon the15-day DL, retroactiveto March31. Selectedthe contract of 2B Alberto Gonzalezfromlowa(PCL). Designated RHPRobert Whitenackfor assignment. LOS ANGELE SDODGERS— Recalled INFJustin Sellers from Albuquerque(PCL). BASKETBALL

National Basketball Association HOUSTON ROCKETS—Recalled FTerrenceJones from RioGrandeValley(NBADL). PHILADELPHIA 76ERS— Signed GJustin Holiday. WaivedG JeremyPargo. FOOTBALL

National Football League NFL — Suspended Baltimore SChristian Thompson four games for violating theleague'ssubstance abusepolicy. ARIZONA CARDINALS— Signed QBBrian Hoyer, RB William Powell andDERonald Talley to one-year contracts.ReleasedQBJohnSkelton. CINCINNATI BENGALS— Re-signed CBTerence Newman toatwo-year contract. CLEVELAND BROWNS — TradedQBColtMcCoy and an undisclosed 2013draft pick to SanFrancisco for two undisclosed 2013draft picks. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS— Agreed to terms with WR Darrius Heyward-Bey. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS — Announced the resignation of chieffinancial officer Bil Prescott.Promoted business planningmanager Kely Flanaganto vice presidentof financeandplanning. ReleasedDT C.J. Mosley. KANSAS CITYCHIEFS—SignedLBEdgar Jones. Released LBAndyStudebaker. NEW ORL EANSSAINTS— Agreedto terms with DE Kenyon ColemanandQBLuke McCown on oneyear contracts. SEATTLE SEAHAWKS— TradedQBMatt Flynnto Oaklandfor a2014fifth-round draft pick andaconditional 2015 draft pick. TENNESSEE TITANS — Agreed to terms with WR Kevin WalterandOLChris Spencer onone-year contracts. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS— Assigned F Harry Zolnierczyk to Norfol(AHL). k CALGARY FLAMES— Traded DJayBouwmeester to St. Louis for a conditional first-rounddraft pick, 2013 fourth-round draft pick, DMarkCundari andG Reto Berra. CAROLINA HURRICANES— Activated G DanEllis from injured reserve. AssignedGJohnMuseto Charlotte (AHL). CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS— Reassigned F Brandon Bollig to Rockford (AHL).Acquired F Michal Handzus fromSanJosefor a2013fourth-round draft pick. COLUMBUS BLUEJACKETS— Assigned CNick Drazenovito c Springfield (AHL). DALLAS STARS— Recalled F Francis Wathier from Texas (AHL). AssignedFTobyPetersento Texas (AHL). AssignedBrett F Ritchiefrom Niagara(OHL) to Texas. EDMONTON OILERS— Signed DLadislav Smid to a four-year contract extension. MINNESOTA WILD— ReassignedGDarcy Kuemper to Houston (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Activated LWDainius Zubrus from injured reserve. NEW YORKISLANDERS—Agreedto termswith F Anders Lee on atwo-year, entry-level contract. Reassigned F RyanStrometo Bridgeport (AHL). PHILADELPHIA FLYER S — Traded F Harry Zolnierczyk Anahei to mfor FJayRosehil. ST. LOUIS BLUES— Recalled GBrian Elliott from his conditioning assignmentat Peoria (AHL). SAN JOSE SHARKS—ReassignedGAlexStalock

to Worcester (AHL).

TAMPA BAYLIGHTNING— SignedFTanner Richard to a three-year,entry-level contract and DLuke Witkowski totwo-year a contract. Agreedto termswith F B.J. Crombeen on a two-year contract extension. Recalled Mi F keAngelidis fromSyracuse(AHL). Reassigned F DanaTyrell to Syracuse. WASHINGTON CAPITALS— Assigned GPhilipp Grubauer to Hershey(AHL). COLLEGE CONFERE NCEUSA— AnnouncedWestern Kentucky will join theleague,effective July1, 2014. COLUMBIA — Named Stephanie Glancewomen's basketba


TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

C3

Opening

A JOR E A GU E who took12 of18 from them a

Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE

Boston Baltimore Tampa Bay Toronto New York

W L 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1

Pct GB 1.000

W L 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0

Pct GB 1.000 1.000

W L 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 1 .000 1

Central Division

Chicago Detroit Cleveland Kansas City Minnesota

West Division

Houston Los Angeles Seattle Oakland Texas

000 000 000

I/2 1/2 1/2

.000 1

000

1/2

.000 .000

Monday's Games Boston 8, N.Y.Yankees2 Detroit 4, Minnesota 2 Chicago WhiteSox1, KansasCity 0 L.A. Angel3, s Cincinnatl1,13 innings Seattle 2,Oakland0 Today's Games Baltimore (Hammel 0-0) at TampaBay (Price 0-0), 12.10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson0-0) at Toronto(Dickey0-0), 4:07 p.m. Texas (Darvish 0-0) at Houston(Harrell 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 0-0) at Oakland(Parker 0-0), 7:05 p.m.

Wednesday'sGames

Kansas CityatChicagoWhite Sox,11.10 a.m. Texas at Houston,11:10a.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1:10p.m. Boston at N.Y.Yankees, 4:05p.m. Cleveland atToronto, 4:07p.m. Baltimore Ta atmpaBay,4;10p.m. L.A. Angelat s Cincinnati, 4:10p.m. Seattle at Oakland,7.05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE

East Division

Atlanta New York Washington Miami

Philadelphia Chicago Milwaukee Cincinnati Pittsburgh St. Louis Arizona Los Angeles

W L 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 1 .000 1

W L 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 0

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 .000

W L 1 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 .000 1 .000 1 .000 1

Central Division

West Division

Colorado San Diego San Francisco

Drysdale in 1965.

yearago.

All Times PDT

East Division

AS E B A L L

Monday's Games

Washington Mi 2, ami0 N.Y. Mets11,SanDiego 2 Chicago Cubs3, Pittsburgh1 Milwaukee 5, Colorado4,10 innings L.A. Angel3, s Cincinnati1,13 innings L.A. Dodgers 4,SanFrancisco 0 Atlanta 7, Philadelphia5 Arizona St. 6, Louis2

Today's Games Colorado (DeLaRosa0-0) at Milwaukee(Estrada 00), 5:10 p.m. St. Louis (Garci0-0) a at Arizona(Cahil 0-0), 6:40 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 0-0) atL.A. Dodgers(Ryu 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Wednesday'sGames Chicago Cubsat Pittsburgh, 4:05p.m. Miami at Washington,4.05 p.m. L.A. Angelat s Cincinnati, 4:10p.m. Philadelphiat aAtlanta, 4:10 p.m. San Diego atN.Y.Mets, 4:10p.m. Colorado at Milwaukee,5:10p.m. St. Louis at Arizona,6:40 p.m. San Francisco at L.A.Dodgers, 7:10p.m.

American League Mariners 2, Athletics 0 • OAKLAND, Calif.— Felix Hernandez struck out eight on opening day in his first start since signing a $175 million,

seven-year contract in February, and Seattle beat reigning AL West champion Oakland. King Felix surrendered one walk while pitching 7/a scoreless innings. He didn't allow a hit until John Jaso doubled to left-center with one out in the fourth, only a couple of hours after the pitcher gifted his former backstop with a Rolex watch for catching his perfect game in August against the Rays.

Hernandez (1-0) outdueled Brett

Kansas City Chicago ad r hdi adr hdi Gordonlf 3 0 0 0 DeAzacf 4 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 0 2 0 Kppngr3b 4 0 1 0 B utlerdh 3 0 1 0 Riosrf 3020 Dysonpr-dh 0 0 0 0 A.Dunndh 4 0 0 0 Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 Konerk1b 4 0 0 0 S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 Gillaspi1b 0 0 0 0

San Francisco L o s Angeles ab r hbi ab r hdi P agancf 4 0 2 0 Crwfrdlf 4 1 2 0 Scutaro2b 4 0 0 0 Schmkrlf 0 0 0 0 Sandovl3b 4 0 2 0 M.Ellls2b 3 1 2 0 P oseyc 3 0 0 0 Kempcf 3 1 0 0 Pencerf 3 0 0 0 AdGnzl1b 2 0 1 0 B elt1b 3 0 0 0 Ethierrf 4 0 1 1 Torreslf 3 0 0 0 L.Cruz3b 3 0 0 0 B Crwfrss 3 0 0 0 A.Ellisc 4 0 0 1 M.Cainp 2 0 0 0 Sellersss 4 0 0 0 Kontosp 0 0 0 0 Kershwp 3 1 1 1 SCasillp 0 0 0 0

50 games after testing positive for testosterone.

White Sox1, Royals 0 • CHICAGO — Chris Sale outpitched James Shields, Tyler

Flowers homered and the Chicago White Sox beat Kansas City. A

dominant performance by Sale

including a two-run double, and Marin Prado doubled twice with

San Diego New York ab r hbi ab r hbi

an RBI and two runs scored for the Diamondbacks.

Denorfirf 3 1 1 0 Cowgillcf-If 5 2 2 4 Thayerp 0 0 0 0 DnMrp2b 5 1 2 1 Thtchrp 0 0 0 0 DWrght3b 4 1 1 1 St. Louis Arizona Evcarrss 2 0 0 0 I.Davls1b 5 0 0 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi A lonso1b 4 1 1 1 Byrdrf 5 12 2 J aycf 4 0 1 0 GParrarf 5 1 4 0 Q uentinlf 2 0 1 1 Dudalf 20 0 0 MCrpnt3b 4 1 1 0 Prado3b 5 2 2 1 H osmer1b 3 0 1 0 Viciedolf 4 0 1 0 Kotsayph-If 1 0 0 0 Niwnhspr-cf 1 0 0 0 H ollidylf 4 0 1 1 A.Hill2b 4 0 2 0 L.Calncf 4 0 0 0 AIRmrzss 3 0 2 0 G yorko2b-3b 4 0 1 0 Buckc 4 2 2 1 Craig 1 b 4 0 0 0 MMntr c 3 1 1 1 F rancrrf 4 0 2 0 Flowrsc 3 1 1 1 Hundlyc 4 0 0 0 RTejadss 4 2 2 1 Beltranrf 3 0 0 0 Gldsch1b 3 1 1 0 Getz2b 3 0 0 0 Bckhm2b 3 0 1 0 M ayblncf 4 0 0 0 Nlesep 2 1 2 1 A ffeldtp 0 0 0 0 4121 T otals 32 0 7 0 Totals 3 21 8 1 R ansm3b 2 0 0 0 Lyonp 0 0 0 0 Y Molinc 3 1 1 0 Kubellf Ariasph 1 0 0 0 Descals2b 3 0 1 1 Pollockcf 4 0 3 2 K ansas City 0 0 0 0 0 0 000 — 0 Bassp 0 0 0 0 Vldspnph 1 1 0 0 Kozmass 2 0 0 0 Pnngtnss 4 0 0 0 T otals 30 0 4 0 Totals 3 04 7 3 Chicago 000 010 00x — 1 Guzmnph 1 0 0 0Atchisnp 0 0 0 0 Wnwrgp 2 0 0 0 Kenndyp 3 0 0 0 DP —Chicago2.LOB— KansasCity8,Chicago8. S an Francisco 000 000 000 — 0 B rachp 0 0 0 0 Ricep 00 0 0 — 4 Salasp 0 0 0 0 DHrndzp 0 0 0 0 HR — Flowers (1). SB—A.Escobar (1), Hosmer(1), Los Angeles 00 0 0 0 0 0 4x Venale rf 1 0 0 0 LOB — San Franci s co 3, Los Angel e s 7. 2BRzpczyp 0 0 0 0 Hinskeph 1 0 0 0 Rios (1). Volquez p 1 0 0 0 Wggntnph 1 0 0 0 Zieglerp 0 0 0 0 — ershaw (1). Amarst2b 2 0 0 0 Kansas City IP H R E R BB SO C.Crawford (1), M.Ellis (1). HR K Pagan(1), C.Crawford (1). Shields L,0-1 6 8 1 1 0 6 CS — Totals 31 2 4 2 Totals 3 8 111311 J.Kelly p 0 0 0 0 H R E RBB SO S an Diego 3 6 6 155 Crow 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco IP 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 — 2 Totals 30 2 5 2 Totals 6 4 0 0 1 8 N ew York St. Louis 1 00 000 100 — 2 K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 1 2 M.Cain 022 3 0 0 4 0 x — 11 — 6 K ontos L,0-1 1 3 3 3 0 0 Arizona 000 310 20x Chicago E—Ransom(1), R.Tejada(1). LOB —SanDiego6, E—Descalso (1). DP—St. Louis 1, Arizona 1. 0 0 1 1 1 0 New York 8. 2B Sale W,1-0 7 2-3 7 0 0 1 7 S.Casllla —Gyorko (1), Cowgil (1), R.Tejada LOB — St . Loui s 2, Ari z ona 8. 2B — M.C a rpe nter (1), 0 0 0 1 1 (1). HR Alonso N.Jones 0 0 0 0 1 0 Affeldt — (1), Cowgil (1). SB—D.Wright 2 Holllday (1), Y.Molina(1), G.Parra 3 (3), Prado 2 ThorntonH,1 1 - 3 0 0 0 0 1 Los Angeles (2). S — E v .ca brera. W,1-0 9 4 0 0 0 7 San Diego Reed S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Kershaw IP H R E R BB SO (2), Kubel(1), Pollock(1). CS—G.Parra (1). SFKontos pitched to 3baters in the8th. N.Jonespitchedto1 batter inthe8th. Volquez L,0-1 3 6 6 6 3 4 M.Montero. S.Casilla pitched to1 batter inthe8th. IP H R E R BB SD WP — N.Jones. Bass 3 3 1 1 0 3 St. Louis HBP — by A f e l d t (Ad.Gonzal e z), by M.Cai n (M.El l i s ). 11 4 3 0 6 T— 2:38.A—39,012(40,615). 2-3 4 4 4 1 1 Wainwright L,0-1 6 Brach WP — S.Casila, Kershaw. Salas 0 3 2 2 0 0 Thayer 1 0 0 0 1 2 T— 2:25.A—53,138(56,000). 1 0 0 0 1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Rzepczynski Thatcher J.Kelly 1 1 0 0 0 1 New york Tigers 4, Twins 2 Niese W,1-0 6 2 - 3 4 2 2 2 4 Arizona Brewers 5, Rockies 4 K ennedy W, 1 -0 7 5 2 2 1 8 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Lyon 0 0 0 0 2 Atchison 1 0 0 0 0 0 DHernandez 1 • MINNEAPOLIS — Justin (10 innings) 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rice 1 0 0 0 0 2 Ziegler Verlander's five shutout innings Salas pitched to3 batters lnthe7th. Volquez pitchedto 2 batters lnthe4th. T — 2:46. A — 48,033 (48, 6 33). HBP — byNiese(Ev.cabrera). WP—Bass, Thayer. at frosty Target Field held up • MILWAUKEE — Jonathan T— 3:01.A—41,053(41,922).

for Detroit, and the defending

American League champion Tigers beat Minnesota. With the gametime temperature at 35 degrees and the wind blowing at 17 mph, fans had to bundle up.

But opening day is always draw, a as evidenced by the announced crowd of 38,282, a sellout by Twins guidelines. Minnesota ad r hdi ad r hdi A Jcksncf 5 1 1 0 Hlckscf 4 0 0 0 T rHntrrf 5 0 2 0 Mauerc 4 1 2 0 M lcarr3b 5 1 0 1 Wlnghlf 5 0 1 0 Fielder1b 4 1 2 1 Mornea1b 4 0 1 0 VMrtnz dh 3 0 0 0 Doumit dh 5 0 1 1 Dirkslf 2 0 0 0 Plouffe3b 4 1 1 0 JhPerltss 3 1 2 0 Parmelrf 2 0 0 0 Detroit

A vilac 4 0 0 0 Dozier2b 3 0 0 0 Infante2b 4 0 2 1 Flormnss 2 0 1 0 WRmrzph 1 0 0 0

Lucroy hit a sacrifice fly in the 30th inning to give Milwaukee a victory over Colorado, ruining the first game for new Rockies

Nationals 2, Marlins 0

• WASHINGTON — Bryce Harper homered in his first two at-bats, when he stole second after he was Stephen Strasburg retired 19 batters in a row at one stretch, hit by a pitch with one out. Adam and defending NL Eastchampion Ottavino (0-1j then issued an opened theseason intentional walk to Ryan Braun and W ashington with a victory over Miami. For lost Aramis Ramirez to another Strasburg (1-0j, this marked the walk before Lucroy ended the start of what should be his first game with a fly ball to center field. full season in the majors, with zero pitch or inning limits. The AllColorado Milwaukee ab r hbi ab r hbi Star ace was dominant against a F owlercf 5 1 3 1 Aokirf 4211 trade-depleted Marlins lineup that Rutledg 2b 5 0 1 0 Weeks 2b 4 2 2 0 features Giancarlo Stanton and C Gnzlzlf 5 2 2 1 Braunlf 4 1 1 1 Tlwtzkss 5 1 2 2 ArRmr3b 4 0 2 2 little else. C uddyrrf 5 0 0 0 Lucroyc 4 0 0 1

manager Walt Weiss. Rickie Weeks sparked the winning rally

Interleague

Angels 3, Reds1 (13 innings) • CINCINNATI — Chris lannetta hita solo homer and a basesloaded single in the13th inning, powering the Los Angeles Angels to a victory over Cincinnati in the majors' first interleague season opener. The Angels loaded the bases with two outs in the13th off J.J. Hoover, who walked two and hit Hank Conger, the Angels' final position player. Iannetta worked the count full, fouled off a pair of pitches, then singled to left.

Los Angeles Cincinnati ad r hbi ab r hbi Miami Washington Nelson3b 4 0 1 0 Segurass 4 0 2 0 T rout cf-If 6 0 1 0 Choo cf 5 1 2 0 ab r hbi ab r hbi Chaclnp 3 0 1 0 Gallardp 2 0 0 0 Aybarss 6 0 0 0 Philllps2b 5000 P ierrelf 4 0 1 0 Spancf 40 1 0 Belislep 0 0 0 0 Figarop 0 0 0 0 P ujols1b 4 0 0 0 Votto1b 4 0 0 0 C oghlncf 4 0 0 0 Werthrf 4 0 0 0 WLopezp 0 0 0 0 Badnhpp 0 0 0 0 Rominepr-3b1 0 0 0 Ludwcklf 0 0 0 0 S tantonrf 4 0 1 0 Harperlf 4 2 2 2 ph 1 0 0 0 LSchfr ph 1 0 0 0 Hamltnrf 4 1 0 0 Heiseypr-If 3 0 0 0 Polanc3b 3 0 1 0 Zmrmn3b 3 0 0 0 (1), Fielder (1), Mauer(1), Morneau(1), Plouffe(1). EYong Brothrs p 0 0 0 0 Axford p 0 0 0 0 T rumolf-1b 5 0 1 0 Brucerf 5 0 0 0 Brantlyc 3 0 0 0 LaRoch1b 3 0 0 0 SB — Jh.Peralta(1). S—Dirks. HKndrc 2b 3 1 0 0 Frazier 3b 5 0 1 0 Solano2b 2 0 0 0 Dsmndss 2 0 1 0 Detroit IP H R E R BB SO Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 KDavis ph 1 0 0 0 Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 Callasp3b 4 0 0 0 Cozartss 4 0 0 0 VerlanderW,1-0 5 3 0 0 2 7 Ktchm1b 3 0 0 0 Espinos2b 3 0 0 0 T otals 40 4 124 Totals 3 4 5 8 5 MLowep 0 0 0 0 Lecurep 0 0 0 0 1 1-3 3 2 2 3 1 Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0 WRamsc 2 0 1 0 Smyly H,1 Colorado 002 010 001 0 — 4 Conger ph 0 0 0 0 Hannhn ph 1 0 0 0 Alburquerque H,1 2-3 1 0 0 0 2 Nolascop 2 0 0 0 Strasrgp 0 0 0 0 Milwaukee 001 000 030 1 — 5 Frierip 0 0 0 0 Hooverp 0 0 0 0 1 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Quallsp 0 0 0 0 Cllpprdp 0 0 0 0 Benolt H,1 Two outs whenwinning runscored. l annettc 6 1 2 3 Hanignc 5 0 0 0 2-3 0 0 0 0 1 Dobbsph 1 0 0 0 Lmrdzzph 1 0 0 0 Coke S,1-1 DP — Milwaukee1. LOB —Colorado7, Milwaukee MDunnp 0 0 0 0 RSorinp 0 0 0 0 W eaverp 2 0 0 0 Cuetop 2 0 0 0 Minnesota 7. 2B — Ar.Ramirez (1). HR —Fowler (1), C.Gonzalez T otals 29 0 3 0 Totals S huckph 1 0 0 0 Broxtnp 0 0 0 0 2 62 5 2 Worley L,0-1 6 8 3 3 1 3 (1), Tulowi t zki (1), Aoki (1). SB — W e ek s (1). CS R ichrdsp 0 0 0 0 Paulph 1 0 0 0 Miami 0 00 000 000 — 0 Fien 1 0 0 0 0 3 (1). SF—Lucroy. SBurnttp 0 0 0 0 Chpmnp 0 0 0 0 2-3 1 1 1 2 1 C.Gomez Washington 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 0x — 2 Duensing IP H R E R BB SO DP — Jepsen p 0 0 0 0 Clztursss 2 0 0 0 Miami 1, Washington 1. LOB—Miami 3, Roenicke 1 I30 0 0 0 1 Colorado 6 2-3 3 1 1 3 6 Chacin Harrlsph 1 0 1 0 WP — Smyly, Worley, Roenlcke. Washington 4. 2B —Stanton (1). HR—Harper 2 (2). 1-3 Belisle H,1 0 0 0 0 0 SDownsp 0 0 0 0 T— 3:28.A—38,282(39,021). S—Strasburg 2. W.LopezBS,1-1 1 4 3 3 0 0 Miami IP H R E R BB SO Bourjos cf 2 0 1 0 Brothers 1 1 0 0 0 1 Nolasco L,0-1 6 4 21 3 0 3 2 2 2 5 T otals 45 3 6 3 Totals Ottavino L,O- I 2- 3 0 1 1 2 1 Qualls 3 1 1 0 0 0 0 LosAngeles 001 000 000 000 2 Red Sox 8, Yankees 2 Milwaukee Cincinnati 001 000 000 000 0 1 M.Dunn 1 1 0 0 0 0 Gallardo 5 10 3 3 1 3 Washington E—PuIols (1), Aybar(1), H.Kendrick (1), PhilFigaro 2 1 0 0 0 2 StrasburgW,1-0 7 Los Angeles 12, Cincinnati 10. 3 0 0 0 3 lips (1). LOB — • NEW YORK — Jon Lester and Badenhop 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cllppard H,1 Choo(1). 3B—Bourios (1). HR—lannetta (1). 1 0 0 0 1 1 2B — Boston got off to a quick start Axford BS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 3 R.SorlanoS,1-1 1 S — H.Kendri c k, Phi lips, Heisey. 0 0 0 0 2 HendersonW,1-0 1 0 0 0 0 1 T— 2:10.A—45,274(41,418). Los Angeles I P H R ER B B SD after a dreadful 2012 season, HBP — byOttavino (Weeks). Weaver 6 2 1 1 2 4 giving new manager John Farrell T— 3:13.A—45,781(4l,900). Richards 12-3 1 0 0 I 1 1-3 S.Burnett 0 0 0 0 1 a win over the barely recognizable Braves 7, Phillies 5 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 0 2 New York Yankees. Newcomer Cubs 3, Pirates1 S.Downs 1 0 0 0 0 0 Shane Victorino led a revamped M.Lowe W,1-0 2 0 0 0 1 3 • ATLANTA — Freddie Freeman Frieri S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 2 Red Sox lineup with three RBls • PITTSBURGH — Jeff Samardzija drove in three runs with three hits, Cincinnati and rookie Jackie Bradley Jr. 7 3 1 1 2 9 Cueto including the first of three Atlanta struck out nine in eight nearly Broxton 1 0 0 0 0 2 walked three times and scored home runs, and the Braves beat flawless innings and the Chicago Chapman 1 0 0 0 1 2 twice in his big league debut. Lecure 2 1 0 0 2 Cole Hamels and Philadelphia. Cubs held on for a victory over Hoover L,0-1 2 2 2 2 2 3 Jacoby Ellsbury, of Madras, hit Dan Uggla and Justin Upton, Pittsburgh. The right-hander HBP — by Weaver (Choo), by Hoover (Conger). three for six for Boston with a W P — W ea ve r. making his Braves debut, also allowed just two hits and walked triple, two RBls and a run scored. T— 4:45.A—43,I68(42,319). homered for Atlanta, which led EEscorss 1 0 0 0 T otals 35 4 9 3 Totals 3 52 7 1 Detroit 2 10 000 010 — 4 M innesota 0 0 0 0 0 1 100 — 2 E— Mi.cabrera(1), Florlmon(1). DP—Minnesota 1. LOB — Detroit 8, Minnesota 12. 2B—Tor.Hunter

Helton1b 3 0 0 0 AIGnzlz1b 2 0 0 0 Rosarloc 4 0 2 0 CGomzcf 4 0 0 0

one as Chicago won on opening

Boston

New York ad r hdi adr hdi Ellsury cf 6 1 3 2 Gardnr cf 4 0 1 0 Victornrf 6 0 2 3 Nunezss 4 0 0 0 Pedrola2b 6 0 2 1 Cano2b 4 0 1 0 Napoli Ib 5 0 0 0 Youkils Ib-3b 4 1 1 0 M dlrks3b 4 1 0 0 Wellslf 3 100 Sltlmch c 2 2 1 0 BFrncs dh 1 0 0 0 Gomesdh 4 1 2 0 Hafnerph-dh 2 0 1 0 B radlylf 2 2 0 1 ISuzukirf 4 0 1 0 I gleslasss 5 1 3 1 J.Nlx3b 2 0 0 0

Overayph-1b 2 0 0 0 Cervelli c 3 0 1 2 Totals 40 8 138 Totals 3 3 2 6 2 Boston 0 40 000 103 — 8 N ew York 0 00 2 0 0 0 0 0 — 2 DP — Boston 1. LOB —Boston 13, NewYork8. 2B — Saltalamacchla(1), Youkilis (1). 3B—Ellsbury

day for the first time since 2009. Anthony Rizzo hit a two-run homer and Wellington Castillo added an RBI double for the Cubs. Kyuji Fujikawa got a save in his major league debut after closer Carlos Marmol struggled. Chicago

ab r hbi

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National League teams with 49 in spring training. Hamels (0-0) struggled in his first opening day start. He gave up five runs on seven hits, including the three homers, with five strikeouts and one walk in five innings. The three homers allowed matched his high from last season.

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Philadelphia Atlanta ab r hbi ab r hbi Reverecf 4 1 1 0 Smmnsss 4 1 1 0 Rolllnsss 5 0 1 0 Heywrdrf 3 1 0 0 Utley2b 5 2 3 3 J.uptonlf 4 1 1 1 (1) Howard1b 5 0 0 1 Fremn1b 4 1 3 3 Boston IP H R E RBBSO Valuen3b 4 0 0 0 JHrrsnpr 0 0 0 0 MYong3b 2 0 0 0 Buptoncf 4 0 0 0 Lester W,1-0 5 5 2 2 2 7 Lillirdg 2b 3 0 0 0 Walker 2b 4 0 1 0 Brownlf 3 0 1 0 Uggla2b 3 2 1 1 Uehara H,1 1 0 0 0 0 0 AIGnzlz2b 1 0 0 0 RMartnc 4 0 0 0 Mayrryrf 4 1 1 0 CJhnsn3b 3 1 2 0 A.Miller H,1 2-3 0 0 0 2 2 Smrdzjp 3 0 0 0 Barmesss 2 0 0 0 scoreless tie, and it held up for K ratzc 4 0 1 1 Lairdc 4 0 2 1 A.Bailey H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 Marmlp 0 0 0 0 Tabataph-If 1 0 0 0 Hamelsp 2 1 1 0 THudsnp 2 0 0 0 Hernandez. Tazawa H,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 R ussellp 0 0 0 0 ABrnttp 2 0 0 0 F rndsnph 1 0 1 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0 Hanrahan 1 0 0 0 0 0 Fujikwp 0 0 0 0 JuWlsnp 0 0 0 0 Durbinp 0 0 0 0 RJhnsnph 1 0 0 0 Seattle Oakland JHughsp 0 0 0 0 New York H orst p 0 0 0 0 OFlhrt p 0 0 0 0 ad r hdi ab r hbi Snider ph 1 0 0 0 SabathiaL,0-1 5 8 4 4 4 5 L.Nixph 1 0 0 0 Waldenp 0 0 0 0 F Gtrrzcf 4 0 1 2 Crispcf 3 0 0 0 Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Phelps 1 1-3 1 1 1 2 0 Aumontp 0 0 0 0 R.Penaph 1 0 0 0 M Sndrsrf 4 0 0 0 Jasoc 3 0 1 0 Logan 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 T otals 33 3 6 3 Totals 3 1 1 3 1 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0 KMorlsdh 4 0 0 0 DNorrsph-c 1 0 0 0 2 00 001 000 — 3 Kelley 1 0 0 0 0 1 Chicago Morself 4 0 1 0 Reddckrf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 — 1 T otals 36 5 105 Totals 3 3 7 1 0 6 Chamberlain 2 3 3 3 3 2 2 P ittsburgh — 5 Smoak 1b 3 0 1 0 Cespds If 4 0 0 0 E— Lilibridge(1), Jo.McDonald(1). LOB —Chi- P hiladelphia 0 0 0 1 2 0 110 — 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Eppley 7 211 012 00x Seager 3b 4 0 1 0 Lowrle ss 3 0 0 0 cago 5, Pittsburgh 6. 2B—Castilo 2 (2), McCutchen Atlanta WP — Lester2, Eppley. DP — Phi l a del p hi a 1, Atl a nta 1. LOB — P hil adelJ Montrc 4 0 0 0 Moss1b 4 0 0 0 (1). HR —Rizzo (1). SB—S.Castro (1), Schlerholtz (1), T— 3:37.A—49,514(50,291). phia 8, Atlanta 5. 2B —Mayberry (1), Simmons(1), Ackley2b 3 1 0 0 Dnldsn3b 3 0 0 0 McCutchen (1). (1), Laird(1). 3B—Utley (1). HR —Utley Ryanss 1 1 1 0 S.Smithdh 3 0 2 0 Chicago IP H R E R BB SO C.Johnson (1),Freeman(1), Uggla(1). SB—Revere Sogard 2b 2 0 0 0 National League Samardzija W,1-0 8 2 0 0 1 9 (1), J.upton (1) T otals 31 2 5 2 Totals 3 00 3 0 Marmol H,1 1-3 1 1 1 1 1 H R ER B B SO Seattle 0 00 020 000 — 2 Russell H,1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Philadelphia I P 7 5 5 1 5 Oakland 0 00 000 000 — 0 Dodgers 4, Giants 0 FuIikawa S,1-1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Hamels L,0-1 5 Durbin 0 2 2 2 1 0 E—Sogard(1). DP—Oakland 2. LOB—Seattle 6, Pittsburgh 2 1 0 0 0 2 Oakland6. 2B—Jaso(1), S.Smlth (1). SB—Ryan(1). A.Burnett L,0-1 5 2-3 6 3 3 1 10 Horst Aumont 1 0 0 0 1 1 Seattle IP H R E R BB SO • LOS ANGELES — Clayton Ju.Wilson 11-3 0 0 0 0 2 F.Hernandez W,1-0 72-3 3 0 0 1 8 0 0 0 0 1 Atlanta Kershaw launched his first career J.Hughes 4 1-3 6 3 3 3 3 Furbush 0 0 0 0 1 0 Melancon 0 0 0 0 2 T.Hudson 1 0 0 1 1 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Pryor H,1 home run to breakscoreless a HBP — by Marmol (McCutchen), byA.Burnett (Schi- Avilan W,1-0 1 2 - 3 O'Flaherty 1 1 1 1 0 0 WilhelmsenS,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 0 tie in the eighth inning, then erholtz). Walden H,1 1 2 1 1 0 1 Oakland T— 2:59.A—39,078(38,362). Kimbrel S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 Anderson L,0-1 7 4 2 2 4 6 finished off a four-hitter that led Durbin pitched to 3batters in the6th. Resop 1 1 0 0 0 2 the Los Angeles Dodgers over San WP — Wa l d en 2. Blevins 1 0 0 0 0 3 Mets11, Padres 2 Francisco. Kershaw struck out T— 2:56.A—51,456(49,586). Furbush pitchedto1 batter inthe8th. T— 2:46.A—36,067(35,067). seven, walked none and retired

Anderson while making his sixth career opening day start and fifth in a row, retiring the first 10 batters of the game in order. Franklin Gutierrez hit a two-run single in the fifth to break a

A.J. Pollock was three for four,

World Series MVP Pablo Sandoval on a grounder to end it. The

former Cy Young winner began

•NEW YORK — JonathonNiese stepped nicely into his new role as No.1 starter for the Mets, and

Diamonddacks 6, Cardinals 2 • PHOENIX — lan Kennedy struck

the day as a career.146 batter with only one extra-base hit in 261 at-bats. But he sent the first pitch

Collin Cowgill capped successful a

out eight in seven strong innings

New York debut with a grand slam in a rout of San Diego. Handed

from George Kontos (0-1 j over

the opening day assignment in place of injured Johan Santana,

and Arizona used 15 hits to beat St. Louis in its season opener. Kennedy (1-Oj allowed two runs on five hits with one walk. St. Louis' Adam Wainwright (0-1)

the center-field wall, triggering a and Flowers' drive leading off the standing ovation and prolonged fifth against Shields were just roar from the sellout crowd of enough to beat a team that's trying 53,000. Kershaw became the first to make a big jump after finishing pitcher in the majors to homer on with a losing record17 of the past opening day since Joe Magrane 18 seasons. It also gave the White of St. Louis in 1988, and the first Sox a rare win over the Royals, Dodgers pitcher to do it since Don

Niese enjoyed a big afternoon with both his arm and bat. He breezed into the seventh inning

against a Padres lineup missing slugger ChaseHeadley(broken thumb) and catcher Yasmani Grandal, suspended for the first

went six innings, giving up four runs, three earned, on 11 hits. He struck out six with no walks. Arizona's Gerardo Parra matched his career best with four hits, three of them doubles. Rookie

Leaders Through Tuesday night AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING —Cruz, Texas, .667; Maxwell, Houston, .667; Peralta,Detroit, .667; Rios,Chicago, .667;Igleslas, Boston,.600;10 tied at.500. RUNS — Bradley, Boston,2; Maxwell, Houston,2; Saltalamacchia Boston, , 2;26tied at1. RBI — Ankiel, Houston,3,lannetta, LosAngeles, 3, Victorino, Boston, 3; Cervelli, NewYork, 2; Ellsbury, Boston, 2; Gutierrez,Seattle, 2;Maxwell, Houston,2. HITS — Ellsbury, Boston, 3, Iglesias, Boston,3, 18 tied at2. DOUBLES —Fielder, Detroit, 1; Hunter, Detroit, 1, Jaso, Oakland, 1, Mauer,Minnesota,1; Morneau, Minnesota, 1;Plouffe,Minnesota, 1; Saltalamacchia, Boston, 1;Smith,Oakland,1; Youkilis, NewYork, 1. TRIPLES —Maxwell, Houston, 2; Bourjos, Los Angeles, 1; Ellsbury,Boston, 1. HOME RUNS —Anklel, Houston,1, Flowers,Chicago,1; lannetta, LosAngeles,1. STOLEN BASES —Escobar, KansasCity,1; Hosmer, Kansas City,1, Peralta,Detroit,1; Rios, Chicago, 1, Ryan, Seattle,1. PITCHING —Sale, Chicago, 1-0; Lester, Boston, 1-0, Lowe,LosAngeles,1-0; Norris, Houston,1-0; Verlander, Detroit, 1-0; Hernandez, Seattle, 1-0, 5 tied at 0. STRIKEOUTS —Harrison, Texas,9; Hernandez, Seattle, 8; Sale,Chicago, 7;Verlander,Detroit, 7; Lester, Boston, 7; Anderson, Oakland,6, Shields, Kansas City, 6. SAVESFrieri — , LosAngeles,1; Bedard,Houston, 1; Wilhelmsen,Seattle, 1, Coke,Detroit, 1; Reed, Chicago, 1. NATIONALLEAGUE BATTING —Parra, Arizona, .800; Freeman,Atlanta, .750,Pollock,Arizona,.750; Ellis, LosAngeles, .667; Johnson, Atlanta,.667; Fowler, Colorado,.600; Utley, Philadelphia, .600. RUNS — Aoki, Milwaukee,2, Buck,NewYork, 2, Cowglll, New York,2, Gonzalez,Colorado, 2; Harper, Washington, 2;Prado,Arizona,2; TeIada,NewYork, 2; Uggla, Atlanta, 2, Utley,Philadelphia, 2; Weeks, Milwaukee, 2. RBI — Cowgll, New York, 4; Freeman,Atlanta, 3; Utley, Philadelphia, 3; Byrd, NewYork, 2; Harper, Washington, 2; Pollock, Arizona, 2;Ramirez,Milwaukee, 2; Rizzo, Chicago, 2;Tulowltzkl, Colorado, 2. HITS — Parra, Arizona, 4, Fowler, Colorado,3; Freeman, Atlanta,3, Pollock,Arizona,3, Utley, Philadelphla, 3, 25 tied at2. DOUBLES —Parra, Arizona, 3; Castilo, Chicago, 2, Prado, Arizona,2;18 tiedat1. TRIPLES —Utley, Philadelphia, 1. HOME RUNS —Harper, Washington, 2; 12 tied at1. STOLEN BASES —Wright, NewYork, 2, Castro, Chicago, 1; McCutchen,Pittsburgh, 1;Revere,Philadelphla, 1; Schlerholtz,Chicago,1; Weeks,Mllwaukee,1. PITCHING —Kennedy, Arizona, 1-0; Henderson, Milwaukee,1-0; Avilan,Atlanta,1-0; Strasburg,Washlngton, 1-0; SamardzliaChi , cago,1-0; Kershaw,Los Angeles,1-0; Niese, NewYork,1-0. STRIKEOUTS —Burnett, Pittsburgh, 10; Cueto, Cincinnati, 9; Samardzija, Chicago, 9; Kennedy, Arizona, 8; Cain, San Francisco, 8; Kershaw,Los Angeles, 7; Wainwright, St. Louis, 6; Chacin,Colorado, 6. SAVES —Fujlkawa, Chicago, 1; Sorlano, Washington, 1; KlmbrelAtl , anta,1.

Continued from C1 The slugger's remedy for the cold? "Put hot sauce all over andthrowsome long sleeves on and some long johns and go out there and run around and enjoy it," he joked. The hot chocolate line was 12 to 15 people deep at the ballpark while the beer vendors were g e nerally talking among themselves. "It's opening Day. You can't not come," said fan Ripley Peterson, dressed in six layers for the chill. "I love baseball, I love the Twins. Opening day is a special thing. Unless it's like a blizzard,I'mgoing to be here." The 2013 season officially opened Sunday night when the Houston Astros beat Texas. Most every other team was in a c t ion M o nday. From old rivalries on the coasts — Red Sox-Yankees in New York, Giants-Dodgers in Los Angeles — there was plenty to celebrate with a dozen games. "The three big holidays — Thanksgiving, Christmas and opening day," LA co-owner Stan Kasten said, watching the stands at Dodger Stadium fill up before the game against World Series c hampion San Francisco. A few minutes later, a stadium camera swung to Vin Scully's booth, where he's starting his 64th season, and the revered broadcaster pronounced: "It's time for Dodger baseball." Dodgers co-owner Magic Johnson was standing on the mound before the game when manager Don Mattingly came out and signaled for a reliever. In came Hall of Famer Sandy Koufax wearing his No. 32 vintage jersey, and the ol' left-hander threw out the first ball to former Dodgers ace Orel Hershiser. The Dodgers' current lefty ace, Clayton Kershaw, had a memorable opening performance, launching his first career home run to break a scoreless tie in the eighth inning before finishing off a four-hitter in a 4-0 win. H e became th e f i r s t pitcher to throw a shutout and hit a home run in an opener since Bob Lemon for Cleveland in 1953, according to STATS. "What an a w esome feeling," sai d K e r shaw, who charged around the bases accompanied by a p rolonged roar from t h e sellout crowd of 53,000. "I probably wasn't feeling my feet hitting the ground." There was a lot more to remember and honor, too. Players, managers, coaches, umpires and everyone else i n u n i f orm wore patches in tribute to those killed last December in the shooting at Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. At Yankee Stadium, the names of the 20 children and six educators who died scrolled on the video board in center field during a moment of silence. The honor guard included members of Newtown police and firefighters. Nationals general manager Mike Rizzo had a patch attached to a lapel on his pinstriped charcoal suit. It has the seal of Newtown, a picture of a black ribbon and 26 little black stars, each representing a victim of that shooting. "It's so we don't forget about the people in Newtown," Rizzo said, tapping the patch with his hand. "It honors them and keeps them in our thoughts." At Citi Field in New York, the Mets honored hundreds of Hurricane Sandy responders and volunteers in a pregame ceremony. A large orange heart with a blue NY logo was placed in center field and storm volunteers wearing white shirts lined up around it in the shape of home plate. B efore A t l a nta's 7 - 5 win over Philadelphia, the Braves brought out some of their past stars for pregame ceremonies. Dale Murphy was the honorary captain, newly r e t i re d C h i p p er Jones threw out the first pitch — firing a strike to Brian McCann — and Phil Niekro was handed a microphone and yelled "Play ball! "


C4 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

NBA ROUNDUP

MEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL

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Rick Bowmer/The Associated Press

Portland Trail Blazers' Damian Lillard (0) drives to the basket as Utah Jazz's Al Jefferson (25) and Randy Foye defend during Monday night's game in Salt Lake City.

azersnoma c or azz The Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY — The Utah Jazz looked like a team on the verge of collapse 10 days

Wesley Matthews led Portland with 23 points. Rookie standout Damian L i l lard added 17 points, including three 3-pointers to ago. break the NBA's single-season rookie record Now they've won a season-best five straight (166). He finished seven of 16 overall and three to move a half-game ahead of the idle Los An- of seven beyond the arc, with five assists and geles Lakers for the eighth Western Confer- five rebounds. "It's an honor to be able to do that," Lillard ence playoff spot. "Look at the Baltimore Ravens," Jazz big said. "But I wish I would have done it in a win. It's bittersweet." man Al Jefferson said of the Super Bowl champs. "They started to play well right at the Lillard, the No. 6 overall pick in the June right time. We're clicking at the right time. We draft, had averaged 24.3 points in three previhave seven more games to go." ous games against Utah this season. And he Jefferson scored 24 points, Mo Williams hit was enjoying a homecoming of sorts, having six 3-pointers and the Jazz (39-36) beat the played just 40 miles north of Salt Lake City at Portland Trail Blazers 112-102 Monday night. Weber State. "We're a team that's playing like we want to But Williams made sure the rookie couldn't be in the playoffs," Jefferson added. match him. It helps that Utah is knocking down 3s, In Portland on Friday, Williams scored 26 opening things up inside even more for its big of his 28 points in the second half. He was men. three of three from beyond the arc in the third Randy Foye did the damage in Saturday's Monday as Utah pulled away. win over Brooklyn, going eight of nine from In other games on Monday: beyond the arc. Grizzlies 92, Spurs 90: MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Mike Conley drove for a layup with 0.6 On Monday, it was Williams' turn. He made a season-high six of seven 3-point- seconds left, and Memphis rallied to beat San ers and finished with 20 points as six Jazz Antonio for its third straight victory. players scored in double figures. Rockets 111, Magic 103: HOUSTON — Omer In the last two games, the Jazz have made Asik matched his career high with 22 points 19 3-pointers. and grabbed 18 rebounds, and Houston beat W illiams said h e i s j u s t b e in g m o r e Orlando without James Harden and Chandler aggressive. Parsons. "I'm just playing," said Williams, who also Timberwolves 110, Celtics 100: MINNEhad nine assists in pushing the up-tempo APOLIS — Nikola Pekovic bruised and batgame. "I'm not even thinking about it. Let tered the overmatched Boston front line for 29 the plays happen. Let my natural ability take points to lead Minnesota. over." Bucks 131, Bobcats 102: MILWAUKEE The Blazers were within 79-72 after Eric — Larry Sanders had a career-high 24 points Maynor's 3-pointer with 2:02 left in the third and 13 rebounds in Milwaukee's highest-scorbefore Williams hit his fifth and sixth 3-point- ing total in more than four years. ers to give Utah an 87-74 lead going into the H awks 102, Cavaliers 94: ATLANTA fourth. The Jazz opened the fourth on a 10-4 Devin Harris scored a season-high 25 points run, and never looked back. and Josh Smith nearly added a triple-double Utah led by as many as 19 points, outscor- as Atlanta improved its chances of securing home-court advantage in the first round of ing Portland 52-28 in the paint. Jefferson, fresh off Western Conference the playoffs. player of the week honors, did much of the Pistons 108, Raptors 98: TORONTO — Greg damage. Monroe scored 24 points, Jose Calderon had He made 12 of 21 shots, had 10 rebounds, 19 points and nine assists against his former two steals, two blocks and two assists. Paul team, and Detroit snapped a three-game losMillsap added 16 points on seven-of-11 shoot- ing streak by beating Toronto. ing, and Derrick Favors had 18 points and Pacers 109, Clippers 106: LOS ANGELES — Roy Hibbert had 26 points and 10 rebounds seven rebounds for the Jazz. The win was Utah's second in four days before fouling out, Paul George added 23 over the Blazers (33-41), losers of five consecu- points and 10 assists, and Indiana barely tive and still without leading scorer LaMarcus completed a sweep of its four-game road trip Aldridge because of a sprained ankle. with a victory over the Los Angeles Clippers.

NHL ROUNDUP

ac aw s ea re a ors The Associated Press CHICAGO Chicago coach Joel Quenneville's unusual choice for the shootout paid off against Nashville on Monday. Defenseman Michal Rozsival scored in the fifth round of thetiebreaker after Jonathan Toews also connected in the shootout, and the Blackhawks pulled out a 3-2 win over the Predators. Rozsival, who hasn't scored a goal this season, beat Pekka Rinne with a high backhand shot in his first career shootout attempt. " I was kind of l ucky i n practices for shootouts," Rozsival said. "I guess it's good to see the coach put trust in me." Rozsival skated straight down the slot, went to his b ackhand, then l i fted t h e p uck over R i n n e's r i g h t shoulder. "That's the one move that I have," Rozsival said. "I've been kind of lucky in practice, so I went with it. It's nice to contribute offensively, even though it's during the shootout like this." C hicago's Patrick K a n e scored his team-leading 19th

goal and r o okie B r andon Saad scored in r e gulation to help the Blackhawks win their second straight. Kane has points in 10 of his past 11 games, posting seven goals and nine assists during the span. The Blackhawks played again without two of their top forwards, Marian Hossa and Patrick Sharp, who are out with upper-body injuries. Hossa missed his sixth game and Sharp sat out his 11th. And Chicago center Dave Bolland, along with Nashville left wing Gabriel Bourque, l eft Monday's game w i t h injuries. Also on Monday: D ucks 4, Stars 0: DA L LAS — Viktor Fasth made 26 saves for his third shutout of the season, and Bobby Ryan had a goal and an assist to lead Anaheim over reeling Dallas.

liott stepped in and made 19 saves, and St. Louis snapped a three-game losing streak with a win over Minnesota. Red Wings 3, Avalanche 2: DETROIT — Damien Brunner ended his 15-game scoring drought and Jimmy Howard made a late save to help Detroit hold off Colorado. Rangers 4, Jets 2: NEW YORK — D e r e k S t e pan scored twice, including the go-ahead goal in the third period, to lead New York over Winnipeg. Islanders 3, Devils 1: NEWARK, N.J. — Frans Nielsen set up two early goals, Evgeni Nabokov made 24 saves and New York continued its playoff push with a victory over New Jersey. Sharks 3, Canucks 2: SAN JOSE, Calif. — Joe Thornton had a goal and an assist during a second-period scoring flurry and San Jose beat VanCanadiens 4, Hurricanes 1: couver for its fifth straight MONTREAL — Carey Price victory. made 18 saves in his 300th Oilers 4, Flames 1: EDNHL game to lead Montreal MONTON, Alberta — Justin over Carolina. Schultz had a goal and two Blues 4, Wild 1: ST. PAUL, assists and Edmonton conMinn. — Jaden Schwartz and tinued its drive for a playoff Andy McDonald each had a spot by winning its fourth in goal and an assist, Brian Ela row.

The Associated Press SPOKANE, Wash. — Layshia Clarendon moved directly to the front, the first to get her hands on the regional championship trophy. Rightfully so, after getting California somewhere they've never gone before: the Final Four.

All-America hoops team

WOMEN'S COLLEGE BASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT

Bears proved him right. But that wasn't the motivation of this relaxed, fun group that danced on the court and cut down the nets and for at "(Layshia) is the glue," least this season taken the Cal's Afure Jemerigbe said. mantle of being the best out "She's always poised. She is West. "Beignets. We have been always there." Clarendon scored 17 of joking about that the whole her 25 points in the second t ime," C l a r endon s a i d . " We're going to New O r half and overtime, and Calif ornia rallied from d o w n leans and we're going to get 10 with less than 7 minutes beignets." left to beat Georgia 65-62 in Jemerigbe finished with the Spokane Regional final 14 and Caldwell added 10, and advance to the national with six coming in the final semifinals for the first time 3 :30 of regulation and i n in school history. overtime. Barbee led GeorClarendon and the second- gia with 14 points and 10 seeded Golden Bearsbecame rebounds. "I don't think the words the first team from the western U.S. other than Stanford can even explain right now. to reach the Final Four since D isappointed, hurt," s a i d Long Beach State in 1988. Georgia's Jasmine James, They did it with a gritty rally who had 11 points before down the stretch and big fouling out. "To have someshots by Clarendon, Jemer- thing that y o u've always igbe and Talia Caldwell. wanted to be able to do, just During that 25-year span, be so close, and to end up eight different programs in getting outworked for it, it the West have reached the hurts." regional finals. But whether It didn't look like another it was Long Beach State, game awaited the Golden Washington, USC, UCLA, Bears, not t r a iling 4 9-39 Colorado, Utah, A r i z o na with 6:46 left after Barbee State or Gonzaga, they all hit a pair of free throws. The came up one game short Bears got back into the game — sometimes at the hands of by halftime overcoming a Stanford — of advancing. horrible shooting start, but California, and s econdeach run early in the secyear coach Lindsay Gottlieb, ond half was rebuffed by the finally broke the string. Got- Lady Bulldogs. Cal missed tlieb threw her arms in the 18 of its first 19 shots to start air when Shacobia Barbee's the game. desperation half-court shot Also on Monday: at the buzzer bounced off the BRIDGEPORT REGIONAL backboard and wore a huge Connecticut 83, Kentucky grin throughout the post53: BRIDGEPORT, Conn. game celebration. Breanna Stewart scored 21 "I knew this was possible. points and Kaleena MosqueI believed more in this group da-Lewis added 17 to help than anyone ever and this is top-seed Connecticut rout still better than my wildest Kentucky and advance to a dreams," Gottlieb said. record sixth straight Final "So many thing go into it Four. The Huskies will face and then you have to get a either Notre Dame or Duke little lucky and then things in the national semifinals have to go right, so I'm really on Sunday in New Orleans. conscious of this is special." The Irish and Blue Devils C alifornia ( 3 2-3) w a s play tonight. UConn broke a the selection of President tie with Stanford (2008-12), Obama when he filled out LSU (2004-08), and itself his NCAA women's tourna- (2000-04) by reaching the Fiment bracket. The Golden nal Four again.

By Jim O'Connell The Associated Press

D oug M cDermott m a d e Creighton history last season when he was selected as the school's first player on the AP All-America team. Now he's done it again. The 6-foot-8 junior forward, the second-leading scorer in Division I, was a repeat selection Monday, the 51st player to earn the honor in consecutive seasons. "It's pretty crazy. I couldn't expect to have as good a year as I did," said McDermott, who averaged 23.1 points and 7.5 rebounds while shooting 56.1 percent from the field and 49.7 percent from 3-point range. Trey Burke of Michigan and Otto Porter Jr. of Georgetown tied as the leading vote-getters for first team, while Victor Oladipo of Indiana and Kelly Olynyk of Gonzaga were the other players selected. Burke and Porter both received 62 first-team votes and 319 points from the same 65member national media panel that selects the weekly Top 25. Voting was on a 5-3-1 basis and was completed before the NCAA tournament. Oladipo got 58 f irst-team votes and 306 points. McDermott had 44 first-team votes and 279 points, one more than O lynyk's total p o ints. T h e Gonzaga junior got 47 firstteam votes. Burke averaged 19.2 points, 3.1 rebounds and 6.7 assists and shot 40.1 percent on 3point attempts. Porter's stat line i s 1 6 .3 points and 7.4 rebounds per game while shooting 42.7 percent from behind the 3-point line. O ladipo a v e raged 13.6 points, 6.4 rebounds and 2.2 steals while shooting 59.9 percent from the field and 44.3 percent on 3s. Olynyk, a native of Canada, averaged 17.5 points and 7.2 rebounds while shooting 65.2 percent from the field. For a complete listing of AP All-Amerians, see Scoreboard, C2.

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Success Continued from C1 "It has been quite interesting," said Murray, 25. "Guys are reaching their peak later in their careers. The average age at the top 100 has increased by a few years since I first came on the tour." Bjorn Borg retired at 25. Boris Becker was done playing full time at 28. Patrick Rafter quit at 28, and Marat Safin and Gustavo Kuerten walked away at 29. Andy Roddick retired last year shortly after turning 30. But the style of play has changed, with trips to the net much more infrequent than in the past. Top players can win by hugging the baseline. "A lot of the guys that used to play serve and volley had a lot of problems with their backs and their knees and hips, and finished when they were 28 or 29 years old," Murray said. "And now guys are probably training better. There are better training m ethods, and people probably understand how to recover from matches better and are learning new things all the time about how the body works." Many former No. 1 women retired before 30 as well, including Monica Seles, Justine Henin, Martina Hingis, Kim Clijsters and Jennifer Capriati. The No. 1-ranked Williams joked last week about buying a Rolls-Royce in response to a midlife crisis when she turned 30. But she might be more dominant than ever, and her conditioning seems at a peak for the challenges of clay. Two other 30-somethings are ranked in the women's top 15 — Li Na and Roberta Vinci, a late bloomer ranked a career-high No. 13 at age 30. As tennis takes on a more mature look, teen sensations are becoming less common. On the men's side, Becker was a two-time Wimbledon champion before he turned 20. Mats Wilander won his first ma-

jor title at 17, Borg at 18, Pete Sampras at 19. But the most recent teenage men's Grand Slam champion was a 19-year-old Rafael Nadal at the 2005 French Open. Again, Querreysees changes in the style of play as a factor. "Compared to 20 years ago, I think guys can hit the ball bigger now," he said. "A man can just overpower and blow away an 18-year-old boy. I think 20 years ago with the rackets and the way people played, guys couldn't just blow through an 18- or 19-yearold. Guys weren't big power guys. You couldn't hit the ball through players as much, so it allowed some of the younger players to feel their way into the game. " Nowadays I f e e l t h a t 's tougher to do. There is a bigger difference between the way a bigger, stronger man plays compared to an 18- or 19-year-old." H aas, who t u rns 3 5 o n Wednesday, is a muscular 6 feet 2 and 190 pounds. And he

is No. 14 this week, the highest he has been ranked in five years. The German said he and other 30-somethings on the tour know how to take care of their bodiesand are properly conditioned. "I think what it comes down to is the older you get, you would assume you get wiser," he said. "Now with nutrition and everything you can do, the right training, the trainers that you have, it just helps you mentally. "You just know what works for you best. You might do a lot of lifting; you might do a lot of cardiovascular workout. You try to figure out what helps you the best if you want to keep on riding it for as long as you can."

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THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

O To look up individual stocks, go to bendbulletin.com/business. Alsoseea recap in Sunday's Business section.

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Tuesday, April 2, 2013

Close: 1,562.17

Auto sales Automakers issue their report card today on how U.S. sales of cars and trucks fared in March. Auto sales rose 4 percent to an annualized rate of 15.4 million in February, the fourth consecutive month with a rate above 15 million. Auto sales have continue to climb even as Americans have faced rising gas prices and lower take-home pay this year due to an increase in Social Security payroll taxes.

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

American Greetings goes privatel;:l;"l American Greetings plans to go private, courtesy of T ha t ' s a 13 percent premium to American the Weiss family. Greetings Corp.'s closing price before the deal was The greeting-card and gift seller said Monday that a n n o unced. Its stock rose sharply Monday. The it has agreed to be taken private for Weiss family initially offered to buy the about $602 million in cash. The Cleveland company in September at a group behind the deal is led by the : pric e t h at's nearly 6 percent below the Weiss family, including Chairman +.. 1 new proposal. Morry Weiss and CEO Zev Weiss. In addition to its namesake brand, They plan to buy shares of the American Greetings also owns Carlton ' company they don't already own for Cards, Recycled Paper Greetings and $18.20 apiece. Papyrus. .

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American Greetings(AM) Monday's close:$18.05 Total return YTD: 8%

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Price-earnings ratio (trailing 12 months):lost money

Market value. $597 million

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SOURCE: FactSet

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Source: FactSet

FundFocus

SeleetedMutualFunds

PERCENTRETURN Yr RANK NAV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR 5YR 1 3 5 21.64 -.06 +6.5 +11.9 +10.9 +6.0 A A A 12.89 +.01 +0.1 +4.5 +5.8 +4.5 D C E 55.13 +5.4 +11.9 +9.0 +3.3 A A C 39.35 -.07 +6.2 +13.8 +7.6 +1.6 A C C 42.21 -.17 +2.4 +8.7 +4.2 +0.3 C C A BkofAm 822871 1 2 . 15 -.03 FnlnvA m 43.95 -.25 +8.1 +13.5 +10.4 +3.8 B C C RschMotn 5 63312 1 5 .1 1 + . 6 6 T Rowe Price EurStock d PR E S X GrthAmA m 37.09 -.20 +8.0 +13.6 +9.8 +3.8 A D D iShR2K 534529 9 3 . 16 -1.27 IncAmerA m 19.06 -.03 +6.5 +13.1 +10.8 +5.6 A A B MicronT 4 42495 9 . 3 8 -.60 VALUE BL E N D GRO W TH InvCoAmA m 32.67 -.15 +8.8 +13.2 +9.6 +3.9 B D C iShEMkts 4 36562 4 2 . 31 -.46 -.07 NewPerspA m 33.05 -.15 +5.7 +12.3 +8.8 +3.7 B B B Cisco 377339 2 0 . 83 BariPVix rs 3 57268 2 0 .3 2 + .07 WAMutlnvA m 33.93 -.10 +9.3 +14.1 +12.5 +4.5 C A B FordM -.25 327054 1 2 . 90 Dodge & Cox Income 13.84 +.01 +0.6 +5.5 +6.1 +7.1 C C B -.41 Intel 315921 2 1 . 43 IntlStk 35.81 -.09 +3.4 + l1.0 +4.4 +0.3 B B A Stock 134.86 -.78 4.11.1 +19.7 +11.1 +3.7 A B C Gainers Fidelity Contra 83.45 -.47 +8.6 +9.8 +12.2 +5.7 B A B NAME L AST C H G %C H G GrowCo 100.25 -.89 +7.5 +5.2 4-13.2 4-7.2 D A A LowPriStk d 43.30 -.30 +9.6 + I 4.0 +12.7 +7.9 C C B MecoxLn rs 3 .34 +.68 +25. 6 Fidelity Spartan 500ldxAdvtg 55.59 -.25 +10.1 +13.4 +12.2 +5.0 B A B USAgriFd 2 3.80 + 4 . 7 1 +24 . 7 SecNtl If 8 .93 +1 . 7 5 +24 . 4 FrankTemp-FranklinIncomeA m 2.31 -.02 +5.6 +13.8 +10.7 +6.7 GlobusMar 2 .98 +.49 4-1 9 . 7 Oppenheimer RisDivA m 18.98 -.10 +9.4 +10.2 +10.8 +4.0 E C C RschFrnt 4 .30 +.62 +16. 8 RisDivB m 17.20 -.08 +9.1 +9.2 +9.8 +3.0 E D D TeslaMot 4 3.93 + 6 . 0 4 + I5 . 9 RisDivC m 17.11 -.09 +9.2 +9.4 +10.0 +3.2 E D D Morningstar Ownership Zone™ QksilvRes 2 .60 +.35 +15. 6 SmMidValA m 36.59 -.26 +12.9 4-13.7 +8.6 +1.7 D E E Optibase rs 6 .00 +.80 +15. 4 Oe Fund target represents weighted SmMidValB m 30.84 -.22 +12.7 4-12.7 +7.7 +0.9 E E E Gastar grs 2 .01 +.25 +14. 2 average of stock holdings 2 .01 +.25 +14. 2 PIMCO TotRetA m 11.25 +.01 +0.6 +7.6 +6.5 +7.4 A B A CmstkHldg • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 29.13 -.15 +10.6 +'I 6.6 4-11.3 4-4.6 A B B Losers CATEGORY Europe Stock GrowStk 40.45 -.25 +7.1 +6.9 +12.0 +6.2 C A B NAME L AST C H G %CHG MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 47.39 -.06 +15.0 +28.6 +21.3+15.2 A A A RATING™ * *** 4 Newlncome 9.80 +.01 +0.1 +5.0 +5.7 +6.2 C D C -3.60 -21.6 DFC Glbl 13.04 UniPixel 25.01 -5.64 -18.4 ASSETS $859 million Vanguard 500Adml 143.97 -.64 +10.1 +13.4 +12.2 +5.0 B A B -1.28 -18.0 BiP GCrb 5.85 EXP RATIO 1.00% 500lnv 143.97 -.64 +10.1 +13.3 4-12.1 4-4.9 B A B S&W wtA 2.83 —.47 —I4.2 CapOp 38.80 -.26 +15.4 +22.7 +10.5 +6.4 A C A MANAGER Dean Tenerelli -.93 -13.4 DaqoNE rs 6.00 Eqlnc 26.65 -.05 +11.0 +16.3 +15.0 +6.2 B A A SINCE 2005-10-10 GNMAAdml 10.87 +.02 +0.3 +2.3 +5.2 4-5.7 C A A RETURNS3-MO +4.6 Foreign Markets STGradeAd 10.80 -.01 +0.4 +3.4 +3.4 +4.0 B B B YTD +4.6 StratgcEq 24.18 -.22 +12.7 +17.4 +15.0 +6.4 B A C NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1- YR +12.9 Tgtet2025 14.35 -.06 +5.6 +9.6 +8.9 +4.4 B B A Paris 3-YR ANNL +7.6 TotBdAdml 11.01 +.01 0.0 +3.9 +5.6 +5.6 D D D London 641. I6 5-YR-ANNL +0.5 Totlntl 15.25 -.14 +2.0 +7.7 +3.5 -1.3 D D B Frankfurt TotStlAdm 39.19 -.21 +10.4 +13.8 4-12.5 4-5.7 B A A —.73 TOP 5 HOLDINGS Hong Kong22,299.63 -165.19 PCT TotStldx Mexico —.33 Royal Dutch Shell PLC Class B 39.18 -.21 +10.4 +13.7 +12.4 +5.6 B A A 43,933.27 -143.83 2.8 Milan USGro 23.17 -.14 +9.0 +9.2 +11.3 +5.8 B B B Novartis AG 2.54 Tokyo 12,135.02 -162.89 -1.32 Welltn 35.93 -.08 +6.8 +11.8 +9.9 +6.1 A A A 2.5 Stockholm 1,201. I9 +6.70 +.56 GlaxoSmithKline PLC Fund Footnotes: b - Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption Sydney -27.18 -.54 Anheuser-Busch Inbev SA 2.26 fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or 4,979.87 Zurich Wirecard AG 2.25 redemption fee. Source: Morningstar.

The manager of this highly rated FAMILY FUND fund, Dean Tenerelli, doesn't believe that the eurozone countries American Funds BalA m Most Active BondA m have yet hit an economic bottom. CaplncBuA m NAME VOL (00s) LAST C HG He has positioned the fund CpWldGrlA m -.62 cautiously, with few bank stocks. SB P500ETF 879938 156.05 EurPacGrA m

Marketsummary

AM Close:$18.05A1.95 or 12.1% The greeting card and gift seller has agreed to be taken private for about $602 million in a move led by some of its top executives. $20 18

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GameStop

GME Close:$29.76%1.79 or 6.4% A Janney analyst reiterated a "Buye rating on the video game retailer's stock after the company posted positive fourth-quarter results. $30 25

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Vo l . : 7.0m (2.1x avg.) P E: .. . Mk t . Cap:$3.61 b Y ield : 3 . 7 %

Panasonic

Molson Coors

PC Close:$6.71 V-0.62 or -8.5% The electronics company's American depositary shares will be voluntarily delisted from the New York Stock Exchange this month. $10

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TAP Close:$51.90L2.97 or 6.1% A Goldman Sachsanalystboosted her rating on the beer maker's stock to a"Buy," citing improved North American beer volumes. $55

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52-week range $4.61 $9.28 $37.96 $51.90 Vol.:1.7m (2.4x avg.) P E: .. . Vol.:3.2m (2.3x avg.) PE: 21 . 4 Mkt. Cap:$15.51 b Yie l d : 1. 9% Mkt. Cap:$8.14 b Yiel d : 2 . 5 % HES Close:$73.54L1.93 or 2.7% The energy company said it's selling its Samara-Nafta division in Russia to OAO Lukoil, a Russian oil company, for $1.8 billion.

Hess

$80

Close:$43.93%6.04 or 15.9% The electric car maker said that it sold more of its Model S sedans than expected and it will post a firstquarter net profit. $45 40

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Tesla Motors

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Vol.: 4.5m (1.0x avg.) P E :1 2.4 Vol.:14.1m (7.4x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$25.23 b Yie l d : 0. 5% Mkt. Cap:$5.03 b

P E: . . . Yield: ...

EBAY Aegion AEGN Close:$55.71 X1.49 or 2.7% Close:$22.23 T-0.92 or -4.0% The online retailer's stock rose as in- A Wedbush analyst downgraded the vestors reacted to analysts' optimispipeline repair company's stock after tic reports about the company and the company said its first-quarter its digital payment service. earnings would miss expectations. $60 $26

eBay

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52-week range $35.31 Vol.:20.5m (1.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$72.15 b

annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i-Sum of dividends paidafter stocksplit, no reg ularrate.j-Sum of dividends paid this eyar. Most recent a dividend was omitted or deferred. k — Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends inarrears. m— Currentnnual rate, whichwas decrea sed by mos t recent dividend nd. t - Paidin stock, a announcement. p - Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown.r - Declared or paid inprecedingt2 monthsplus stock divide pproximate cash SOURCE: Sungard value on ex-distribution date.PE Footnotes:q —Stock is a closed-end fund — no P/E ratio shown. c — P/E exceeds 99. dd— Loss in last12months.

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Stocks fell Monday after a report showed that manufacturing growth slowed more than economists expected during March. It's the first slowdown for manufacturing growth since November, and the disappointing report pulled down shares of industrial companies and producers of raw materials. They had the biggest percentage losses of the 10 sectors that make up the Standard & Poor's 500 index. Stocks had been higher in the first half hour of trading, but the report's release sent indexes lower. It was the first day of trading for the S8 P 500 index since it reached a record closing high on Thursday, eclipsing its prior peak set in October 2007.

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Alaska Air Group A L K 31 . 2 9 — o 64.55 63.60 -.36 -0.6 V + 47 6 +77.3 676 15 L Spicier quarter? Avista Corp AVA 22.78 ~ 28.05 27.37 -.03 -0.1 +13.5 +12.1 350 21 1.22f Higher prices and growing demand Bank of America BAC 6.7 2 ~ 12.94 12.15 -.03 -0.2 +4.7 +25.3 82287 47 0.04 Barrett Business B B S I 1 8 . 88 — o 53.27 51.53 -1.13 -2.1 j L +35.3 +167.8 73 27 0.52 in Africa and other emerging Boeing Co BA 6 6 .82 ~ 86.84 85.25 -.60 -0.7 4.13.1 +17.9 2854 17 1.94f markets helped lift earnings for Cascade Bancorp CACB 4 .23 ~ 7.18 6.62 -.14 -2.1 T +5 8 +17.2 4 51 McCormick last year. m j Cascade Cp CASC 42.86 ~ 65.45 64.98 +1.1 +19.4 16 1.40 Investors find out today whether Columbia Sportswear COLM 45.37 ~ 59 . 94 57.07 -.81 -1.4 +7.0 +24.5 88 20 0.88 the spice-maker's sales trends — o 1 07.06105.81 -.30 -0.3 V + 7 2 +26.0 982 24 1.10a held up in the December-February Costco Wholesale C OST 81.98 8.92 7.26 -.18 -2.4 T L V +12.0 +5.5 17 56 quarter. Wall Street also will have CraftBrew Alliance BREW 5.62 ~ FLIR Systems FLIR 17.99 ~ 27.16 25.80 -.21 -0.8 V +15.6 +3.7 911 18 0.28 itseye on McCormick's expenses. Hewlett Packard HPQ 11 . 35 ~ 25.40 23.31 -.53 -2.2 +63.6 +3.3 25097 dd 0.58f The company disclosedinJanuary Home Federal Bncp ID H OME 8.67 ~ 1 4.0 0 12.71 -.09 -0.7 V + 2 3 +25.2 24 98 0.24a that it faced a higher tax rate and Intel Corp INTC 19 23 ~ 29 27 21.43 -.41 -1.9 +3.9 -18.3 31592 10 090 retirement benefit costs, though it Keycorp KEY 68 0 ~ 10 19 9.82 -.14 -1.4 +16.6 +19.8 9106 11 0.20 T L noted that the increases would not Kroger Co KR 2 0 .98 ~ 33.28 32.54 -.60 -1.8 +25.1 +39.2 5047 12 060 impede its long-term growth. Lattice Semi LSCC 317 ~ 660 5.29 -.17 -3.0 +32.6 -14.9 961 dd LA Pacific LPX 7 .8 1 ~ 22.55 20.82 -.78 -3.6 +7.8 +121.8 2253 CC •0 MDU Resources M D U 1 9 . 59 — 0 25,00 24.81 -.18 -0.7 V +16.8 +14.5 520 0.69 Mentor Graphics MEN T 12.85 ~ 18.11 17.41 -.64 -3.5 L V + 2 3 +18.9 954 15 0.18 m Microsoft Corp MSFT 26.26 ~ 32.89 28.61 +.01 +7.1 -8.5 28584 16 092 Nike Inc B NKE 42.55 ~ 60.25 58.26 -.75 -1.3 %12.9 +11.5 3465 23 0.84 Nordstrom Inc JWN 46.27 ~ 58.44 54.45 -.78 -1.4 +1.8 +3.0 1417 15 1.20f Nwst Nat Gas NWN 41.01 ~ 50.80 43.52 -.30 -0.7 -1.5 +0.8 121 20 1.82 OfficeMax Inc OMX 4.10 ~ 14.92 11.43 -.18 -1.6 +17.1 +95.8 1499 2 0 08 PaccarInc PCAR 35 21 ~ 51.38 49.91 -.65 -1.3 +10.4 +11.9 1038 16 0.80a 0 Planar Systms PLNR 1.12 ~ 2.43 1.99 +.11 +5.9 i +3 9 . 2 -21.7 32 dd T jL Plum Creek PCL 35.43 ~ 52.28 51.78 -.42 -0.8 +16.7 +29.3 948 41 1.68 Prec Castparts P CP 150.53 ~ 196.0 0 186.77 -2.85 -1.5 -1.4 +9.4 543 20 0 12 Safeway Inc SWY 14.73 ~ 26.54 25.70 -.65 -2.5 +42.1 +34.1 3822 11 0.70 Schnitzer Steel SCHN 2 2 .78 ~ 41.55 26.10 -.57 -2.1 -13.9 -31.8 418 38 0.75 Sherwin Wms SHW 107.29 — 0 17 2 ,41 167.57 -1.32 -0.8 +8.9 +57.4 611 26 2.00f Stancorp Fncl SFG 28.74 — 0 43.02 42.58 -.18 -0.4 +16.1 +5.6 209 14 0.93f Starbucks Cp SBUX 43.04 ~ 62.00 56.87 -.08 -0.1 +6.0 +3.0 3471 31 0.84 Triquint Semi TQNT 4.30 ~ 6.92 4.85 -.21 -4.2 +0.4 -26.5 2516 dd Umpqua Holdings UM PQ 11.17 ~ 1 3.88 12.80 -.46 -3.5 V +86 -0.8 804 14 0.40f Spotlight on manufacturing US Bancorp USB 28.58 ~ 35.46 33.99 +.06 +0.2 +6.4 +9.1 6536 12 078 L A steep drop in volatile commercial Washington Fedl WAF D 1 4.30 ~ 18.42 17.31 -.19 -1.1 +2.6 +4.9 185 13 0.36f aircraft and defense orders led to a WellsFargo8 Co W FC 29.80 ~ 3 8.2 0 36.93 -.06 -0.2 +8.0 +10.0 10594 11 1.00f m West Coast Bcp OR WCBO 18.05 — o 24.69 24.28 +9.6 +24.6 21 0.20 decline in U.S. factory orders in Weyerhaeuser WY 18.60 — o 31.74 31.33 -.05 -0.2 L V +12.6 +45.4 3100 44 0.68 January. Dividend Footnotes: a - Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b - Annual rate plus stock. c-Liquidating dividend.e - Amount decla red or paidni last12 months. f - Current But economists anticipate the

Commerce Department will report today that demand for factory goods bounced back in February. Orders for so-called core capital goods, which include equipment and computers, jumped 7.2 percent in January from December, which signals businesses are more confident in the economy.

$97.07

Dow jones industrials

.

NorthwestStoeks NAME

N" 9

-.30

$27.91

Amer. Greetings

0

LOW

+

$1,600.00

14,572.55 ..I. .. Close: Change: -5.69 (flat) "

1,600.

New Highs New Lows

.

14,360 " ""'10 DAYS '

1O DAYS

0

.

GOLO

..02 '

InterestRates

• $57.27 $14.49 $26.10 PE:28.0 V o l .:485.5k (1.7x avg.) P E : 1 6 . 7 Yield: ... Mkt. Cap: $863.12 m Yield :. .. AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO 3-month T-bill . 0 7 6-month T-bill . 1 0 52-wk T-bill .12

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 1.83 percent Monday. Yields affect interest rates on consumer loans.

.07 .10 .12

2-year T-note . 2 4 .25 5-year T-note . 7 6 .78 10-year T-note 1.83 1.85 30-year T-bond 3.07 3.11

BONDS

V

-0.01 -0.02 -0.02 -0.04

Worries about weaker demand knocked down the price of copper. Crude oil fell for the first time in six trading days, and the wholesale price of gasoline fell for a second straight day.

Foreign Exehange The dollar weakened against the

Japanese yen after a report showed that U.S. manufacturing growth slowed during March more than economists expected.

h5Q QD

FUELS

CLOSE

Crude Oil (bbl) 97.07 Ethanol (gal) 2.36 Heating Oil (gal) 3.07 Natural Gas (mm btu) 4.01 Unleaded Gas (gal) 3.10 METALS

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

i T

.05 .13 . I6 .34 1.02 216 3.27

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MO OTR AGO

Barclays LongT-Bdldx 2.79 2.81 -0.02 Bond Buyer Muni ldx 4.14 4.15 -0.01 Barclays USAggregate 1.86 1.85 +0.01 PRIME FED Barclays US High Yield 5.67 5.67 RATE FUNDS Moodys AAA Corp Idx 3.90 3.87 +0.03 YEST3.25 .13 Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.04 1.04 6 MOAGO3.25 .13 Barclays US Corp 2.76 2.76 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

Commodities

M

j T

2.79 4.63 2.21 7.19 3.99 1.18 3.38

PVS. %CH. %YTD 97.23 - 0.16 + 5 . 7 2.45 +7.8 2.92 + 0.74 + 0 . 8 4.02 -0.22 +19.8 3.11 -0.29 +10.3

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD -4.5 1600.00 1594.80 +0.33 27.91 28.29 -1.34 -7.5 1596.40 1571.20 + 1.60 + 3 . 8 -7.5 3.37 3.40 -0.81 782.80 767.10 +2.05 +11.4 CLOSE

PVS.

Cattle (Ib) 1.29 1.29 Coffee (Ib) 1.38 1.37 6.42 6.95 Corn (bu) Cotton (Ib) 0.87 0.88 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 385.80 391.20 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.34 1.35 Soybeans (bu) 13.91 14.05 Wheat(bu) 6.64 6.88

%CH. %YTD -0.12 -0.9 +0.91 -3.8 -7.62 -8.0 -1.2 I +16.3 - 1.38 + 3 . 2 -0.89 +15.4 -1.00 -2.0 -3.45 -14.7

1YR. MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.5193 -.0003 -.02% 1.5998 C anadian Dollar 1.0 1 7 4 +.0001 +.01% . 9 9 73 USD per Euro 1.2804 -.0019 -. l5% 1.3334 94.22 —.00 -.00% 8 2.86 Japanese Yen Mexican Peso 12. 3 445 +.0318 +.26% 12.8097 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.6460 +.0008 +.02% 3.7074 Norwegian Krone 5 . 8521 +.0052 +.09% 5.6944 South African Rand 9.2362 +.0032 +.03% 7.6533 S wedish Krona 6.52 3 3 +.0015 +.02% 6.6168 Swiss Franc .9503 +.0016 +.17% .9029 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar .9603 +.0001 +.01% . 9 6 51 Chinese Yuan 6.2109 -.0046 -.07% 6.2995 Hong Kong Dollar 7 . 7 629 -.0004 -.01% 7.7639 Indian Rupee 54.286 —.004 -.01% 50.876 Singapore Dollar 1 . 2 4 11-.0000 -.00% 1.2563 South Korean Won 1114.49 +1.92 +.17% 1132.20 Taiwan Dollar 29.87 + .02 +.07% 2 9 .51


THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

O» www.bendbulletin.com/business

BRIEFING

EXECUTIVE FILE

reamin service

Futura acquires AmeriTitle Futura Title 8 Escrow

Corp., based in Boise, Idaho, has acquired Bend-based Ameri-

Title, the companies announced Monday. The AmeriTitle name and brand is expected to remain on its 42 offices in Oregon, Washington

and Idaho, according to a news release. AmeriTitle will also retain its

employees.

What:Skrubz Medical 8 Supply LLC What it does:Sells scrubs and Dansko footwear for the medical industry. Also provides outpatient phlebotomy services Pictured:Renee Milichichi, owner

• .cour

Where:636 N.W. Sixth St., Suite C, Redmond Employees:Two Phone:541-526-5674 Website:http://skrubzmedical.

Klamath Falls door and window maker JeldWen and offers title, es-

Joe Kline /The Bulletin

crow and 1031 property exchange services. — Bulletin staff reports

Correction In a story headlined

"Vets launch ventures," By Rachael Rees • The Bulletin

industry in Central Oregon, Renee Milichichi kept

reported incorrectly. The Bulletin regrets the error.

hearing the same complaint:

Deschutes County • Long Term Bend Investors LLC to Lands Bend LLC, South Deerfield Park. Lots 7-9,13 and14, 36 arid 44, $420,000 • Andrew G. and Barbara J. Davis, trustees for Andrew Garth Davis and Barbara J. Davis Family Living Trust, to Clifford L. and Jeryl L. Kurikel, Broken Top, Phase 2L, Lot 230, $385,000 • Stev H. Ominski and Mary J. Firinegan to Kristina C. Guerrero and Brandon J. Sylvester, Conifer Acres, Lots 3 and 4, $165,000 • James C. McDermott IV to Ward L. Hinrichs, Rocky Point, Phases1 arid 2, Lot 6, $415,000 • David D. and Kelli J. Shanks and Michael H. and Delores M. Quick to Tanner and Michelle Eastlick, Monticello Estates, Phase 1, Lot 24, $199,000 • Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation to David A. and Julie D. Miller, Glaze Meadow Homesite Section, First Addition, Lot 70, $367,500 • Mark A. Francis, trustee for Francis1999 Trust, to Glenda C. Mackie, Northwest Townsite COS Second Addition to Bend, Lots 9 and10, Block 24, $180,000 • William and Sylvia A. Petrich to Duane R. Packer, Township 16, Range 11, Section14, $625,000 • Scott D. and Angela J. Boelman to Louis J. Kennedy IV and Merry H. Kennedy, Misty Meadows, Lot 7, $355,000 • Southwest Property Group LLC toDonald P.and Janis C. Martin, Township 15, Range11, Section 31, $354,900 • Yelas Developments Inc. to Niall W. Boggs and Kayley T. Mendenhall, Marken Heights, Lot11, $401,867 • Karoma Properties LLC to Rimrock lnvestments LLC, Ni-Lah-Sha, Phases 2and 3, Lot 88, $I58,900 • Richard J. and Deborah M. DeMarco to Dan Roberts and Alyson Redmari, Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase30,Lot 8, $249,000 • COCC Foundation Property LLC to Kevin J. and Debra L. Kenny, trustees for Kenny Family Trust, Pilot Butte Park, Phase 5, Lot 4, $400,000 • Jason A. Mendell to Eric M. and Kelly A. Vecchi, Tamarack Park, Lot18, Block 3, $158,000 • Fannie Mae aka Federal National Mortgage Association to Christine Restivo, Reed Market East Second, Lot11, Block 2, $209,900 • Northwest Loan Servicing Inc. to Joseph and Kimberly Hosang, Roaring Springs, Lot 7, $199,000 • Justin E. Dudenhoefer to Rebecca Rozar, Oakview, Phase 9, Lot13, $198,000 • Peter and Mary Shannon to Frank G. and DenaM. Schindler, Ridge at Eagle Crest 55, Lot 71, $212,500

made you Q •• What want to start the

Over the past dozen years working in the medical

ness, SceneGuru, was

DEEDS

There are few local places to buy scrubs. In November, after surviving an intestinal tumor that caused an internal shutdown of her organs, Milichichi decided to pursue a longtime goal — opening Skrubz Medical 5 Supply on Northwest Sixth Street in Redmond. "The purpose of Skrubz is to give back to the medical community," she said. "I wanted to give people who work in the industry supplies and clothing at affordable prices, and that's what I did." She said most of her coworkers ordered scrubs online, which led to problems. "When (the uniform) got here, it wouldn't fit," she said. "It wasn't what we thought, or we would have to pay more than we thought

for shipping." Milichichi, a certified medical assistant and phlebotomist, worked for St. Charles until she resigned in October to focus on Skrubz. While she was excited about opening her retail store, she said, two weeks before it opened she realized what she would be losing

company? • I've had the • idea for Skrubz for the past nine years. After dealing with health problems, having 19 surgeries andneara death experience in 2011, I made avowto God that ifhe spared my life, I would give backto my community and start the business. • Where doyou • see the company in the nextfive years? • In a way big• ger facility. I'm almost feeling overcrowded now.was I expecting to be where I'm at a year later,not three months later. Eventually, I'd like to continue doing what I'm doing now, but have space for other entrepreneurs to start the business of their dreams, too.

A

— interaction with her patients. That's when she decided to also open her own blood-drawing station. "You can comeintomy lab and order your own blood test without a doctor's order," Milichichi said, "and pay at the time of service with credit card or cash." She said the customer is in control of his or her own blood work, which helps people who do not have insurance and need regular blood tests to monitor health conditions. She said customers can read the results themselves or take them to their primary physician. She seesabout 50-70 patients a week, and said the number keeps growing as word spreads. Through grants and local support, she said, she was able to cover all the overhead costs of her company. "I own everything in the store. I don't owe any debt," she said. "Your dreams can come true, you just have to search it out and go for them."

Q

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

ec irms ui in in er s 0 ee em 0 eeSa wor By Martha Mendoza The Associated Press

CUPERTINO, Calif. — Ap-

ple's ring-shaped, gleaming

"Spaceship Headquarters" will include a world-class auditorium and an orchard for engineers to wander. Google's new Bay View campus will feature walkways angled to force accidental encounters. Facebook, while putting final touches on a Disneyinspired campus including a Main Street with a barbecue shack, sushi house and bike shop, is already planning an even larger new campus. More than ever before, Silicon Valley firms want their workers at work. Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer has gone so far as to ban working from home, and many more offer prodigious incentives for coming in to the office, such as free meals, massages and gyms. This spring, as the tech industry is soaring out of the Great Recession, plans are in the works for a flurry of mas-

• Pearson Creek LLCto Randal S. Collins, South Heights Addition, Lot 5, Block25, Cascade View Estates, Phase 7, Lot 61, $195,000 • William E. and Christa M. Summers to Todd A. and Amy M. Berger,Awbrey Butte Homesites, Phase 26, Lot 5, Block 26, $715,000 • Kilmer, Voorhees and Laurick P.C. to Community

acquisition of West Coast Bank on Monday,

the companies announced. West Coast Bank branches will begin sporting Columbia State

Bank's logos soon,

New York Times News Service

com

formerly owned by

the name of Owen Sutton's event-listing busi-

Columbia State Bank, based in Tacoma, Wash., completed its

By Brian Stelter

AmeriTitle was

March 31, on PageE1,

W est Goast Bank now Golumbia

e in

of Skrubz Medical 8 Supply

which appeared Sunday,

BRIEFING

sive, perk-laden headquarters. New Silicon Valley headquarters or expansions are under way at most of the area's major firms, including eBay, Intel, LinkedIn, Microsoft, Netflix, Nvidia and Oracle. Many will be huge: Apple Inc.'s 176-acre campus will be one of the world's largest workplaces. Critics say that while some workplace perks and benefits are a good thing, the large, multibillion dollar corporate headquarters are colossal wastes of money that snub the pioneering technology these firms actually create. "Companies led by older management tend to be very controlling, but when I look at people in the 20s or 30s, they're totally capable of working on their own and being productive," said Kevin Wheeler, whose Future of Talent Institute researches and consults on human resources for Silicon Valley businesses. Companies say extraordinary campuses are necessary to recruit and retain top talent

West Bank N.A., Desert Rise Industrial Park, Phase 1, Lot 2, $3,654,000 • MarkA. and Karen I. Corson to Jeffrey B. and Erin B. Woods, Terrango Glen East, Phase1, Lot10, $284,500 • Larry and Lucy Parks to Phillippe C. Freeman, Sun Cloud Estates, Lot 2, $470,000

and to spark innovation and creativity. And there are business benefits and financial results for companies that keep their workers happy. The publicly traded 100 Best Companies To Work For in America consistently outperform major stock indices and have more qualified job applicants and higher productivity, according to the San Francisco-based Great Place to Work Institute. Wheeler says the megacomplexes being built today will be hard to staff 10 years from now, however, and that the next era will see smaller workplaces where employees are responsible formeeti ng goals and objectives, with flexible office hours. "When you look at how some of these companies operate, they're in effect, sweat shops.... They want 80, 90, 100 hours of work. In order to even make that tolerable, of course you have to offer haircuts and food and places to sleep or else people would have to go home," he said.

• Mary J. and Betty Huser, trustees for Mary Jean Huser Trust, to James J. Edelson arid Phoebe Y. Shulman-Edelson, trustees for Edelsori-Shulman Living Trust, Bluebird Estates, Lot 9, $209,900 • Steven L. and Kendra Hass to Jeffrey E. and Suzanne M. Hall, Renaissance atShevlin Park, Lot 6, $465,000

• Wayne L. and Shirley J. Montgomery to LLickes C. and JereneWebb,Greens at Redmond, Phase 3A, Lot 202, $159,000 • Pahlisch Homes Inc. to Kirstin Hegg andCurtis Dawn, Newport Landing, Lot 33, $358,125 • Gentry L. and TaleCeni a ga to Jordan S. and Kimberly E. Roerig, Quail Crossing, Phase1, Lot 7, $337,000

NEW YORK — A federal appeals court in New York on Monday upheld a ruling in favor of Aereo, the startup Internet service that streams broadcast stations without compensation, setting the stage for a full-blown trial between Aereo and major media companies. In a 2-1 ruling, the Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit found that Aereo's streams of TV shows to individual subscribers did not constitute "public performances," and thus the broadcasters' copyright infringement lawsuits against the service "are not likely to prevail on the merits." The appeals court affirmed an earlier district court decision that denied the broadcasters a preliminary injunction against Aereo. The broadcasters, including CBS Corp., Comcast, News Corp. and the Walt Disney Co., filed two suits against Aereo more than a year ago, weeks before the service was made available to residents of New York City last March. They asserted that the service was illegal. But courts have now ruled against them on two occasions, giving momentum to Aereo as it tries to expand to other major metropolitan areas.

according to a news re-

lease. West CoastBank, based in Lake Oswego,

has no branches in Central Oregon. It closed its two Bend branches in 2011. Columbia Bank has five Central Oregon branches. The acquisition will give Columbia total assets of more than $7 billion and 157 branches in 38 counties in Washington and

Oregon.

Sushi restaurant plans opening Juno, a new Sushi restaurant, expects

to open in mid-May in the Century Village

Shopping Center on Southwest Century Drive, south of South-

west Simpson Avenue, Fratzke Commercial Real Estate Advisors announced Monday. Michi Nakanishi, the restaurant owner, has

14 years experience as a sushi chef in Bend and in Japan, according to a

news release. — Bulletin staff reports

BEST OF THE BIZ CALENDAR

Corporate

TODAY

executives see taxcL!ts

• NetworkOf Entrepreneurial Women gathering: An evening of networking, with wine and appetizers; free; 5-7 p.m.; Rescue Consignment, 910 N.W. Harriman St., Bend; 541-233-6271, amanda. albrich©gmail.com or www.networkwomen.org.

By Richard Rubin

WEDNESDAY

Bloomberg News

• Financial skills workshop: Learn about financial planning and money management, hosted by HomeSource of Neighborlmpact; registration required; free; 5:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m.; NeighborlmppaC, 2303 S.W. First St., Redmond; 541-3236567, homesource© neighborimpact.org or www.neighborimpact.org. • Irrigated pasture and grazing management: A class focusing on pasture production and grazing animals on an irrigated pasture to optimize production; free; 6-9 p.m.; Central Oregon Irrigation District Office, 1055 S.W. Lake Court, Redmond; 541-548-6047. SATURDAY • Community Associations Institute-Central Oregon Regional Council doard of directors boot camp: CAI-CORC seminar about board member duties; CAICORC provides educational opportunities throughout theyearfor homeowner associations volunteers and managers; registration required, includes breakfast and lunch; $40, $35 members; 8:15 a.m.-3 p.m.; The Oxford Hotel,10 N.W. Minnesota Ave.,Bend; 541-382-8436 or www. caioregon.org.

WASHINGTON — Top executives from 18 large companies, including FedEx Corp., CVS Caremark Corp. and Boeing Co., are trying to keep up pressure on Congress to cut corporate tax rates. The executives sent a letter to congressional leaders Monday, urging action on the one-year anniversary of Japan's rate cut, which left the United States and its 35 percent statutory corporate tax rate as the highest in the industrialized world. "We stand ready to support your efforts to make the U.S. more competitive," wrote the group. "We know that some choices may be difficult and understand that base-broadeners, such as eliminating tax expenditures, may be necessary to achieve the significant reduction in the statutory rate that is required for the U.S. to better compete globally." Offering up tax breaks for elimination is easier for companies that don't benefit from many ofthem and don'thave subsidiaries in low-tax foreign jurisdictions. CVS, for example, reports no foreign income. The lack of agreement on how to offset the cost of a corporate rate cut — along with political differences over broaderfiscalquestions — have prevented lawmakers from turning general a agreement on revenue-neutral corporate tax rate reduction into specific law.

• Stephen R. and Janet M. Campbell to George Viglotti, trustee for George Viglotti Trust, Three Pines P.U.D., Phase 5, Lot 38, $626,000 • Dennis F. and Laura J. Olson to Richard T. Trammel, Replat of a Part of Original Plat of Bitterbrush Subdivision, Lots 3and 4, Block1, $336,500 • Wells Fargo Bank N.A.

to Jason L. and Victoria L. Curr Johnson, Ridgewater 2 P.U.D., Lot 25, $296,000 • Karen R. Albrich, trustee for Karen R. Albrich Revocable Trust, to Bruce D. and Bernadette 0. Payne, trustees for1998 Bruce Dillon Payne and Bernadette Olivas Payne Revocable Trust, Awbrey Village, Phase 5, Lot151, $535,000

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

• Janice Groshong and David L. Cronen personal representative for the estate of lla Cronen to Melanie Lupien, Township 16, Range12, Section 8, $275,000 • Wayne K. Riley, trustee for Wayne K. Riley Revocable Trust B, to Korenaand Glen Farris, Edgecliff, Lots16and17, Block1, $347,000


IN THE BACI( ADVICE (0 ENTERTAINMENT W Food, Recipes, D2 Home, Garden, D4-5 Martha Stewart, D5 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

» www.bendbulletin.com/athome ©

GARDEN

HOME

• Community gardens offer fruits, veggies with a side of camaraderie Andy Tullis / The Bulletin

Rhonde and Michael Reeves and their dog Finlay relax on the front porch of their 970-square-foot west-side Bend cottage.

CommunityGardensin Bend

eein e u si e 0 O WASIZIA Butler Market Rd.

HOLLINSHEAD-

GOMMUNITY I,GARDENQ

1235 N.E. Jones Rd. CC. CD CO

C)

+ ~CROSSING

CU

NORTHW EST

+ GARDENW

Newport Ave.

Neff Rd.

C/3

Corner of ~N.W. Clearwater Dr.= and N.W. Crossing Dr.

C3) LLJ

GreenwoodAve.

F klin e. Skyliners Rd.

• Couple has 'more because we haveless' Editor's note:The At Home section features a profile of a local home each month. To suggest a home, email athome@bendbulletin.com.

See additional photos on The Bulletin's website: bendbulletin.com/athometour

By Penny Nakamura For The Bulletin

Kicking back on their wicker furniture on the front porch is one of the many things Michael and Rhonde Reeves embrace in their new downsized cottage — a one-bedroom, one-and-a-half-bath home on Bend's west side. "We actually have more because we have less," said Michael. "You see, when you have less, you actually have more time for the more important things in your life." Michael Reeves would know, because he literally wrote the book on it — the e-book "The Insidious Lies of More: The Courageous Path to Simplicity." The idea for the book came to Michael when he and his wife decided to downsize to this 970-square-foot, cute-

as-a-button yellow cottage. Rhonde made the initial push to downsize. "I had this ah-ha moment when I had cancer and prolonged health issues. It forces you to take stock of where your energy and money is going," said Rhonde. "You look around and decide what's really important to you, and my ah-ha moment made me realize I could chose a different lifestyle." With a smaller home, the couple has more time to do the activities they really love. "Because this is such a small home, we can wake up on Saturdays, do a thorough cleaning in a fraction of the time of a larger home, and then we have all this free time. For example, last Saturday morning, because we had all our chores done so early, we went skiing," said Rhonde. See Downsizing /D4

FRANKLIN'S •

KANSAS AVENUE

CORNER GARDEN

LEARNING

FOOD

Corner of Eighth Street and Z Franklin Ave.

—CENTER ~ 16 N.W. KansasAve.

ersa ievinai re es aren' LIS By Jan Roberts-Dominguez For The Bulletin

Reed Market Rd.

In classic French cuisine, there was a time when the appearance of even a trace amount of fat on the surface of a sauce meant that the sauce had broken — the result of a careless or inept chef. However, these days, our views of what makes a sauce a sauce have changed. Thanks to a merging of cuisines and because sometimes diners are simply looking for healthier alternatives to rich sauces, we now have all sorts of creative and tasty saucing options and zesty counterpoints to a lovely smoked chop or grilled breast of chicken. And so, a new genre of sauces has emerged. Unannounced and unheralded as a movement with a catchy name, so far they've been

m NATIVITY ~ COMMUNITY

GARDEN ga 60850 Brosterhous Rd.

Knott Rd.

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5.

Joe Kline /The Bulletin

Vinaigrette dressing is quick and easy to make. categorized into separate realms as chutneys, salsas, vinaigrettes, pestos, stock and vinegar reductions, juices and infused oils. See Vinaigrette /D2

TODAY'S RECIPES A freshnew take on sauces: Greg Cross/The Bulletin

By Marielle Gallagher The Bulletin

ongtime Bend gardener Ellen Glenn sees the benefits of community gardening all the time from her plot in the Hollinshead Community Garden in northeast Bend. New gardeners and experienced gardeners work side by side conversing and sharing tips about planting and growing crops. No matter where

in Central Oregon you reside, there is likely a community garden nearby (see list of community gardens in Bend and beyond on Page D5). For Glenn, she rents a plot partly because of deer that meander through her yard all the time. Others join community gardens because they don't have the space for a garden or they're looking for a place to learn from other gardeners or share a sense of camaraderie about growing food.

"I really enjoy talking about gardens with other gardeners," said Glenn. "There are some really experienced gardeners at Hollinshead — some that have been gardening almost since the garden started — and they have been so helpful to me. And then we always have new gardeners that are new to the area and new to gardening,and helping other people garden has been really fun." See Community /D5

Add a dash of excitement to meat, fish or poultry with Hot Tomato Vinaigrette, Roasted

+

Garlic Vinaigrette, RosemaryApple Vinaigrette and Tomato Vinaigrette,D2

Q: What goes with those vinaigrettes?A: These recipes for beef tenderloin, baked halibut, filet of pork and grilled chicken,D2 Comfort food whiteout:White Macaroni and Cheese proves that

pale doesn' thaveto mean bland,D5 Recipe Finder:Brown Sugar Pie, why do you taste so good? D2


D2 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

Next week: Quick, healthy meals for busy families

OOD Vinaigrette Continued from D1 Compared to t r a d i tional mainstays like the rich and regal browns and whites, the hollandaise or the bearnaise, this new group brings a greater range of color, flavor and texture to the table. And when viewed in this new light — as one dynamic family — they represent the shift in American food philosophies toward h ealthier, fresher and more eclectic cuisine. One of m y f a v o rites i n this realm of sauces is the vinaigrette. In one manner, it has become popular to serve the components of the vinaigrette — oil and vinegar — separately on the plate. In Mediterranean cuisines, it's a particularly popular method for presenting condiments. In fact, one of my favorite appetizers within this genre was perfected by Napa Valley chef Michael Chiarello, and is, quite simply, puddles of balsamic vinegar reduction and basil oil served with slices of fresh mozzarella and summer tomatoes. Within the vinaigrettes-as-

Tenderloin of Beef with Arugula, Cherry Tomatoes and Roasted Garlic Vinaigrette This is not an inexpensive dish, since the hunk of beef is not a cheap cut. But it is a wonderful "company dish." For a more rea-

sonable price, consider a less expensive cut of meat. 1 (4- to 4/2-Ib) tenderloin of beef Salt and pepper FOR THE VINAIGRETTE: 3 heads of garlic, unpeeled 2 tsp Dijon mustard '/4 C red-wine vinegar '/4 C balsamic vinegar 1 /2 C olive oil

Joe Kline/The Bulletin

In the realm of sauces, vinaigrettes represent the shift in American food philosophies toward healthier, fresher and more eclectic cuisine. Use these ingredients to make Hot Tomato Vinaigrette. sauces arena, chefs have taken to pureeing the vinaigrettes with other ingredients, such as fresh tomatoes orfire-roasted peppers, to stabilize the sauce and smooth out the flavor. The Hot Tomato Vinaigrette

Hot Tomato Vinaigrette

recipe that follows is an excellent example of just that style. So the next time you reach for that bottle of homemade vinaigrette, contemplate its potential for enhancing dishes beyond your nightly tossed-

green salad. It's a fabulous way to bring a little more zoom into the kitchen. — Jan Roberts-Dominguez is a Corvallis food writer, cookbook author and artist. Contact: janrd@proaxis.com.

6 C arugula, washed and thoroughly dried (use a salad spinner if you have one) 3 C vine-ripened red cherry tomatoes, halved 3 C vine-ripened yellow cherry tomatoes Remove the beef fromthe refrigerator 30 minutes before grilling to allow the meat to reach room tem-

perature (for even grilling). Season

for medium-rare), which will take approximately 20 to 25 minutes. Remove from grill and let the beef

As I mentioned, the Hot Tomato Vinaigrette is absolutely wonderful as a cool (for about 25 minutes) before

slicing and serving. The tenderloin

oil) as the emulsifier and is given extra flavor and complexity with a re- poached fish preparations. Grilling is prettystraightforward, but I thought duced broth. The vinaigrette is then combined with what is known as a you'd appreciate a walk-through on how to produce a tasty baked halibut "beurre fondu," also known as emulsified butter, for a rich and slightly dish. So take a look at this recipe and see what you think. thickened experience. 1 recipe Hot Tomato Vinaigrette 2 tsp minced fresh thyme '/4 C finely chopped shallot 1 fresh thyme sprig (see recipe) leaves 1 clove garlic, peeled, crushed 2 TBS lemon juice 4 kalamata or other brine-cured 3 (10- to 12-oz) pieces of and chopped 1 TBS water large black olives, pitted and halibut fillet, cut in half 5 TBS extra-virgin olive oil 4 TBS butter chopped fine diagonally '/4 C stock (either fish, vegetable 2 C broth (either vegetable or 2 TBS balsamic vinegar 2 TBS finely chopped shallots chicken) 2 TBS red wine vinegar 2 TBS minced fresh parsley or chicken stock) 4 ripe Roma-style tomatoes, Salt and pepper to taste leaves 2 TBS dry white wine seeded and chopped Fresh thyme leaves for garnish

may be grilled up to 2 days ahead and refrigerated until ready to

serve. To prepare the vinaigrette: Cut the top '/4-inch off of each head of garlic (the stem end, not the root

end) and wrap the heads together in a large square of foil. Roast the

garlic in a 350-degree oven for 40 to 50 minutes, or until very soft when pressed on the side. Un-

wrap the garlic heads and let cool thoroughly for easier handling.

Squeeze the roasted garlic bulbs from each head. Add the garlic to a blender or food processor and blend together with the mustard, vinegars, salt and pepper. With motor running, add oil in a very thin stream and blend until the mixture is creamy and slightly thickened. This vinai-

grette may be made4 days ahead and chilled in a tightly sealed jar. To serve, slice the tenderloin thin. Arrange the beef slices decoratively on plates, with the arugula and tomatoes, then serve with spoonfuls of the vinaigrette.

Grilled Chicken with Tomato Ginger Vinaigrette Makes 4 servings.

2 (1- to 1'/2-Ib) pork tenderloins 2 TBS vegetable oil 1'/2 tsp salt 1 TBS Dijon mustard /2C Rosemary-Apple Vinaigrette '/2 tsp freshly ground black ( for the marinade; see recipe) pepp e r

Additional Rosemary-Apple Vinaigrette (NOT used in the marinade)

4 boneless,skinless chicken 1 TBS coriander seeds, breasts crushed /3 C olive oil 2 tsp Dijon mustard 6 garlic cloves, chopped fine 1 tsp dried hot red pepper '/4 C fresh lemon juice flakes Using a sharp knife, trim all fat and silver skin from the tenderloins and set aside. 2 TBS finely grated, peeled, Salt and pepper to taste In a medium bowl, combine the mustard, vinaigrette and vegetable oil and whisk to combine. Transfer confresh gingerroot Tomato Ginger Vinaigrette (see tents to a resealable plastic bag and add the tenderloins. Turn the tenderloins so that they are evenly coated with 1/2 TBS soy sauce recipe) the marinade, then seal the bag, trying to remove as much air as possible. Refrigerate for at least 45 minutes (or up to 24 hours) before proceeding. Prepare the marinade: In a large jar with a tight-fitting lid, combine the (Food safety note: Discard the marinade; Do NOT use it as a sauce over the cooked meat.) olive oil, garlic, lemon juice, gingerroot, soy sauce, coriander seeds, Dijon To cook, either select the stove-top/oven option, or the grill option. mustard and red pepper flakes. Shake to combine the ingredients; add

Stove-top/oven option: Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Heat alarge ovenproof saute pan or skillet over high heat. When hot, add the tenderloins and brown on all sides, turning occasionally to ensure even cooking, about 6 minutes. Transfer the pan to the oven and cook until the tenderloins are meW here BuyerS And SellerS Mee t diumto medium-well, or registers 14D 15Dlg I o. f Q~ mometer, about 8 to 10 minutes. Remove the meat from the oven k and allow to rest for 5 minutes before serving. Grill option: Preheat grill. Place tenderloins on rack and grill over medium-high heat, turning every 4 minutes or so until all sides are F INA N C I A L G R O U P browned and the tenderloins are cooked to desired stage of doneAn Independent Firm ness (total cooking time: about15

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salt and pepper to taste. Pourthe marinade into a resealable plastic bag; add the chickenbreasts and marinate for 3 to 6 hours in the refrigerator. Preheat the grill. Grill the chicken on an oiled rack set to 5 to 6 inches

over glowing coals or gas element, turning once to evenly brown both sides. Transfer the chicken to a platter and serve with the Tomato Ginger Vinaigrette.

Tomato Ginger Vinaigrette Makes about 2 cups.

/2 Ib of Roma-style tomatoes (2 average-sized) seeded and chopped 2 tsp finely grated, peeled, fresh gingerroot to 18 minutes). Remove meat from 2 TBS double strength chicken the grill and allow to rest for 5 minbroth (such as Campbell's)

1 Ig garlic clove, finely minced 2 TBS balsamic vinegar 2 TBS red wine vinegar '/2tsp salt '/4 tsp freshly ground black pepper /2 C extra-virgin olive oil Salt and pepper to taste

utes before serving. Slice the meat intot/2-inch thick

In a blender, blend together the tomatoes, gingerroot, chicken broth, gar-

slices on the diagonal and serve lic clove, balsamic vinegar, red wine vinegar, salt and pepper. With motor immediately, with some of the

running, add oil in a stream; blend until emulsified (the mixture will appear

remaining Rosemary Apple-Vinai- creamy and slightly thick). Vinaigrette may be made1 day aheadandchiled, grette that never came in contact with the raw pork.

accompany recipes for them to be published.

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to ease Linda Settles, of Havre de Grace, Md., was looking for a recipe for brown sugar pie that duplicated the one her grandmother used to make. Jeannie Armstrong, of Dayton, Md., found a recipe for the pie in a cookbook she bought at an antique store years ago. It was first published in 1915 and revised in 1944. I tested the recipe that she kindly sent in and found that it needed a little tweaking. When I made it just as it was written, the flavor was very good but the pie was very thin. I located a similar recipe on the food blog circlebk itchenrecipes.com a n d gave that one a try, with better results. This one too is a very old recipe and, as typical of many old-time recipes, it is quite simple to make and would be easy to put together with things most people have on hand in their pantry. This homey pie is reminiscent of a pecan pie, without the pecans. It is slightly less rich and not as dense as most pecan pies but with a wonderful texture and caramel flavor. It's best served warm, and with a scoop of vanilla ice cream or dollop of real whipped cream on top it makes for old-fashioned comfort food at its very best.

shellfish. It uses hot tomato coulis (chopped tomatoes lightly sauted in sauce in any number of grilled fish and meat dishes, as well as baked and

Makes 6 generous servings.

baltsunrecipefinder© gmail.com. Names must

ing once and grilling to desired degree of doneness (140 degrees

This vinaigrette is wonderful with grilled, poached or steamed fish or

Filet of Pork with Rosemary-Apple Vinaigrette

recipe or can answer a request, write Julie Rothman, Recipe Finder, The Baltimore Sun, 501 N. Calvert St., Baltimore, MD 21278, or email

By Julie Rothman

Makes about 2 cups.

Prepare the Hot Tomato Vinaigrette and set aside in a small pot. You will reheat it right before serving. Preheat oven to 425 degrees and butter a baking dish just large enough to hold the fillets in one layer. Sprinkle the olives, shallots, parsley and thyme evenly over the bottom of the dish and arrange the fillets on top, seasoning them with salt and pepper. Add the stock and white wine, then cover the fillets with a buttered piece of wax or parchment paper. Meanwhile, prepare the "beurre fondu" by heating the lemon juice and Bake fish on the middle rack in the oven for10 to15 minutes (dependwater then whisking in the butter. ing on thickness of fillets; figure on about10 minutes per inch of thickScrape the tomato broth mixture into a blender. Add the balsamic vin- ness) or just until cooked through. egar and the red wine vinegar and blend briefly, just to puree the tomatoes. Transfer the fillets to a large warm platter and keep warm. Pour the Scrape the mixture into a small bowl, then whisk in the "beurre fondu" and cooking liquid (with all the goodies) into the pot with the Hot Tomato Vinremaining 4 tablespoons of olive oil. Adjust the seasonings by adding addi- aigrette, whisk and warm. tional vinegar, olive oil or a bit of butter, as well as salt and pepper to taste. Serve the fish, garnished with additional thyme sprigs and the sauce.

If you are looking for a hard-to-find

the meat with salt and pepper, then grill the beef over hot coals, turn-

Baked Halibut with Hot Tomato Vinaigrette Makes 6 servings.

In a pan, saute the shallot and garlic in1 tablespoon of the olive oil over medium-low heat. Add the broth and simmer until the liquid has been reduced to ~/2 cup (tip: to determine what level the broth will be at when it has reduced to ~/2 cup, first fill the pan with ~/2 cup of water, then stick a chopstick or knife into the liquid and mark the level it reaches on the chopstick or knife). Add the tomatoes and sprig of fresh thyme and cook until the liquid from the tomatoes has mostly reduced and thickens a bit.

RECIPE FINDER=

covered. Bring the vinaigrette to room temperature and whisk before serving. — Recipe adapted from Emeril Lagasse

Rosemary-Apple Vinaigrette Makes about13/4 cups of a creamy dressing.

The Baltimore Sun

Requests Dorothy Miller, of Towson, Md., is looking for a recipe for Oriental fruitcake. She says it is made with fresh pineapple, freshly grated coconut, coconut milk, black walnuts and golden raisins. Mary Mossman, of Baltimore, is looking for a recipe f or pumpkin soup w i t h dumplings like the one her mother used tomake. She said her grandmother came from Poland and taught her mother Polish cooking and this was something she used to make. Sadly, her mother did not pass down the recipe.

Brown Sugar Pie Makes one 9-inch pie. 2 C firmly packed brown sugar 2 eggs, lightly beaten 2 tsp pure vanilla extract 4 heaping TBS flour 6 TBS milk or half and half 4 TBS melted butter 1 disk pie dough (homemade or storebought) Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Combine all the ingre-

dients (except the pie dough) in a bowl and mix on medium

1 (4-oz) tart apple (such as a Granny Smith), cored, peeled and cut into '/4-inch thick slices '/4 C apple cider vinegar, plus 2 TBS

'•

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2 TBS minced shallots 2 TBS plus 1 tsp sugar 1/2 tsp chopped fresh rosemary '/4 tsp freshly ground black pepper 1 TBS green onion (white portion)

1 /2 tsp Dijon mustard 1 tsp soy sauce '/2tsp salt 1 TBS green onions /2C vegetable oil

Combine the apples, cider vinegar, shallots, sugar, rosemary and black pepper in a skillet and bring to a simmer. Reduce the heat to low, cover and simmer until the apples are tender, about 6 minutes. Remove from the heat and transfer to a blender or food processor. Add the green onions, mustard, soy sauce and salt, and puree on high speed. With the motor running, add the oil in a thin stream and process until emulsified (the mixture will appear thick, with a consistency similar to mayonnaise, only looser). Remove from the blender and refrigerate in an airtight container until ready to use.

speed for two minutes. Roll out the dough, press into a 9-inch pie plate and trim

off any excess dough around the edges. Pour the brown sugar mixture into the pie shell and bake for 35 to 40 minutes, or until crust is lightly browned and the filling has set. Remove from oven and let cool slightly before serving.


TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ THE BULLETIN

When you redeem up to 1,000 Fuel Points"

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D3


D4 THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

O ME 4

Next week: Adding Fido or Fluffy to your portrait gallery

ARDEN

Downsizing Continued from D1 It's important to note that the couple downsized in steps. They once owned a l a rger 2,700-square-foot home when their daughters lived at home. Once the children moved out, the Reeves went down to a 1,700-square-foot home in the NorthWest Crossing neighborhood. "We thought we had downsized a lot when we moved into that 1 , 700-square-foot home," said Rhonde. Michael said they still rented a storage unit. "Even though our garage was very large in NorthWest Crossing, we w ere r enting this 5-by-10-foot storage unit for $69 a month. That's $750 a year for stuff that we rarely used," said Michael. "For my book, I started to research storage units, and in the last 35 years the self-storage industry has been one of the fastest-growing sectors in the American commercial real estate industry, making $22 billion annually. In the U.S., it covers 78square miles ofstorage units. That's more than three times the size of Manhattan Island." Eventually, the Reeveses got rid of the storage unit, which meant getting rid of what they had stored. Then they had to parse down again what they had in their home to fit in this cottage, which is nearly half the size. " It was much h a rder t o parse it all down a second time for this final move into this house. And it's work; it's not easy at all," said Rhonde. "I had to think of it like I was packing for a vacation and you're only allowed to take one suitcase, so what do you p ack? You only p ac k t h e things that really have a lot of meaning to you." The couple is very intentional about what they bring into their home. "I call it the 80-20 rule. That means only 80 percent of the value in your life will come from 20 percent of things you own. How much time are you wasting on that worthless 80 percent'?" asked Michael. Though tiny, the cottage has not suffered any diminished design or styling, largely due to Rhonde's creative and artistic touches. From the front porch, we enter the living room. A large bay window with a custommade bench covered with decorative pillows includes storage cabinets underneath. This provides not only style, but also a place to hide the stereo. The tiny cottage has ample southern-facing windows that Michael says provide passive solar heat and plenty of natural lighting. Above one of the sofas is a favorite piece of art — a paint-

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The living room in Rhonde and Michael Reeves' cottage, left, has ample southern-facing windows that provide passive solar heat and plenty of natural lighting. The dining area, above, has built-in seating and — surprisingly — enough room to have a dinner party for eight if the couple brings in some seats from their porch.

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With storage space at a premium in the Reeveses' tiny cottage on Bend's west side, it's important to keep everything organized. The desk abovewas refurbished by Rhonde Reeves and neatlyholds many of her arts and craft supplies. Upstairs is a double bonus room — a small office area, right, and a guest bedroom — another feature of the cottage that appealed to the couple when they were looking to downsize.

ing by Michael's mother. "When you downsize and you get rid of stuff, you don't have to get rid of everything. You can still keep the things that mean most to you, like my mother's painting," said Michael. eBut I realized I had b een carrying a r ound m y track and field medals during our 35 years of marriage and some of those medals I won when I was in junior high. I didn't need those. Why do we hang onto those things?" S eparating t h e l ivin g room and dining room is a small, light g r een a r moire t hat R h onde f o u n d a n d refurbished. "I love to repurpose things. So many things in our home have been repurposed," said Rhonde. "This armoire serves as our pantry since our kitch-

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all of your free time taking care of your stuff, ask yourRead all Tt,g'~g j$'pg self if it's worth it. Your things ggpttt jt Lies ~oflllo should also be something you Michael use daily or weekly." Reeves' Down a small hall, there's a book "The p thtos tiny office space with a builtInsidious in desk that looks out toward Lies of a small green space. In the More: The Courageous corner where the ceiling line Path to Simplicity" slopes slightly, Rhonde has a is available as a free comfortable settee, where she download this month on likes to lounge and read. Anamazon.COm. other small desk refurbished by Rhonde neatly holds many of her arts and craft supplies. "When you have a smaller en is so small, and the top of it serves as a buffet." home, you have to be orgaT he bright y e l low d i n - nized, and everything has a ing area has built-in seating place, and this saves time bearound a table and, though cause you aren't constantly it's small, the couple say they searching f o r so m e t h ing, can still hold a dinner party which wastes a lot of time, for eight by bringing in some too," said Rhonde. seats from their porch. Across the small hall is the To the left of the living room full-size bathroom. Rhonde is the small but very function- points out her silver baby cup al kitchen, where shiny pots on the sink counter that she and pans are hanging over the decided to keep for sentimensink. Every piece in the tight tal reasons. Now it serves a kitchen must have a purpose. purpose as a stylish holder for "When you're downsizing, her makeup brushes. you have to ask yourself, 'Do The medicine cabinet was you own your stuff or does it painted with magnetic paint own you?'" said Michael. "If and then chalkboard paint so you find yourself spending Rhonde could attach photos of

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her grandchildren and write on a space that is u sually unused. Rhonde points to the window, where she has h u ng an old scarf as a w i n d ow treatment. "Repurposing is often using a fresh eye and finding a new way to use things," said Rhonde. A few steps from this bathroom is the brightly lit master bedroom. Michael opens the door from the bedroom and walks out onto the little deck, which has just enough room for two chairs and a small table. It's these added touches to the cottage that sold the Reeveses on this home. Just past the kitchen area is a small staircase and a double bonus room. This was another feature of this cottage that appealed to the Reeveses. Ascending the stairs, we see another office space filled with natural light in a lofted area. The other bonus room is off this loft office, where an attic space has been finished and serves as a guest bedroom. A queen-size mattress lies on the carpeted floor of the attic space and, while one

can't completely stand upright in this gabled roof area, it's a perfect play area and guest room for grandchildren. Where the r o o fline s lants downwards toward the floor, Rhonde has designed and hung curtains that allow her additional storage space for her sewing projects. Near the half door of the attic space, Rhonde has her sewing machine set up for her designing projects. "We do have friends that have kept their large family home for the one or two times their kids may come to visit. But you really have to wonder, how many guest bedrooms do you need for those occasional visits?" said Michael. "With a smaller home, we have a smaller carbon footprint. It requires less housework and upkeep and it requires you to live more intentionally because you can't buy things impulsively. Everything in a smaller home has a place and use. We're much happier in this home. It's actually liberating to have less, because we do have so much more." — Reporter: pnakamura@ bendbultetin.com

HOME Q&A Redmond, Oregon

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before resorting to some kind of coating. I don't know what I'd do A commercial pet stain and without Joe Ponessa, the Rut- odor-removal product would gers professoremeritus who, be a f i rst c h oice. Another time after time, for as long as worthwhile alternative would I have been writing this col- be to coverthe stained areas umn, has stepped in to bail me with activated charcoal, availout of my ignorance. able at pet stores and perhaps This time, it's about cat pharmacies. urine, an issue that a reader This is a treated charcoal a sked about a f e w w e e k s with legendary ability to abback. sorb chemicals and o dors, Cat urine is an especially functioning like a chemical difficult contaminant to deal magnet. This would be spread with, especially if it's a long- on the affectedareas and reterm problem, he says. newed every couple of days. While Ponessa is not sure He would try this for a week anything would fully elimior two. nate odors from l o ng-term Activated charcoal is used staining, there are a couple of in fishtank filtration systems, easy things he suggests trying as well as in air purifiers, and The Philadelphia Inquirer

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is prescribed for and fed to some poisoning patients because of its ability to take up certain types of poison from the stomach. "I'm not sure how effective this would be, but it's cheap and easy enough to do," he says. By the way, "the ultimate resource forproducts to deal with severe stains and odors is a mortuary supply company," Ponessa adds. As always, thanks.

that it was leaking until it was too late. I have tried to remove the spots from the slate but have not had much luck. I have tried white vinegar, toothpaste, and furniture wax. Do you have any other suggestions on how to get rid of these unsightly spots'? What I saw online, at • eHow, is this: Combine half a cup of vinegar, half a cup of lemon juice, and half a cup of baking soda in a bowl. This should form a • I have a black-slate-top paste. If necessary, add a little • end table that I have had water or more baking soda for more than 25 years. Last to make a thick paste. Apply year, my granddaughter-in- paste to the stains, lay a damp law placed a large pumpkin cloth over it, and leave it for up on the table. We did not realize to 20 minutes. Scrub.

A•


TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 • THE BULLETIN

Community Continued from D1 The Hollinshead garden has a mentor program so each gardener is paired with a Master Gardener through the Oregon State University Extension Service. Glenn says that gardening in a shared space has made all the difference in terms of growing better vegetables. Growing up, Glenn learned to plantcarrot seeds from her mother, but her memory of it turned out to be wrong. "My mom just dug a little row and put the seeds in and patted it down, so that's what I 've been doing. But I w a s planting them too deep. Her hands knew how deep to plant things and she learned it from her mom," said Glenn. Community gardening also facilitates the sharing of gard ening information to n e w generations. "I think that 100 years ago we would've been living next to our b i o l ogical f a m ilies and having that information passed from generation to generation, but people move so much these days that people need other kinds of mentors ... they need their gardening buddies, and I get that at the community gardens," said Glenn. At th e K a n sas A v enue Learning Garden, students from Amity C reek M agnet School and the Boys & Girls Clubs of Central Oregon learn about growing food. In addition to gardening at her Hollinshead plot, Glenn h elps teach the students about gardening and cooking and beneficial insects in the garden. Last year, she plucked a carrot from the ground for a group of fourth-graders and one of them asked "Is that a carrot?" Even though kids eat carrots all the time, seeing one with its bushy green top was a new concept. "These kids are making the seed-to-plant-to-food connection ... I think that's one of the joys of working in a community garden. You can pass that enthusiasm and a taste for success on to a younger generation," said Glenn. — Reporter: 541-383-0361, mgallagherCbendbulletin.com

UC Ill

Gentral Oregon Community Gardening Manual: http://centraloregonfood

policy.org/projects-2/ community-gardens/

Gardening information from Oregon State University Extension

Service: http://extension.oregon state.edu/gardening/

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Thinkstock

Where does yourgardengrow? This list of community gardens is based on information we could verify and is ever-changing. Check with the local extension office for up-to-date information.

NATIVITY COMMUNITY GARDEN

Franklin Avenue, Bend Plot information:Currently in construction with completion expected in mid-May. Plan includes 24 plots that are10 by 10feet.

Cost:To bedecided

60850 Brosterhous Road, Bend Plot information:90 plots that are 5 by5feet Cost:$15 deposit, or $20 if the gardener uses garden-supplied

seeds Watering:Automatic irrigation system To reserve, contact:Hailee Newman, 543-619-9388, or Richard Berg, 541-598-6029

To reserve, contact:Cheryl Howard, 541-388-5579

KANSAS AVENUELEARNING GARDEN 16 N.W. Kansas Ave, Bend Plot information:Three plots thatare3 by 6feett04by8feet.

Because it's a learninggarden, there are children in the garden

during school. Cost:$25 Watering:On-site irrigation

NORTHWEST GROSSING Northwest Clearwater and Northwest Crossing drives, Bend Plot information:59 raised beds that are12 by 4 feet. To rent a plot, you must be present on April 27 at 9:30 a.m. Reservations are first come, first served. Those who rented a plot lastyear have first right of refusal. Cost:$30, $5 discount for seniors and low-income families Watering:Automatic irrigation system To reserve, contact:Louise Gaston, 543-318-5759, or John Coltmon, 541-678-5949

HOLLINSHEADCOMMUNITY GARDEN 1235 N.E. Jones Road, Bend Plot information:92 in-ground plots that are either10 by10 feet Or10 by15 feet. To rent a plot, you must be present on April 27 at 9 a.m. Reservations are first rented a plot last year has first right of refusal. After sign-up, there is a two-hour work party required of all gardeners. Cost:$25 for small, $35 for large Watering:Automatic irrigation

To reserve, contact: Denise Rowcroft, 541-385-6908, ext. 14

or email: denise@envirocenter. Olg

METOLIUS COMMUNITY GARDEN Fifth Street and Adams Avenue, Metolius Plot information:No plots. One

shared garden space. Watering:Irrigation Cost:Free to participate and

harvest. Most gardeners volunteer once a weekto help with tilling, weeding and other

garden maintenance. To reserve, contact: DebMulkey 541-546-6309, or Metolius Friends Community Church, 541546-4974

WILLOW CREEK COMMUNITY GARDEN Southeast11th and C streets, Madras Plot information:15 plots that range in size from 4-by-8-foot raised beds to 20-by-20-foot in-

ground plots. Watering:Water provided for

hose and watering cans

system

Cost:Free

To reserve, contact:Pat Kolling, 541 9777663, or Chris Miao, 541 383 3905

To reserve, contact: Beth Ann Beamer, 541-460-4023

FRANKLIN'SCORNERGARDEN

PRINEVILLE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

Northeast Eighth Streetand

1771 N.W. Madras Hwy.,

than a hundred chickens — a melange of types and breeds that are r e ally i n t eresting to look at and fascinating to study. backyard c h i cken The eggs, too, are varied in coop is an obtainsize and color, and because able i n t r oduction the feed is carefully designed to farm life — and nothing for maximum, healthy producbeats a homegrown egg. tion all year long, they all have President Lyndon B. John- brilliant yellow yolks, thick son raised Silkie bantams. whites and hard shells. Prince Charles raised WelI raise chickens for the eggs, summers and light Susbut I also like that they allow sexes, among others. Clark me to practice animal husGable andCarole Lombard, bandry on a modest, manageRobert Frost, P r esident able and relatively inexpensive T homas Jefferson, a n d scale. Barbra Streisand all raised Many others are now dischickens. covering the joys W hat i s i t of raising backit about chickens y ard poult r y , that a ppeals g b OUt C hiCkenS which has led to to so many of an increase in naus so intensely tional magazine, tO SO m Bny Of n ew s p aper a n d thatwewant to br»g them»to uS SO in tenSely television c overour backyards, age. Every time I th t build them a read s o mething

MARTHA STEWART

';h

come, first served. Whoever

Resources

Prineville Plot information:30 plots that range in size from 20 by15 feet to 30 by 40 feet. Watering:Irrigation

Cost:$30 To reserve, contact: Kim Kambak, 541-771-1923

REDMOND GOMMUNITY ORGANIC GARDEN 724 S.W. 34thSt.,Redmond Plot information:32 plots that are 4 by14 feet Watering:Watering is done by

House of Hope Cost:$25, free to low-income families To reserve, contact:Darlene Woods, 541-390-1594

SISTERSCOMMUNITY GARDEN 15860 Barclay Drive, Sisters Plot information:40 plots that range in size from 4 by18 feet to 4 by 20 feet Watering:Overhead sprinkler system on half, hose bibs on the other half

Cost:$35 small; $50 large To reserve, contact: Kathie Mangum, 541-848-7681 or Marvin Benson, 541-610-9022

WARM SPRINGS GOMMUNITY GARDEN 1233 Veterans St.,

Warm Springs Plot information:One garden with 20-by-20-foot plots Watering:Field sprinklers

Cost:Free To reserve, contact:Edmund Francis, 541-553-2460

ST. ALBAN'SEPISGOPAL CHURGH COMMUNITY GARDEN 3277 N.W. 10th St.,Redm ond Plot information:12plots that are10 by 20 feet Watering:Elevated sprinkler

system on tiamer Cost:Free

To reserve, contact: DonScott, 541-504-7744, or the church, 541-548-4212

t o b r i n g them

comfortable

and safe coop, intO OUr and worr y about their we]fare in all types of weather? Is it their beauty? Is it their clucking and crowing? Is it their eggs, which enhance our daily meals and enrich our baking'? And what is it about hens, their roosters and t h eir eggs that has contributed so much to our everyday sayings and remains such a significant part of our folklore? Is it the common conundrum that p u zzles all of us: "Which came first, the chicken or the egg?" Or is it that so many great orators and writers have referred to chickens? Mark Twain is the author of "Put all your eggs in one basket — and watch that basket," and in "As You Like It," Shakespeare wrote, "Truly thou art damn'd; like an ill-roasted egg, all on one side." C hickens play a s t a r ring role in our vocabulary, as well: Birds of a feather stick together; scarce as hen's teeth; don't count y our c h i c kens b e f o r e they're hatched; fussy old hen; cocksure; henpecked; Chicken Little; the early b ird gets the w orm; n o spring chicken — the list goes on. I started raising chickens after visiting a commercial egg-laying farm in Massachusetts. I was so disturbed by what I saw — the cruel, inhumane conditions of the facility — that I vowed to always have my own

By Melissa Clark

husband freely admits to having the palate of a 5-year-old; It's one of the first things she usually reads menus onpeople mention when th ey line before they go out to see if learn I h a v e a 4 - y e ar-old there's something her spouse daughter. "Dahlia must be an will eat. 'g. adventurous eater," they say. Then there's my f o r m er The assumption is that beneighbor, who once admitted v cause I have penchant for anL that she was so embarrassed chovies, pungent cheese and Andrew Scrivani by her limited palate that she New York Times spicy regional cuisines, my made sure all her dates took News Service daughter must, too. But she her to Italian restaurants so doesn't. And adventurous isn't that it wouldn't look odd if really the word I'd use to deshe ordered only fettuccine scribe her eating habits. Picky pizza, hot dogs and almond sandwiches, the sauteed mus- Alfredo. would be more accurate. butter and jelly sandwiches, tard greens, curried lentils Not that there's anything This is despite my best ef- all things I've come to see as and roasted eggplant. At this w rong with f e t tuccine A l forts at eating a varied, spicy, metaphorical "white foods," point, I would be ecstatic if fredo, or the wider universe g reen-vegetable-heavy d i e t uncomplicated and familiar as Dahlia consented to s o up, of white food. There is a lot to when I was pregnant, with they are. which she has rejected as an love about soft bread, sweet hopes of influencing my child's And just as a hot dog can be entire category. puddings, creamy mashed potaste buds in utero. Instead, a "white food," pale cod fillets, I know Dahlia's narrow (or tatoes and buttery noodles, all Dahlia arrived a staunch lover endive, cauliflower and squid shall we say, still-maturing) of which are appealing. These of white food. It began, as it al- are not. Dahlia would be no palate puts her in good com- foods speak to the child in all ways does, with rivers of milk more likely to eat squid than pany. Children who eat solely of us, no matter how many and has since settled into any- she would beets, which is to white food abound. rarefied tastes our p a lates thing carb-heavy, creamy and say highly unlikely. And while most children have acquired. unchallenging, preferably anMeanwhile, I've endured outgrow t h ei r whi t e -food So before the last of winter's chored by pasta, bread or rice. hearing my friends and colphase, others do not. They cold has passed, or colorful It's n ot that every m o r leagues list the exotic morsels carry it with them into adult- spring produce arrives, let's sel Dahlia eats is white. She their preschool darlings eat: hood, forever reaching for pay tribute to all that is good makes exceptions for plain the raw oysters and sardine the baked potato. My friend's about white food.

P'aP . p.

New Yorlz Times News Service

With mascarpone, brie and Parmigiano-Reggiano, White Macaroni and Cheese is anything but bland.

ing hens to provide me and my family with fresh, nutritious, organic eggs on a year-round basis. As my needs evolved, I enlarged the chicken yards and built more coops. I now have four that house more

abou t a new breed

oranundiscovered t radition, I find myself wanting to learn more, and to acquire more and more different breeds. To keep my hens laying all winter long — and they do — I make sure they get fresh greens and k i t chenvegetable scraps every single day. (I bring them home from our company's test kitchens in New York City and from my daughter's prolific home kitchen.) I hang cabbages on large overhead hooks for the hens to peck at instead of their coopmates. I have discovered great homeopathic remedies for chickens with headcolds,sore feet and other ailments, and I use red heat lamps in their house during subfreezing weather, to keep them warm and to prevent their water from freezing. Each year I read the new poultry catalogs, order 40 or so birds from hatcheries (such as Murray McMurray Hatchery in Webster City, Iowa), and r einvigorate the flock w i t h young blood. And each year, as the older hens and cockerels outlive their service, we have a coq au vin or a fricassee dinner. The joys of farming come not just from the production of delicious, safe, wholesome foods, but from knowing that the animals that provide us with the food are treated with respect and care, and are given the proper environment in which to thrive. — Questions of general interest can be emailed to mslletters@ marthastewart.com. For more information on this column, visit www.marthastewart.com.

coop, with enough egg-lay-

BarhTur/So|l.com I

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PROMPT DELIVERY

541-389-9663

Spring Gardening Seminar Saturday, April 20, 2013 8:Ooam —4:30pm Deschutes County Fair R, Expo Center

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Event offers 16 classes Featuring: Vegetable Gardening ~ Container Planting Native Plants ® Vertical Gardening Plus a Garden Market with plants, books, worm castings, landscape products, Silent Auction and more'.

White Macaroni and Cheese

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Makes 6-8 servings. Unsalted butter, as needed Kosher salt, as needed 1 Ib pasta, such as farfalle, macaroni or shells

DS

www.goCOMGA.com or ca11 541-548-6088 6 oz brie, rind removed and cheese cut into chunks 4 oz cream cheese, softened and cubed

3 Ig eggs, lightly beaten 1 C mascarpone 3 oz Parmigiano-Reggiano, grated ('/4 C)

'/4 tsp black pepper /4 tsp finely grated nutmeg

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Presented by:

Heat oven to 375 degrees. Butter a 2-quart gratin dish. Bring a large er eggs, mascarpone and Parmigiano-Reggiano. Stir egg mixture into pot of heavily salted water to a boil. Cook pasta to al dente; drain well. pasta. Seasonwithpepperandnutmeg. Transfer hot pasta to a large bowl and toss immediately with brie and Turn pasta into prepared pan. Bake until golden brown and bubbling, cream cheese until melted and smooth. In a separate bowl, whisk togeth- about 30 minutes. Serve immediately.

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D6

TH E BULLETIN• TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013

DVICE 4

N T E R T A I N M E NT TV TODAY

TV SPOTLIGHT

"We are dedicated to creating lasting sustainable change through the power of storytelling," says Pivot president Evan Shapiro.

By Frazier Moore The Associated Press

NEW YORK — Pivot is the name of a TV channel aimed at 15-to-34-year-olds who want to change the world. In the process, they could help Pivot change the television business. Announced last December, the new venture was officially unveiled last week at a news conference disclosing program and distribution details as well as its name and Aug. 1 sign-on date. It initially will be available in more than 40 million homes. Pivot is a division of Participant Media, founded in 2004 by entrepreneur-philanthropist Jeff Skoll, who helped mastermind eBay. Since then, Participant has produced more than 40 fiction and nonfiction films (with seven Academy Award wins and 35 nominations) that include "The Help," "Charlie Wilson's War," "Food, Inc.," "An Inconvenient Truth" and Steven Spielberg's recent "Lincoln." The company is dedicated "to creating lasting sustainable change through the power of storytelling," said Pivot president Evan Shapiro, "and now we're bringing that to TV. "The mandate of Pivot is entertainment that inspires social change and our target is millennials, but other than that we are a general entertainment network with all types of con-

1

W;c„ V"

Participant Pictures via The Associated

0

tent: drama, comedy, talk and documentaries," said Shapiro, who before joining Participant served aspresident of IFC and Sundance Channel, and executive-produced such documentaries and series as "This Film Is Not Yet Rated" and the Peabody Award-winning "Brick City" and "Portlandia." Pivot will program around the clock (no long infomercials padding fringe periods). Documentaries will fill much of the schedule, including those from the Participant library, film festivals and world premieres. Acquired series include "Friday Night Lights," the inspiring high school football drama, and "Farscape," a cult classic previously aired on the Sci-Fi Channel about a diverse group of passengers of a space vessel forced to work together to surmve. Pivot also will introduce its viewers to "Little Mosque on the Prairie," a long-running

Press

Canadian sitcom focused on a Muslim community in a fictional Saskatchewan prairie town. "It has never been seen in the United States because the word 'mosque' is in the title," Shapiro sa>d. Pivot plans 300 hours of new programming its first year. New series will include an audience-collaborated variety show produced and hosted by Joseph Gordon-Levitt, a talkreality show with Meghan McCain (daughter of former presidential candidate Sen. John McCain), and, from writer Craig Pearce("MoulinRouge"andthe upcoming "The Great Gatsby"), a fanciful drama titled "Will," about a young, as-yet-unproven William Shakespeare that mashes up his era with modern times (and is billed as a blend of "Deadwood," "8 Mile" and "Shakespeare in Love"). "Jersey Strong" is a docuseriesfrom the producers of "Brick City" that focuses on

two unconventional families in Newark, N.J. — a man and woman raising children and mentoring young people who themselves are members of two rival gangs, and two women in a same-sex relationship who run a law firm. Each night the network will air "TakePart Live," a talk show whose topics will be chosen earlier in the day by viewers going online to TakePart.com, Participant Media's social actionhub. Pivot is entering into a programing and marketing relationship with Rolling Stone magazine,and willco-produce 10 documentaries with Univision, which will air each film in Spanish while Pivot airs the film in English. A slogan of Pivot is "It's Your Turn," which addresses the 27 million-member audience segment the network has dubbed "passionate millennials." Not only is the new network gearing its programs to this group, it's also tailoring its distribution strategy to how they consume media, Shapiro said. Reports are rampant that younger audiences are shunning traditional TV in favor of YouTube videos on the Internet, and that they are "cutting the cord" of cable programming as a moneysaving move or because they deem TV an outmoded way to watch. Pivot's research has found otherwise. "There is no such thing as

a cord-cutter," Shapiro said. "They all h av e b r oadband — and it's bringing them everything they want, including video. So we decided to reframe the conversation." Pivot has identified two main groups within its prospective audience: cable TV subscribers who w atch " t elevision" across multiple platforms, and viewers who subscribe only to broadband. Pivot will accommodate both

groups.

"It's the first channel that's available both through traditional pay-television bundling, and viayourbroadband provider as a stand-alone (service)," he said. For an extra monthly fee (described as less than the cost of a cup of diner coffee) through the Pivot app on any device, "subscribers will be able to take this channel, both live streaming and on-demand, withyou wherever you go in the world." Online features will include a "Take Action" button to access information about social issues touched on in each program, customized to the viewer's locale and interests. Shapiro believes this dual source could be a game-changer for the TV industry, making a "television" channel available to any viewer regardless of the chosen delivery device. Pivot could be the first of many "a la carte" broadband channels offered tosubscribers weary of paying for whole tiers of cableTV networks.

omanwans o ee uxurian oc s MOVIE TIMESTODAY

• There may be an additional fee for 3-Oand IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time.

Dear Abby:My hair falls nearly to my waist, and I go to great lengths to maintain it and keep it free of split ends. Many of my friends, both male and female, have grown out their hair over the years and donated it to cancer charities. While I think it's a beautiful act of selflessness, I have never felt the calling to doDEPR nate my hair. ABBY have recently been criticized for wanting to keep my long hair for myself and have been called selfish and a hypocrite. Abby, cancer runs in my family. I donate money and volunteer for my local Relay for Life every year. When I explain this to my "attackers" — some of them good friends — they look the other way and say I'm "horrible" because I won't cut my hair and give it to those in need. I cut my hair very short 10 years ago and regretted it. Now I'm feeling pressured to do it again. How do I get my message across to these people without sounding defensive orsnobby'? — Rapunzel in Michigan Dear Rapunzel: I think I detect a twinge of jealousy in the "good friends" who imply you are being selfish or hypocritical for not do-

nating your lovely locks. It would be neither defensive nor snobby to smile and reply: "We all must decide for ourselves how we will support the charities that are important to us. I have chosen to donate in other ways." Dear Abby: I have been with my boyfriend, "Keoni," for five years. We have a healthy relationship. However, when we go out to the grocery store, the doctor's office or the mall, women constantly question his ethnicity, which is Hawaiian. Then, without fail, they'll proceed to tell him (and me)how handsome, beautiful or gorgeous he is. Keoni does nothing to make me feel less thanpretty myself, but these frequent comments from strangers have started to make me feel insecure about my own appearance. How do I accept these compliments without resentment? — Keoni's Girlfriend in Florida Dear Girlfriend: What may be upsetting you is that these women ask your boyfriend inappropriate questions and appear to be coming on to him. Face it, your boyfriend is exotic. If you were in Hawaii, he wouldn't be exotic — YOU might

be. The next time this happens and someone raves about his good looks, remember that Keoni's with you, not her. But if she's pushy, "suggest" she move to Hawaii and get "lei-ed." Dear Abby: Are hugs the new handshake? I am encountering more people who, instead of shaking hands when they see you (or say goodbye), want to hug. I understand it if you are close friends, but frequently it's a business acquaintance. The two most recent examples were when I went to meet with my mother's minister to arrange her funeral. I had never met the man, but he wanted to hug upon meeting me. Yesterday, I saw a new eye doctor. As I was leaving, I put out my hand to shake his. He said, "Oh, I like to hug!" When I stepped back and told him, "I'm not a huggy person," he seemed offended. Any suggestions?

— Standoffish Sue

Dear Sue:The minister may have thought that having just lost your mother, you could have used the hug. Many people welcome that kind of comfort. Personally, I agree that the eye doctor's behavior was presumptuous. If you continue to patronize him, my recommendation is to stand out of reach. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,CA 90069

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Regal Old Mill Stadium 16 8 IMAX, 680 S.W.Powerhouse Drive, 541-382-6347 • ADMISSION(PG-13) 12:20, 3:55, 7:30, 10:05 • THE CALL(R) 4:45, 7:50, t 0:25 • THE CROODS (PG) t, 3:45, 6:35, 9:to • THE CROODS 3-D (PG)1:15, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-13) t:to, 4:to, 4:35, 7:05, 9:45 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION 3-D (PG-13) t:20, 4:05, 7, 9:50 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION IMAX (PG-t3) t:25, 4:15, 7:15, to • THE HOST(PG-t3) 12:45, 3:50, 6:55, 9:55 • IDENTITY THIEF (R) t1:50 a.m., 3:05, 6:05, 9:50 • THEINCREDIBLEBURT WONDERSTONE (PG-13)t:20, 4:25,7:40, to:t5 • JACK THE GIANTSLAYER3-D (PG-13) Noon, 6:40 • JACKTHE GIANT SLAYER (PG-I3)3:20,9:40 • LIFE OF PI (PG)12:10 • LIFE OF PI 3-D (PG) 3:10, 6:05, 9 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN(R) 12:30, t:45, 3:30, 7:to, Io: IO • OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG) 12:15,3:25,645, 9:45 • OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL 3-D (PG) t:30,4:30, 7:25, to:15 • SPRING BREAKERS (R) t:40, 7:45, 10:20 • Accessibility devices are available for some movies. •

)

$

8 p.m. on(CW),"Hart of Dixie" —After George's (Scott Porter) parents discover he's dating Tansy (Mircea Monroe), his mom hatches a plan to force him and Zoe (Rachel Bilson) to face their feelings for each other. Lemon (Jaime King) gets a shock of her own when she learns the identity of Brick's (Tim Matheson) love interest. Lavon (Cress Williams) resolves to unmask the British stranger who's stolen Annabeth's (Kaitlyn Black) heart in "Islands in the Stream." 9:31p.m. onHE3, "The New Normal" —Bryan and David's (Andrew Rannells, Justin Bartha) wedding day arrives with its share of roadblocks on the way to the altar — this is a sitcom wedding, after all — but the happy couple are determined to tie the knot before their baby arrives. Apparently, however, someone forgot to let the baby know. Georgia King also stars in the season finale, "The Big Day." 10 p.m. on TBS,"Cougar Town" —Jules (Courteney Cox) and the gang share their innermost thoughts via "Breakfast Club"-style voice-overs in this new episode. Grayson (Josh Hopkins) reads some unfavorable reviews on Yelp and is crushed. Jules' attempt to prove she's not a goody-two-shoes works a little too well in "The Criminal Kind." Busy Philipps and lan Gomez also star. 10:01 p.m. on H E), "Body of Proof" —Well, they do both end in "-bies." While he and Megan (Dana Delany) are investigating a savage mu rder,Tom my (Mark Valley) is bitten by the victim's neighbor, who turns out to have rabies.W hen someone else dies of the disease — apparently without being bitten — some of Megan'scolleagues think they might be dealing not with rabies but with zombies. Luke Perry guest stars as the new health commissioner in the new episode "Skin and Bones." 10:01p.m. onHE3, "Smash" —Tom (Christian Borle) tries to play peacemaker between Ivy and her mother, Leigh Conroy (Megan Hilty, Bernadette Peters) when the latter joins the cast of "Bombshell." Ana's (Krysta Rodriguez) success and a surprise visitor pose a threat to Jimmy's (Jeremy Jordan) connection with Karen (Katharine McPhee). The public gets a glimpse of "Hit List" in the new episode "The Parents.' ©Zap2it

WILSONSof Redmond 541-54S-2066

Adjustable

cds

Regal Pilot Butte 6, 2717 N.E. U.S. Highway 20, 541-382-6347 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) 4 • EMPEROR (PG-13) t:t5, 4:15, 6:45 • QUARTET(PG-13) t, 3:15, 6: l5 • SIDE EFFECTS (R) 12:15, 7:15 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 12:45, 3:30, 6:30 • STOKER (R) 12:30, 3:45, 7 • WEST OF MEMPHIS (R)Noon,3,6

MATTRESS G allery-Be n d 541-330-5084

ipur6 50DA 6 60.

HAPPY BIRTHDAY FORTUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013:This yearyoubecome a formidable opponent, and you'll be determined to make your mark.Youmight not like criticism you get, but you wisely will use it for your betterment. You often surprise others Starsshowthe kind with your decisions of dayyou'll have and actions. If you ** ** * Dynamic are single, many *** * P ositive p e ople will come ** * Average tow a rd you. You ** So-so might prefer to * Difficult date rather than commit, and that is your call to make. If you are attached, your sweetie might have difficulty adjusting to the newyou. Don't worry — this person will get into the moment with you soon enough. CAPRICORN canbeunusually stern. ARIES (March 21-April19) *** * You expect a lot from yourself — and tha t' sgood,becauseothersdo,too. A boss still could be unusually controlling, andhe orshe mightbeheadinginanew direction. Realize that this person could be changing rightinfrontofyou. Tonight: Burn the midnight oil.

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21)

YOURHOROSCOPE as a result of more frequent conversations like this. Allow for some space betweenyou. Tonight: Dinner for two.

*** * L isten to news that is forthcoming, but realize that you havetendency a to make situations more serious than they need to be. You could discover how wrong you are in a discussion. You might feel silly that you made such a quick judgment. Tonight: Catch up on a friend's news.

CANCER (June 21-July 22)

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.21)

By Jacqueline Bigar

*** * Defer to others, as they will be demanding the attention, and you'll want to let them have it. Use the extra free time to do something youhavebeenpostponing.A boss ora parentcould surpriseyou with his or her actions. Go with the flow. Tonight: Go with a friend's suggestion. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) ** * * * Y o u could be surprised by an unexpected communication. Know that your initial reaction could be off. Taketime to regroup. Your perception about a change in your daily life can't even begin to touch what will happen. Worry less. Stay in the moment. Tonight: Make it early.

*** * Your finances will become a major conversation, and you might not be sure whatyour choices are. Give yourself some time to think through a decision. A family member could surprise you with his or her reaction. Tonight: Balanceyourcheckbook first, then decide.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept.22)

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.18)

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19) ** * * * Y o u beam, and others seem to respond. The problem at this point is that you are unpredictable. Your desires could change from one day to the next. Others might find it difficult to be the recipients of your varying whims and moods.Tonight: Whatever knocks your socks off.

** * You might not be revealing the whole ** * * * Y o ur creativity gets pushed to the story, as you understand a lot more than forefront after you hear some unexpected might act in a news. You could wonder what might be best others give you credit for. You TAURUS (April 20-May20) most unexpected manner. Be morelively and to do under the circumstances. Your final *** * Detach in order to get the full story. upbeat. Don't allow someone to pressure idea will be the best andmost rewarding The less said and the moreyou observe, the you. Tonight: Not to be found. option. You will know when you hit upon it. more you will learn. You also might want Tonight: Paint the town red. PISCES (Fed.19-March 20) to take a walk in other people's shoes if *** * L isten to what is being shared. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) you still do not understand their reactions. Your perspective might be much different ** * Tension builds in an unprecedented Curbaboutofsarcasm. Tonight: Letyour than you realize. Recognize that others do manner because ofdomestic a situation. imagination roam. not perceive a situation in the same way you You could be questioning which way togo GEMINI (May21-June20) do. Lighten up when dealing with a friend. A with this matter. Do nothing until you are ** * * A n associate demands your meeting reveals new ideas. Tonight: Where absolutely sure. Listen to your inner voice. attention and insights. You might be the action is. Choose a stressbuster for a break.Tonight: shocked at the questions this person asks. Your impression of him or her might change Greet the moment positively. ©2013 by King Features Syndicate

McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., 541 -330-8562 • DJANGO UNCHAINED (R) 9 • WARM BODIES (PG-13) 6 • After 7 p.m., shows are 21 and older only. Younger than 21 may attend screenings before p.m. 7 ifaccompanied by a legal guardian. Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W. Tin Pan Alley, 541-241-2271 • ALL TOGETHER (no MPAArating) 8 • A PLACE AT THETABLE (PG) 6 I

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Redmond Cinemas, 1535 S.W. OdemMedo Road, 541 -548-8777 • THE CROODS (PG)3:45, 6:15 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-I3) 4:30, 7 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN(R) 4, 6:30 • OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG) 4,6:45

endurolo >>r B~ Bend Redmond John Day Burns Lakeview

DOUBLE SAVINGS NOW! $25-50 rebates on select Hunter Douglas products, and matching instant dealer rebates (thru 4/2/1 3)

Py~4C,t.ASSIC WINDOW

Sisters Movie House, 720 Desperado Court, 541-549-8800 • THE CROODS (PG)6 • THE HOST (PG-13) 6:t5 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN(R) 6:30 • SILVER LININGS PLAYBOOK(R) 6

COVERINGS

541-388-4418 www.classic-coverings.com

lES SCNNAI

Madras Cinema 5, t 101 S.W. U.S. Highway 97,541-475-3505

• THE CROODS (PG)4:50, 7:10 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION 3-D (PG-13) 5, 7:20 • THE HOST (PG-13) 4:10, 6:45 • OLYMPUS HAS FALLEN(R) 4, 6:40 • OZ THE GREAT AND POWERFUL (PG)4:05,7 Pine Theater, 2t4 N. Main St.,54t-416-1014

• THECROODS (UPSTAIRS — PG)6:15 • G.I. JOE: RETALIATION (PG-t3) 6:30 • The upstairs screening room has limited accessibility.

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ON PAGES 3R4 COMICS & PUZZLES ~ The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com THE BULLETIN • TUESDAY, APRIL 2, 2013 •

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Fax an ad: 541-322-7253

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Place an ad with the help of a Bulletin Classified representative between the business hours of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Include yourname, phone number and address

Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Subscriber services: 541-385-5800

Classified telephone hours:

Subscribe or manage your subscription

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24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 On the web at:www.bendbulletin.com

Place, cancel or extend an ad T h e

B u I I e t i n :

1 7 7 7

S . W .

C h a n d l e r

Pets & Supplies g •

ITEMS FOR SALE 201 - New Today 202 - Want to buy or rent 203 - Holiday Bazaar 8 Craft Shows 204- Santa's Gift Basket 205- Free Items 208 - Pets and Supplies 210- Furniture 8 Appliances 211 - Children's Items 212 -Antiques 8 Collectidles

215- Coins 8 Stamps 240- Crafts and Hobbies 241 - Bicycles and Accessories 242 -Exercise Equipment 243 - Ski Equipment 244 - Snowdoards 245 - Golf Equipment 246- Guns, Huntingand Fishing 247- Sporting Goods - Misc. 248- Health and Beauty Items 249 - Art, Jewelry and Furs 251 - Hot Tubs and Spas 253- TV, Stereo and Video 255 - Computers 256 - Photography 257 - Musical Instruments 258 - Travel/Tickets 259 - Memderships 260- Misc. Items 261 - Medical Equipment 262 -Commercial/Office Equip. 263 - Tools

Guns, Hunting & Fishing

Yorkies! 7 wks, 1 male, 2 females, tails docked & dewclaws, $600. Can de- 200 rds .40 Winliver. Call 541-792-0375 264- Snow Removal Equipment chester white box. Jacketed Hollow 265 - Building Materials 210 Points JHP. Not ball. 266 - Heating and Stoves Furniture & Appliances 180 Grain. Personal 267- Fuel and Wood Defense ammo. 268- Trees, Plants & Flowers $160./ 200rds 9mm A1 Washers&Dryers 269 - Gardening Supplies & Equipment Federal Champion $150 ea. Full war115 gr. FMJ $110. 270 - Lost and Found ranty. Free Del. Also David 415-606-0547 GARAGE SALES wanted, used W/D's •

275 - Auction Sales 280 - Estate Sales 281 - Fundraiser Sales 282 - Sales Northwest Bend 284 - Sales Southwest Bend 286 - Sales Northeast Bend 288 - Sales Southeast Bend 290 - Sales Redmond Area 292 - Sales Other Areas FARM MARKET 308 - Farm Equipment and Machinery 316 - Irrigation Equipment 325 - Hay, Grain and Feed 333 - Poultry, Raddits and Supplies 341 - Horses and Equipment 345 Li -vestockand Equipment 347 - Llamas/Exotic Animals 350 - Horseshoeing/Farriers 358 - Farmer's Column 375 - Meat and Animal Processing 383 - Produce and Food

541-280-7355

240 r d s of .30 8 m atch-grade, NlB, China cabinet, beautiful $200. 541-647-8931 white solid wood with 260 rds of W olf .223

tempered glass doors & ammo, Nl B, $ 200. sides, glass shelves, mir- 541-647-8931 rored inner back, 2 drawers below,n68" high x 40" (4) 30-rnd AR-15 alumiwide x 18 deep. $350. n um m a gs , N lB , 541-548-2849

$100. 541-647-8931

Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's 541-385-5809. "Call A Service La-Z-Boy Big Man chair, Professional" Directory swivel rocker recliner, brown c l oth, $150. (4) 30-rnd AR-15 pro-mags, NIB, $100. 541-382-6310 after 3pm GENERATE SOME excitement i n your neighborhood! Plan a garage sale and don't forget to advertise in classified!

541-647-8931

A v e . , Computers

B en d

O r e g o n

Heating & Stoves

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NOTICE TO Found assortment of tools on Barr Rd., north ADVERTISER Since September 29, of Tumalo. 360-610-5443

ad schedules or those selling multiple systems/ software, to disclose the name of the business or the term "dealer" in their ads. Private party advertisers are defined as those who sell one computer.

1991, advertising for Found Toyota key, off used woodstoves has China Hat Rd. Call to been limited to models which have been identify: 541-948-3624 c ertified by the O r - Found women's sunegon Department of glasses, Nordeen x-counEnvironmental Qual- try trail 3/23. 541-290-1220 ity (DEQ) and the federal E n v i ronmental REMEMBER: If you Protection A g e n cy have lost an animal, (EPA) as having met don't forget to check smoke emission stanThe Humane Society dards. A cer t i fied in Bend 541-382-3537 w oodstove may b e Redmond, identified by its certifi541-923-0882 cation label, which is Prineville, permanently attached 541-447-7178; to the stove. The BulOR Craft Cats, letin will not k n ow541-389-8420. ingly accept advertisi ng for the s ale o f REWARD! Alive or reuncertified mains. Lost 16-yr-old male mini Doxie black woodstoves. & silver, green collar and tags. Hearing and s ight not g ood. I n Fuel & Wood Peterson's Rock Gard en a r e a , 3/26 .

Call a Pro

260

Misc. Items Buying Diamonds /Gold for Cash Saxon's Fine Jewelers 541-389-6655

WHEN BUYING FIREWOOD... To avoid fraud, The Bulletin recommends payment for Firewood only upon delivery and inspection. • A cord is 128 cu. ft.

Loveseat, plum color, 5 00 rds of R e m . 2 2 exc. cond., only 6 mo. short factory ammo, BUYING Lionel/American Flyer pd. $ 400, a s k i ng $60. 541-647-8931 trains, accessories. $325. 541-382-2046, 541-408-2191. 7.62x54mm ammo, 440 Pets & Supplies Pets & Supplies rounds per tin, $180. BUYING & SE L LING 4' x 4' x 8' Tempur-Pedic set • Receipts should 3 tins avail. Call Canary Males Labrador, black male, 7 with brushed nickel include name, Lance 541-388-8503. All gold jewelry, silver great family dog, bed; Cal-King; exand gold coins, bars, phone, price and 5 © $45-$55 each. yrs, healthy, loves cats. Free cellent condition; AR15, .223 Bushmaster, rounds, wedding sets, (541) 548-7947. of wood purto good h ome o n ly. like new, 2-30 rd mags, class rings, sterling sil- kind $700.00 chased. CATS: male, 3 yrs, inde- 541-536-7960 $1650 obo 503-250-0118 ver, coin collect, vin541-548-3774; • Firewood ads pendent but loving; feBend local pays CASH!! tage watches, dental MUST include spemale, 6 yrs, indoor only, Labradors, AKC: black & gold. Bill Fl e m ing, for all firearms & cies and cost per shy but affectionate. Free choc; 1st shots, athletic 541-382-9419. 202 The Bulletin ammo. 541-526-0617 cord to better serve to good homes only. parents, $350-450. Ready recommends extra Want to Buy or Rent 541-536-7960 our customers. 3/23. 541-410-9000 Bushmaster AR-15 223 FAST TREES, Potted l caution when purGrow 6-10 feet yearly! cal. + Red Dot scope Dachs. AKC mini pups Wanted: $Cash paid for www.bendweenies.com Labradors: AKC yellow lab chasing products or, $16-$22 delivered. $1,499. Brand new in Serving Central Oregon since 1903 vintage costume jew- All colors. 541-508-4558 pups, CH lines, parents services from out of I box. 541-279-1843 www.fasttrees.com the area. Sending l elry. Top dollar paid for on site. 541 -420-9474 I or 509-447-4181 CASH!! cash, checks, or Gold/Silver.l buy by the Donate deposit bottles/ dry, split Juniper, For Guns, Ammo 8 Estate, Honest Artist cans to local all volun- Miniature Pinscher AKC l credit information Metal garden arbor, $75. 1 cord $190/cord. Multi-cord Reloading Supplies. Wicker chair, $25, & Elizabeth,541-633-7006 teer, non-profit rescue, to puppies, red males only. may be subjected to 541-408-6900. settee, $45. Bow front discounts, & t/2cords help w/cat spay/neuter Champion b l oodlines, l FRAUD. For more WANTED: Tobacco available. Immediate vet bills. Cans for Cats vaccinated & wormed. information about an ~ (glass) curio cabinet pipes - Briars and DON'T MISS THIS w/light $95. Baker's delivery! 541-408-6193 trailer at Bend Pet Ex- $400. Call 541-480-0896 advertiser, you may smoking accessories. press, 420 NE Windy rack, $75. 541-389-5408 / call t h e Or e gon / WANTED: RAZORSAll Year Dependable nolls thru 4 /8; t h e n Poodle pupsAKC toys. ' State Att or n e y ' Gillette, Gem, Schick, K Just bought a new boat? Firewood: Seasoned Ray's Food, Sisters thru Loving, cuddly compan- l G eneral's O f f i c e DO YOU HAVE etc. Shaving mugs Sell our old one in the Lodgepole, Split, Del. 4/29. Donate Mon-Fri © ions. 541-475-3889 SOMETHING TO Consumer Protec- • classikleds! Ask about our Bend: 1 for $175 or 2 and accessories. Smith Signs, 1515 NE SELL tion h o t line at Super Seller rates! Fair prices paid. for $335. Cash, Check 2nd; or at CRAFT, Tu- Queensland Heelers l 1-877-877-9392. FOR $500 OR Call 541-390-7029 541-385-5809 or Credit Card OK. any time. standard 8 mini,$150 8 LESS? between 10 am-3 pm. malo up. 541-280-1537 541-420-3484. 5 41-389-8420; Info : Non-commercial Sauna, 2-person infrawww.rightwayranch.wor www.craftcats.org advertisers may red, hardly used, ste- Seasoned Juniper$150/ dpress.com place an ad reo, light, must see. cord rounds; $170/ Pets & S ppiies g DO YOU HAVE with our $900. 541-389-2919. cord split. Delivered in Rodent control experts SOMETHING TO "QUICK CASH Central OR, since (barn cats) seek work SELL Wanted- paying cash SPECIAL" The Bulletin recom1970! Call eves, in exchange for safe for Hi-fi audio & stuFOR $500 OR 1 week3lines 12 mends extra caution 541-420-4379 shelter, basic c are. LESS? dio equip. Mclntosh, or w hen purch a s Fixed, shots. Will deNon-commercial J BL, Marantz, D y ing products or serliver! 541-389-8420. 269 advertisers may naco, Heathkit, SanAd must vices from out of the Gardening Supplies place an ad with include price of sui, Carver, NAD, etc. area. Sending cash, Shih Tzu awesome pupour Dg tr1Ã Call 541-261-1808 sintiie item oi $500 & Equipment checks, or credit inpies, 1st shots, wormed, "QUICK CASH Visit our HUGE or less, or multiple $400. 541-977-4686 f ormation may b e WHEN YOU SEE THIS 20 assorted gardening SPECIAL" home decor items whose total subjected to fraud. 1 week 3 lines 12 consignment store. tools, plus self-propelled does not exceed For more i n formaNew items mower, sell separately $500. tion about an adverAd must include arrive daily! or all, $250. E-mail tiser, you may call © bendbroadband.com price of single item 930 SE Textron, Call Classifieds at the O r egon State On a classified ad sgin 541-385-5809 or call 541-516-8646 of $500 or less, or Bend 541-318-1501 Attorney General's go to www.redeuxbend.com multiple items www.bendbulletin.com Office C o n s umer www.bendbulletin.com S ponsor needed f o r whose total does Protection hotline at to view additional BarkTurfSoit.com s weet little Jenny 8 not exceed $500. 1-877-877-9392. The Bulletin reserves DPMS AR 15 M4 .556 photos of the item. Spencer, a b a ndoned the right to publish all rifle w/2 30-rd mags, NIB, Call Classifieds at with badly injured eyes. PROMPT D ELIVERY Serving Central Oregon since 1903 One of Jenny's eyes had ads from The Bulletin $1250. 541-647-8931 541-385-5809 541-389-9663 newspaper onto The Tools to be removed & she has Rare Guns: Calico M100 www.bendbulletin.com Bulletin Internet web- .22LR w/100-rnd helical little vision in the other. Adopt a nice CRAFT cat after surgery.) site. drum, $750 obo. S&W 2 chainsaws, Homelite from Tumalo sanctuary, German Shepherds, AKC (Photo For newspaper Her brother Spencer also Model 624 .44 cal stain- Model 150 $125; 8 Pet Smart, or P e tco! www.sherman-ranch.us had to have an eye redelivery, call the less w/original box, $700 S tihl 032 AV , $ 2 5 0 Serving Central Oregon since 1903 Fixed, shots, ID chip, 541-281-6829 Circulation Dept. at moved but has good viobo. Ruger Super Black- obo. 541-475-2057 tested, more! Sanctuary 541-385-5800 in the other. Vet hawk .44 mag stainl ess, open Sat. 1-5 (CLOSED Hounds, started, 1 fe- sion n To place an ad, call s ervices are no t d o 10~/~ barrel w/scope, Easter Sun.), other days male (2.5 yrs); 1 male nated 8 this was a big Golf Equipment • $850 obo. 541-848-8602 541-385-5809 (2.5 yrs); 1 male (16 Building Materials by appt. 65480 78th, or email expense for a small nonBend. 5 4 1 - 389-8420. mo.); house broke, profit. Can you help by Remington Wingmaster classifiedobendbulletin.com Golf Membership $250ea. 541-447-1323 Bend Habitat Photos, map, more at Model 8 7 0L W 20 Brasada Ranch,long sponsoring one of them? www.craftcats.org & like Lab mix female 1 yr. Are you able to offer a auge shotgun, $500. RESTORE term lease. Serving Central Oregon Since 1903 us on Facebook. all Eric Building Supply Resale FREE to good home safe forever home for 541-408-0014 541-639-7740 fo r Quality at LOW one or both? Cat ResA pet sitter in NE Bend, 541-420-5602, Joe. pictures/details. PRICES SUPER TOP SOIL Adoption 8 Foster 246 warm and loving home Lab Pups AKC, black cue, www.hershe soilandbark.com 740 NE 1st 5 4 1 -389-8420, Wanted: Collector with no cages, $25 day. & yellow, Ma s t e rTeam, Guns, Hunting 541-312-6709 Screened, soil 8 comPO Box 6 441, Bend seeks high quality Linda at 541-647-7308 Hunter sired, perfor- 97708; PayPal 8 more & Fishing post m i x e d , no Open to the public. fishing items. mance pedigree, OFA rocks/clods. High huB order Collie p u p s cert hips 8 e l bows, thru www.craftcats.org. Call 541-678-5753, or Sisters Habitat ReStore mus level, exc. for 100 rds of .45 acp holThanks 8 bless you! w orking parents, 4 503-351-2746 Call 541-771-2330 low points, NIB, $75. Building Supply Resale flower beds, lawns, males, $150 each. www.kinnamanretrievers.com Winchester desirable Quality items. gardens, straight Yorkie, 8 wks, purebred 541-647-8931 541-382-2300. model 70 Pre 64 300 LOW PRICES! s creened top s o i l . Labradoodles - Mini & male, 1st shots/dewW IN a n d mode l 150 N. Fir. Bark. Clean fill. DeBoxer X English Bulldog med size, several colors orming, mom & dad on 100 rds of 9mm Rem100-284. 541-549-1621 site. $400. K r istina, i ngton ammo, N I B , Call liver/you haul. pups, CK C re g ' d . 541-5 0 4 -2662 $800. 541-325-3376 www. a l p en-ridge.com 541-408-3211 $50. 541-647-8931 541-420-8689 Open to the public. 541-548-3949.

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Lost & Found

T HE B U LLETIN r e quires computer advertisers with multiple

Whether you need a fence fixed, hedges trimmed or a house built, you'll find professional help in The Bulletin's "Call a Service Professional" Directory 541-385-5809

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541-389-8782 286

Sales Northeast Bend

** FREE ** Garage Sale Kit

Place an ad in The Bulletin for your garage sale and receive a Garage Sale Kit FREE! KIT INCLUDES:

• 4 Garage Sale Signs • $2.00 Off Coupon To Use Toward Your Next Ad • 10 Tips For "Garage Sale Success!" PICK UP YOUR GARAGE SALE KIT at

1777 SW Chandler Ave., Bend, OR 97702

The Bulletin

Hay, Grain & Feed 1st quality grass hay, 70- Ib bales, barn stored, $250/ ton. Also big bales! Patterson Ranch, Sisters, 541-549-3831

People Look for Information About Products and Services Every Day through

The Bulletin Classifieds

Looking for your next employee? Place a Bulletin help wanted ad today and reach over 60,000 readers each week. Your classified ad will also appear on bendbulletin.com which currently receives over 1.5 million page views every month at no extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 541-385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

Farmers Column Rafter L F Ranch & Farm Svcs.- Custom Haying & Field Work Call Lee Fischer, 541-410-4495

Show Your Stuff. Sell Your Stuff. In The Bulletin's print and online Classifieds.

Circle This GOLDEN RETRIEVER PUPPIES, We are three adorable, loving puppies looking for caring a home. Please call right away.$500.

HGf PK'A'h FORD F150 XL 2005. This truck can haul it all! Extra Cab, 4x4, and a tough V8 engine will get the job done on the ranch!

$PrlceLowe reg$ QUAINT CABIN ON 10 ACRES! Modern amenities and all the quiet

you will need. Room to grow in your own little paradise! Call now.

Add Attention-Getting

Graphics For an additional '3 per week '10 for 4 weeks

BSSl 1C S To place your ad, visit www.bendbulletin.com or call 385-5809


E6 TUESDAY APRIL 2 2013 • THE BULLETIN

To PLAGE AN AD cALL CLAssIFIED• 541-385-5809

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2013: RtII GLRHCE: Presenting our 20t3 calendar at a glance with all of our scheduled specialty publications. You'll also receive grocery inserts every Tuesday; our arts and entertainment section, GO! Magazine, every Friday; and look for a wide variety of shopping inserts every Saturday and Sunday. You'll also enjoy the national magazine, PARADE, which highlights the world of entertainment, games and comics every Sunday. ••

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*

2013:SP ECIHLPUBLICHTIOilsBVNoilTH

*PUBLICATION DATESARESUBJECTTO CHANGE.

January

March (cont.)

May (cont.)

July

August (cont.)

November

• 9 Book of Love • 12 Picture Your Home • 31 Ageless

• 29 Sisters Magazine

• 13 High Desert PULSE • U.S. Bank Pole Pedal Paddle • 18 Ageless • 24 Sisters Magazine

• 13 Picture Your Home Cascade Cycling Classic • U Magazine • 17 Tour of Homes™ • 24 Deschutes County Fair Guide • 27 Ageless

• 23 Sisters Magazine • 28 Redmond Magazine

• • • • •

February • • • •

6 Baby Book 9 Picture Your Home 11 High Desert PULSE 16 U Magazine

March • • • •

2 Central Oregon Living 4 C.O. Sportsmen's Show 9 Picture Your Home 16 Ageless

April • • • • •

6 U Magazine 12 Summer Youth Directory 13 Picture Your Home 17 Redmond Magazine 27 Home and Garden Show Guide • (TBA) 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon

June

• 1 U Magazine 0 5 Deschutes County Fair Premium Book • 8 Picture Your Home • 12 Graduation 2013 May • 19 Redmond Magazine • 13 Picture Your Home • 12 Central Oregon Golf Preview • 28 Sisters Magazine • 29 Central Oregon Living

August 9 Bend Brewfest Guide • 10 Picture Your Home • 12 High Desert PULSE 14 School Directory • 20 Remodeling, Design 8 Outdoor Living Show™

September • 7 U Magazine • 14 Picture Your Home • 23 Ageless

October • • • • •

5 Central Oregon Living 12 Picture Your Home 19 U Magazine 25 The Nature of Words (TBA) 110 Ways to Discover Central Oregon

9 Picture Your Home 11 High Desert PULSE 13 Redmond Magazine 15 Sisters Magazine 16 Ageless

December • 7 Central Oregon Living • 14 Picture Your Home • 25 Connections

Weekly • Grocery (Tuesdays) Sale Inserts (Saturdays) • Sale Inserts/Parade (Sundays)


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