Issuu on Google+

Serving Central Oregon since1903 75

WEDNESDAY April 2,2014

wam

f -ffbti= M ..SWA. P,Ir/EIN,8 TAAflL. Wllrl -3@n'I

e SSlll Q fgt; ( Spring skiing SPORTS • C1

OUTDOORS • D1

bendbulletin.com TODAY'S READERBOARD

MIRROR POND

Spite is right? —spitefulnessmayhaveanupside, researchers speculate.A3

Election calendar — To-

By Hillary Borrud

day kicks off our election calendar, which spotlights events that will inform voters about the Mayelection.B1

The Bulletin

Plus: Terredonne — Two water district board members are voted out in Deschutes County's first recall election since 2002.B1

Two proposed ballot initiatives could complicate Bend officials' plan to take over

Mirror Pond Dam, although a dispute over grammar has already delayed one of the efforts. A lawyer for the Bend Park 8t Recreation District has

challenged the ballot title of

Tiger te skip Masters-

an initiative that would require the district to build fish

~

NOV. 2014 ELE CTION

bnndbnlletin.cnm/nlnctinns

roughly 8,000 valid signatures by August. Bryant said he is not trying to delay Fell's plan to gather signatures, and Bryant expects to resolve the issue out of

ernment entities. Bend resident Foster Fell

filed the original language for the ballot title. He said on Tuesday that his intent is to re-

store the health of this section passage at the dam on the Deschutes River and meet other

requirements as part of any Mirror Pond project. Attorney Neil Bryant said

Tuesday he is challenging the ballot title because only voters are allowed to do so, not gov-

of the Deschutes River. "But I don't anticipate that Neil Bry-

court or receive a hearing on

ant is going to allow that thing to fly in a timely fashion," Fell said on Tuesday evening. Fell said he hopes to get the

cost-sharing agreements for several neighborhoods in

the initiative for the November ballot. See Ballot /A5

Plus: TetherewA change in plans for proposed housing development.C6

septic systems and other

deterioratinginfrastructure get stuck with steep bills to fixthe problems, or whether

ratepayers citywidepickup the tab through higher utility charges. In the past, the federal government paid much of the cost for some neighborhoods to connect to city

4.

.i

EDITOR'SCHOICE

sewers. That federal fund-

GM chief offers up apologies, little else

ing no longer exists, and city officials will face more frequent requests for utility

ratepayers to pay for fixes in specific areas of the city.

I

I

SeeUtilities /A4

'•

U.S. students still strong

By Michael A. Fletcher and Steven Mufson The Washington Post

at problem solving

WASHINGTON — General Motors chief executive

Mary Barra on Tuesday deflected a barrage of questions on Capitol Hill

about the automaker's failure to fix a deadly ig-

Joe Kllne l The Bulletin

• Although progress was madeinthe past 2 months,totals still below normal

deaths of at least 13 mo-

By Dylan J. Darling

torists, Barraalsorepeatedly ducked lawmakers'

The Bulletin

Central Oregon have

investigation.

snowpack, but the amount of snow on the ground is still below normal. Snow fell Tuesday in Bend and around Central Oregon, adding to the amount

INDEX Business C5-6 Calendar B2 Classified Ef-6 Comics/ Puzzles E3-4 Crosswords E4 Dear Abby 06

Health 01-6 Horoscope 06 Local/State B1-6 Obituaries B5 Sports C1-4 TV/Movies 06

The Bulletin

An Independent Newspaper

Deschutes/Crooked River Basin i s at 60 percent of

Wintry storms over the past two months in

saying she is awaiting the results of an internal

Partly sunny High 52, Low 25 Pngeb6

The snowpack for the

improved the

normal for this time of year , she said Tuesday.

ixraPhiC

The calculation

is based on data in e ide colle c ted by NRCS • M or e workers and autosnowpack mated sites around statistics, the basin. As At the start of March the basin's snowpack was at 58 per-

cent of normal and at the mountains. start of February it was 33 "Everybody is just glad p e rcent. "We would like to see a to see it," said Julie Koeberle, snow hydrologist lot m ore snow," Koeberle

Fifteen-year-olds in the United States scored above

Snowwaterepuivalent The Central Oregon snowpack continued to build in late March and the first day of April. Whether more snowstorms hit this month will determine if the snowpack continues to build, as it did in 2011, or start to dwindle, as it did last year.

INCHESOF WATER STORED IN SNOW April 1

30 inches

(NRCS) in Portland.

s a i d , "but at least it is an impr o v ement."

released Tuesday. The U.S. students who took the problem-solving testsin 2012,the firsttim e

they were administered, did better on these exams

able to apply knowledge to real-life situations than

perform straightforward academic tasks. Still, stu00

dents who took the tests in N

D

J

F

M

A

M

J

J

A

S

Note: Water years begin lnOctober Source: Natural Resources Conservation Service Greg Cross I The Bulletin

See Snowpnck/A5

countries including South Korea, Japan, several provinces of China, Canada, Australia and Britain all

outperformed U.S. students. See Students /A4

Prison camprelic history or a shrine to Nazism? By Dan Barry New York Times News Service

Q l/i/e use recyc/ed newsprint

lonely fireplace chimney sprouts 2 dozen feet high from a tidy vacant lot, not far from the tidal push and pull

controversial art installation.

Fueling these hot embers

Seen from one angle, it is a

of the Ashley River. The only

rare historical artifact that

of emotion are the chiseled words on a concrete plaque at

88 267 02329

Europe as well as Canada, according to international

that U.S. students are better 10

Vol. 112, No. 92,

o

eral countries in Asia and

than on reading, math and science tests, suggesting

30 pages, 5sections

:I : IIIIIIIIII

2014 2013 2012 2011 — Median 1981 to 2010

20

the average of those in the developed world on exams assessing problem-solving skills, but they trailed sev-

standardized tests results

KEY

of water stored in the

with the Natural Resources Conservation Service

By Motoko Rich New York Times News Service

A cross-country skier navigates a trail through the Mt. Bachelor Nordic Center on Sunday morning west of Bend.

GM has blamed for the

TODAY'S WEATHER

the request of residents in

whether property owners in neighborhoods with old

In an increasingly polarized age, even chefs are forced to wade in the political waters. bnndbnlletin.cnm/nxtrns

SeeGM/A4

city took over the utilities at

on this issue will determine

And a Wed exclusive-

sometimes testy queries,

southeast Bend, where the

2001 and began to overhaul old infrastructure. Mayor Jim Clinton says councilors alsofacealarger policy decision on how to respond to failing septic systems and otherproblematic infrastructure in older rural neighborhoods the city annexed in recent decades. The City Council's policy

Drone launch —Aproject

apologized for a defect that

The Bend City Council

does not have much time to

four years in the making, an unmanned aerial vehicle will take flight over WarmSprings for the first time next week.C6

lawmakers that she was unaware of the decade-old problem until early this year. While she repeatedly

The Bulletin

is scheduled to discuss tonight whether to modify

The biggest name ingolf won't be playing at Augusta.C1

nition-switch flaw, telling

By Hillary Borrud

the issue within 30 days. Bryant said Fell already gather signatures to qualify

initiative on the Nov. 5 ballot and to do so he must collect

City weighs howto pay for utility upgrades

CHARLESTON, S.C. — A

heat it gives is from being at the center of a dispute over

should be preserved. Seen from another, it is a

that most mundane of issues,

memorial to evil that should

zoning. But this chimney is like a

be knocked down or carted off.

the top of the chimney: GERMAN PRISONERS OF WAR 19.1.1945 A true story: This chimney,

planted like a limbless live oak on a residential street,

was built by imprisoned German soldiers during the final year of World War II.

City officials and preservationists want to protect the

chimney as a piece of a forgotten America. SeeRelic /A5


A2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

The Bulletin HOW to reaCh US STOP, START OR MISS YOUR PAPER?

541-385-5800 Phone hours: 5:30a.m.-5 p.m. Mon.-F ri.,6:30a.m .-noonSat.-eun.

GENERAL INFORMATION

541-382-1811 ONLINE

www.bendbulletin.com EMAIL

bulletin©bendbulletin.com N EW S R O O M AFTER HOURS AND WEEKENDS

541-383-0367 NEW S R O O M FA X

541-385-5804 N EW S R O O M E M A IL Business.....businessobendbulletin.com Cify Desk..........newsobendbulletin.com CommunityLife communitylife@bendbulletin.com Sports..............sports©bendbulletin.com

OUR ADDRESS Street ........... 1777S.W.Chandler Ave. Bend, OR97702 Mailing......... P.O.Box6020 Bend, OR97706

Si sil.AvL

NATION Ee ORLD

Heat care awmeets oa o Zmi ionsi n-u s By Robert Pear

given the troubled debut of HealthCare.gov last fall, federWASHINGTON — P r esi- al officials said. dent Barack Obama took to Obama acknowledged probthe White House Rose Gar- lems with the implementation den on Tuesday to mark the of the law, but pushed back administration's success in at the notion that the law was signing up more than 7 million fundamentally broken. "No, people for private insurance the Affordable Care Act has under his health care law and not totally fixed our long-broto confront his political oppo- ken health care system, but it nents who continue to press for has made the system a lot better," he said. the law's repeal. "All told because of this law, The 7,041,000 people signed millions of our fellow citizens up by midnight did not count know the economic security those who enrolled Monday of health insurance who didn't in the 14 states that run their just a few years ago," Obama own insurance exchanges, nor said. "That's something to be those who may yet sign up unproud of, regardless of your der an extension for those who politics, or your feelings about tried but were unable to comme, or your feelings about this plete applications in time. The New York Times News Service

Speaker John Boehner, whose House Republican majority has repeatedly tried to repeal the health care law.

"I hope you'll ask the speak-

er this: How will that effort to repeal the law ensure that

Americans have access to the same quality health care that members of Congress have?" Carney said. People who go w i thout health insurance in coming months may be subject to tax penalties. But the administration left the door open for

people who had created online accounts or started applications for insurance and were

unable to complete them because oftechnical problems

they encountered on the federKaiser Family Foundation esti- al website. good for our economy, and it's mates that there are 47 million These consumers will have good for our country. There's Americans without insurance. a l i m ited b u t u n s pecified no good reason to go back." The White H ouse p ress amount of extra time to finish Earlier Ttfesday, the White secretary, Jay Carney, used their applications. People can House announced that it had the announcement to chide request a "special enrollment reached its initial enrollment critics who doubted that the period" by calling the federal goal, a significant achievement goal would be met, including marketplace at 800-318-2596. law. That's something that's

Dtseuiesrs

4

D.C. mayar —The embattledmayor of the nation's capital soughta second termTuesday,with manyvoters weighing praisefor his performance in officeagainst afederal investigation of his 2010 campaign that has cloakedthe incumbent in scandal. Early returns showedMayorVincent Graytrailing his top challenger, D.C.Councilmember Muriel Bowser, who arguedthat the city needs afresh start as themayor facespossible criminal charges.With 38 percent of precincts reporting, Bowser had44 percent of thevote to Gray's 34percent, according to the D.C.Board of Elections. Six other candidatessplit up the rest of the vote.

DEPARTMENT HEADS Advertising JayBrandt.....541-383-0370 Circulation Adam Sears...541-385-5805 FinanceHolly West..........54f-383-032f HumanResources Traci Donaca.....................541-383-0327 Operations James Baisinger...............541-617-7624

's

TALK TO AN EDITOR Business Tim Doran.........54f-383-0360 CifySheila G.Miler ..........541-617-7631 CommunityLife, Health JulieJohnson....................541-383-0308 Editorials RichardCoe.....541-383-0353 GD! Magazine Ben Salmon....................... Home,All Ages AlandraJohnson...............541-617-7860 NewsJanJordan..............541-383-0315 Photos DeanGuernsey.....541-383-0366 Sports Bill Bigelow............541-383-0359 State Projects Lily Raff McCaulou...........541-410-9207

CORRECTIONS The Bulletin's primary concern is that all stories areaccurate. If you knowof an error in a story,call us at541-383-0356.

TO SUBSCRIBE

Home delivery and E-Editien:

POSSidle POllardreleaSe —Everypresident since Ronald

petros Giannakourrs/The Associated press

Riot police walk through tear gassmoke asthey try to disperse protesters in Athens, Greece, onTuesday, after authorities bannedall protests in a large section of central Athens because of aEurogroup meeting and ameeting of all European Union finance ministers. Nevertheless, some7,500anti-austerity demonstrators held three separate protests outside the exclusion zone. Eurozone finance ministers, gathering under tight security, approved the release of 8.3 billion euros in rescue loans to Greece,pointing to signs that the

country is emerging from its economic crisis. "It has been anarduous process, but now we have a positive outcome," Jeroen Dijsselbloem, the Dutch finance minister and head of theEurogroup of finance ministers, said at a newsconference inAthens announcing loans, worth $11.5 billion. In light of the recent street demonstrations by Greeks protesting the belt-tightening measures that have beennecessary to keepthe bailout money flowing, security in Athens wasstepped up for the event. — New YorkTimesNews Service

One mOnth: $17 <Prinonl t y:$16)

Bymail in Deschutes County: One month: $14.50 By mail outside Deschutes County: Onemonth: $18 E-Editian only: Onemonth: $13 TO PLACE AN AD Classified...........................541-365-5809 Advertising fax..................541-385-5802 Other information ............. 541-382-1811

OTHER SERVICES Photo reprints...................541-383-0356 Obituaries.........................541-617-7825 Back issues ......................54f-385-5600

All Bulletinpaymentsareaccepted at the drop boxat City Hall. Checkpayments may be converted toanelectronic funds transfer.TheBulletin, USPS A552-520, ispublished daily byWestern CommunicationsInc., f 777S.W.Chandler Ave., Bend,OR9770Z Periodicalspostage paid atBend,OR.Postmaster: Send addresschangesto TheBulletin circulation depart ment,PO.Box6020,Bend,OR 97706.TheBulletin retainsownershipand copyright protection ofall staff-prepared news copy,advertising copyandnews or ad illustrations.Theymay not be reproduced withoutexplicit priorapproval.

Oregon Lottery results As listed at www.oregonlottery.org and individual lottery websites

MEGA MILLIONS The numbers drawnTuesday nightare:

NATO-RuSSia Spat —NATOforeignministers movedTuesdayto beef up thedefenses offront-line alliance membersfeeling menaced by a moreassertive Russia, with Secretary of StateJohn Kerry proclaiming theU.S.commitment to their security is "unwavering." The ministers from NATO's28 membernations alsoordered suspension of all "practical civilian andmilitary cooperation" with Vladimir Putin's Russia, thoughthey madesure a line of communication with the Kremlin remains openatthe ambassadorial level. OnTuesday, anestimated 35,000 to 40,000 Russiantroops equippedwith tanks, other armored vehicles andfixed and rotary wing aircraft remainedpositioned nearthe border with Ukraine, aNATOmilitary official told The Associated Press, speaking oncondition of anonymity becauseof the sensitive nature of the information. gunmen havekilled nine people, including acandidate running for aseat in the provincial council, whohadbeenabducted in northern Afghanistan. Thegovernor of Sar-i-Pul provincesays authorities received intelligence that thecandidate, HussainNazari, was slain by his abductors. Nazari wasseized bythe Taliban three daysagowhile traveling to the provincial capital. Gov.Abdul JabarHaqbeensaid today that Nazariand eight other peoplewerekilled. No group hasclaimed responsibility.

ATHENS PROTESTS

ADMINISTRATION

REDMOND BUREAU

WaShingtOn landSlide —Theofficial death toll from Washington state's mudslide hasincreased to28, andthe Snohomish County medical examiner's office says 22of those victims havebeenidentified. That's up from 27deadwith19 identified Tuesday morning. Thelatest names added to the victims list are 65-year-old ThomE.Satterlee, 60-year-old Lon E.Slauson and23-year-old Adam Farnes. Likethe rest, they died of blunt force injuries suffered inthe March 22slide northeast of Seattle. SatterleeandSlauson hadbeenon the missing list. Officials say the number ofpeoplewhoaremissing nowstands at20. Officials say receding floodwaters neartherural community of Oso arehelping in the searchfor humanremains by exposing moresites that canbe examined.

AfghaniStan eleCtiOn deathS —AnAfghanofficial saysTaliban

Chairwoman Elizabeth C.McCool..........54f-383-0374 Publisher Gordon Black .................... Editor-in-Chief John Costa........................541-383-0337

Street address.......226N.W.Sixth St. Redmond, OR 97756 Mailing address....P.O.Box788 Redmond, OR 97756 Phone................................541-504-2336 Fax ....................................541-548-3203

Chile earthquake —A powerful magnitude-8.2 earthquakestruck off Chile's northern coastTuesdaynight, causing landslides that blocked roads andsetting off a small tsunamithat forced anevacuation of coastal areas, butthe region apparently escapedmajor damageandcasualties. In thecity of Arica, 86 miles fromthe quake'sepicenter, minor injuries werereported andsome homesmadeof adobewere destroyed, officials said. Thequakeshook modern buildings in nearbyPeruand in Bolivia's high altitude capital of LaPaz.The U.S.Geological Survey initially reported thequakeat 8.0, but later upgradedthe magnitude. It said the quakestruck 61 miles northwest of theChileancity of Iquique at 8:46 p.m., hitting a regionthat hasbeenrocked by numerous quakes over the pasttwo weeks.

Malaysia releases'normal' transcript of Flight 370's final mmmunications By Simon Denyer The Washington Post

BEIJING — M a laysia on

'Tuesdayreleased the full transcript of radio communications between the pilots on Flight

370 and air traffic controllers, but reiterated that there was no

indication of anything abnormal before the plane vanished last month.

The government said international investigators and Malaysian authorities still believe the plane was deliberate-

ly flown off course in the early hours of March 8, with 239

people on board. But the possibility that the mystery of the missing Malaysia Airlines plane will never be unraveled appears to be growing, as the search in the southern reaches of the Indian

Ocean continues to come up blank. At a n ews conference in

the western Australian city of Perth, the Australian appointed to head the search admitted

the daunting nature of the task

Oso ®06s074075OO

ahead, as planes scour vast stretches of sea without many

The estimated jackpot is now $30 million.

location beacon built into the

clues, and the batteries on the plane's black box gradually run down. Angus Houston, a former

last known position of a plane impression that everything in or vehicle. "In this particular the cockpit was normal until case, the last known position that point. was a long, long way from Yet just a short while later, at where theaircraft appears to 1:21 a.m., just as the plane was have gone," he said, according due to enter Vietnamese airto news agencies. "It's very space, the plane's transponder complex; it's very demanding." ceased transmitting its locaOn Tuesday, 10 planes and tion. Soon afterward, the plane nine ships searched some made an unscheduled sharp 46,000 square miles of ocean left turn, away from its planned west of Perth, in a search that flight path to Beijing and back keeps shifting based on new toward the Malay Peninsula. calculations about the plane's Malaysia Airlines had prelikely path, satellite evidence viously said it b elieved the and ocean currents. Australian plane's 27-year-old co-pilot, officials said Tuesday that the Fariq Abdul Hamid, had utweather in the search area was tered those final words, but "marginal" as ships battled Hishammuddin said police "heavy seas and strong winds." were still working to confirm The search crews finished that belief. "Forensic examthe day without finding evi- ination of the original recorddence of the plane. ing is ongoing," he said in a "What we really need to find statement. "The international investinow is debris, wreckage from the aircraft," Houston said. gations team and the Malay"This could drag on for a long sian authorities remain of the time." opinion that, up until the point In Kuala Lumpur, Malaysian at which it met military primaDefense Minister Hishammud- ry radar coverage, MH370's din Hussein released the tran- movements were consistent script of the pilots' last commu- with deliberate action by somenications with air traffic con- one on the plane," he said. trol, with a new version of the Malaysian Prime Minister last communication from the Najib Razak will travel to Perth cockpit. The transcript showed today to see the operations first one of the pilots signing off by hand and thank those taking saying "Good night Malaysian part in the search. His Austrathree seven zero," at one hour, lian counterpart, Tony Abbott,

Australian defense minister, described the search as the 19 minutes, and 29 seconds into most challenging he had ever the flight — not "All right, good seen. night," as the government had The starting point for any previously said. search, he said, is usually the The transcript reinforces the

said Monday that he was not putting any time limit on the

search, and he vowed to solve the mystery "if this mystery is solvable."

Reagan hasrefused to releaseJonathan Pollard from prison. ACIA director once threatened toresign when Bill Clinton briefly considered freeing the convicted spy aspart of Mideast peacetalks. But now, in a gamble toextend negotiations that appear onthe brink of collapse, the Obamaadministration is bringing the U.S. closer than it has been in years to granting Pollard anearly release. If Pollard's freedomleads eventually to a final peace settlement, it could marka major victory for U.S. Secretary of State JohnKerry, whohastoiled to achieve anagreement betweenthe Israelis andPalestinians after decades of distrust and violence. But if Pollard is freedandthe talks fail, it could be acostly embarrassment. MideaSt peaCe —In asurprise movethatcould derail U.S. peace efforts, Palestinian President MahmoudAbbas onTuesday resumed a campaign for further international recognition of astate of Palestine, despite a previous promise tosuspendsuchefforts during nine months of negotiations with Israel. Shortly after Abbas'announcement, U.S. Secretary of StateJohn Kerry canceled plans toreturn to the Middle East on Wednesday,but also said it's "completely premature" to write off the Israeli-Palestinian peace talks he restarted in late July. Pnwerdall winner — Thesole winner of February's $425 million Powerball jackpot came forward to claim his prize Tuesday.California Lottery officials said B.RaymondBuxton, a Northern California man, claimed theprize atthe California Lottery headquarters in Sacramento. "'Unbelievable!' is all I could muster," Buxton said in astatement on Tuesday. "Once the initial shock passed, Icouldn't sleep for days." After the winning numberswereannounced, Buxton said, hesat in front of his computer in disbelief, checkingandrechecking his ticket — andtelling no one elsethat he hadwon. "Sitting on aticket of this value wasvery scary," he said. — From wire reports

Find It All Online bendbulletin.corTI

I

I '

I

686 NW YorkDrive, Sfe.150 Bend,ORl 541-306-3263

IS MOVING TO BEND!

European Car Care

924 Wilson, Suite F On the corner of Bridgeford & Wilson

We specialize in European makes: Audi • Mercedes • Porsche VW • BMW

& some domestics Come check out our new location and let us quote your next service.

European Car Care 924 Wilson, Suite F, Bend On the corner of Bridgeford 8t Wilson

541-508-5238


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

A3

TART TODAY

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

It's Wednesday,April 2, the 92nd day of 2014.There are 273 days left in the year.

HAPPENINGS Budget —Anelection-year budget resolution spearheaded by Rep. Paul Ryan,R-Wis., is expected to beformally adopted by Ryan's HouseBudget Committee.A2

DID YOU HEAR?

RESEARCH

Scientists testing howto make Florida's produce taste better

iema esri

National WalkingDayAmericans areencouraged to go for a stroll on the American Heart Association's National Walking Day.

HISTORY Highlight:In1914, British actor Sir Alec Guinness, whose roles in a 66-year career ranged from Hamlet to ObiWan Kenobi in "Star Wars," was born in London. In1513, Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leonand his expedition landed in present-day Florida. (Somehistorians say the landing actually occurred the next day, onApril 3.) In1792,Congress passed the Coinage Act, which authorized establishment of the U.S. Mint.

In1863, during the Civil War, the Richmond BreadRiot erupted in the Confederate capital as a moboutraged over food shortages and rising prices attacked and looted stores. In1917,President Woodrow Wilson askedCongress 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 JohnCondonwent to a cemetery in TheBronx, N.Y., whereCondonturned over $50,000 to a manin exchange for Lindbergh's kidnapped son. (Thechild, 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.

In1968, the science-fiction film "2001: A SpaceOdyssey," produced anddirected by Stanley Kubrick, had its world premiere in Washington, D.C. In1974, French President GeorgesPompidou,62,died in Paris. In1994, former actress and consumer reporter Betty Furness died in NewYork at age 78. In2005, Pope John PaulII died in his Vatican apartment atage 84. Ten years ago: A judge in New York declared a mistrial in the grand-larceny caseagainst two former Tycoexecutives after a juror apparently received an intimidating letter and phone call for supposedly siding with the defense. (Former CEOL. Dennis Kozlowski and CFOMark H. Swartz were convicted in a retrial of looting Tyco of more than $600 million in corporate bonusesand loans; eachwas sentenced to 8~/~ to 25years in prison. Both were paroled in Jan. 2014.) Five years age:The House and Senate passedcompanion budget plans, giving President Obama andhis allies on Capitol Hill a key victory. A19-count federal racketeering indictment was returned against former lllinois Gov. RodBlagojevich; the ousted Democrat denied doing anything illegal. One year ago:North Korea said it would restart its long-shuttered plutonium reactor and increase production of nuclear weaponsmaterial, in what outsiders saw asits latest attempt to extract U.S. concessions by raising fears of war.

BIRTHDAYS Actress Rita Gam is87. Actress Sharon Acker is 79. Singer Emmylou Harris is 67. Country singer Billy Deanis 52. Actor Clark Gregg is 52. Rock musician TonyFredianelli (Third Eye Blind) is 45. Rock musician JesseCarmichael (Maroon 5) is 35. Singer Aaron Kelly (TV: "American Idol") is 21. — From wire reports

By Heather McPherson

ster and SunLite mashed

Orlando Sentinel

potatoes; tomato and peach g azpacho; shrimp w i t h

Evolutionary theorists are studying the possibility of an upside to

ORLANDO, Fla. — Re-

search has never tasted so good. The University of Florida, home to the inventors of Gatorade, is shaking up how

spitefulness and the role it may have played in the origin of admirable traits like a cooperative spirit and a sense of fair play.

it introduces new Florida

By Natalie Angier

crops, including fruits and vegetables. Normally, scientists develop products t hrough

New York Times News Service

The"Iliad" maybe a giant of Western literature, yet its plot hinges on a human impulse normally thought petty: spite. Achilles holds a festering grudge against Agamemnon ("He cheated me, wronged me ... He can go to hell ...") turning down gifts, homage, even the return of his stolen consort Briseis just to prolong the king's suffering. Now, afte rdecades offocusing on such staples of bad behavior as aggressiveness, selfishness, narcissism and greed,

smell and taste good," said program d i rector D a ve Clark. "If w e d o n't h ave that right, no amount of research is going to matter." A part of U F's Institute

Serge Bloch /New York Times News Service

that spitefulness generally co- drugs. habited with traits like callousUsing game theory models, ness, Machiavellianism and Eldakar has d emonstrated poor self-esteem — but not with

Achilles — and we need our

Tony Soprano.

contrast, are studying what

avoid sharing any money with his ex-wife.

might be viewed as the brighter side of spite, and the role it may have played in the origin of admirable traits like a cooperative spirit and a sense of fair play. The new research on spite transcends older notions that we are savage, selfish brutes at heart, as well as more recent suggestions that humans are

theorists have long been intrigued by the origins and purpose of spite,and a new report suggests that sometimes spite can make right. Taking th e i n creasingly popular approach of applying game theory to probe human social behavior, Patrick Forber of Tufts University and Rory

inherently affiliative creatures

Smead of Northeastern Univer-

you notice another car is wait-

Evolutionary theorists, by

The state's47,500 farms

produce nearly 300 products on more than 9 million

acres. The agriculture industry employs about 2 million people and contributes

of Food and Agricultural Sciences, the program also brings together faculty from different depart-

more than $104 billion to the

ments and colleges across

campus. Their input, Clark

and Consumer Services. Harry Klee, a UF pro-

said, is vital to the growth

fessor of horticulture who

state's economy each year, according to the Florida Department of Agriculture

of F l orida a g r icultural has worked for more than research. a decade to create consumClark's team put their er-pleasing tomato flavors, food through a recent taste says this approach has test, inviting food-indus- many benefits including try experts, chefs, farm- bolstering local economies ers, scientists and media to and encouraging healthful UF's presidential mansion lifestyles. "If f oo d t a s tes b e tter, to sample 14 small-plate courses all featuring Flori- c onsumers will bu y i t , " da foods. said Klee. "With any luck On the terraced back pa- that can also lead to shoptio of the stately red-brick pers making choices that home, diners noshed on are better for them at the dishes that included lob- market."

that when selfish players intent

into a trash bin, Marcus said, to

your own sour time pulling out of a parking space because

W hile U F's F l avors of

fruits and vegetables look,

own time, too.

teousness, as when you take

berries, tomatoes, Manda-

Program in G a inesville, Florida dinner received rave taste takes on a bigger role. reviews, much more is at The main goal "is to make stake.

ing for it and you'll show that vulture who's boss here, even though you're wasting your

that should be embarrassing but is often sublimated as righ-

evening's menu also showcased blueberries, straw-

At UF's Plant I n novation

agreeableness, conscientious- on nmdmizing their profits ness or a tendency to feel guilt. regularly punish other selfish Marcus also identified cir- players or exdude them from cumstances that can provoke the group, the net outcome is spiteful outbursts from other- an overall decline in selfish exwise temperate people: parti- changes to a reasonably stable san politics, for example. ("If state. "It's like the Mafia," he said. the other candidate wins, I hope the economy crashes.") "They end up reducing crime Or bitter divorces, like the hus- in the areas they inhabit." band who threw his savings Agamemnon needed his

role as a negative trait, a lapse

Representing some of the latest initiatives of the Plant I nnovation P r ogram, t h e

rin oranges, peaches, basil, sweet corn and a "triploid marily takes place in a lab. hybrid lemonlime."

unsettling theme of spite — the urge to punish, hurt, humiliate one gains no obvious benefit and may well pay a cost. Psychologists are exploring spitefulness in its customary

tomato grits; and strawberry limone basil sorbet.

extensive research that pri-

scientists have turned their attention to the subtler and often or harass another, even when

fire-roasted sweet corn and

For their part, evolutionary

r

'

LAWN CHAIR KINDLING

yearningto love and connect. sity designed a computer model Instead, it concludes that vice of virtual players challenging and virtue, like the two sides of

each other to single rounds of

a V, maybe inextricably linked. the famedultimatum game. "Spitefulness is such an inAlthough groups of excestrinsically interesting subject, sively spiteful or selfish players and it fits with so many peo- quickly collapsed, and rigidple's everyday experience, that ly fair-minded societies were I was surprised to see how little readily destabilized by influxes mention there was of it in the of selfish exploiters, the flexible psychology literature," said sharers not only proved able to David Marcus, a psychologist coexist with the spiteful types, at Washington State Universi- but the presence of spitefuls ty. At the same time, he said, "I

had the salubrious effect of

was thrilled to find something thatpeople haven'tresearched

enhancing the rate of fair exchanges among the genials.

to exhaustion."

By the looks of it, Smead said,

Reporting in February in the journal Psychological As-

"fairnessis acting asa defense against spite."

s essment, Marcus an d

his

The results echo other recent

colleaguespresented the pre- research suggesting that huliminary results from their man decency and cooperation new "spitefulness scale," a require a certain degree of so17-item survey they created to called altruistic punishment: assess individual differences the willingness of some indiin spitefulness, just as exist-

viduals to punish rule breakers

ing personality tests measure even when the infraction does traits like agreeableness and not directly affect them — chalextroversion. lenging the guy who broke A total of 946 college stu- into the line behind you, for dents and 297 adults were example. asked to rate how firmly they

agreed with sentiments like "If my neighbor complained about the appearance of my front yard, I would be tempted to make it look worse just to

"It could be that Nietzsche

was right about punishment," Forber said, "that it originated as spite and only later was

turned into a mechanism for maintaining f airness a nd

f' i

annoy him or her" or "If I op- justice." posed the election of an official, Omar Tonsi Eldakar of Nova I would happily see the person S outheastern University i n fail even if that failure hurt

Florida has studied the link

my community" or "I would be willing to take a punch if it

between cooperative behavior and what he calls selfish punmeant someone I did not like ishment. "Why is everyone would receive twopunches." always assuming that it's the (That attitude, said David good guys who are doing the Sloan Wilson of the State Uni- punishing?" he asked. "Selfish versity of New York at Bing- individuals have more reason hamton, recalls the Eastern Eu-

than anyone else to want to get

OR PERHAPS A LESS CHOPPY PATH TO COZY.

ropean folk tale in which a genieoff erstogranta man'swish as long as his hated neighbor gets double the prize; the man says, "Put out one of my eyes.")

ridofothercheaters." The idea of selfish punish-

Just visit getcomf'y.organd take a quick online home eValuation. It's a smart snapshot and savvy step toward year-round comfort.

From the survey and relat-

ed experiments, the researchers determined that men were generally more spiteful than women andyoung adults more spiteful than older ones, and

ment came to him as a biolo-

gy graduate student who also competed in track and field. "I noticed it over and over again,"

he said. "The people who were most vocal against others using p erformance-enhancing drugs were the ones who were using performance-enhancing

clean

enerGy WOI'KS


A4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

TODAY'S READ: ELDER CARE

Utilities

Assisted-livinghomeabuse:a legal grayarea

Continued fromA1 "This is a problem in all the parts of the city that were annexed in 1998," Clinton

Bend City Council work session When:5 p.m. today

By Chris Serres

said, referring to the year voters approved expanding

Where:City Hall, 710 N.W. Wall St.

Star Tribune (Minneapotis)

the city limit. Clinton said that historically, "The rate-

MINNEAPOLIS — At t he

Edgewood Vista senior home

payers citywide don't pay for neighborhood improvements. But since it's going to be a continuing problem, the City Council will have to clarify at some point exactly what the policy is, because it will be coming up increasingly on our agendas." City Council policy could

in Hermantown, Minn., elderly residents were stunned, even

incredulous,over the recent revelation that an 89-year-old fellowresi dent was drugged and raped in her bed last year by a young caregiver. But the rape, which prompt-

ed widespread outrage and calls for a state investigation, is

also affectcosts for ratepay-

just the latest incident to occur

ers far into the future, be-

at homes operated by Edgewood Management Group, a

cause the city is in the midst

of updating its plan to accommodate future growth.

North Dakota company that

has been cited more than 50 times over the last four years •k

The incident also opens a l.

S ~~

homes — a fast-growing and Jim Gehrz/ Minneapolis StarTribune / MCT lightly regulated industry that Carol Johnson, e resident of the Edgewood Vista home in Hermentown, Minn., pictured lest month, now serves thousands of frail said she was threatened with eviction after she demanded more information from administrators older Americans. about e rape et the facility. At Edgewood Vista, a re-

view of hundreds of pages of inspection records suggests that maltreatment and neglect

have been persistent issues. A Star Tribune analysis found a history of incidents from the

seven states where Edgewood operates: • Three aides at an Edgewood Vista senior home in Vir-

ginia, Minn., slapped, pinched and taunted residents over a

period of months. One dressed an elderly man up in a clown

"The rape in Hermantownmay have been the tip of

the iceberg, but we wouldn't even know if there is an iceberg below it." — Dr. Kene of the University of Minnesota

ers threwballs at residents. women who gather in the spa• Residents at Edgewood cious lobby of the Edgewood

U.S. seniorlivingdoom The number of assisted living beds for senior citizens has mushroomed in recent years. Assisted living beds, nationwide, in thousands, quarterly: 2013 IV

197,735

2005 IV

2oo 1 70,81 7 -

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

-

160 1208040 '05

'06

'07

'08

'09

'10

'1 I

'12

Source:National Investment Center Graphic: RayGrumney, Minneapolis Star Tribune

'13 © 2014 MC1

Vista home in H ermantown

Minnesota wandered away have found themselves revisitunnoticed; one was found two ing a chillingincident. blocks away in cold weather

body know what happened?" dressed up her husband in a Kubik said. "It's a horrible situ- clown wig and then posted the On Jan. 18, 2013, an 89-year- ation but a delicate situation.... images on Facebook The elold resident was drugged and We thought that we were doing derly man was also put in a sun room "for a time out period for raped in her bed by a 30-year- the best that we could." old caregiver. A nurse exampunishment," according to a

without a coat, while another w as discovered outside on the pavement in a pool of blood. • Staff at an E d gewood iner later said the vaginal tear home in Cheyenne, Wyo., from the rape was the worst failed t o c o nduct r equired she'd seen in her six years in health assessments of six res- the field. idents despite "significant deIt was all the more stunning clines" in their physical and thattherape occurred atEdgemental abilities. One resident wood, a company that prides was not reassessed even after itself on creating a social atmoshe hit another resident with a

knife. Yet Edgewood, which is based in Grand Forks, N.D.,

and has 50 assisted-living

homes, asector of senior care toward t r a ditional

n u r sing

homes. Assisted living, also known as "independent living," operates in a regulatory gray zone between senior housing and nursing care. Hundreds of facilities across the country are governed by a patchwork of state rules that vary widely and

have failed to keep pace with the increasingly acute diseases of the aging people they serve, say elderly care advocates. "This is a systemic problem," said Dr. Robert Kane,

chairman of long-term care and aging at the University Minnesota's School of Public Health. "The more we have

these national (assisted-Iiving) companies, the more we need to hold them accountable and not just treat these as isolated incidents."

The Edgewood incident Each day, they come to share stories about their families or

play cribbage over coffee. But in recent weeks, the elderly

frastructure Planning Director Tom Hickmann said there are 2,000 to 3,000 septic systems in the city, and "there's

city to upgrade water pipelines in the neighborhoods to thedegreethey couldprovide adequate water to fight fires, known as fire flow. Residents

a proposalfrom residents for

which can cost as much as $40,000. Hickmann agreed with Clinton that city councilors might need to address the

individual wanting to convert from a septic tank to a sewer

system, everyone else has been paying for the sewer system since they were connected, and it's not right for them

question of equity. "If you are to pay for the connection of helping some and not others, one individual," Capell said. how are you differentiating Clinton said that on the

ments City Council will dis-

"I don't have any universal answer," Clinton said. "It's

the chest with the back of her

es andprivate theaters. In an interview, Edgewood Executive Vice President Russ

However, there is no national databaseofabuse records at

formerschoolteacher. The state Department of

Health cited the Virginia facility for failing to report the maltreatment and failing to ensure

that residents were free from physical and verbalabuse.One caregiver was charged with worst incident in his 27 years in nationwide — is still known for fifth-degree assault and disorthe senior care industry. a lack of accountability. derly conduct "A sexual assault like that is Because nursing homes are Today, such care lapses are a nightmare," Kubik said, fight- regulated by the federal gov- starting to get the attention of ing tears as he spoke. "It's just a ernment, l i censing r e cords state legislators. In 2013, the very ugly thing, and I can only are aggregated in one place Department of Health worked hope and pray that I never see easily accessible to consum- with the Legislature to pass it again." ers. Assisted-living homes, by better protections for patients Attorneys for the elderly contrast, operate under widely who have home-care providers. woman have alleged that ad- varying state laws and enforce- The law increased the frequenministrators at Edgewood im- ment philosophies. Even a con- cy of inspections and called peded an investigation by local sumer who obtains licensing fora system ofincreased fines health professionals who treat- records may be ~ at e d to based on the severity of violaed her, and even suggested the find inscrutable handwritten tions. The law also requires onsex was consensual. comments andblank columns. site inspections of assisted-liv"The rape in Hermantown ing centers every three years. In addition, another resident at the home, Carol Johnson, may have been the tip of the A number oflarge senior said staff threatened her with iceberg, but we wouldn't even care companies, including eviction recently when she know if there is an iceberg be- Edgewood Management, suptried to inform neighbors who low it," said Dr. Kane of the Uni- ported the tougher rules. were unaware of the incident. versity of Minnesota. Even so, Deb Holtz said MinKubik denied that Edgewood nesota needs heftier fines: "If examplesofabuse threatened Johnson with evic- More you increase financial consetion — "We don't do that," he Jean Hill, 82, wakes each quences, you will often see syssaid — and said the facility did morningtotheimage ofherlate tems changing as a result." not wantto create unnecessary husband. Black-and-white phoAs for Carol Johnson, she anxiety by telling residents tos of Clyde Phillip Hill, stand- simply wants Edgewood to about the assault after the rap- ing proudly in a U.S. Coast guarantee that it will inform ist had been removed from the Guard uniform, grace the walls residents when a crime occurs. building. Administrators also andbed stand of Jean's home in But her health is waning, and had to weigh the privacy con- Virginia, Minn. she is not preparing for a long cerns ofthe elderly survivor In a voice barely louder than fight with the company. "I came here to live out whatand her family, he said. a whisper, Hill describes the "Do they want to have (in- shock of learning, in 2009, that ever days I have left in peace," formation about the rape) hung a staff member at the Edge- she said. "Unfortunately, they out there and to have every- wood Vista facility in Virginia have not been peaceful."

are coming on strong and in some cases surpassing us." The new problem-solving

ors changed course in March and said they would consider

Indeed, state regulators and

2009 police report.

elder-care watchdogs say the hand, while another slapped an company's safety record does elderly woman and pinched the not stand out as unusual. side of her breast. An employee "There is a lot worse than told investigators that the abuse Edgewood," said Deb Holtz, "went on for months." "Itwas shameful, just shamethe Minnesota ombudsman for long-term care. ful what happened," said Hill, a

sphere in its homes, complete with live music, ballroom danc-

in late January, but council-

quite a few that are failing." Bend ratepayers to share the Many are in an area of Bend entire cost of work in the area known as K ing's Forest, and to delay the transition to southeast of the intersection all citywater. of 15th Street and Reed MarCity Councilor Mark Caket Road, and Hickmann said pell, who lives in Tillicum Vilhe expects to addressthetop- lage, said on Tuesday he did ic soon with city councilors. not believe that the city's deciCity development fees for a sion on how to pay for work in home to connect to the sewer these neighborhoods would start at approximately $3,000, seta precedent for other arbut Hickmann said the larg- eas of the city. "I guess you est cost is often the pipeline can make the argument, an

— which now serves 750,000 people in about 2,500 facilities

cuss tonight — Timber Ridge, Tillicum Village, Nottingham Square and Mountain High — city ratepayersarealready picking up most of the cost to upgrade the city portions

different brands. At a m ore

advanced level, students could Continued fromA1 be asked to develop a process "The good news is that exams were administered to for figuring out why a particproblem solving still remains a subset of 15-year-olds in 28 ular electronic device was not a relatively strong suit for countries who sat for the Pro- working properly. American students," said Bob gram for I nternational StuU.S. students were best at Wise, former governor of West dent Assessment, a set of tests what the test writers described Virginia and president of the everythree years commonly as "interactive" tasks, in which Alliance for Excellent Edu- known as PISA and given by students were asked to discation, a national policy and the Organization for Econom- cover some of the information advocacy group focused on ic Cooperation and Develop- needed to solve the problem. "This suggests that students improving high schools. "The ment, a Paris-based group challenge is that a lot of other whose members include the in the United States are open nations are now developing world's wealthiest nations. Al- to novelty, tolerate doubt and this and even moving ahead. most 1,275 U.S. students took uncertainty, and dare to use So where we used to, in an the exams. intuition to initiate a solution," earlier era, dominate in what The types of tasks that ap- the OECD said in a statement. we called the deeper learn- peared on the problem-solving Critics of the rankings on ing skills — creative think- tests asked students to demon- international tests have tended ing, critical thinking and the strate practical thinking. At to characterize the high perability to solve problems — in a basic level, for example, formance of Asian countries terms of producing the work- students might be asked to in particular as demonstrating ers that are increasingly need- identify the cheapest lines of the rote learning of facts and ed in this area, other nations furniture in a catalog showing formulas.

how

just a matter of striking this balance.... And as the city expands its urban growth boundary, there will be additional areas that will be of their water infrastructure. annexed, and they will have The last city estimate put that exactly the same problem. It's cost at roughly $14 million, all part of this great growth and a 2011 agreement be- debate we have i n B e nd, tween the city and the neigh- about how much do we want borhoods required home- to grow, and who should pay." owners in the area to chip in — Reporter: 541-617-7829, $3.6 million. This equates to hborrud@bendbuIIetin.com

find out." In her opening statement, Barra announced that Ken-

Continued fromA1 A GM lifer who became

the company's top executive in mid-January, Bar-

ra took pains to make a distinction between the cost-conscious "old GM" — which, she admitted,

neth Feinberg, the lawyer who has helped mete out payments to victims of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks and to victims

of BP's Gulf of Mexico oil spill in 2010, had been hired by GM

to "explore and evaluate opmissed a series ofred tions in its response to families flagsand may have engi- of accident victims." neered a cover-up — and The move suggests that the post-bankruptcy "new GM expects to face additionGM," which B a rr a s a id al daims on behalf of people is focused on customer killed or injured in the recalled safety. vehicles. "I cannot tell you why it took years for a safety defect to be announced," REFRIGERATOR Barra told a House Energy CENTRAL and Commerce Committee investigative panel. "I can tell you that we will

Ask about rebates, specials & close-outs.

mplements 'Hsae ' on,I e~ts~J 70 SW Century Dr., Ste. 145 Bend, OR 97702• 541-322-7337 complementshomeinteriors.com

CN

Students

cause that was the cost for the

Edgewood's handling of the The abuse didn't end there. case was by no means unique. One caregiver hit a resident in

'Worse than Edgewood'

Legal grayarea

that has escaped much of the regulatory scrutiny directed

Hickmann said the $3.6 million figure was used be-

b roader question o f

four times to describe the Hermantown rape and called it the

The lack of sanctions is emblematic of assisted-living

interest.

that's a policy issue for coun- the city should handle these cil to wrestle with." types of situations across the As for the four neighbor- city, he does not know what hoods whose water agree- the city should do.

violations.

for these and dozens of other

monthly water bill surcharge of $26, for 30 years, with

that?" Hickmann said. "And

Kubik said the company takes assisted-living centers, so compains to train its staff and pro- paring companies is difficult. vide top-notch care. Kubik Despite its explosive growth, used the word "devastating" the assisted-living industry

communities in the Midwest, was not sanctioned or fined

per household in 2015, or a

in the area also face the costs of replacing their irrigation expansion of the city's urban systems and switching from growth boundary, and the cheap irrigation water to all city might end up annexing potable citywater in2015. The more neighborhoods with City Council turned down a older infrastructure. request from residents in the Bend Engineering and In- neighborhoods to renegotiate

a homeowner must install,

wig for a social event while othhomes in South Dakota and

a one-time payment of $5,143

That plan could call for the

forcases ofabuse or neglect. window onto broader issues of maltreatment at assisted-living

Ifyou go

S TO

But the p roblem-solving results showed that students in the highest-performing nations were also able to think flexibly. Even on i n terac-

0

BROTHERS

TV.APPLIANCE

R EW I D E

www.EMERALDPOOL.com

tive tasks, the U.S. students'

strength, all the Asian countries that participated in this round of exams outperformed the United States. "To understand how to nav-

igate a complex problem and exercise abstract reasoning is actually a very strong point for the Asian countries," said

Francesco Avvisati, an analyst on the PISA team at the OECD.

Weekly Arls &

••

HUGE SAVINGS

throughout the store!

Adding an outdoor roomto your yard, deck orbalcony hasnever been easieor r, moreaffordable! we haveeverything youneed tomakeyour outdoor livingspace greatincludingfire pits, outdoor kitchens,BBQs

and thearea'slargest

Entertainment I nside

Joinusaswecelebrate with

M AC d i m I E

TheBulletin

selectionofquality outdoorfurniture!

2ON401$ lls~

Since s9gg

melald

Readers' Choice

• RLEN

P OOL a t P A T I O

• •

'


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

Ballot

sponding conjunctive phrases. The summary should be

Snowpack

Continued fromA1

rewritten to eliminate this

Continued fromA1

ambiguity."

Now the questions for this month are: Will t h e snow-

"Unless he has a lot of mon-

ey, or has a ton of volunteers, Bryant also said the capthat's a very steep hurdle to tion in the ballot title should overcome," Bryant said. include the words "Mirror Meanwhile, Fell plans to Pond," and Fell agreed on this begin gathering signatures point. this week for a nearly identiFlaherty said Tuesday that cal ballot initiative that would

writing a ballot title is "com-

force the city of Bend to build fish passage and habitat before spending any city funds on projects along the section

pletely outside the DA's normal bailiwick" of criminal law. He acknowledged the ballot title "could be drafted better," but said he also

of the Deschutes River "now

occupied by Mirror Pond." needs more information from The initiative also calls for the other people involved in the city to maintain recreational process. "It seems the main objecaccessto the body of water. No one challenged the city tion the petitioner (Bryant) ballot title. has here is they want to make Bend officials are work- sure that the voter undering on a plan for the future stands that Bend parks and of Mirror Pond, where sed- rec could undertake projiment has been building up ects, without satisfying any behind the dam and creating of these conditions, so long mud flats. They are negotiat- as they were not using (park ing to acquire the dam from district) funds," Flaherty said. PacifiCorp, the utility t hat Flaherty said he believes it owns it. Bryant said he does will be possible to resolve the not intend to charge the park ballot initiative challenge outdistrict for the time he spends side of court. challenging the ballot title, Fell said his primary combut he did discuss problems in plaint about changes to the the ballot title language with language in his ballot inipark district Executive Director Don Horton.

tiative petition, both in F1aherty's ballot title and the lan-

Snowyack

pack continue to accumulate, and improve? Or will it start to wither? A look at data from

Fell said he plans to collect

view of the ballot title, filed

in Deschutes County Circuit

necessary to do this on 1besday. In Bend, Fell needs to

Court last week. "The first

gather more than 7,000 valid paragraph is grammatically signatures and submit them incorrect and, thus, confusing by Aug. 7 for the initiative in that the four number parts to qualify for the November following the conjunction 'un- election ballot. less' each contain complete — Reporter: 541-617-7829, sentences rather than corre-

hborrud@bendbulletin.com

7P

58%

90%-109%

Eugene

60%

110%-129%

•BU S

130%-149%

48'/

j

38%

30%

Morethan 150%

29% lamathF

Medfor

I

Hood, Sandy, Low

sources Department. "It would be very welcome

and very needed if it were to

45%

Lkv

C rook County i s i n a d rought e m ergency, a s d eclared by G o v . J o h n

Salem

K itzhaber o n

Willamette

M ar c h 21 .

The declaration makes refar m e r s

59%

and ranchers, such as water rights transfers, and could

• Eugene

l ief a v ailable t o

atilla, Walla Walla, Grande Ronde, Willow Powde r , Burnt, 76 0/ Imnaha

Portland

continue," he said.

100% John Day

56% Upper Deschu es, . Crooked Bend 6Q%

lead to f e deral assistance. While there is still drought

much-needed boost from the rain and snow over the past

ake Coun y, Goose Lake

Rogue, Umpqua

couple of months. 44,247 acre-feet o f

36%

2%

54 Harney

60%

Owyhee

55%

Klamath 31O/

w a t er,

was at 23 percent full, and Prineville Reservoir, which

Medford • Klamath Falls

holds 148,640 acre-feet, was

at 54 percent. An acre-foot is enough water to cover an acre

Malheur Burns

concern there, the reservoirs

• Lakevie

Source: Natural Resources Conservation Service

Greg Cross/The Bulletir

field with water a foot deep.

As of Tuesday, Ochoco was 66 percent full and Prineville

growing season, and there

strate this point.

could be water shortages for

was 100 percent full.

growers who rely on natural flows from creeks and rivers

They found 114 inches of t ional Weather Service i n snow on the ground, 100 per- Pendleton. cent of normal for this time of The next system is expect-

upstream ofthe reservoirs.

year, at a snow site near the

Although the reservoirs are in much better shape now

than in January, Giffin said Giffin and Koeberle, the he is still concerned about the NRCS snow hydrologist, said snowpack. the snowpack has been parThe below-normal snow- ticularly paltry this season pack inthe Ochoco and Mau- at midlevel elevations, near

a forecaster with t h e N a -

ed Thursday and it should in-

Dutchman Sno-park at 6,320 creasethe snow levelto 5,000 feet, she said. They found 24 feet or 6,000 feet, dropping inches, 52 percent of normal,

at a site near Wanoga Sno-

rain in town and snow in the mountains. " Sometimes some of t h e

park at 5,470 feet. T he s n o w storm Tu e s - best snow happens in the

ry mountains means farmers and ranchers will likely start

5,000 feet, in Central Oregon.

voirs earlier than normal this

Monday near Bend to demon-

feet, said Marilyn Lohmann,

"Every time I see the

would be required to keep a Nazi-built relic on their property. Many neighbors have also chimed in, including Lew

s oldiers warmed b y t h i s fireplace, singing the Nazi

want the land developed, but

sat around during the war,

Koeberle used measurements day dropped the snow level drawing water from the reser- taken by N RCS workers around Bend to about 3,000

structure, it makes

Continued fromA1

me think about the

spring," Lohmann said. — Reporter: 541-617-7812, ddarling@bendbulletin.com

anthem, "The Horst Wessel

Song." He would not mind as much, he says, had German Fink, 66, who lives in the white soldiers died here. — Mary Ann Pearlstine Aberman house beside the site. He ac"If people want to come by knowledges that he does not and see where the Germans

But the p r operty's own-

ovens."

ers, members of a prominent Charleston family, see it as more than just an obstacle to

their development plans. They are Jewish, and they want it gone.

mits were obtained, but never

"Every time I see the structure, it makes me think about

executed; the family says that it was trying to accommodate

t he ovens," says Mary A n n Pearlstine Aberman, 79, who

those who offered to remove

the chimney, but never did. Finally, in January, the

co-owns the land. "I don't see any reason to make a shrine to Nazis."

P earlstines r equested t h at

their parcel be annexed into Some memories n e ed Nicole Bengiveno/The New YorkTimes the city and zoned for residenprompting, it seems, and some Charles Means, who sayshisgrandfatherowned land usedasa tial development. But when do not. German prisoner of war camp, sits near a chimney built by some of city planning officials learned the prisoners in Charleston, S.C., last month. A prominent Jewish of the prison camp relic, they The history family now ownsthe property and wants the chimney gone, but proposed a "landmark overlay zone" to protect the chimney. The story begins at the city officials and preservationists want to protect it as a piece of beginning, with the English forgotten America. If the landmark designacharter that established the tion is ultimately approved by Carolina colony in 1669. Writthe City Council, the Pearlsten by the philosopher John At the dedication ceremo- Boy Scout meetings, but soon, tines would have to preserve Locke, the charter granted ny in 1944, the camp's guards all that remained of the ene- the chimney unless granted liberty of conscience to its col- lost a softball game to a Father my's stay was this mortared special permission to knock onists, including "Jews, hea- Sheedy, who was pitching for stack of brick. it down. In other words: Jews thens and dissenters." the local Knights of Columbus. B y 1750, t h e J e w s o f

• Bend

ter for the Oregon Water Re-

Relic

Charleston had established a synagogue; by the early 1800s, they represented the largest Jewish population in the

91'/

• Salem

Deschutes Basin watermas-

In late January, Ochoco R eservoir, w h ic h ho l d s

Bryant critiqued Flaherty's many of the signatures for title for a number of alleged his ballot initiatives on the violations of grammar rules. website w w w . freetheriver. "The ballot title summa- org, where he will post forms ry is ambiguous because it that voters can print, sign and is poorly written," according mail to him. The city of Bend to Bryant's petition for reprovided Fell with the form

rtland ~'

70%-89%

Farmers and ranchers who particularly those in Crook County, are hoping for more snow, said Jeremy Giffin,

85%

0

Less than 50% 50%-69%

rely on water from snowmelt,

Deschutes County D i strict Attorney Patrick Flaherly. In

tition submitted by a citizen.

Snowpackshown aswaterequivalent and as a basin-wide percentage of the1981-2010 median:

and the start of May.

in Crook County received a

es to restoring river habitat Oregon, a city attorney or dis- that Fell originally included. trict attorney writes a ballot "Everything else is just nittitle that impartially summa- picking, I guess," Fell said of rizes the ballot initiative pe- changes to theballot titles.

March snowfall brought an improvement to the Central Oregon snowpack.

recent years shows both possibilities playing out. In 2011, a heavy snow year, the snow kept coming in April. Last year, a below-average snow year, the snowpack shriveled between the start of April

Bryant's challenge focuses guage proposed by Bryant, is on what he alleges are gram- that they now focus more on matical errors in the ballot potential restrictions on city title, which was written by and park district projects, with fewer of the referenc-

Entertainment also included a

The zoning dispute

corporal doing magic tricks and three soldiers performing as a hillbilly band called the

Charles Means, 59, who lives nearby, says that his

he also says that the chimney it just ...," he says, pausing, should be preserved as an ed- imagining their relative comucational tool. fort. "A sort of anger wells up "It says that one man did that isn't there when it's just a not succeed in governing this bunch of bricks." Earth," says Fink, who is JewSeveral days ago, Aberman ish. "It's an affirmation that stood before the POW firewe won." place, his disgust evident. The None of this sits well with landscaper his mother hired to Mary Ann Aberman's son, maintain the property pulled Mickey Aberman, 57, a lawyer up in his truck to say that the in North Carolina. He cannot chimney really ought to be shake a conversation he had preserved. at a family wedding several Aberman began to lecture years ago with an older rel- the landscaper on history, ative, who recalled escaping but his words found no purinto the woods as Nazi soldiers shot her parents and sib-

lings dead. Nor can he shake an image of well-treated German

chase. Knowing the answer

in advance, he asked the man whether he wanted to buy the property, chimney, fireplace and all.

g randfather, Cotesworth P.

"P.O.W. Wows."

Means, owned the land used These camps i n i tially for the camp, and that the famthe Pearlstines, whose gro- caused apprehension and an- ily used to hold neighborhood cery and hardware company ger onthe home front,accord- get-togethers around the old grew into a well-known beer ing to Fritz Hamer, a curator POW fireplace. distributorship. and historian in the UniversiAfter developing most of Milton P earlstine, A b er- ty of South Carolina's library the property, the Means famman's civic-minded f a ther, system. "But it became clear ily sold the chimney parcel in embodiedthe bond between that the vast majority of these 1994. Two years later, it was family and place. He gradu- prisonerswere glad to be out sold again, to the Pearlstines, ated from the Citadel military of the war," he says. "They who owned a c ontiguous college, played a vital role in were getting three meals a waterfront parcel and were developing the state port, and, day,and many liked having thinking of building a drivein 1935, donated to the city the a different routine out of the way through the lot for better old Planter's Hotel, which is camps. access to a main road. now the popular Dock Street Their Atlantic voyage did In the small world that is Theater. not cleanse all German sol- Charleston, Milton Pearlstine Less than a decade later, diers of Nazi loyalties. A local and Cotesworth Means, both German soldiers — serving a newspaper later reported that dead by then, had served todictatorship bent on annihi- the camp's POWs once carved gether on the state port aulating Jews — came as pris- swastikas in a large shipment thority, and were friends. oners of war to his beloved of tomatoes, and that on week- Pearlstine had lived his last Charleston. ends, a Nazi sergeant "donned years on that property behind During the w ar , m o re his Panzer uniform and, with the chimney plot, from which than 400,000 captured ene- boots polished to a high gloss, he could gaze across the river my soldiers were shipped to paraded around the prison as at the white buildings of his country. Among them were

the United States to live in

A5

though at any moment Rom-

guarded camps and provide mel might pass in review." much-needed labor, especialFor a brief, surreal period, ly on farms and in mills. As these German soldiers were many as 10,000 were sent to part of rural Charleston life. South Carolina. The POWs would be signed The largest of the Charles- out to farmers in the morning, ton camps was in the West and returned in the evening. Ashley section. Built for 500 Their incarceration was cominmates on an 18-acre tract fortable, considering. near the Ashley River, it had The camp was torn down barbed-wire fencing, 25-foot- after the war. For a while, its high guard towers, a few multipurpose clubhouse was buildings and 30 large tents. used for local supper clubs and

alma mater, the Citadel. Since then, the Pearlstines

often came close to knocking down the chimney. It just never happened,in part because

PetPremium' PET HEALTH INSURANCE

Is your pet happy, healthy and

P<r~otectedzg v Choose Up to 90% Reimbursement W Find Low Annual Deductibles W Get Special Multiple Pets Discount

attention shifted when the rel-

ative who had been handling

Call Now f or a FREE Pet Insurance Q uot e :

the matter, Aberman's sister,

0 (80iOi) 391-8212

Barbara Pearlstine Lemel, died after a protracted illness. A bulldozer appeared once, butneighbors alertedthe county authorities and a violation was issued. Demolition per-

Monday toFriday 8am -5pm ET VnderwriNen by the Uniled States Fire Insurance Company

HQL-021914-12


Ao T H E BULLETIN s WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

' 'I i

0~)~lh

h $yhy

ril 6,8rowse, girj And guyTheseAnd othet

ye~s t ggc60

FVN

238 V

.

fresh floraf arrangement

s50Gift Gertificate

I I

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

$1,000 Gift Certificate TowardanyNewSpa

1994 Alumacraft 16' 20 Tickets to any AluminumBoat Bend ComedyShow

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

$500 Gift Certificate

$1000Certificatefor LuxuryVinylTileorPlank

$50Gift Certificatefor FreshFloralArrangement

RETAIL VALUE: $1,000

RETAIL VALUE:$4,995

RETAIL VALUE: $200

RETAIL VALUE: $500

RETAILVALUE:$1000

RETAIL VALUE: $50

FROM: Absolute Spas & Billards

FROM: All Seasons RV & Marine

FROM: Bend Comedy

FROM: BndgetBlindsof Beschutes Co.

FROM: Carpetco Flooring

FROM: Cascade GardenCenter

3V nn5 ivOR TRI66IRnr auaaEEE

•ar •%$

( "taa

I

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

$100Gift Certificate TowardCompleteDetail

$5,000Construction Certificate

$500 Gift Card

RETAIL VALUE: $100

RETAIL VALUE: $5,000

RETAIL VALUE: $500

RETAIL VALUE: $450

RETAIL VALUE: $70

FROM: D.A.D.S. Auto Detailing

FROM: Double R Builders

FROM: ExhaleSpaandLaser Center

FROM: Fly and Field Outfitters

FROM: Horizon Pet Cremation

Ken's Sporting Goods

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

KEI2HI EE3 INf EN 3IEFEI3ESEEF

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

1/2DayGuidedFlyFishing $70GiftCertificate Toward $200 FishingGear5 Adventure for 4Anglers AnimalCremation TackleGift Certificate

' RD

+.NO YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

RETAIL VALUE:$200 FROM:

L

OF SEND

Nelson

Landscapingand Maintenance

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

$500 Gift Certificate

Home Health Checkup

•Landscape Maintena nceService

$100 Gift Card

10" x Solatube Installed

RETAILVALUE:$500 FROM: M. Jacobs FineFurniture

RETAIL VALUE:$250 FROM: Mountain Air Indoors, Inc.

RETAIL VALUE:$500 FROM: Hels onLangscapinganIIlainlenance

RETAIL VALUE:$100 FROM: Pro Golf of Bend

RETAIL VALUE:$499 FROM: Solar light

RETAIL VALUE:$23,000 FROM: Sun Forest Construction

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

Lot 22 at Yarrow in Madras

'I

IFEn.

avl

$ ee

Sylvan Summer Camp

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

YOU CAN BID ON:

$250Certificate Toward BoatMotor Repairl Service

Sylvan Summer

iPhone 5 Front Glass Repair

RETAIL VALUE:$250

RETAIL VALUE:$199

RETAIL VALUE:$100

RETAIL VALUE:$425

RETAIL VALUE:$300

RETAIL VALUE:$100

FROM:

FROM:

FROM:

FROM:

FROM:

FROM:

Sweeney's

Sylvan learning Center

The iPhone Guy

The Oxford Hotel

Thoma sCraigProperty Services,LLC

TotallyPollshedHail &SkinStnlo

Camps

YOU CAN BID ON:

One Night Stay in $3000ff InteriorPainting Terrace Suite of 3or More Rooms

Deluxe Pedicurel Manicure w/Shellac


Calendar, B2 Obituaries, B5 Weather, B6 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

aer

ELECTION CALENDAR Are you holding anevent to educate voters in the lead-up to the Mayelection? Submit the infor-

mation toelections© bendbnlletln.com.We will not publish information about political fundraisers.

Thursday THE LEAGUEOF WOMEN VOTERS OFDESCHUTES COUNTY — FIRST THURSDAYLUNCHEON: Speakers talk about the Bend fire levy. Speakers are Bend Fire Chief Larry Langston; executive director of the Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection District No. 2 and Bend Fire Department Facility Manager Tom Fay; and Bend Mayor pro tem Jodie Barram; 11 a.m.-1 p.m.; Black Bear Diner, 1465 N.E Third St., Bend; 541-382-2660 or kimsmith©bendcable.com.

Tuesday VOTER FORUM FOR DESCHUTESCOUNTY COMMISSIONER:12:15 p.m.; Deschutes County Administration Building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-382-2724.

O www.bendbulletin.com/local

By Elon Glucklich

BRIEFING

I'

I'I

0

voteon replacements. A group of Terrebonne

resigned in February and were replaced. But Kay Wal-

Terrebonne voters removed two members of the town's

residents started the recall

tersand Struck refused to step

against Walters, Struck and

down. A fifth board member,

water district board in a recall

two other water district board members last fall. About 50

Tammy Altimus, joined the board in the fall and was not

residents said they received August water bills at least three times as high as they're used to paying, without an explanation from the board for

part of the recall.

the increase. The other two board members, Jay Walters — who is Kay's son — and David Dow,

voted out 124 to 84. Only Ter-

The Bulletin

election Tuesday.

The seats held by Terrebonne Domestic Water District board members Kay Walters and Sharon Struck will be vacated in the next 14 to 20

days, according to Deschutes County Clerk Nancy Blankenship. The water district's other three board members will

The waterbill issues started in June, Kay Walters told The Bulletin earlier this year, after one of the water district's two

full-time employees left and

the other died. It left the district without a full-time staffer to read customers'watermeters

Walters was voted out by a 134 to 75 margin, county

over the summer, Walters said. She said the board offered

election returns showed as of 11 p.m. Tuesday. Struck was

affectedcustomers a 20 per-

cent discount on those bills and extended the time period they could pay. SeeTerrebonne/B6

rebonne residents could vote in the election, with a simple

majority needed to recall.

/

1

/

/

nQ T

rQt

April 14 REDMOND PATRIOTS MEETING: Candidates for Circuit Court judge: Randy Miller and T.J. Spear; 6:30 p.m.; Highland Baptist Church, 3100 S.W. Highland Ave.; 541-548-4161.

3207, info©cagg.usor www.cagg.us.

April 28 REDMOND PATRIOTS MEETING:Candidate for U.S. Senate Republican primary Dr. Monica Wehby; 6:30 p.m.; Highland Baptist Church, 3100 S.W. Highland Ave.; 541-548-4161. Nore May election info on B6

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Sarah Perkins, a junior at Bend HighSchool, has jumped into high-level chemistry classes through independent study. She completed an internship at Bend Research this past summer. One day, she wants to become a chemical engineer.

en insc

Correction The monthly weather chart that published

Tuesday, April1, on Page B1 ran with errors. The corrected chart appears today on PageB5. The Bulletin regrets the errors.

is

elTL1S

• Science wiz and BendResearch intern mixesan impressive formula of academicsandactivity

Culver man By Shelby R. King The Bulletin

covering in the hospital after taking a.45-caliber bullet to the chest

Friday, according to Jefferson County Sheriff Jim Adkins. Justin Boothby, 37,

was listed in fair condition at St. Charles Bend

giiVy

By Megan Kehoe

Plus, I found out how much I love

The Bulletin

working there. It gave me a direction to go in."

Last summer, while her friends

were spending their days up at the lakes, Sarah Perkins was

OUR SCHOOLS, OUR STUDENTS Educational newsand activities, and local kids and their achievements. • School Notes and submission info,B2

Reader photos

took them.

OO

murder charge for A Culver man is re-

's in

Well shot! • We want to see your photos showing "spring in full swing" for another special version of Well shot! Submit your best work atbendbnlletln.com /spring2014and we'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors to renderphotosO bendbnlletln.com and tell us a bit about where and whenyou

The house, at 21475

Gift Road, was reported on fire at 2:45 p.m. Monday. Uponarrival, crews from the Bend and Redmond fire departments found smoke coming from the foundation, the exterior walls and from under the eves, andbattled the fire for more than two hours. A Redmond firefighter was injured while working inside the house andwastreated and released at St. Charles Redmond. As of Tuesdayafternoon, investigators had not determined the cause of the fire but were suspicious the construction techniques employed whenthe house was built in1925 contributed to the fire's rapid spread. Thehouse was likely built using a technique that leaves spaces betweenwall joints running from the ground floor to the attic, the Bend FireDepartment stated in a news release; the construction method canallow fire to spread quickly through a building.

Attempted

April 24 2014 PRIMARY ELECTIONCANDIDATE FORUM:The Deschutes County Citizen's Action Group hosts forum for voters to meet candidates; 6:30 p.m.; La PineSenior Activity Center, 16450 Victory Way; 541-536-

Afireatahome between Redmondand Bend on Mondayafternoon was atotal loss, the Bend FireDepartment reported Tuesday.

— From staff reports

April15 VOTER FORUM FOR DESCHUTESCOUNTY DISTRICT ATTORNEY: District attorney candidates Patrick Flaherty and John Hummel will debate; 5:15 p.m.; Deschutes County Administration Building, 1300 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-382-2724.

Burned house is a total loss

trapped in a concrete room. Wearing goggles, arm-length gloves, and long pants, Sarah spent almost every day of freedom confined to a small, industrial laboratory in the Bend Re-

SarahPerkins,16 Bend High School junior Activities:BHSNational Honor Society, cross-country, track, tap-dancing, Deschutes Public Library volunteer Favorite movie:"Ferris Bueller's Day Off" Favorite TVshows:"Downton Abbey, "Parks andRecreation" Favorite book:"The Book Thief" by Markus Zusak

Sarah is one of those rare

students who can be classified as nearly perfect. Second in her class with a 4.3 weighted GPA

and secretary of Bend High's National Honor Society, Sarah is a voracious learner who works hard both in and outside of

search facility, wading through complicated pharmaceutical processes. But while part of Sarah envied herfriends,shedidn'tregret spending her summer break as an intern at Bend Research. Sarah, a Bend High junior, is used to sacrificing her vacations to get ahead.

school. She makes it a point not

"It was a little difficult to be at the lab all summer, but at the

classes through the Saturday

to squander her free time so she

onTuesday according to spokeswoman KayleyMendenhall.Jeffrey Kroo, 52,

Boothby's stepfather, 1s sus-

pected of shooting Boothby

K ro o

in the chest with an automatic

pistol during an argument at Kroo's home,

can get the most out of her education. This past summer, she completed an eight-week, full-time internship with Bend Research, where she worked alongside International Baccalaureate

where Boothby had been living, Adkins

scientists in the laboratory. She

chemistry teacher. "She's not at

sponded around 10:39

completedaresearch project during this time as well and took

all satisfied with basic understanding of just getting A's. She finds her own challenges, and loves learning for the sake of learning." SeeChemistry/B2

p.m. to a reported shooting in the 14400 block of

same time, I really enjoyed it,"

Academy. "She really seeks out challeng-

Sarah said. "I learned so much.

es," said Casie Bullock, Sarah's

sald.

Jefferson County Sheriff' sdeputiesre-

Southwest Park Lane in

Culver, Adkins said. "I think this was

probably brewing for some time," Adkins

said. "(Kroo's) statement to me was that he was

Re mon votesto an ot is ensaries

tired of coming home to his lazy stepson laying around the house living like a pig." Kroo reportedly told Adkins that Boothby

By Leslie Pugmire Hole The Bulletin

The Redmond City Council approved a one-year moratorium on medical marijuana dispensaries Tuesday night in a 6-1 vote. Councilor Ed Onimus

voted no. It was the city's second

"I'm concerned that the discussion had turned into a conversation about the need for ... benefits from medical marijuana instead of how and when dispensaries areallowed."

proof of the need, but we need

to make sure we do it well." The Oregon Legislature recently gave municipalities the right to ban marijuana dispensaries outright for one year, as long as they take action by — Councilor Camden King, anyesn vote; the bnn passed 6-1 May 1. Deschutes County did so in March; the city of Bend

is bigger than him and would beat him up when their altercations

became physical. After the two men fought, Kroo allegedly retrieved the gun and shot Boothby once in the chest,

Adkins said. "He said he was tired of getting beat up,"

last week Onimus' sole nay

approximately 12 citizens

benefits from medical marijua-

has two approved by the state and more waiting for approv-

vote stalled the measure until

attending to advocate against the moratorium.

na instead of how and when

aL Sisters has also implement-

Adkins said. "He didn't

dispensaries are allowed," Councilor Camden King. "I

ed a moratorium, with plans to bring the issue to voters this

want him dead and said

cussion had turned into a conversation about the need for...

say 'when' because I believe it

November.

attempt to pass an ordinance;

its second reading. The public comment period being closed, no testimony was taken at

Tuesday's meeting from the

"I'm concerned that the dis-

willhappen,there'sundeniable

SeeMarijuana/B6

he meant to shoot him in the shoulder." See Shot /B6


TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

B2

Evxxr TODAY OREGON STATEUNIVERSITY PRESIDENTIALADDRESS: OSU President Ed Ray provides an update on the university's accomplishments in the past year; free; 5:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.towertheatre.org. CRAIG CAROTHERS: The Nashville singer-songwriter performs; free; 7 p.m.; McMenamins Old St. Francis School, 700 N.W. Bond St., Bend; 541-382-5174 or www.

ENm a presentations highlighting outdoor sports and adventure related to theBend community;proceeds benefit Bend EnduranceAcademy; $5 minimum donation suggested; 7 p.m., doorsopen at6 p.m.;Volcanic Theatre Pub, 70 S.W.Century Drive, Bend; 541-323-1881 or www. volcanictheatrepub.com. "HELEN ONWHEELS": Cricket Daniel's play about a gun-totin', whiskey-drinkin' granny in Oklahoma; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-312-9626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. LIVECOMEDY SHOWCASE: Featuring Portland funny man Will Woodruff, with local comedians; $5; 8 p.m.; The Summit Saloon& Stage, 125 N.W.Oregon Ave., Bend; 541-419-0111 or www.

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

FRIDAY

BADLANDS/SPRINGBASIN BIRTHDAYBASH:Celebrate the fifth anniversary of the Oregon Badlands and Spring Basin designation as a wilderness with appetizers and live music; free for program; 5-8 p.m.; Oregon Natural Desert Association, 50 S.W. Bond St.,Suite4,,Bend; 541-330-2638 or www.onda.org. FIRSTFRIDAY GALLERY WALK: Event includes art exhibit openings, artist talks, live music, wine and foodin downtown Bend and the mcmenamins.com. Old Mill District; free; 5-9 p.m.; throughout Bend. AUTHOR PRESENTATION:Bob THURSDAY Welch, author of "American REPAIR CAFE: An event to bring Nightingale: The Story of Frances together people who like to fix things Slanger, Forgotten Heroine of and people who have things that Normandy," will give a presentation need fixing; bring broken items and a bendcomedy.com. of his work; free; 5:30 p.m.; Warm replacement part if you have it; visit Springs Library, 1144 Warm Springs REBELUTION:The California reggae website for full list; free; 6-8 p.m.; band performs, with Common Kings; St.; 541-475-3351. Pakit Liquidators, 903 S.E. Armour $22.50 in advance, $25 at the door; 9 "RADIO STAR":Sunriver Stars Road,Bend;541-385-6908 ext.14 p.m., doors open at 8 p.m.; Midtown Community Theater presents a or www.rethinkwasteproject.org. Ballroom, 51 N.W.Greenwood play producedasa radio program; OREGON OUTDOOR SPEAKER Ave., Bend; 541-408-4329 or www. proceeds benefit scholarships to SERIES:Featuring multimedia randompresents.com. Fastcamp for Three Rivers schools;

Chemistry

(Qj5'3. : N~

~,i ~ g .

Continued from B1 her sophomore year, Sarah spent nearly every day buried the goal that by the end of the break, she'd have learned

enough to testinto a higher levelofthesubject.Shesucceeded as asophomore —a class that's normally reserved forseniors. "I find it fun to learn on my

own," Sarah said. "I like taking advantage of my time andbeing asproductive as I can be." Bullock said despite the two-year gap between Sarah and most of the students in cs.

said. "She's so independent and has spent a lot of time

finding her ownresources and teachingherself." Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin Though she's a dedicated Sarah Perkins is one of the top student, Sarah also k n ows cross-country runners at Bend how to balance academics High School. with

ot h er in t e rests. She's

a captain of h e r v a rsity cross-country team and is if they're struggling," Bullock one of the top runners at Bend said. "She's not one of those High. She also participates in out-there, in-your-face class track andfield, where sheruns president types, but she's got long-distance events. great leadership skills — she's Sarah said shedidn't always atrue leader." love running, and it's been a Falling in linewith her charlong journeyto get where she acter, Sarah didn't waste her is now, starting when she ran spring break last week: She her first 5K in sixth grade. spentit touring colleges in Cal"It was areally horrible feel- ifornia. She said after the tour, ing," Sarah said. "Ididn't train she's set on going to Stanford for it, so I wasn't prepared at University, where she wants to all. But I found that I really study chemical engineering, liked the feeling afterwards. I inspired byher time in the rejust kept going after that." search lab this past summer. "What I especially like about And while Sarah has becomea strong runner, her ath- theideaofbecomingachemical letic ability isn't the only thing engineer is that I'll get a chance that's made her a standout on to help people —while still dothe team. ing what Ilove," Sarah said. "She'll happily take the time — Reporter: 541-383-0354, to help somebody elsealong mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

SGHooL NoTEs COLLEGE NOTES Kristen Beem,Jared Kapingand Mackenzie Lind,ofBend,werenamed to the fall 2013dean's list at Azusa Pacific University in Azusa,Calif.

TEEN FEATS Alyssa McCrayhasbeenselected as the April 2014HighDesert Hero. McCray,asenior at Trinity LutheranHigh School, has a 3.9 GPA. She is amemberof the Oregon High School Solar Team, BellaChoir, Youth Choir ofCentral Oregon, jazzband, hasparticipated in school musicalsandis aLego Robotics assistant coach. Matthew Fiacco is amember of Troop 21 and is a senior at BendHigh School. For his community service project, Fiacco created aposter campaign on the hantavirus. With volunteers, Fiacco contributed129 hours tospeaking with

POLICE LOG

BEMD POLICE DEPARTMENT

and entered into IB chemistry

student in that sense," Bullock

health-related servicesandhanging the education posters. He isthe sonof Laura andPaulFiacco, of Bend.

MILITARY NOTES Air ForceAirman Quinton Lequieuhas graduated frombasic military training at Joint BaseSanAntonio-Lackland in Texas. Heis a2013 graduate of Culver High School. Heisthe son of Jerri Stratton, of Roseburg. Air ForceAirmanTanner Brouillard has graduatedfrom basic military training at Joint BaseSanAntonioLackland inTexas.Heis a2013 graduate of RedmondHighSchool. Heistheson of RebeccaandDavidBrouillard, of Redmond. Army NationalGuardPvt. Trahern Foxhas graduated from basic infantry training at Fort Benning inColumbus, Ga. He is a2013graduate of Mazama High School in KlamathFalls. Heis the son of AlmaRobles, of Bend,and Trahern Fox, ofKlamathFalls.

How to submit Teen feats:Kids recognized recently for academic achievements or for participation in clubs, choirs or volunteer groups. (Please submit a photo.) Contact: 541-383-0358, youth@bendbulletin.com Mail:P.O. Box 6020,Bend,OR 97708

Other schoolnotes: College announcements, military graduations or training completions, reunion announcements. Contact: 541-383-0358, bulletin@bendbulletin.com

Story ideas

Senior Center,1600 S.E. Reed Market Road; 541-388-1133 or www.bendparksandrec.org. "HELEN ONWHEELS": Cricket Daniel's play about a gun-totin', whiskey-drinkin' granny in Oklahoma; $19, $16 for students and seniors; 7:30 p.m.; 2nd Street Theater, 220 N.E. Lafayette Ave., Bend; 541-3129626 or www.2ndstreettheater.com. HIGH DESERTCHAMBER MUSIC SERIES: ThePasadena,Calif.-based Crown City String quartet performs; $35, $10 students and children18 and younger; 7:30 p.m., doors open at 6:30 p.m.; Tower Theatre, 835 N.W. Wall St., Bend; 541-317-0700 or www.highdesertchambermusic.com. BEATSANTIQUE:The electroworld-jam band performs; $20 plus fees in advance, $25 at the door; 9

p.m., doors open 8p.m.; Midtown

Burglary — A burglary was reported at3:46p.m.March26,inthe20200 block of Schaeffer Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported at 2:26 a.m. March29,inthe1100blockof Southeast Third Street. DUII —JoshuaJamesEbert, 22, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 2:47 a.m.March29, in thearea of Northwest ColumbiaStreetand Northwest GalvestonAvenue. Burglary —A burglary was reported at6:57a.m. March29, in the1400 blockof Northeast WhisperRidge Drive. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at 8:14 a.m. March 29, in the700 block of Northeast KearneyAvenue. Burglary —A burglary was reported at 9:34 a.m.March 29, inthe 61200 block of BrookswoodBoulevard. Theft —Atheft was reported at10 a.m. March 29, inthe 3600 block of North U.S.Highway97. DUII —Tina DianeShelton,48, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 9:23 p.m. March 29, inthe1400 block of Southeast MinamAvenue. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredandan arrest made at10:21 p.m. March29, inthe 2400 block of Northeast LyndaLane. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief and a burglary were reported at10:21 p.m.March29, in the 2400 block ofNortheast Lynda Lane. DUII —Roberto Santizo Solis, 24, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at1:29a.m. March30, inthe area of Northwest BondStreetand Northwest OregonAvenue. DUII —KayleyDiane Kelly,18, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 1:50 a.m. March30, inthe area of Northwest Riverside Boulevardand Northwest LouisianaAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at12:36 p.m. March 30, in the 20100block of Pinebrook Boulevard. DUII —AnnaKaren Wellborn, 48, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 9:51 p.m. March30, intheareaof Northwest GalvestonAvenueand Northwest14th Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at 9:51 p.m. March30, intheareaof Northwest GalvestonAvenueand Northwest14th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported at4:51 p.m. March 30, inthe1300 block of Northeast WhisperRidgeDrive.

REDMOND POLICE DEPARTMENT Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at 4:27 p.m. March 18, in the700block of Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest made at 9:36 a.m. March 23, in the3100 block of SouthU.S. Highway 97. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:13 a.m.March 24, inthe areaof Northwest 35th StreetandWest Antler Avenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 3:26p.m. March 24, inthe area of Southwest HighlandAvenue and Southwest RimrockWay. Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:43 p.m. March24, inthe 500 block of Southwest11th Street.

DUII —Rishi MadanSehgal,29, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 5:33 a.m. March25, in the 600block of East Antler Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at7:27 a.m. March 25, in the300 block of Northwest QuinceAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:48 a.m. March25, in the 3300 block of Southwest NewberryAvenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at12:52 p.m.March 25, in the1300 block ofWest Antler Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at4:47 p.m. March 25, inthe 2200 block of Southwest 22ndStreet. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at 5:03p.m.March25,inthe2000 block of South U.S.Highway97. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:15 p.m. March 25, inthe 300blockof Oak TreeLane. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:02 a.m. March26, in the 2200 block of Southwest 22ndStreet. Theft —Atheft was reported and an arrest madeat11:59 a.m. March 26, in the1200 block ofSouthwest Highland Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:45 p.m. March 26, inthe 700 block of Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at12:55 p.m. March 26, inthe 2200blockof Southwest19th Street. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat 2:09 p.m. March26, in the 300 block ofNorthwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported at 6:28 p.m. March 26, inthe1700 blockof Southwest OdemMedo Road. DUII —Maria AnnWeber, 44, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at 7:24 p.m.March 26, inthe area of Northwest Eighth Streetand Northwest QuinceAvenue. DUII —Matthew LeviVorce, 19, was arrested onsuspicion of driving under the influence ofintoxicants at11:39 p.m.March26, in thearea of Northwest 27th StreetandWest Antler Avenue. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at 2:46p.m. March27,in the area of Southwest Sixth Streetand Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at3:03 p.m. March 27, inthe 2300 block of South U.S.Highway97. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported andan arrest madeat11:59 p.m.March 27,in the area of2300 block of 29th Street. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at4:55 a.m. March28, in the 2200 block of Southwest QuartzAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:29 a.m. March28, in the1400 block of Northwest TeakCourt. Theft —Atheft was reported at11:51 a.m. March28, in the 700 block of Southwest DeschutesAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at4:54 p.m. March28, inthe 3200 block of Southwest ReindeerAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at6:43 p.m. March28, inthe 3000 block of Southwest 32ndStreet. Criminal mischief — An act of criminal mischief wasreported at 10:09 a.m.March 29, inthe 3200 block of SouthwestNewberryAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at10:28 a.m. March29, in the 400block of Northwest Sixth Street. Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at l1:43 a.m.March 29, in the 800 block ofSouthwest Highland Avenue. Theft —Atheft was reported andan arrest madeat1:56 p.m. March 29, in the300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft —A theft was reported at 4:46p.m.March 29,inthe 800 block of Southwest Rimrock Way. DUII —Jennifer Lynn Baxter, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at11:57 p.m. March 29,

4761 orwww.autismsocietyoregon.org. JINGLE"SPRINGLE" BELL RUN/ WALK FOR ARTHRITIS: Runners and walkers don holiday costumes for SATURDAY a 5K run and walk, a one-mile walk REDMOND HIGHSCHOOL and a kids' fun run; rescheduled from SOFTBALLPANCAKEBREAKFAST: 2013; proceeds benefit the Arthritis Featuring unlimited pancakes, Foundation; free for spectators and link sausage, syrup, butter and a 2013 registered participants, $25 for beverage; proceeds benefitthe new participants;10 a.m. kids' fun Redmond High School Softball run,8:30a.m. event check in and new Team; $8; 8-10a.m.; Applebee's registration; Pine Nursery Park, 3750 Neighborhood Grill & Bar, 3807 N.E Purcell Blvd., Bend; 503-245S.W. 21st St.; 541-948-9501 or 5695 or www.bendjinglebellrun.org. coachtom©bendbroadband.com. SPRING BOOK SALE:The Friends "THE METROPOLITANOPERA: LA of the Bend Public Libraries hosts BOHEME":Puccini's story of young a sale featuring books, CDs, audio love starring Anita Hartig; opera books and more; free admission; performance transmitted live in high 11 a.m.-4 p.m.; Deschutes Library definition; $24, $22 seniors, $18 Administration Building, 507 N.W. children; 9:55 a.m.; Regal Old Mill, Wall St., Bend; 541-617-7047, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, Bend; foblibrary@gmail.com. 541-312-2901. JEWISH THEATRE AUTISM WALK: A walk, raffles, COLLABORATIVE: The children's face painters, crafts, bounce house, classics "The Trees of the Dancing entertainment and more; $12-$14, Goats" by Ptricia Polacco and "When $9-$11 forchildrenages2-12,free Mindy Saved Hanukkah" by Eric for children ages 2and younger, Kimmel will be performed; free; 4 registration requested; 10a.m.-2 p.m.; p.m.; East BendPublic Library, 62080 Highland Baptist Church, 3100S.W. Dean Swift Road; 541-330-3760 or Highland Ave., Redmond; 888-288www.deschuteslibrary.org/calendar.

in the area of North U.S. Highway 97 and Nort heastHemlockAvenue. Theft —Atheft was reported at 9:08 a.m. March 30, in the1800 block of North U.S. Highway 97. Vehicle crash —Anaccident was reported at 9:09 a.m. March 30, in the 900 block of Southwest Veterans Way. Theft —Atheft was reported at 3:35 p.m. March 30, in the 2500 block of Southwest 23rd Street. Theft —A theft was reported at 4:06 p.m. March 30, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak TreeLane. Theft —A theft was reported and an arrest made at 7:55 p.m. March 30, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak Tree Lane. Theft —Atheft was reported at 8:32 p.m. March 30, in the 300 block of Northwest Oak TreeLane. DUII —Angelee Claire Wiitanen, 33, was arrested on suspicion of driving under the influence of intoxicants at 8:56 p.m. March 30, in the 2900 block of South U.S. Highway 97.

28 —Medical aid calls. March23 214 p.m. —Unauthorized burning, 65670 GerkingMarket Road. 5:26p.m. —Natural vegetation fire, 2225 N.E.Daggett Lane. 7:48p.m. —Authorized controlled burning, 3491N.W.Mount Washington Drive. 8 p.m.— Unauthorized burning, 20735 Mini Lane. 8:31p.m. —Unauthorized burning, 20925 Hilltop Place. 9:31p.m. —Authorized controlled burning, 21160Claremont Court. 17 —Medical aid calls. March24 12:13 p.m. —Brush orbrush-andgrass mixture fire, 65125Gerking Market Road. 6:11p.m.—Unauthorized burning, 2061 N.E.York Circle. 22 —Medical aid calls.

PRIMEVILLE POLICE DEPARTMENT

March24 11:25 p.m. —Unauthorized burning, 2031 S.W.CanyonDrive. 8 — Medical aidcalls. March25 2:08 p.m.—Brush or brush-and-grass mixture fire, 468 S.W.29th St. 4 — Medical aidcalls. March26 7:35p.m. —Building fire, 4685 N.W. Smith RockWay. 8:49p.m. —Authorized controlled burning, 4053N.W.Xavier Ave. 9 — Medical aidcalls. Thursday 11:32 a.m. —Unauthorized burning, 1201 N.W.CanyonDrive. 4:06p.m. —Building fire, 2419S.W. 26th St. 6 —Medical aid calls. Friday 12 —Medical aid calls. Saturday 8:25 p.m. —Chimney orflue fire, confined to chimney orflue, 2365N.E. Wilcox Ave. 4 — Medical aidcalls. Sunday 5:28a.m.—Passengervehicle fire, 878 GoldenPheasant Drive. 3:09p.m. — Unauthorized burning, 2820 S.W.Highland Ave. 8 — Medical aidcalls.

Vehicle crash — An accident was reported at1:18 p.m.March 31, inthe area of North MainStreet. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 9:55a.m. March 28, inthe areaof Northeast Wilshire Drive. Theft —Atheft was reported at10 p.m. March 28, inthe areaof Southeast Fifth Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at12:08 p.m. March 29, inthe areaof North Main Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at1:16 p.m. March 29, inthe areaof Northeast Juniper Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at10 p.m.March 29, in the area of North Main Street. Criminal mischief — Anact of criminal mischief wasreported at 3:52 p.m. March 29, inthe areaof Northeast Elm Street. Unlawful entry — Avehicle was reported enteredwith items stolen at3 a.m. March 29, inthe area of Northeast Seventh Street. Unauthorizeduse—Avehicle was reported stolen at11 a.m.March 30, in the area ofSoutheast SecondStreet. Theft —Atheft was reported at1:53 p.m. March30, in thearea of Tennessee Lane. Burglary — Aburglary and atheft were reported at 3:41p.m. March30, in the area of SoutheastSecondStreet.

REDMOND FIRE RUNS

Visit Central Oregon's

HunterDouglas

BEND FIRE RUMS March 20 4:41 a.m.— Building fire, 751 S.E. Douglas St. 4:47 a.m. —Cooking fire, confined to container, 19527RiverWoods Drive. 8:41a.m.— Authorized controlled burning, 633701Hunters Circle. 21 —Medical aid calls. March21 12 —Medical aid calls. March22 7:42 p.m.— Brush or brush-and-grass mixture fire, 20260 Nighthawk Road. 7:58p.m.— Smoke odor reported, 18960Obsidian Road.

See 100 life-sized samples of the latest innovative and stylish Hunter Douglas window fashions! See us also for Retractable Awnings, Exterior Solar Screens, Patio Shade Structures

sgac~sir COVERINGS

EVERGREEN

In-Home Care Servlces

Care for loved ones. Comfort for all. 541-389-0006

www.evergreeninhome.com

541-388%418 1465 SW Knoll Ave. Bend www.clsssic-coverings.com

8tudies show that using Testostemae pmducts may abndScantly increase your risk of a heart attach stroke, bIood dotsand death. E Vou or a loved one has IeHered any

of these 1ajuries call 1-800-THE-EAGLE aow about mahkng a daim forsubshntialmonetary compensation. Io fees or

School brlefs:Items and announcements of general interest. Contact: 541-633-2161, news©bendbulletin.com Student profiles:Know of a kid with a compelling story? Contact: 541-383-0354, mkehoe@bendbulletin.com

Ballroom, 51 N.W.Greenwood Ave., Bend;541-408-4329.

NEws OF REcoRD The Bulletin will update items inthe Police Logwhensucha request is received. Anynewinformation, such as thedismissal of charges or acquittal, must beverifiable. For more information, call 541-383-0358.

in chemistry textbooks, with

the class, the sophomore fit right in. "She's a real mature

7 p.m., doors open 6p.m.; Bend

,

~. Pi,dl

During the summer before

$5; 6:30 p.m.; Sunriver Homeowners Aquatic & Recreation Center,57250 Overlook Road; 541-593-4150 or www.sunriverstars.org. IMPROV COMEDYNIGHT: Triage improv troupe performs; $8 in advance, $12 at the door, dinner available for additional purchase;

costs until Vour case is settled or won. We practice law only

in Aasona, but associate with lawyers thmaghout the U.8. GOLDBERG 5. OSBORNE 541 382-6447 ~ 2090 NE wyatt court ~ suite 101 Bend OR 97701 ~ bendurology.com

S~sndUmlo

< ' eisa~ a '•

1- 8 0 0 - T H B - E A G L E

(1-800-843-3245)

www.asoOtheeagle.com

'


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

B3

REGON AROUND THE STATE

ee in cuesin ase osion

COVer OregOn fallOut — Cover Oregon's chief information officer, who worked to fix Oregon's botched health insuranceexchange since May, hasresigned — thefourth exchange official to leave. The exchange's spokeswoman,Ariane Holm, said Aaron Karjala resigned Monday. That came two weeks after Gov.John Kitzhaber told the exchange's board to replace Karjala andchief operating officer Triz delaRosa. An independent investigation found state managers failed to heed reports about technical problems that prevented theexchange from launching. It still doesn't work. Officials said the state's chief information officer, Alex Pettit, will replace Karjala temporarily, and delaRosa remains at theexchange. Karjala's resignation follows those of CoverOregon's executive director and two officials in charge of the early development of the exchange.

• Rare blastprompts evacuation order and sendsworkers to Oregon hospitals By Jeff Barnard The Associated Press

Gaymarriage CaSe — Sponsorsof aballot measureto legalize

State and federal regulators looking for what caused an rer e t explosion at a liquefied natural gas facility on the Washington-Oregon border began interviewing injured workers Tuesday as an evacuation ! ~ order covering hundreds of nearby residents was lifted. Bob Brawdy/Tri-City (Wash.) Herald Also Tuesday, a team of Emergency vehicles line e roadway at the Williams Northwest Pipeline plant across the Columbia Rivfirefighters and plant employ- er from Hermiston. A company spokeswoman says all employees were evacuated and accounted for ees went inside the Williams

Northwest Pipeline storage facility and found no lingering fire. The safety check came after the blast Monday injured fiveemployees and ruptured a huge liquefied natural gas storage tank. The Benton County Sher-

iff's Department ended the evacuation order that affected an estimated 300 people liv-

ing in the tiny border town of Plymouth, Wash., as well as the area within a l-mile radi-

gay marriage in Oregonasked afederal judge Tuesday to makea speedy ruling in a casethat challenges the state's ban on same-sex weddings. Thecampaign said in a court filing that it won't go forward with its initiative if U.S. District Judge Michael McShane overturns the ban quickly. McShanehas scheduled oral arguments for April 23 on two consolidated lawsuits. The campaign must submit116,284 valid signatures by July 3 to make the November ballot, and organizerssaytheyhavemorethanenoughnames.AlsoTuesday,acoalition of 36 Oregon employers, including Nike Inc. and Intel Corp., filed a "friend of the court" legal brief in support of striking down the ban. The employers sayOregon's marriage exclusion is discriminatory and makes it more difficult to recruit and hire talent.

after an explosion Monday morning at the plant, where liquefied natural gas is converted into vapor.

More energy news: Nonew dig plants for PGE

wind, Lusignan said. The outer wall of the damlation to drain out onto the

ground, but it's still unclear if the inner wall was affected,

said David Lykken, pipeline safetydirector for the Washington Utilities and Transportation Commission. The nat-

ural gas inside the tank is suus of the plant. The explosion percooled to a liquid, but is not and fire initially prompted the pressurized, and the top layer evacuation of about 400 resi- is normally in a gaseous state. dents from the town and those A number of experts on in a 2-mile radius of the plant. Tuesday were investigating Sheriff's sp o keswoman the cause of the explosion. Deanna Davis said the dan- They were an engineer from ger of further explosions had the Washington Utilities and diminished, but the facility re- Transportation Commission mained closed. and an inspector from the U.S. Among the injured, Deputy Transportation Department's Joe Lusignan said one work- Pipeline and Hazardous Mateer was still being treated at a rials Administration, Lykken hospital in Portland for burns said. Sheriff Steve Keane said to the face and hands and his office would also investifour otherswere released af- gate, looking for any potential ter treatment at a hospital in criminal implications. Hermiston. Their identities haThe facility provides supven't been released. plemental gas during times of Some gas continued to leak high demand for a 4,000-mile from the tank a day later, but pipeline stretching from the it was being dissipated by the Canadian border to southern

Utah. Gas is drawn off from the pipeline during the sum-

annual inspections bythe com-

mer, cooled and stored until it is needed in the winter,

operational and procedural violations at the facility in the

cubic feet. Lykken said a blast like this

is rare, and nothing like this has happened before at this facility. He added that regular

being considered in Oregon. There is a similar manufacturing facility along the Columbia west of Portland.

I

'

'

I

I

I

r

'

'

I

I

I

I '

I

'I

I

g•

g

HIGH DESERT PULSE HELPINGCENTRAL OREGONIANS STAY HEALTHY The glossy Bulletin publication answers tough questions about local healthcare topics. High Desert pULSE js a quarterly magazine created to help promote, encourage and maintain an active and healthy lifestyle. Each issue features local stories which explore health-related issues

WHEN TO LOOK POR IT: PUBLISHINGTWO EDITIONS A VEAR • Monday, May 12 • MOnday, August11 • Monday, November 10

CONNECTIONS FINDRESOURCES, WAVS TO HELP,AND WAYS TO EIGAQE WITH YOUR COMMUNITY

a. I.

ReStcre

g •

''I

distributed in The Bulletin and at health outlets, medical offices and on area racks.

PTSDr Veteransconfrontthewound ithin

g

WhiCh tOuCh Our liVeS, With in-depth repOrting that Central OregOnjanS eXpeCt. The magaZine jS

Beyon the battle

••i•

I

I

ii I

• setagripanviirer nmning

— From wire reports

I

I

• Meet a hcsp'elertrrrsw'mrd

Salem drowning — A33-year-old Salemman reported drunk and missing has beenfound dead in adrainage ditch. Police say family members were looking for Dustin Hill when they found his body Sunday evening in adrainage ditch near McNary Field. Police say Hill was observed to be "highly intoxicated" Saturday night and didn't come home.Theysaythedeathappearsto beanaccident.

facilities at export terminals

lI

• DA55 Up roUrt085t

POrtland Crime — Portland policeare launching anewunit to focus on what police call low-level crimesalong the downtown waterfront: public drunkenness, minor drugdeals, public urination and harassment. Officers will patrol on foot, aswell as using bikes, patrol cars andATVs.

Lykken said. Its two liquefied past, but they were all resolved. naturalgas storage tanks each Operations are similar to have a capacity of 1.2 billion those at liquefied natural gas

••$•

torrmstand wilhout ide effects, physicalararlty cancure Also inside:

old man listed as atransient is accused of kidnapping a woman at knifepoint at a conveniencestore andforcing her to drive less than a mile to a spot near ahousewhere hewas staying. Four other people were arrested andface methamphetamine, weapons andother charges. Police said amangot into a car Saturday at a7-Eleven and held the 20-year-old driver at knifepoint; after a short trip, he got out and fled. Police said they traced Daniel Wilford Dawson to anearby house andarrested him along with others on the property, including thehomeowner.Onewashidinginashed.

mission have turned up some

s

Exercise =medicine

GrantSPaSSkidnapping — Grants Passpolice saya31-year-

— The Associated Press

I

/

accused of luring a SweetHometeenager into a sexual relationship has pleaded guilty in federal court and will be deported. Police said RowanThomson-Sapsteadwasliving inCanadawhenhestruckup an online relationship with a17-year-old. Theysaid hecame to Linn County in Decemberandwas arrested the next month when they got a report that an underagegirl was staying with an older manat a motel. The suspect pleadedguilty Monday to using acomputer to transmit obscenecommunications to a minor. State-level charges were dropped aspart of the pleadeal. Hewill serve no extra time.

Oregon's largest utility company says it's taking a breakfrom its building binge. Portland General Electric Co. hassubmitted a forecast to the state Public Utility Commission laying out how it expects to meet power demandover the next two decades in the least costly, least risky fashion for ratepayers. PGE's plan focuses onenergy efficiency anddemand reduction rather than newplants. The utility is looking for the commission to bless the plan, providing someassurance that regulators will allow rates to recover the investments. By next year, PGE plans to bring on a natural gas plant in Clatskanie andthe Tucannon River wind farm in southeast Washington. By mid-2016, it hopes to haveanother natural gas plant running in Boardman. PGE's plan includes pilot programs andexperiments to help it determine how to replace its coal plant at Boardman, its largest source of electricity. The plant is to close in 2020. Regulators have six months to review PGE'splan.

aged tank was visibly punctured, allowing white insu-

I I

Conviction and deportation — A 31-year-oldAustralian man

The guide that connects people jn need with those who give their best. Connections is an annual magazine which defines the scope of Central Oregon's nonprofit community. The publication contains a categorized nonprofit directory, briefs describing the work of various nonprofit organizations, and human interest feature stories that demonstrate the outreach of these organizations. It provides readers with a wealth of options for giving, volunteering and serving their communities, as well as connecting them to needed services

WHEN TO LOOK FOR IT: • Thursday, December 25

'iwrc

I k

I


B4

TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

EDj To

The Bulletin

s

oe or rown in e erson efferson County voters have three appealing cmdidates

(;,Q~

to replace Commissioner John Hatfield, who is not seek-

sr ~

ing re-election. Our endorsement goes to Tom Brown, who has the strongest combination of experience, knowledge, community connection and communication skills. Brown, 69, is a Madras city councilor with deep roots in the community. Born in Redmond, he m oved to Madras as a 10-year-old and has family history in the area dating back to the 1870s. He established and has operated two businesses in town dating back to 1976 and 1986, as well as managing family-owned rental properties. In addition to his City Council tenure for more than four years, Brown has served on the city's redevelopment commission, forestry committee, planning commission and airport/industrial site committee, as well as a long list of community groups ranging from the chamber of commerce to the Boy Scouts and high school site committee. Brown is articulate in discussing issues facing the county, with a ready grasp of relevant history and details. He said planning for growth is the community's most critical issue, with the need to protect farm land while also expanding the industrial side of the econ-

omy. His wife, Janet Brown, is the manager inMadras for Economic Development for Central Oregon. Mae Huston and Mike Throop are also seeking the commission position. Huston, 63, moved to Culver in 2005 from Gresham. She describes herself as a f iscal conservative who would bring new blood to the commission.Mike Throop, 58, served as sheriff from 1989 to 1997. He left office after an ethics violation involving the identification of donors, and is declining to take donations in this campaign. Both have much tooffer,and we hope they'll stay involved in some other position. Tom Brown's business experience and government service alone would make him a strong candidate. In addition, he brings a practical understanding of how things get accomplished, a body of knowledge aboutthe community, and a capacity to explain issues in an intelligent and thoughtful way.

Medicare needsa better, permanent fix

M

onday, for the 17th time in 11 years, the U.S. Senate voted to approve what's come to be called a "doc fix," a bill to set doctors' Medicare reimbursement fees for the year. The House of Representati ves approved an identical measure Thursday. Sen. Ron Wyden, D-Portland, opposed the fix. Wyden, the newly minted chairman of theSenate Finance Committee, wants a permanent solution to the Medicare payment problem. It's a problem he's been working to fix for at least the last fewyears. In late 2011 he teamed up with conservative Republican Rep. Paul Ryan to create a plan. It went nowhere. Last year, in January, he tried again without luck; then early this year he unveiled a third proposal that so far has not been acted on. Whether or not Wyden's proposals are the right answer, the lack of debate about them or this issue is unfortunate. "Doc fix" legislation merely delays, yet again, cuts that were written into a 1997 reimbursement formula. Those cuts were aimed at c ontrolling Medicare costs, but the delays themselves

meant physicians would have seen a 24 percent drop in their reimbursement rates this year. Meanwhile, the fix has cost taxpayers something more than $150 billion over the years. Moreover, it perpetuates a system that reimburses physicians on a fee-for-service basis — for ordering more tests and more visits rather than for providing better care, according to the Kaiser Health Foundation. Wyden was unable to persuade senators to take the time to find a permanent solution to the problem, and given the deadline — the old measure expired Monday nightthat's no real surprise. But the extension may actually work in favor of real reform of the system. Wyden offersone proposal and has offered others. One reform measure,a bipartisan eff ort, was approved in mid March by the full House, though in its current form it may not get far in the Senate. And, there may be still other ideas worth considering. Congress now has a year to sort things out and actually fix the Medicare problem rather than simply putting it off for next year's members to tackle.

M 1Vickel's Worth Pick Miller for judge

ago, I have been disgusted with having to look at the mess created

Support Miller for court

I have worked in the social ser- by this tenant on a daily basis. I've Randy Miller will make a great vicesfield fortw o decades. Some- seen public landfills that looked district court judge. We have where along the line, I obtained a better. By removing this tenant and known Miller and his family for master's degree in social work and throughly cleaning the location, I well over a decade. Miller is a friend a great job at St Charles Bend. I believe it will help to make La Pine who we have confided in personalhave met many i ndividuals and a more desirable city in which to ly and trusted professionally. families who are attempting to get live or start a new business. We have known Miller long through various crisis situations. It All property owners and ten- enough to experience histrue has taken compassion and dedica- ants, regardless of where they live, character — one who cares and is tion to be effective.

should scrutinize the appearance

I met Randy Miller six years ago of their own residences. In this when our daughters began play- writer's opinion, old toilets, tires, ing basketball on the same team. dilapidated Rvs and countless othSince that time, our families have er useless items do not belong in become close and dear. I work front yards for neighbors to con-

committed to others, and through

his actions demonstrates he is a thoughtful, honest individual. We have had the fortune to experience Miller's talents, character and in-

tegrity both in our personal lives and professionally when we needS ome m u nicipalities h a v e ed advice. On a professional level, "cleanup days" once or twice a having someone on your side that

with Miller's wife. Both of them are

tend with.

wonderful people. I know Miller to be an honest, kind, forthright, dedicated and intelligent person, as well as, a strong and faithful family man. Miller is always ready to help out,

year so that unwanted items can be

you know you can trust because

hauled away without charge. I be- you know they will put you ahead lieve this type of service would be of themselves is priceless. In one useful to those who hesitate to pay notable event in our lives, we needlocal dump fees or lack the initia- ed legal advice on a time-sensitive,

with a smile, no matter what the circumstance.

He has dedicated his life to balancing compassion with logic and

tive to get the job done. Let's all take pride in our com-

complicated transaction. Miller returned our call around midnight on

munity and how it looks to others.

a drive back from an out-of-town

education to be an effective, sup-

We are fortunate to live in a beau-

appointment. After our consulta-

portive and positive influence on those heencounters.Irecommend

tiful area. Each of us should be re- tion, Miller's advice to us was the sponsible for keeping it that way. most difficult path of the various Barry Felse options — and the one that brought

voting for Miller as our next Cir-

cuit Court judge. The individuals and families of Central Oregon

LaPine

How about ACA?

will be well served under his care.

TarIna Tonge

In your editorial referencing OSU-Cascades, dated March 18,

Bend

La Pine nuisance law helps make city livable

the most uncertainty to our family.

We took his advice and after the fog of a difficult situation lifted, it became evident that because he

cared, it was the absolute right advice and our family is better off as

a result. "The key now is doing it right. SupWe all have friends, but there is porters and critics alike should ex- a short list of those friends we trust As a resident of La Pine I would pend their energies helping to over- implicitly. Miller is one of those like to commend the city adminis- come the challenges, not to block friends to us. He has been a great trators for their decision to imple- the enrichment." friend, trusted legal adviser and ment the new nuisance law. The Perhaps there could be an edito- has served our family very well. Bulletin's recent article on the law rial in The Bulletin suggesting the We believe he will make an excelmade mention of the woodcarver's same with reference to the Afford- lent judge for the residents of Debusiness located on U.S. Highway able Care Act. schutes County. 97 at the north end of La Pine. Elaine Miller JIm and JodI MaestrettI Since moving here four years Bend West Linn part of the last paragraph stated,

Letters policy

In My Viewpolicy How to submit

We welcomeyour letters. Letters should be limited to one issue, contain no more than 250words and include the writer's signature, phonenumber and address for verification. Weedit letters for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject poetry, personal attacks, form letters, letters submitted elsewhereandthose appropriate for other sections of TheBulletin. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

In My View submissions should be between 550and 650 words, signed and include the writer's phone number and address for verification. Weedit submissions for brevity, grammar, taste and legal reasons. Wereject those published elsewhere. In My View pieces run routinely in the space below, alternating withnational columnists. Writers are limited to one letter or Op-Ed pieceevery 30 days.

Please address your submission to either My Nickel's Worth or In My View and send, fax or email them to The Bulletin. Write: My Nickel's Worth / In My View

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

Email: bulletin©bendbulletin.com

Sti nee satis actory answers on OSU campus By Bill Eddie

'm sure a majority of voters would say "yes" to a university in Bend. After all, who among us is against education and a boost to our local economy? That said, many

t

west-side Bend residents have seri-

Committee, stated in a recent Bulletin article that the committee "is recommending that the university seek tohave more than 75 percent

of the students live on campus." My memories of college may be distant, but I recollect that most students

ous concerns about traffic, afford- much preferred private apartments able housing and general problems to campus dormitories, especially that occur in every university town. upperclassmen. There is even more concern that the Among other committee "obsercampus site is too small to allow fu- vations" were that parking and nuiture growth and some question that sance parties cause the most "tenbuilding on an old landfilVpumice sion" in college towns. Seriously? mine is even advisable. Do we need a committee to make Compoundingthese general con- that observation? Obviously the cerns is the lack of transparency 300-unit "planned parking lot" will and seriousness from OSU and lo- not serve the parking needs of the

IN MY VIEW sary. There is apparently no concern that multiple new houses are being built in Northwest Crossing and Tetherow, or that four elemen-

tary/middle schools plus Summit High School are already stressing Mt. Washington Drive during peak traffic hours. The committee feels that promot-

Most importantly for all Bend residents, ts this really the

best location for a newcollege campus? Is there enough room for growth, including athletic fields, gymnasiums and whatever structures that may be necessary for a world-class education experience? Would it not be better

to reconsider a place like Juniper Ridge where we could start with a clean canvas and a truly great university might beplanned and developed?

ing bicycle use and adjusting class schedules will address increased traffic concerns. Really? Even the

Ridge where we could start with a

ous ad hoc committees are aligned

cal committees charged with solv-

some 1,500 to 3,000 students, fac-

most hardy young college students clean canvas and a truly great unimight find negotiating the snow and versity might be planned and develi ce from December to April a b it oped? Only on larger tract of land challenging on a bike. can OSU-Cascades grow, flourish Most importantly for all Bend res- and serve the 5,000 students that is

ing the impending impacts of the new college. Many of the recent

ulty and visitors expected daily. As

idents, is this really the best location

the stated vision.

for the nuisance parties, what would

members of various ad hoc com-

one expectwhen a college campus is suddenly built adjacent to a resi-

There are tremendous forces working to pound this square peg

sity in Bend. It will bring higher ed-

comments from OSU officials and

into a round hole. Local and state

mittees have r anged somewhere

dential community?

for a new college campus'? Is there enough room for growth, including athletic fields, gymnasiums and whatever structures that may be necessary for a world-class educa-

bilize our economy. Many residents believe, however, the selected site to

government, educators, unions and

between disingenuous and silly. For Concerning traffic planning, the local media have made this an unasexample, Michael Carr, a member committee found that no change in tion experience? Would it not be bet- sailable project. OSU-Cascades officials and variof the Campus Expansion Advisory existing roadways would be neces- ter to reconsider a place like Juniper

to say the right things and ignore potential problems. Transparency and seriousness have been tossed

aside as questions are side-stepped or ignored. Few question the idea of a univerucation to Central Oregon and stabe inadequate and the questions of

impact are not being addressed. — Bill Eddie lives in Bend.


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

BITUARIES

B5

March2014weatherforBend DAILY HIGHS AND LOWS Average temperature: 41.6' (2.9' above normal) H H H H H KI H H KEE tHEHEHEEIEIEHEEIEHEBKIHKHIZIERKHHKRKIKIEIK3~mtE 38 49 4 9

5 2 5 5 5 7 4 7 5 9 6 1 6 1 4 8 5 1 65 6 2 5 6 68 6 8 4 4 4 9 5 8 4 5 4 6 55 6 0 6 9 5 4 48 5 0 5 2 50 52

DEATH NOTICES Barbara Jean Mollman, of Crooked River Ranch Jan. 2, 1928 - Mar. 29, 2014 Arrangements: Autumn FuneralsRedmond (541-504-9485) www.autumnfunerals.net Services: A Memorial Service will be held on Friday, April 4, 2014 at 11:00 AM at the Ranch Chapel, located at 5060 SW Clubhouse Road in Crooked River Ranch. An urn committal service will immediately follow at Terrebonne Pioneer Cemetery, located on Smith Rock Way in Terrebonne.

Betty Hagen Jaa. 23, 1931 - Mar. 27, 2014 Betty Hagen, a Prineville r esident, passed away o n M arch 27 , 2 0 14, i n R e d mond, Oregon. She was 83 years old. Betty was born on January 23, 1931, in P o rtland, Oregon, to parents, Walter James a nd M a r jorie Lewis. She spent h er f i r s t 13 years in Kinzua, Betty Hagen OR, where her father was the company nurse who ran the medical facility. When she was 14, the family moved to Bend, OR, so that she could at tend high school. It was at B end Hig h t h a t s h e m e t her future h u sband, K enn eth Hagen, wh o h a d r e c ently r e t urned f r o m t h e service. S h e gr ad u a t ed from Bend H i g h i n 1 9 4 8, a nd later t ha t y e ar , m a r r ied K en . I n 1 9 4 9 , t h e y m oved t o P r i n eville, a n d were proud parents of five c hildren; K en , J i m , R o n , Patty and Kim. W hile assisting her h u sband in h i s b u siness, she a lso w o r k e d a t v ar i o u s p laces, i n c l u din g C r o o k

County High School and

t he Prineville P o l ice D e partment. In 1968, she began w or k i n g at t he P rineville R a i lway a s a n accountant. After 25 years at the Railway, she retired in 1993. Betty was also an active member in the community; s he was on t h e b o ar d o f the P a rk s 8 c R e c r eation Department, a co-chair of Habitat for Humanity, and President of t h e S o r optom ists - i t w a s d u r in g h e r tenure that the Senior Center became a reality. After h er children w er e g r o w n , she and Ken were also foster parents. B etty is survived by h e r children - Ken, of Macon, MO, Jim, o f L a k e F o rest, C A, Ron, of C a m as, W A , Patty, of Sacramento, CA, and Kim, of Redmond, OR; 1 0 grandchildren a n d 7 great-grand-children. S he w a s pr e c e ded i n d eath b y h er h u s b a n d , Ken, her p a r ents, W a l t er and Marjorie, and a grands on, Sam S t i pe , o f R e d mond, OR. There will be a visitation at Prineville Funeral Home 199 NE 10th St. on Saturday, Apri l 5 , f r o m 1 - 4:00 p.m., and funeral service w ill b e a t P r i n e v ill e F u n eral H o m e o n S u n d a y , A pril 6 a t 2: 0 0 p . m.. A l l are welcome to attend. Memorials to Betty made be made to th e P r i neville Senior C e n t er . A r r a n g em ents are i n t h e c a r e o f P rineville F u n eral H o m e . P lease s i g n t he on l i n e guestbook at w w w . prinevillefuneralhome.com

DEATHS Deaths ofnote from around theworld:

FrankieKnuckles, 59: A dub disc jockey, remixer and producer who was often called the "godfather of house" for helping thatpercussive genre of dance

music spread from Chicago nightclubs to global popularity and infl uence.DiedMonday. Marc Platt, 100: A versatile

dancer who had standout roles onstage and in films, including in the original 1943 Broadway production of " Oklahoma!" and as one of the virile young woodsmen seeking spouses in the 1954 film musical "Sev-

Mary Dolores Rickard, of Bend

www.deschutesmemorialchapel.com

Services: Mary was laid to rest at Deschutes Memorial Gardens on Tuesday, April 1, 2014. Contributions may be made to:

Partners In Care/Hospice House, 2075 NE Wyatt Court, Bend, OR, 97701, www.partnersbend.org.

Edward Len Whitlock, of Bend June 10, 1922 - Mar. 28, 2014 Arrangements: Niswonger-Reynolds is honored to serve the family. Please visit the online registry at www.niswonger-reynolds. com 541-382-2471. Services: Burial without service at Willamette National Cemetery, Portland. Contributions may be made

I 2 7 3 8 2 6 3 5 3 9 40

36 3 3 38 33

24 23

23

31 3 5 35

29

20

10 27

19 17

20 17

28

30

32 34

36

29

PRECIPITATION TOTAL: 1.08" Historical average precipitation for the month: .82"

i»R R E R O R

27

T= Trace

N IR R R K I R R R R R R RSR R R R R R R R D K IK IR R O

SNOW TOTAL: 0" Historical average snow total for the month: 3.24"

l»R R

R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R R

ALMANAC

Highest temperature

Lowest temperature

Averagehigh

Averageiow

Highest recorded temperature for the month:

Lowest recorded temperature for the month:

Monthly average high temperature through the years:

Monthly average low temperature through the years:

51'

26.5'

76' on March 12, 1934

6

0

on Marchj, 1960

* Monthly averages calculated from t928 through 2005, Western Regional Climate Center Sources: NOAA, Western Regional Climate Center, Bend Public Works Department

Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

to:

Bend Moose Lodge, 61357 S. Hwy 97, Bend, OR 97702.

Aida Carolyn Ellis March7,1917- March18,2014 A ida C a rolyn E l l i s w a s born in C h icago March 7, 1 917. H er par ent s , Francesca a n d Re s t i tuto P attara i m m i grated f r o m Italy, settling i n C h i c ago where they r aised a l a r ge family of four sons and four daughters. A ida i s s u r vived b y h e r sisters, Laura, Jennie, and Marie; a g r andson, Eddie; three great-grandsons; and numerous nieces and nephews. A i d a's childhood and youth in her large, boisterous, and loving family was never boring and provided memories s h e t r e a sured throughout her life. Aida me t h e r h u s b and, Frank at a "sock hop". According t o he r , he ap proached her as she stood with some friends, made a w ise crack o r t w o , g o t a g ood l a ugh, a n d w a l k e d away. Sh e r e m e mbered saying, sYou know, I think I 'm g o in g t o m a r r y t h a t guy!" And a year later, she dld. A ida and Frank l i ved i n S t. Gabriel's Parrish i n a neighborhood i n C h i c a go called "Back of the Yards". Later, when their children, Frank Jr. and Patricia were born, they moved to Evergreen Park o n C h i c ago's South Side and lived there for 25 years. At times it was a struggle t o m a k e e n d s meet. W h e n t h e c h i ldren were school- age, Aida took a job as a bank teller, which she quite enjoyed. What she passed on to us was a c o nsuming, boundl ess love f o r h e r f a m i l y , f riends, an d h e r C h u r c h. S he wa s v e r y a c t i v e i n C hurch a ctivities i n C h i c ago and w h e n s h e a n d Frank moved to Bend, Ore gon, they b e came m embers of t h e S a in t F r ancis Congregation. Aida worked f or many y ears in t h e S t . F rancis T h r if t S h o p a n d was notorious for lowering prices for her customers who were in dire f inancial straits. Eventually, Aida and Frank had to make a reluct ant t r ansition f r o m t h e i r B end home t o t h e B e n d V illa R e t i r ement C e n t er where they enjoyed a cari ng and efficient staff an d friendly r esidents. Frank's

piano playing and gregari-

ous personality c o m bined with Aida's sense of humor a nd equally o u t going n a ture made them cherished by all. The essential key to w ho they w er e i s s i m p l y that they were interested in and truly c ared about everyone they met. P lease sig n o u r on l i n e guestbook at www.niswonger-reynolds.com

FEATUREDOBITUARY

ICeatingwas ey to'80s savings, oancrisis By Bob Chtfatie The Associated Press

PHOENIX — Charles Keating Jr., the notorious financier

who served prison time and w as disgraced for his role in the costliest savings and loan

failure of the 1980s, has died. He was 90. The New York Times confirmed his death Itiesday with

infromation from his son-inlaw, Gary Hall. When Keating's Phoenix-based home construction company, American Continen-

tal Corp., bought Lincoln Savings & Loan in 1984, the multimillionaire elevated its worth

from $1.1 billion to $5.5 billion in a four-year period. But his

f i n ancial empire

crumbled with state and federal convictions for defrauding investors. Keating allegedly bilked Lincoln customers by selling them $200 million of unsecured "junk" bonds. They became worthless when Keating'scompany became bankrupt. The thrift's collapse cost taxpayers $2.6 billion and tarnished the reputations of five

senators who became known as the "Keating Five." One of

them was Republican Sen. John McCain of Arizona, and the scandal re-entered the

spotlight during the 2008 presidential campaign. As the public heard testi-

stitution's profits rose, the Fed- Cain's role in the scandal in a eral Home Loan Bank in San campaignWeb video. Francisco began looking into McCain said in an emailed investment activity i n 1986. statement Tuesday, "My The examination was the be- thoughts and prayers are with ginning of numerous conflicts the familyof Charles Keating, a between Keating and federal loving father and grandfather." regulators. Throughout Keating's 1991 By April 1989, American trial in C a lifornia on state Continental filed for bankrupt- securitie s fraud charges, he cy protection — one day stuck to his claim that beforefederalregulators he was an innocent tars eized Lincoln for a l get of a power-hungry leged bad business pracfederal government. tice. The government The four-month trial claimed Keating made ended with a jury findland swap deals to fab- Keat ing ing Ke a ting guilty of 17 of 18 charges. 7wo ricate real estate profits. Through a ta x -sharing years later, Keating and his agreement, American Conti- son, Charles Keating III, were nental was then able to siphon convicted of multiple federal off $94 million of federally in- charges of racketeering, fraud, sured depositsin the form of conspiracy and transporting deferred taxes never actually stolen property. He started paid to the Internal Revenue serving a 12-year federal and 10-year state prison sentence Service. The financial fallout trig- concurrently in 1993. gered investigations and mulIn all, Keating served nearly tiple lawsuits from all sides. five years in prison. His state Keating filed a l awsuit, convictions were overturned accusing the government of a second time in 1998 when a illegal seizure. In turn, the federal court judge ruled the government slapped Keat- trial judge, Lance Ito, had not ing, as well as several family properly instructed the jury. members and associates, with That same year, an appeals a $1.1 billion fraud and racke- court judge threw out Keating's teering civil lawsuit. federalsecurities charges.The Several of the 23,000 in- judge said jurors had impropvestors who purchased junk erly learned of his state convicbonds also filed suit against tions. Keating then made a plea Keating. deal with federal prosecutors, The scandal also shook the

Keating became a n ational

tions from Keating — McCain

posterboy for corporate greed. and four D emocrats: Alan Keating was convicted in both Cranston of California, John state and federal court, but the Glenn of Ohio, Donald Riegle convictions were thrown out Jr. of Michigan and Dennis and heagreed to afederalplea DeConcini of Arizona — were deal that freed him after near- accused of impropriety for aply five years in prison. pealing to regulators on KeatThough Keating insisted he ing's behalf in 1987. was a symbol of the common

man, he was known more for an extravagant lifestyle. Keat-

In 1991, the Senate Ethics

Committee formally r eprimanded Cranston for "improper and repugnant" dealings

ing received $19.4 million in salary, stock purchases and with Keating. DeConcini and other compensation over five Riegle received rebukes from years, ending in 1988. His the committee but no further company provided luxuries punishment for creating the aplike the use of a $5 million re- pearance of impropriety. Glenn furbished Florida estate. The

and McCainwere criticized less

corporation picked up the tab severely; the panel said they for lavish events like a 1986 "exercisedpoorjudgment." Christmas party at w hich McCain later called his innearly $2,000 was spent on volvement with Keating "the Silly String alone. worst mistake of my life" and American Continental also said having his honor quespaid to maintain three corpo- tioned was in some ways worse rate jets. Keating was known than the torture he endured in to take long trips to Africa, Eu- Vietnam. During the 2008presrope and elsewhere. idential campaign, then-Sen. As the savings and loan in- Barack Obama revisited Mc-

Death Notices are freeand will be run for one day, but specific guidelines must be followed. Local obituaries are paid advertisements submitted by families or funeral homes.They may be submitted by phone,mail, email or fax. TheBulletin reserves the right to edit all submissions. Please include contact information in all correspondence. For information on any of theseservices or about the obituary policy, contact 541-617-7825. Phone: 541-617-7825

Email: obits©bendbulletin.com

Died Saturday in California.

Fax: 541-322-7254

Sen. John MCCain

called his involvement with Charles Keating "the worst mistake of my life." pleading guilty to three counts of wire fraud and one count of bankruptcy fraud in exchange for time served, with no fines or

restitution. Charges were also dismissed against his son. State prosecutors decided in 2000 not to retry Keating. "I had the honor to represent

him over many years, and I got to see a side of him many others did not," Stephen Neal,

chairman of Cooley LLP and Keating's longtime attorney, said in a statement Tuesday

night. "Though his controversies were many, he faced adversity with great dignity, wit and courage. Charlie never wavered in his faith." Post-prison, Keating moved

into his daughter's home in the wealthy Phoenix enclave of Paradise Valley. In 2006, he

quietly began work as a business consultant in Phoenix.

He is survived by wife Mary Elaine, daughter Mary, son Charles and grandson Gary Hall Jr., who was an Olympic swimming champion.

mony of elderly bondholders political world. Five senators who had lost their life savings, who received campaign dona-

Obituary policy

en Brides for Seven Brothers." — From wire reports

jil

I!„„,I

May 22, 1931 - Mar. 29, 2014 Arrangements: Deschutes Memorial Chapel 541-382-5592

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

Deadlines:Death Notices are accepted until noon Mondaythrough Friday for next-day publication and by4:30 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication. Obituaries must be received by 5 p.m. Monday through Thursday for publication on the seconddayafter submission, by1 p.m. Friday for Sundaypublication,andby9a.m. Monday for Tuesdaypublication. Deadlines for display adsvary; please call for details.

&m4 u rvr WuA~ee Barbara Fuller Paulus, o fLas Vegas passed away February 24, 2014. Barbara was born to t h e l ate Earl and Olga Fuller on July 19, 1932 in her Grandparent's house tn Bend, Oregon. Her family lived tn logging camps until she was sixteen. Barbara graduated from Bend High school in 1950, attended Oregon State University and was named, Freshman of the Year. She married Tom Paulus in 1952. Barbara finished her education at the University of Nevada, Reno with a degree tn history in 1970 and completed her masters tn education from the University of Nevada, Las Vegas tn 1985. Teaching was her passion. She taught post secondary education classes for many years. Barbara purchased a small business school in December 1980. She worked countless hours getting the school accredited. In 1986, the school was licensed to offerassociate degrees and changed its name to Las Vegas Business College. Barbara lived in several places before settling in Las Vegas. She and her husband started their family in Oregon. After twelve years they moved to Truckee, California and lived there nine years. The family then enjoyed two years on the island of Antigua tn the West Indies. While in the West Indies, Barbara enjoyed the Caribbean lifestyle. She played golf, tennis, snorkeled and keeping with her passion, volunteered to teach business classes to the local residents. Barbara's hobbies included snow skiing, water skiing, gardening, playing video poker and ballroom dancing. She alsog enjoyed cruising; Barbara and Tom cruised the Caribbean, the Mediterranean, and the coastal waters of Alaska. After retirement her time was divided between the two pgces,,shc~ loved the most, Las Vegas and Terrebonne, Oregon.Barbara is survived by her husband Tom; her son Keeth, ' his wife Lori, their daughter Stephanie; her daughter Vicg Christenson, her husband Pat, their daughters Nicole fttItcI~ Danielle; two great grandchildren Jayden and Kettner. AQ reside tn Las Vegas. Her sister Nancy Fuller True, from, Portland, Oregon, preceded her in death. Per her wishes, no~ services are scheduled.


TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

B6

W EAT H E R Maps and national forecast provided by WSI©2014

'

i

i

• I'

I

Today:

Tonight:

Partly sunny

paniy cloudy

52

Chance of rain showers

25

FORECAST: 5TATE Mostly cloudy in the morning; then Pend l e tonf' Jwallowa partly cloudy. • 59/32 • EnterPrise Patchy morning Meficham • • 50/22 fog. Light wind. Ruggs 7/22

63at Hermiston

54/41 • Cannoniheach

Tillamook

Lincoln Ci 50/40

Hood River Biggs Arlin ton TPOrtland 58/34 The Dalles 61/36 • 5 „ v 63/36 • I

Willow le

53/40 u

I'v Ills

Yachats 54/43

60/

Florence

Eunene•

Wary 8/31 Alba~n any ~ Camp Sherman 52/23

Mitchell 49/27

• 5425

John Dayi

• 49/27

50/22

• Supeiver• Ben~r

oth ers

Burns

J.

~

i&

Asioria Baker City Brookings Bums

Eugene K lamaih Falls

Jordan Valley 43/20 •

Rqnfk xc&Q0.<

a~ l

ia Pine Lakeview Medford Newport North Bend pniano Pendleton Porriand Prinevige

YesterdayWednesdayThursday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hilto/W Hilto/W City

City

~

5 ~ PS ~ ] p s ~ PPS ~3P ~ P S ~5QS BP5 ~$ 5 4 Vancouver.

Yesterday's extremes

Portlandl

• 92'

"

Fort Stockton, TX

' -1Q'

: .

~gnlings~ ~3 672SJ,I v j'j

:

564/32$ 7-

• 5.17u

26/2 1

. Rapid eity -

, -I~as V'e'gas j

"

$.

% X ~ u,

"

"

Dptroit

'"- I"' TI

' ~jpp

TJ

' Philadelphia

+44734~ p g'l p >63/'Sp; /

Mazatlan e

86'/67

P."f-"T-,/r

Washington, DC

f 7'9/59

80/6~7p~ 7~ I

Chihuahuai 87/46,

HAWAII

A'nehorage

r ~42/28

"--'.---O~ Rlahoma City '

64'/35' :

enix Pho~ 69/55

Tijuana 62/53

• Portland Toronto' Beston. qMM Le 48/35 1 5 0/37 6 ew York "'"'' •

J~ -35 4 Johriver ,i Kaiisas City> v> ~ ez 5tvkohis.j+

ekos(Angeles ' 7 g Honolulu M.D 82/70

5

M""Mv

: -~40/BI

"': a7//38 pvp...p--

gsalt LakeTCityg

Hllo, Hl

37/10

B i s marek

san Francirseo 7I>"".-. - , Kcheyenne,

Hettinger, ND

[gg5] ~9QS ~]PP ~

Calgarg

(in the 48 contiguous states):

7

[Mpnterrey.

J

e

~ Houston

New 0'rleans 78/67

85/61

84/70

81/69

837/6a

LaJPaz

4'3/20

Juneau

95/62

FRONTS

41I'/32 ALASKA

5 2/45 0.12 53/40 pc 5 3/44 r 51/34 0.04 51/21 pc 5 5 /32 pc 5 5/42 0.00 56/39 r 53/ 4 3 r 3 5/31 0.39 41/1 9 fl 5 2 8 0p c 5 3/38 0.28 6537 f 59 / 4 2 r 4 2 /26 0.02 5 529 pc 5 5 3 1 r 35/28 0.21 49/22 pc 4 9 /27 sh 36I24 0.00 47/29 I l 49 / 31 pc 5 9/35 0.08 62/40 pc 6 3 /40 r 5 1/41 0.00 53/40 pc 5 3/45 r - 58/41 pc 58/43 r -/46/42 0.01 59/32 pc 6 5 4 0 pc 53/38 0.00 59/33 pc 6 3 /39 pc 5 1/44 OA4 60/40 f 59/ 4 3 r -I- 5425 pc 5 6/31 sh 38/32 0.26 55/25 pc 5 7/32 sh 6 536 0.05 61/40 pc 5 9/41 r 5 6/42 0.08 60/39 f 58 / 4 2 r 4 0I36 0.00 52/23 pc 5 4 3 4sh 51/44 007 6 2/36 pc 6 1 /40 sh

6

MEpitjvl

Ski report from around the state, representing conditions at 5 p.m. yesterday: Snow accumulati ons in inches Ski area Last 24 hours B ase Depth Anthony J.akes..................... 0" ...................... 63" Hoodoo................................ I " ...................... 48" Mt. Ashland......................... 0" ...................... 66"

HICH

ROAD CONDITIONS

TRAVELERS' FORECAST NATIONAL

NATIONAL WEATHER SYSTEMS 4 P5 ~35 ~ 2 5

ULTRAVIOLET INDEX E KI REPORT

Mt. HoodMeadows.............1"....................133 Snow level and road conditions representing condiM t. Hood Ski Bowl............... 2" ...................... 26" tionsat5 pm. yesterday. Key: TT. =Traction Tires. T i m berline............................3"......................73" Willamette Pass................... 0"......................26" pass Cpndjtjpns cool. 1-5 at Siskiyou Summit..............Carry chains, T. Tires 1-84 at CabbageHill................. Carry chains, T. Tires Yesterday's 65 Aspen CO 3 Hwy. 20 at Santiam Pass..........Carry chains, T. Tires MammmpthMtn CA 20 sp stateextremes Hwy.26atGovernmentCamp.Carr ychains,T.Tires ParkCity, UT........................6".................--.89 Hwy. 26 at OchocoDivide........ Carry chains T. Tires S q uaw Valley CA...............16" ...................... 31 " • 59' Hwy. 58 atWigamette Pass......Carry chains, T. Tires S u n Valley, ID.......................I"......................39" Redmond Roieburg Hwy.138atDiamond Lake......Carrychains,T.Tires Taos, NM.............................0".................„„,52" Medford Saie Hwy.242 atMcKenziePass..........Closedforseason VaiL «D------....................p"......................72" e 21 Sisters For up-to-minute conditions turn to: For links to the latest ski conditions visit: TheDages Klamath Falls www.tripcheck.com or call 511 www.onthesnow.com Luiend:W-weather,Pcp-precipitation,s-sun, pc-partial clouds,c-clouds, h-haze, shehowers,r-rain, t-thunderstorms,sf-snowflurries,sn-snow, i-ice, rs-rain-snowmix,w-wind, f-fog, dr-drizzle, tr-trace

Nyssa 56/31

ufuntura 52/23

47/20

Cottage Grove 52/32 61t gg'

Tomorrow Ris e Set Yesterday through 4 p.m. at BendMunicipal Airport Mercury..... 902Pm..... 834am. High/Low..............35'/32' 24hoursendingripm*.. 011" Venus.........748pm..... 625am. Remrdhlgh 011" 79 In 2 000 Monthiodate Mars.........1047a m....1007pm. Remrdlow.........10'in2008 Averagemonthtodale... 002" Jupiter........ 2:18a.m..... 5:39p.m. Averagehigh.............. 57' Yeariodate............ 3.65" Saturn........ 1:32 p.m....11:28 p.m. Averagelow............... 28' Averageyeartodate..... 2.30" Uranus....... 9:35 p.m....10:20 a.m. Barometricpressure4 p.m. 29.79" Remrd 24hours .. 0.24 in 1965 *Melted liquid equivalent

Yesterday Wednesday Thursday The higher the UVIndex number, the greater City Hi/Lo/Pcp H i /Lo/W H i /Lo/Wthe need for eyeand skin protection. Index is for solar at noon. Precipitationvaluesare24-hour totals through4 pae

Cloudy with 8 chance of snow showers in the morning. Not as

56/31 •

F u I I L8st

REGON CITIES

EAST

58/31

Vale

54/25

PLANET WATCH T E MPERATURE PRECIPITATION

Moonrisetoday....8;26 a.m. Moonsettoday...11:08 P.m. Apr 7 Apr i5 Apr22 Apr 29

45 to 51.

' ,4 t y

nvllM H p • Riley I49/22 59/38 45/20 cent 58/4 49/ Fo Rock Bandon • vchristmas Valley e Roseburg 56/43 50/25 mult 4 /25 u 61/40 ilver Lake 47/22 Frenchglen Po~gdor 50/25 • 47/23 I 43 • 5$~ • Paisley ass Chiloquin 49/31 63 38 Gold Bea'ch 49/27 • Me d ford ' S4//JS • 59/38 Broo ngs • Lakeview Ashland K lamath Fal s ~ 4729 /~ 58/38 goos y

56 36

Sunsettomorrow... 7I34 p.m. g

Mostly cloudy. A slight chance of snow showers in the morning. Highs

Baker City

Paulina

w z edmond

Granite • 45/22 w

58/29

p .

5'ter5 •

6II/37

HIGH LOW

54 38

CENTRAL

49/22

Uilioil m

pa7

• Spray

• Madras

52/g3•

Joseph

• Grande • .

41/29':

showers

HIGH LOW

5 06n68 I0mpImw 6 4 2 8 m

• 59/36 Condon

Government' amp

Newport

58/40 '•

Mauppi)

54/36 ,

McMi nville 56/36

Q 56/31

MW co

II

I61/36

rain

50 34

Sunsettoday...... 7:33 p.m. F ri st

• 63/31

Cold W arm Stationary

MAY ELECTION Continued from B1

The May 20election will serve as aprlmary for a varlety of statewide offices. Local racesandmeasures will also be on the ballot.

DESCHUTESCOUNTY

• District Attorney Patrick Flaherty Is seeklng re-election, and Bend attorney John Hummelhasalso filed to run for the position as well. •CommissionseatsheldbyTonyDeBoneandTammy Baney are up for election. DeBone, a Republican, hasfiled to run agaln andfacesa primary challengefrom Rlchard Esterman. Democrat andcurrent BendCity Councilor Jodie Barramhas announcedshewill run for the posltlon aswell. • Circuit Judge Barbara Haslinger has announcedshe'll retlre. Her seat onthe benchwill be upfor election. Randy Miller and ThomasSpear arevying for the position. • Circuit Judge Stephen Forte is seeking re-election. • The county assessor position is on the ballot. • A five-year local optlon flre levy would tax property owners 20 cents per $1,000 in assessedproperty value. Thefire department currently receives acut of $1.18 per$1,000 In assessed property value from the city's permanent tax rate of $2.80 per $1,000. CROOKCOUNTY • The commission seatheld by SethCrawford Is up for election. Crawford hasfiled to rtfn again andfaces aprimary challenge from Prineville City Councilor JackSeley. • The county assessor position is on the ballot. • A measure to makenonpartisan the positions of Crook County Judge andcounty commissioners will also be on

CONDITIONS * ** * * 8 d 6 ' * *** *6 *

x 4 x

Ic e

YesterdayWednesdayThursday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City

Yesterddj/ednesdayThursday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hilto/W Hilto/W

85540.00 8569 pc 84/47 pc Grand Bapidi, IA SZ/340.0645/31cri37/JS Rapidrny,S0 23/130.13 31/23 in 36/22 sn Svaulu Wa 73/460.00 6539 sh 63/43 ih Green Bay,Wi 46I300.00 4ZIZB pc 37/zi in Renu NV 48 / 280.00 SZ/zi ii 67/34 cri sioux Falls,so Albany, NY SZ/280.00 SS/32 pc Si/33 pc Greensboro,NC 8$42 0.00 81/53 pc 78/57 cri Richmond,VA 71/390.0D 77/SZ pc 75/56 pc Spokaru, WA Albuquerque,NM 76/41 0.00 6035 pc 56I33 pc Harrisburg, PA 65320.00 61/46 r SBI44 sh Rochester,NV Si/26000 eil29 pc 41/33 Pc Springiieid, Mo Anchorage,AK 41/180.00 41/Zz s 43/Zi pc uan/vxt CT salzi 0.00 59/35 pc 69/35 pc Saoementa,CA SS/451.11 63/ei pc 65/48 pc St Louis, MO Aihnia,6A BZISZO.OO Bi/59 pc 79/60 pc Helena, Mi 47/260.00 49/29 pc 54lzl pc SalttakeCitr UT 53/400.17 49/35 Ii 54/39 pc Tampa,FL Auantic Gty, NI 57/290.00 61/44 r 58/45 r Honolulu, ui 84/30.03BZ//0sh BZ/68 ih SanAnivni uTX 88/680.m 84/1 Pc 86/58 Pc Tvcuvl, Az Austin, TX 86/660.00 al/68 Pc 83/58 u Houston, TX 8466000 81/69 Pc ail64 is San Diego, CA 65/58 O.OS Se/SS sh 61/57 pc Tulsa, OK Baltimore, Mo 62/380.00 67/52 sh 6452 r Huntsville, AL BOIS00.00 77/59 Pc 77/61 is Saorrancisco CA 59/48042 59/47 pc 5$51 PcWwhingion, oc Billings, MT 29/210.00 36IZS sn 43/27 pc Indianapolisiu 64530.00 SBIS3 is 68I53 is Sao Jose, CA 67/43 0.14 62/44 sh 64/48 pc Wirhiro KS Birmingham,AL 81/620.00 79/59 pc 78I66 pc Iarkson,SZS 85560.00 78/65 Pc 81/63 is Saoiaruum 70/320.0059/31 pc 53/ZS pc Yakiwa WA Blsllurck, No 29/60.00 26IZT in 3609 sn Jacksonville,FL 82/450.00 Bu56 pc 84/61 pc Savannah,un 8448O.OO 8467 s 85mpc Yvma, AZ Boise, ip 45/35 0.36 56I32 8 57/39 pc Juneau,Ax 41/Z80.00 41/32 r 41/34 r Bosion, MA 47/34O.OD SO/37 pc Si/36 pc Kansascity, Mo SZ/270.00 6547 is 61/36 is Buealu NY 6OI340.00 4SI30 pc 43/34 ii lansing, Mi 54370.07 46I30 ai 38I34 Amsterdam 66/460.00 62/46 pc 6461 pcMecca 43IZ70.00 49/30 pc 4u29 pc ms VvuecNV 65/500.00 61/44 is 69/63 pc Athens Burii~,vr 68/41 0.00 68I56 s 6567 s Mexico Ciiy Caribou, ME 46IZ30.00 3//25 Ii 4518 pc lexington, KV 78I570.00 73/58 is 71%2 is Audrhnd 73/53 0.00 73I57 cri 71/59 pcMontreal casper,wv 45/260.00 43/24 li 43/ZS pc lincoln, NE 45/250.00 49f37 ii 4//32 u Baghdad 62/42 0.00 66/46 s 6560 cdMosNW Charleston,SC 85/470.00 84/58 s 83/60 pc i uk Rock, AR 74480.01 7465 is BOISS u Bangkok 96/82 0.00 96/80 pc 96IBZ pcNairobi Charlotte, NC 82/390.00 83/SS pc 8$58 pc ios Angeles,CA 6ZIS30.07 62/49 is 65/52 Pc Bujing 77/42 0.00 73/ui s 73/48 pcNassau Czuuanooga,TN 84480.00 80/67 pc 78I60 is louisville, KV BOI570.00 74I60 is 73/64 is Beirut 69/660.00 68/67 cri 68IS3 s New Delhi cheyenne,wv 51/25000 44IZS r 38IZ3 ii Madison, Wi 50/260.00 44I34 cri42/35 Buiio 69/370.00 59/41 pc 6439 pc Osaka Chicago, IL 57/320.00 44I34 r 4ZI38 r Memphis,TN 78/560.00 76%4 is 80/59 is Bogvl8 66I44 0.00 68I50 pc 66/48 is Oslo Cinrinnaii, OH 76/Sz 0.00 66/56 is TTISB ii xeami, FL BOI630.00 84/70 s 85// 2 pc Budapest 66I44 0.00 66/41 pc au42 pcOttawa Cleveland OH 71/470.01 SZI36 sh 48I39 sh Milwaukee,Wi 53/300.00 38/32 cri 37/31 r BuenosAires 73/62 0.00 73/64 s 73I68 pc Pans Colo. Spgs,Co 64270.00 SZ/24 pc 38/23 sn Minneapolis, Mu37/ZO 0.02 ul/31 pc 37/29 Caim SanLvcas 88/6ZOm azm s 86I69 s Riodelaneiro Columbia, Mo 56I32 0.05 7558 is 74/39 is Nashville, Tu 82/570.iu 78/60 pc 76/62 is Cairo 73/53 0.00 75/53 s 73/SS s Rome columbia,sc 87/44 0.00 8464 i 8458 pc New Orleans,TA 78/590.00 78/67 I 79/67 I Calgary amz 0.00 24/17 I 32/13 pc Santiago Columbus,GA BZ/470.00 BZIST pc 81/60 pc Newvoricuv 58/390.00 63/43 pc 53/40 r cmcuh 84//7 0.08 84//5 is 8$/3 pc sao Paulo Columbus,OH 76I49 0.02 63/so sh 66I56 u Newark, ui 61/370.00 63/46 pc 53/40 r Dublin Sz/350.00 53/44 s Si/44 r sapporo Concord, NC SS/JO0.00 53/29 pc SO/28 pc Noriolk, VA 65430.08 73/SO pc 7ZIS7 pc Edinburgh 4042 0.00 46I39 r 46I41 pc Seoul CorpusChristi, IX 82/700.00 Bi/71 I 89/66 pc okla. city, OK 66/SO 0.00 81/62 is 73/42 pc Geneva 68/41 0.00 66/41pc 68/46 pc Shanghai oailas IX 84660.00 7565 is 81/53 is Omaha NE 45/220.00 4//38 is 48I32 is Harare 78/SS 0.00 80/55 r 84I57 is Singapore oaylon, OH 72lsi 0.00 6ZISO ih 64/Sl Orlando, FL 83/49 0.00 87/60 pc 86%5 pc Hong Kong 73/690.00 TBI69 is 75I69 r Stockholm Denver, CO 59/zi 0.00 er/ZT pc 41/23 sn PalmSprings,CA 73530.00 6560 sh 76/58 pc Istanbul 59/42 0.00 6550 s Se/48 s Sydney Des Moines,IA 47/230.00 46I38 is 5534 r Peoria, it 54320.00 49/44 is 62/43 is iervwiem 78lso 0.00 77/si i 69/50 s Taipei Detroit Mi 64/42 0.01 SO/36 sh 47/37 r Philadelphia, PA 59/37 0.00 63/48 r 62/44 r Iotuonesburg -/-0.00 71/53 is 73/SS pcTei Aviv Ovivih, MN 36I140.40 36/Zl pc 38IZO sn Phoenix, AZ 79/570.00 6565 pc 74/53 pc lima 71/640.00 78/68 pc 75/66 pc Tokyo zi Paso,IX 84560.00 79/51 pc 66/43 pc Pittsburgh, PA 77/360.00 59/44 r 63/49 r Lisbon 57/51 0.00 57/50 r 60lu! Is Vanmuver rairiunru, AK 38I120.00 36/7 pc 3/I-2 pc Porrianri Mz 5$340.00 4429 pc 45/29 pc uurivh 66I440.00 6$51 pc 69/53 pc Vienna Fargo, up 24/TZ 0.45 33/24 pc 37/ZS sn Providence,ni 54350.00 SS/36 pc 54/36 pc Madrid 68/48 0.00 69/48 r SS/46 r Warsaw Flagstaff, Az 52/380.00 41/ZZ ii 48//3 pc Raleigh, NC 8$390.00 BZIS2 pc BOIS7 pc Manila 95/770.00 98/77 s 95/75 s Abilene, TX

58/44 0.00 57/41 pc 57/45 r 34/14001 41/29 r 36/26 in 56I320.00 56I33 pc 56I38 pc 69/370.00 73/58 is 73/42 is 61/41 0.01 7561 is 77/45 is 79/540.00 83/64 pc 82/62 pc 83/480.00 6447 pc 68I44 pc 61/460.00 79ISB is TBI41 ls 66/440.00 7$51 sh 65/53 r sel350.00 71/50 is 63/37 pc 6451 0.00 63/30 pc 63/37 pc + 0.00 TZISO pc 7//54 pc

Akron,Ou

INTERNATIONAL

Continued from B1

9$77 0.00 10ZIBO s 100/73 ls 7$55 0.15 BZIS7 is 78IS7 is 39/260.00 38I33 pc 46/30 r 3ZIZ3 0.00 35/19 in 3//24 sn 8$590.00 8560 is 80/60 Pc 80/660.00 BOI69 s 78/69 s 91/60000 88/66 s 91I66 s 68I42 0.00 68ISO pc 71/60 r 42/39 0.00 e il 39 cri 55 42 pc 39/260.00 41I35 pc 4ZIZB pc 68/410.00 69/ST ai 69ISS pc 8475 0.00 89/73 is 86I71 is 68/390.00 64/39 pc 66/44 s 78/46 0.00 75/46 s 73/46 s BZ/690.00 84/66 ii 78/66 is

+0.00 4/I35 s ST/39 pc 71/390.00 68/44 pc 5%33 r 66/630.00 66/48 pc 68ISO pc 88//3000 91//3 is 91/76 is 3/R40.00 42/26 pc 44I30 s BZI640.00 8566 pc 80/66 cri 66I620.00 71/64 pc 75/66 ai 78IS00.00 75/53 s 69/50 pc 6551 0.00 6463 pc 66/55 r 53/35 0.00 53/39 s 51/42 pc 6842 0.00 66/46 pc 64/46 pc

48/35 0.00 48/32 pc SO/ZS s

'

But some Terrebonne residentshave

said the offer didn't go far enough to flx the problem. Some reported getting

Ameriea Hears

$500 water bills in August, instead of the

roughly $150 rates they're used to in summ er. They said they were charged forfar

HEARINO AIDS

more water than they actually used. The water district oversees Terre-

Helplny People Hear Better

bonne's water supply. The five-member board is charged with settling disputes such as over water bills. The state requiresbetween 14and 20

I I ' e

days for counties to certify election re-

sults, so Walters and Struck won't have to vacate their positions until then. The other board members are Altim-

us, Julie Burford and Sam Bell. Burford and Bell replaced Jay Walters and David Dow in February. This was the first recall election in DeschutesCounty since 2002. That year, a group of Bend residents tried to recall

four members of the Bend Park 8 Recreation District board. But voters decided

to keep the board members in office. — Reporter: 541-617-7820, egluci'zlichibendbulletin.com

JEFFERSON COUNTY

Continued from B1

REGISTER TOVOTE • The deadline to register is 21 days before Election Day. • Register online at the Oregon secretary of state's website, by mail using aform found there, or in person at your county elections office. • Absentee ballots are available 45 days before the election. Voters already registered in Deschutes County can request an early ballot in person, by mail or by fax. Usethis link to the county website to download the form as aPDF: bltly.com/1fWStbY.Voters must include aname, aresidenceaddressandamailingaddress. READ OURSTORIES • Coverage leading up to the election Is online at bendbulletin.com/electlons

+w+w+

Yesterday WednesdayThursday Hi/Lo/Pcp Hi/Lo/W Hi/Lo/W City

Terrebonne

Marijuana

• Commission seats held by Mike Ahern and John Hatfield are up for election. Ahern Is seeklng re-election and will face a challenge from FloydPaye;TomBrown, MaeHuston and Mike Throop havefiled for the other seat. CROOK/JEFFERSON • Circuit Judge Daniel Ahern andCircuit Judge Gary Lee Williams are runnlng unopposed for re-electlon.

: u r Te

Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Snow

the ballot.

Freedom SIE

$399;.;, Save $400!

The new ordinance is a ban on medi-

cal marijuana dispensaries within Redmond city limits. Mayor George Endicott expressed his frustration, saying his issue wasn't with medical marijuana per se, but with the

$799 due at time of purchase.

conflict between state and federal law.

Rebates are processed 30 days after invoicing.

"The feds need to step up and do what they need to do: reclassify medical mar-

Offers valid through March 31, 2014 or while supplies last. Call or visit for details.

ijualta as a Class 2 controlled substance,

like other pain medications. This puts us in an untenable situation." After the vote, Endicott told the audi-

ence the city could continue to investigate the issue of medical marijuana dispensaries and suggested that Redmond should start conversations with the region's federal legislators to enlist their support in nudging the federal govern-

w

• $

A •

A

• •

ment to take action. —Reporter: 541-548-2186, Ipugmire@bendbulletin.com

p

e

Shot

Mostl y cloudy

HIGH LOW

Sunrisetoday...... 6:44 a.m.MOOn phaSeS

Umatiga

~~ ~

54 36

SUN AND MOON SCHEDULE

WEST

53/40

Slight chan ce of

~

HIGH LOW

BEND ALMANAC

• Astoria Seaside

+~

Chance of rain hhih>hh h showers

Continued from B1 Adkins said the bullet en-

ed murder,first-degree as- factor in the incident and the sault, two counts of second-de- Sheriff's Office is continuing gree assault, and unlawful use its investigation. of a weapon, according to the Neither Kroo nor Boothby

tered Boothby's chest al td

Oregon Judicial Department

exited through hi s b ack, adding that he's recovering "amazingly." On Tuesday, Kroo was arraignedon chargesofattempt-

website. Kroo is being held at crimes in Oregon, according the Jefferson County jail in to the Oregon Judicial Departlieu of $250,000 bail. ment website. Adkins said he believed — Reporter: 541-383- Q376, alcohol was a contributing sking@bendbulletin.com

have convictions for violent

5 41-213-22 9 4 Monday through Friday 9:00 am to 6:00 pm Saturday by appointment 547 NE Bellevue Drive Suite ¹10 5 B e nd, Oregon

w

• vxmEIee

+ms sd'

www.americahears.com


IN THE BACK BUSINESS Ee MARIKT NEWS W Scoreboard, C2 Pre p s, C3 Sports in brief, C2 N H L, C3 College basketball, C2 NBA, C4 MLB, C3 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

PREP BASKETBALL

Local hoopsters named all-state Four Central Oregon players were recognized Tuesday whenthe Class 5A and 4Aall-state basketball teams were announced. Despite suffering a season-ending injury in the quarterfinals of the girls state tournament, Bend High senior guard Delaney Crookwas named to the 5Aallstate first team. Crook helped the LavaBears rack up16 straight wins to reach the final site for the fourth time in five seasons. Summit freshman SarahReeves received honorable mention as aguard. Mountain View senior wing Grant Lannin was named to the 5Aboys all-state second team after leading the Cougars to an Intermountain Conference championship. BendHighsenior wing Connor Scott was also a second-team wing player, whose Lava Bears advanced to the state tourney for the first time since 2011. Although Madras finished just fourth in its conference andmissed out on the postseason, the White Buffaloes' Jered Pichette, a junior guard, was namedto the 4A boys all-state first team. All-state teams were voted on by coaches throughout the state and compiled by TheOregonian newspaper. For complete all-state teams for Class 4Aand5A, see Scoreboard, C2.

O www.bendbulletin.com/sports

MEN'SCOLLEGE BASKETBALL:NCAA TOURNAMENT

FINAL FOUR

e enseruesin is ina our • Teams thatwere ableto adjust this seasonto changes that helped offensesare dancing all the wayto Texas By John Marshall

Four of teams held together by a common

thread: shutdown defenses. "In general, it's like most sports: Defense wins championships," said Bill Frieder, a longtime coach and TV/radio

hands-free rules. But as the seasonprogressed,thetop

The Associated Press

Way back at the start of the college basketball season, amid all the whistles

and fouls, the defensive-minded teams appeared to be in trouble, a seemingly dyingbreed hamstrung by the NCAA's new

analyst. eYou still need to score, but ba-

coaches and teams adjusted to the changes

and found ways around the impediments. Now, after all the increases in scoring and shooting percentages and offensive flow, the season has come down to a Final

sically when it gets right down to it, you have to make stops. The teams that can make a stop or two back to back are the teams that advance."

See Final Four/C4

At ATSTStadium Arlington, Texas NATIONALSEMIFINALS Saturday's Games UConn (30-8) vs. Florida (36-2), 3:09 p.m. Kentucky (28-10) vs. Wisconsin (30-7), 5:49 p.m. NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Monday's Game Semifinal winners, 6:10 p.m.

WINTER SPORTS

— Bulletin staff report

TRIATHLON

Bend athlete wins Los Cabos Bend's Linsey Corbin won the women's Ironman LosCaboson Saturday in LosCabos, Mexico, posting a time of 9 hours, 16 minutes, 43 seconds, her seventh podium finish at a full Ironman event. In second placeafter the bike, Corbin turned in a 3 hour, 12minute, 3 second marathon time on the run to secure the victory. Runner-up Lisa Ribe, also of the U.S, finished the 2.4-mile

swim, 112-mile bike ride, and 26.2-mile race in 9:20:40 andAustralian Carrie Lester placed third in 9:26:35.

Corbin, a1999 graduate of Mountain View High School who recently moved back to Bend, is scheduled to next compete in the Ironman 70.3 U.S. Championships in St. George, Utah, on May4.

Andy Tullis/The Bulletin

Joey Bruce, 27, of Bend, powers through a toe-side turn on his snowboard while riding deep powder on the cinder cone at Mt. Bachelor Tuesday afternoon.The skiarea has a snowpack of126 inches and is scheduled to stay open up to Memorial Day weekend.

• While some resorts are closing, Bachelor is planning to remainopenthrough May 25 By Mark Morical

it's looking pretty good at this

com. Hoodoo, which struggled to open earlier this season for lack of

inches.

By the looks of the snowy weather in Central Oregon on Tuesday, winter is hesitant to release its frigid grip on the region. Still, a couple of local ski areas are wrapping up their operations

snow but as of Tuesday reported

enjoying a healthy snowpack

a snowpack of 75 inches, will host its Ski-Bike Festival this Saturday and its Spring Fling celebration on April 12. Willamette Pass ski area,

of 126 inches, about 10/2 feet, and is scheduled to remain open

for the season.

southwest of Bend off state High-

Hoodoo Ski Area, northwest of Sisters, will be open this Saturday and Sunday, and again April 12-13, before closing for the season, according to hoodoo.

way 58, has already concluded its

The Bulletin

winter operations, according its website, willamettepass.com. The

snow level reported at Willamette Pass on Tuesday was only 24

But Mt. Bachelor ski area is

point."

Nearly 50 inches of snow has fallen at Bachelor within the past week, according to mtbachelor.

throughMay 25,according to Andy Goggins, director of mar-

com. Bachelor's relatively high elevation — 6,300 feet at its base

keting and communications at Bachelor.

and 9,065 at its summit — gives

"It's always conditions permitting," Goggins said Tuesday of the closure date, "but we're confident with our snowpack now, and with the short-term weather forecast

the mountain a distinct advantage over other ski resorts, especially during a season such as this one that started with such a dearth of snow. See Riding /C4

— Bulletin staff report

GOLF COMMENTARY

COLLEGE BASKETBALL Women Tussdsy's Games Maryland Louisville 73 tanford North Carolina

Tiger Woods Luis M. Alvarez 1 The AssociatedPress

Skipping Masters,Woodsseemsto befa ingapart geries. For all the comparisons to

By Jim Litke The Associated Press

7

M

65

aybe we were just focused on the wrong body part. Ever since Tiger

JIM LITKE

at the end of his driveway in Florida nearly six years ago, the

More coverage of the Women's NCAA Tournament,C2

~

ball farther andpassed so many career signposts so breathtaking-

questions have been about his head. And all the while, it is

ly fast, and with such ease, that

the rest ofhis body — the left

control already. But Woods is 38 now, and de-

his future seemed to be on cruise

A chain-reaction series of injuries hobbled the New York Yankee slugger through the final few seasons of a career that should have been evenbetter — not to mention longer. Mantle's bad

breaking down before our eyes. Maybe, like Icarus, it

spite sparking the fitness craze

luck, as one writer memorably put it, was to be "a million-dollar

that revolutionized professional

talent propped up on dime-store

turns out Woods just was not

golf, he is falling apart like aused car.

knees." At this point it is worth noting that Mantle had a drinking problem. And that he contributed to his own demise by staying out late too many nights.

side, mostly — that has been

UCon s Stanford 5: 3 0p.m. All Times PDT

estbreakdown, it might be more apt to look atbaseball's Mickey Mantle.

Woods' SUV veered off course

Final Four National Semifinals Sunday's Games Notre Dame vs Maryland 3 :30 p.m.

Jack Nicklaus, in light of this lat-

built to go the distance. He broke into big-time golf at the age of 20, thin as a 2-iron and swinging with all the abandon of a kid. He putted without nerves, hit the

Woods announced Tuesday that he would skip the Masters

for the first time in his career to begin yet another rehab from the latest of at least half a dozen sur-

See Woods/C4


C2

TH E BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

ON THE AIR

CORKBOARD

TODAY BASEBALL

MLB, KansasCity at Detroit MLB, Philadelphia atTexas MLB, Seattle at LosAngeles Angels SOCCER UEFAChampions League, quarterfinal, Paris Saint-Germain vsChelsea UEFAChampions League, quarterfinal, Real Madrid vs Borussia Dortmund Soccer, United States vs. Mexico

Time TV/Radio 1 0 a.m. ML B 5 p.m. E SPN2 7 p.m. Roo t 11:30 a.m. FS1 1 1:30 a.m. F S 2

8:15 p.m. ESPN

BASKETBALL

NBA, Brooklyn at NewYork Girls high school, McDonald's All-American Game,East vs. West Boys high school, McDonald's All-American Game,East vs. West HOCKEY NHL, Boston at Detroit NHL, Phoenix at LosAngeles

4 p.m.

E S PN

4 p.m. E SPNU 6:30 p.m. ESPN 5 p.m. NBCSN 7:30 p.m. NBCSN

THURSDAY Time TV/Radio High School, Huntington Prep (W.Va.)vs. LA Lumiere (Ind.j 9 a.m. E S PNU High School, Northside Christian (N.C.) vs. Oak Hill (Va.) 1 1a.m. E SPNU High School, Findlay Prep (Nev.j vs. Rainer Beach (Wash.) 1 p.m. ESPNU High School, Montverde (Fla.) vs. Sagemont (Fla.j 3 p.m. ESPNU Men's college, NIT, final, TeamsTBD 4 p.m. ESPN NBA, SanAntonio at Oklahoma City 5 p.m. TNT Men's college, SlamDunk,3-Point Championship 6 p.m. ESPN 7:30 p.m. TNT NBA, Dallas at LosAngeles Clippers BASKETBALL

GOLF

LPGATour, Kraft Nabisco Championship PGA Tour,Shell Houston Open LPGATour, Kraft Nabisco Championship

9 a.m. noon 3 p.m.

Golf Golf Golf

TENNIS

WTA Tennis, Family Circle Cup, round of 16 1 0 a.m. SOCCER UEFAEuropa League, quarterfinal, Olympique Lyonnai svsJuventusFC noon UEFAEuropa League, quarterfinal, AZ Alkmaar vs SLBenfica

E SPN2

FS1

5 p.m. E SPNU 7 p.m. Roo t 5 p.m. NBCSN 7:30 p.m. NBCSN

BOXING

Luis Ortiz vs. Monte Barrett

7 p.m.

Saturday Baseball:WestAlbanyatBend(DH), 1p.m.; Central CatholicatMountainView(DH), 1p.m. Softball:LaPineat Chiloquin (DH), noon Boys tennis: Sisters,Madrasat Madras Invite, TBD; Summiat t OE STournament, TBD Trackandfield: Sisters atMarist Invite, 10a.m.; Redmond,RidgeviewatSandyInvite,10a m.;Gilchristat Condon/W heelerInvite,11 a.m.;LaPineat Junction City Invitational, 10a.m.; Summit at Aloha Invite, 8:30a.m. Boys lacrosse:Churchil atBend,1 p.mcValleyCatholic atMountain View,1p.m.; SistersatSherwood, 4:30 p.m.;Summit atClackamas,1 p.m. Girls lacrosse:RoseburgatBend,3p.m.

PREPS Boys basketball

BASEBALL

College, South Carolina at Arkansas MLB, Seattle at Oakland HOCKEY NHL, Minnesota at Chicago NHL, Los Angeles atSanJose

Arlington, Texas National Semifinals Saturday' sGames Today Baseball :MadrasatBend,4;30 p.m.;Redmondat Uconn(30-8)vs.Florida(36-2), 3:09p.m. SouthSalem,4:30p.m.; CrookCountyat LaPine, Kentucky(28-10)vs.Wisconsin(30-7), 5:49p.m. National Championship 4p.m.;Santiamat Culver,4:30p.m. Monday'sGame SoflbaR: Bendat Madras, 4:30p.m.; Sistersat Mountain View (DH),3p.m.; LaPineat CrookCounty, 4 Semifinalwinners,6:10p.m. p.m. National Invitation Tournament Boystennis:MadrasatRedmond,4p.m. AH TimesPDT Girls tennis:Madrasat Redmond,4p.m.;Cascadeat MountainView,4p.m. At MadisonSquareGarden Trackandfield: CrookCounty at Bend,TBD;Summit New York at Ridgeview, 3 p.m.; Mountain Viewat Redmond,3 Semifinals p.m.;GilchristatSummit JV,3:30p.m. Tuesday' sGames Boys lacrosse:SistersatRedmond,5 p.m. SMU65,Clemson59 Minnesota67,Florida State64, OT Thursday Championship Baseball: Summiatt HoodRiver Valley,4:30p.m. Thursday'sGame SoflbaH: Summit atHoodRiverValley,4:30 p.m. Boys tennis: Sistersat Bend, 4 p.m.; CrookCounty SMU(27-9)vs.Minnesota(24-13), 4p.m. at Madras, 4p.m. Coaegelnsider.comTournament Girls tennis:BendatSisters,4p.m.; MadrasatCrook AH TimesPDT County,4p.m. Track and field:Sisters, CottageGroveat Swe et Semifinals Home, 4p.m.; Elmira,La Pineat Junction City,4 Tuesday'sGames p.m.;CulveratSantiam,4p.m. Yale75,VMI62 MurrayState98,Pacific 75 Friday Championship Baseball: SistersatBend,4:30p.m.; Mountain Viewat Thursday'sGame Madras ,4:30p.m.;Lakeview atLaPine,4:30p.mu Y ale (23-12) vs. Mu rray State(22-11), TBD CulveratWestern Mennonite, 4:30p.m. SoflbaR: LakeviewatLaPine,4pm.; CulveratWestern College Basketball Invitational Mennon ite,4;30p.m. AH TimesPDT Boys golf: Ridgeview,Mountain View,Summit, Crook County,Redmond at RavenRumblein theDesert at ChampionshipSeries EagleCrestRidgeCourse,8a.m. (Besl-of-3) Girls golf: Bend,Mountain View,Summit, Redmond, x-if necessary) Ridgeview,Crook County at EagleCrest Ridge onday' sGame Course,noon Track and field: Bendat East County Classic,TBD; Siena61,FresnoState57,Sienaleadsseries1-0 Today'sGame Madras,CrookCounty in Aaron and Marie Jones FresnoStateatSiena,7 p.m. Invite atMcKenzieRiver HighSchool,5 p.m. Saturday' sGame Boys tennis:Summitat Saxon Invite in Salem,TBD Stateat Siena,TBA Boys lacrosse:Valley Catholic atBend, 5p.m.; North x-Fresno = Eugene at MountainView,530 pmcMcNaryat Sis- x ifnecessary ters, 7 p.m.;Summitat Sherwood, 8p.m. Girls lacrosse:St. Mary'sat Bend,6p.m. Wo m e n's college

ON DECK

FS1

Listings are the most accurate available. TheBulletin is not responsible for late changesmadeby TV or radio stations.

SPORTS IN BRIEF BASEBALL OSU takeswinstreak over Portland to 20gamesDylan Davis drove in three runsand JeradCasper homered amongst four hits to highlight OregonState's 9-6 win over Portland Tuesdayafternoon at JoeEtzel Field in Portland. Thewin wasOregon State's (226 overall) 20th straight over Portland (5-23) dating back to the2007 season. Casper ledthe offensive attack with four hits and was atriple shy of the cycle. Thefour hits shattered his previous best for a single game- one, achievedmultiple times. Madras product Turner Gill was 2 for 5 at the plate with two runs scored. OregonState kicks off a three-game series with Stanford this weekendstarting Friday night.

DuCkSOVertake GORZaga3-2 — Gonzagascored arun in the bottom of the ninth inning, but Oregonwas able to hold off the Bulldogs for a 3-2 nonconference victory at Patterson Complex in Spokane on Tuesday.Starting pitcher Jordan Spencer threw just three innings, but picked upthe win onthe mound for the Ducks (20-8j. Jake Reedscored the save. Mitchell Tolman hadtwo of Dregon's five hits, while A.J. Balta drive in a runwith a double. Jimmy Sinatro had two hits and two RBls for Gonzaga(10-17j. The two teams square off again today at 3 p.m. before Oregon travels to Seattle to play the Huskies in a three-gamePac-12series starting Friday.

SPring training SetS attendanCe reCOrd —Major League Baseball reported spring training gamesdrew a record average of 8,078 fans this year, up7.3 percent from last year's 7,527. Theprevious mark of 7,793 hadbeenset in 2008. Overall attendance for 447 dates was 3,610,738, baseball's fifth-highest total, the commissioner's office said Tuesday.TheChicago Cubsdrew 213,815 fans andan average of 14,254 for the first season of Cut)s Park in Mesa,Ariz.

Class BA AN-state Player oftheyear —SilasMelson,sr., Jefferson. Coach ofthe year— PatStrickland, Jefferson. Firsl team —Silas Melson,sr., Jefferson;AubreyStephens,sr., Madison; NateSherwood, sr.,West Albany;MalikMorgan,sr., Churchill; DavidShedrick, sr., Churchil. Second team—JordanKurahara,sr., Sherwood; GrantLannin,sr., MountainView;Cesar Chaves, sr., EaglePoint;DevauntePaschal, sr., Jefferson; Connor Scott, sr.,Bend;KadeemStrickland,jr., Jefferson. Honorable mention — TylerHieb, so., Wilsonville; VonteCarter, sr., Benson;lanSucich, sr., Silverton;TannerSanders, sr., CrescentValley; Jake Flyg, sr.,Hermiston; NickAhSam,fr., Springfield; Ben Lensch,jr., Wilson;MakHutson, sr., Madison;Austin Holmes, sr., EaglePoint. Class 4A AH-State Player ofthe year —BenDeSaulnier, sr., Philomath. Coach ofthe year— BlakeEcker, Philomath. First team — BenDeSaulnier, sr., Philomath; Cameron Lyon, sr., NorthValley; TysonWicklander, sr., La Grande; JoeyHancock, sr., Tilamook;Jered Pichette,jr., Madras. Secondteam —Keeston Smith, jr., La Salle; GarrisonKing, sr., CottageGrove; NoahCailier, jr., Sutherlin;ReeceWible, jr., LaSale; JoshDelamarter, sr., Casca de. Honorable mention —ChrisMorsa,sr., North Valley;MasonMueller, sr., CottageGrove;TroyWilliams,sr.,LaGrande;JesseHilyard, sr., Henley; Hunter Jutte, jr.,Sweet Home; HandomeSmith, jr., Gladstone; Connor Weidner, sr., Yamhig-carlton.

Girls basketball Class BA AN-state Player of theyear — LexiBando, sr., Wilamette. Coach ofthe year— PaulBrothers, Wilamete. First team —Leslie Robinson, sr., Corvaffis; Lex Bando,sr., Wilamette;DelaneyCrook,sr., Bend;Jenna Morch,sr.,Lebanon; Emily Bailey,sr., TheDages Wahtonka. Secondteam—McKenzie Byrd, sr., Hermiston; Sami Osborne, sr., Wigamete; Mallory Shields,jr., Sherwood;Emily Rommel, sr., Cleveland;MaciBenedict, sr.,Lebanon; CoreyJames,jr,r West Albany;Kalani Kast,sr.,Wilamette;GeorgiaWiliams, jr., Ashland. Honorabl emention— McKennaMcGowan,sr., Corvallis; MariahOliver, sr., Putnam;Merrily Jones, so., MilwaukieSh ; elby Sanders, sr., Hermiston; Sarah Reeves,fr., Summit; EllenBerley, sr., Wilson; Autumn Baumgartner,so., Wilamette;AdrieneWood, so., Eagle Point.

BASKETBALL Men's college NCAATournament AN TimesPDT FINALFOUR

At ATATStadium

NCAATournament AH TimesPDT LINCOLNREGIONAL

Regional Semifinals At Lincoln, Neb. Monday'sGame RegionalChampionship Uconn69,TexasA&M54 STANFORDREGIONAL

At Stanford,Calif. RegionalChampionship Tuesday'sGame Stanford74, NorthCarolina 65 NOTREDAMEREGIONAL

At Notre Dame,Ind. Regional Championship Monday'sGame NotreDam e88, Baylor 69 LOUISVILLE REGIONAL At Louisville, Ky. RegionalChampionship Tuesday'sGame Maryland 76, Louisville 73

Final Four At Nashville, Tenn. National Semifinals Sunday'sGames NotreDam e(36-0) vs.Maryland(28-6), 3;30p.m. Uconn(38-0)vs.Stanford(33-3), 5:30p.m. National Championship Tuesday,April 8 Semifinalwinners,5:30p.m. National Invitation Tournament AH TimesPDT Semifinals Today'sGames Rutgers (26-9) atSouth Florida(23-12),4 p.m. SouthDakotaState(26-9) atUTEP(28-7), 6 p.m.

HOCKEY NHL NATIONALHOCKEY LEAGUE AH TimesPDT

y-Boston x-Tampa Bay x-Montreal Detroit Toronto Ottawa Florida Buffalo

EasternConference Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA 75 52 17 6 110 241 158 76 42 25 9 77 43 27 7 75 35 26 14 77 37 32 8 75 32 29 14 77 27 42 8 75 21 45 9

93 226 202 93 200 192 84 202 213 82 223 241 78 218 250 62 184 254 51 145 224

Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Pittsburgh 76 48 23 5 101 233 189 N.Y.Rangers 77 43 30 4 90 208 184 Philadelphia 75 39 27 9 87 213 211 Columbus 75 38 30 7 83 210 203 Washington 76 34 29 13 81 217 231 NewJersey 76 32 28 16 80 186 198 Carolina 76 33 32 11 77 191 211 N.Y.Islanders 75 30 35 10 70 210 249 WesternConference Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-St. Louis 75 51 17 7 109 241 168 x-Colorado 75 48 21 6 102 230 204 x-Chicago 76 42 19 15 99 248 200 Minnesota 76 39 26 11 89 189 191 Dallas 75 37 27 11 85 219 212 Winnipeg 77 34 33 10 78 214 226 Nashville 76 33 32 11 77 190 229 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Anaheim 75 49 18 8 106 244 191 x-SanJose 77 48 20 9 105 237 188 Los Angeles 76 44 26 6 94 191 162 Phoenix 76 36 27 13 85 207 214 Vancouver 77 34 32 11 79 185 209 Calgary 76 31 38 7 69 194 226

Edmonton 76 26 41 9 6 1 188 254 Russia,4-6,6-3, 6-4. NOTE: Two points for a win, onepoint for overtime PengShuai,China,def. CarolineGarcia, France, loss. 6-2, 6-3. x-clinched playoffspot SecondRound y-clinched division SamStosur(7),Australia, def. YaroslavaShvedova, Tuesday'sGames Kazakhstan, 6-3,5-7,6-1. Buff alo3,NewJersey2,SO TelianaPereira, Brazil, def.SoranaCirstea (8), RoSt. Louis1,Philadelphia0, SO mania,3-6, 6-3,7-6(0). Winnipeg 2, Phoenix1, SO EugenieBouchard(6), Canada, def. AllaKudryavtToronto3, Calgary 2 seva,Russia,6-2, 6-0. N.Y.Islanders4, Florida 2 JanaCepelova, Slovakia, def. SerenaWilliams (1), Carolina 4, Pittsburgh1 UnitedStates,6-4,6-4. Dallas 5, Washington0 LucieSafarova(9), CzechRepublic, def.Virginie Color ado3,Columbus2,OT Razzano, France,2-6, 6-4,6-4. Tampa Bay3, Montreal 1 N.Y.Rangers3, Vancouver1 Monterrey Tuesday SanJose5, Edmonton4 Today'sGames At Sierra MadreTennis Club Monterrey, Mexico N.Y.Islandersat Ottawa,4p.m. Purse:S500,000(Intl.) Bostonat Detroit, 5 p.m. Surlace: Hard-Outdoor Edmontonat Anaheim,7p.m. Singles Phoeni xatLosAngeles,7:30p.m. First Round LuksikaKumkhum,Thailand, def.Dalila Jakupovic, MLS Slovenia,7-5,6-0. MagdalenaRybarikova (6), Slovakia, def. Olga MAJORLEAGUESOCCER Govortsova,Belarus,6-3,3-6r 6-2. AN TimesEDT MonicaPuig(8), PuertoRico, def.OlgaPuchkova, EasternConference W L T P l sGF GA Russia,6-0,6-3. Julia Boserup,UnitedStates,def. KirstenFlipkens Columbus 3 0 0 9 7 2 6-4, 1-6,6-2. SportingKansasCity 2 1 1 7 5 4 (4), Belgium, Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada, def. Marcela Houston 2 1 0 6 6 2 TorontoFC 2 1 0 6 3 4 Zacarias,Mexico, 3-6, 6-0,6-1. Philadelphia 1 1 2 5 4 4 NewEngland 1 2 1 4 2 6 DEALS Chicago 0 1 3 3 6 7 NewYork 0 1 3 3 4 7 Transactions Montreal 0 3 1 1 3 7 D.C. 0 2 1 1 2 6 BASEBALL

WesternConference

W L T P l sGF GA FC Dallas 3 0 1 10 9 5 RealSaltLake 2 0 2 8 8 4 Vancouver 2 0 2 8 7 3 Seattle 2 2 0 6 5 4 ChivasUSA 1 1 2 5 6 7 Colorado 1 1 1 4 5 4 Portland 0 2 2 2 3 6 Los Angele s 0 1 1 1 1 2 0 2 1 1 4 6 SanJose NOTE: Threepointsfor victory,onepointfor tie.

Saturday'sGames

Seattle FC at Portland, noon NewYorkatMontreal,1 p.m. Philadelphiaat Chicago,2p.m. TorontoFcat Columbus,3 p.m. ColoradoatVancouver, 3:30p.m. NewEnglandatD.C.United,4 p.m. FC Dallasat Houston, 5p.m. RealSaltLakeat Sporting KansasCity, 5:30p.m.

Sunday'sGame Los AngelesatChivasUSA,noon

BASEBALL College Pac-12 Standings AH TimesPDT

Conference Overall 8 -1 20- 5 Washington 6-3 22- 6 Oregon State 6 -3 20- 7 Oregon 6-3 17 - 10 UCLA 6-4 15 - 11 ArizonaState 3 -3 14 - 11 California 3-3 10 - 11 Stanford 3-3 11 - 14 Washington State 3 -6 14 - 13 USC 2-7 12 - 18 Arizona 0 -9 9-1 7 Utah Tuesday'sGames Oregon State9, Portland6 Oregon3, Gonzaga2 USC4,LongBeachState3 UCLA5, LoyolaMarymount3 Stanford at California, ppd. Today'sGame Oregon atGonzaga,3p.m. Friday's Games Arizona at Utah,11 a.m. Stanfordat OregonState, 5:05p.m. UCLAatLongBeachState,6p.m. California at WashingtonState,6 p.m. USCatArizonaState, 6:30p.m. OregonatWashington, 7 p.m. Saturday'sGames Arizona at Utah,11 a.m. Stanfordat OregonState, 1:35p.m. LongBeachStateatUCLA,2p.m. Californiaat WashingtonState, 2p.m. USCatArizonaState, 6:30p.m. OregonatWashington, 7 p.m. Sunday'sGames Arizona at Utah,11 a.m. Californiaat WashingtonState, noon USCatArizonaState,12:30 p.m. UCLA atLongBeachState,1 p.m. Stanfordat OregonState, 1:05p.m. Oregon atWashington,3 p.m.

TENNIS Professional Family Circle Cup Tuesday At TheFamily CircleTennisCenter Charleston, S.C. Purse: $710,000 (Premier) Surlace: GreenClay-Outdoor Singles First Round DanielaHantuchova(12), Slovakia,def. Shelby Rogers,UnitedStates, 7-5,7-5. ZhangShuai(16), China,def. HsiehSu-wei, Taiwan,3-6,7-6(5),7-6(0). VaniaKing,UnitedStates, def. Julia Glushko,Israel,4-6,7-5, 6-3. ElenaVesnina,Russia,def.AnnaSchmiedlova, Slovakia,6-2,6-1. VenusWiliams(11), UnitedStates, def. Barbora Zahl avovaStrycova,CzechRepublic,6-3,0-6,7-5. AndreaPetkovic (14), Germany, def. LesiaTsurenko, Ukraine, 6-7 (2),6-4, 6-1. LourdesDominguezLino, Spain,def.AnabelMedina Garrigues,Spain, 6-3,6-2. MarinaErakovic, NewZealand,def. Nadia Petrova,

AmericanLeague

NEWYORKYANKEES— PlacedINFBrendanRyan on the15-dayDL,retroactive to March22. Selected the contract of INFYangervis SolartefromScranton-Wilkes-Barre (IL). DesignatedINFEduardoNunez for assignme nt. OAKLAND ATHLETICS—AssignedRHPFernando Rodriguez to Sacramento (PCL) for a rehabassignment. TEXAS RANGERS— DesignatedCChris Gimenez for assignment.Selectedthecontract of RHPDaniel

Mccutc henfrom RoundRock(PCL).AssignedLHP MichaelKirkmanoutright to RoundRock. National League ATLANTA BRAVES—AssignedLHPMikeMinorto Mississippi(SL)forarehabassignment. BASKETB ALL

National Basketball Association NBA —FinedDetroit GBrandonJennings$5,000 violatingtheleagues' anti-flopping rulesforthesecond time thisseason.FinedSacramento FReggie Evans $15,000forelbowingNewOrleansF-CAnthonyDavis in the faceduring Monday'sgame. FOOTBAL L National Football League ARIZONACARDINALS — Si gned CBs LeQuan LewisandEddieWhitley to two-year contracts. DENVER BRONCOS—SignedCBChris Harris Jr. to a one-year contract. NEWORLEANSSAINTS—Agreed to termswith LB Parys Haralsononaone-yearcontract. NEW YORKGIANTS—SignedOLCharlesBrown. NEWYORKJETS— SignedWR/KRJacobyFord and CB Dimitri Patterson. OAKLAND RAIDERS—ReleasedGMikeBrisiel. PITTSBURGHSTEELERS— SignedCBBriceMcCain toaone-yearcontract. ST. LOUIS RAMS— SignedWRKenny Britt, DL AlexCarrington,QBShaunHill, LBEtienneSabinoand CB Greg Reid. TAMPABAYBUCCANEERS— Signed FBsJosh BakerandJorvorskie Lane. HOCKEY National HockeyLeague CAROLINA HURRICANES—RecalledFChris Terry fromCharlotte (AHL)onanemergencybasis. DALLAS STARS—AssignedDTroyVanceto Elmira (ECH L). DETROI TREDWINGS— ReassignedRW ZachNastasiukfrom OwenSound(OHL)to GrandRapids(AHL). EDMONTONOILERS— AssignedGLaurentBrossoit from OklahomaCity (AHL)to Bakersfield (ECHL). FLORIDAPANTHERS— Recaled F Bobby Butler and D JonathanRacinefromSanAntonio(AHL). LOS ANGELESKINGS — Signed F Michael Merschto athree-year, entry-level contractandFNic Dowdto aone-year,entry-level contract. MINNES OTAWILD—SignedDChristian Folinto atwo-year,entry-level contract. NEWJERSEYDEVILS— Recalled FMikeSislo from Albany (AHL). OTTAWASENATORS— SignedFGarrettThompson to aone-year,entry-levelcontractandGChris Driedgerto athree-year,entry-level contract. SANJOSESHARKS— ReassignedDMircoMueller toWorcester (AHL). TAMPABAYLIGHTNING— SignedFAdam Erne to an entry-levelcontractandassigned himto Syracuse(AHL). WASHIN GTON CAPITALS — Recaled F Chris BrownfromHershey(AHL). ReassignedDBret FlemmingfromReading (ECHL)to Hershey. WINNIPEG JETS — Reassigned G Eric Comrie fromTri-City(WHL)andDJoshMorrisseyfromPrince Albert(WHL)to St.John's(AHL)andGJussiOlkinuora from St.John'sto Ontano(ECHL). COLLEGE FORDHA M— NamedJon Wholley assistant defensivecoordinator/linebackerscoachandDarin Edwarddefensiveline coach. LOUISIAN A-MONROE— Named Jef Dowwomen's basketballcoach. LSU — AnnouncedFJohnnyO'BryantIII wil enter the NBA draft. LOUISIANA TECH— Named Tyler Summitt women'sbasketballcoach. MARQU ElTE — Named Steve Wojciechow ski men's basketballcoach. MONTANASTATE — Named Brian Fish men' s basketballcoach. RICE —NamedScot Peramen'sassistant basketball coach. TCU— NamedRaeganPebleywomen'sbasketball coach. TOLEDO — Extendedthe contract of TodKowalczykmen'sbasketball coachthroughthe 2020-21 season. UCLA —DismissedOTTorian White fromthe footballteam. UT MARTI N— Signedwomen' sbasketballcoach Kevin McMilan to a six-yearcontract extension through the2019-20season.

WOMEN'S COLLEGEBASKETBALL: NCAA TOURNAMENT

BASKETBALL UO aSSiStant named MOntana State COaCh — University of Oregon assistant basketball coach Brian Fish hasbeennamedthe new men's basketball headcoach at MontanaState University. MSU athletic director Peter Fields announcedFish's hiring on Tuesday. Fish, who hasbeenanassistant coach for 25 years, will step into his first head coaching job in Bozeman.Fish played basketball under coach ClemHaskins at Western Kentucky for two seasons before transferring to Marshall. Heserved as agraduate assistant to Dana Altman at Marshall, then was an assistant for two years. He has also been an assistant to Billy Tubbs atTCU,anassistant and associate head coach atSanDiegoand anassistant to Altman at Creighton and at Oregon. The48-year-old Fish takes over after the resignation of Brad Huse.

FOOTBALL ChemO, radiatiOn fOrex-BillS QBKelly — Thedoctor treating Hall of Famequarterback Jim Kelly for cancer says Kelly will start chemotherapy and radiation next week. Thetreatment plan was outlined Tuesday byDr. Peter Costantino of LenoxHill Hospital in New York City, where the longtime Buffalo Bills star is being treated for a sinus cancer. Costantino says he isconfident the regimen has agood chance of success. If not, he saysKelly's skull-base tumor remains operable. Kelly, 54, underwent surgery in Buffalo last June to remove cancerous cells from his upper jaw.Thechemotherapy and radiation will target cancer cells in his maxillary sinus andadjacent tissues. In 11 seasons with the Bills, Kelly appeared in four consecutive Super Bowls in the1990s. Hewas inducted into the Pro Football Hall of Fame in 2002. — From wire reports

Stanford makesreturn trip to Final Four The Associated Press

their fellow seniors have made it their

mission to get back to women's basketfinal buzzer, Chiney Ogwumike darted ball's biggest stage. across the court one last time to find big All season long, Hall of Fame coach sister Nneka in the stands for a long cele- Tara VanDerveercalled for more of her bratory embrace. players to do their part, and Ogvvumike's Ogwumike is carrying her team to supporting cast delivered when it matMusic City and one last Final Four she tered most. planned for all along, going for 20 points When it was decided, Stanford's playand 10 rebounds as second-seeded Stan- ers jumped in delight and quickly pulled ford beat North Carolina 74-65 on 7Jes- on hats and T-shirts and began dancing at day night in the regional final on the Car- center court. dinal's home floor. Allisha Gray scored 19 points for No. Mikaela Ruef scored a career-high 17 4 seed North Carolina (27-10), which points on the way to regional MVP hon- couldn't pull off a F i nal Four reunion ors, Amber Orrange added 14 and Bonnie with Sylvia Hatchell after the coach's seaSamuelson knocked down three 3-point- son-long battle with leukemia. ers for 13 points off the bench for Stanford North Carolina got the ball back with (33-3), which had its streak of five straight 49 seconds left after an offensive foul on Final Fours snapped last March. Ruef but Xylina McDaniel missed a lay"People were making plays based on in on the left side and Ruef secured the heart. It was just a heart game," Ogwu- rebound. Samuelson converted two free mike said. "I have the utmost faith in my throws with 21.1 to go. STANFORD, Calif. — Well after the

coach on the bench could have made a difference."

When Orrange drove for a left-handed layin with 9.6 seconds remaining, Ogwumike went to her knees and pumped her

arms. Stanford protected its unbeaten home record with one last memorable win to send Ogwumike, Ruef and the seniors out in style.

"In 40 minutes our team I thought

showed great resilience," VanDerveer said. S amuelson's third 3 -pointer of t h e

game capped a 15-2 Stanford run with 13:09 to play that put the Cardinal ahead 48-42 before Danielle Butts' basket ended a 5/~-minute scoring drought for North

Carolina. Also on Tuesday: Maryland 76, Louisville 73: LOUISVILLE, Ky. — All-American Alyssa Thomas scored 22 points and grabbed 13 rebounds as Maryland advanced to the

Terrapins' first Final Four since winning "We did some things at the end I wish the 2006 national championship, holdteammates." Since the disappointment of that early we could replay," North Carolina associ- ing off Louisville in the Cardinals' home exit against Georgia in the Spokane Re- ate coach Andrew Calder said. "I'm not arena. The Terrapins (28-6) reached their gional semifinals, Ogwumike, Ruef and going to look back. Having a Hall of Fame fourth Final Four all-time.


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

C3

OR LEAGUE BASEBALL Standings

San Francisco A r i zona ab r hbi ab r hbi Pagancf 4 1 1 0 GParrarf 3 1 2 1 P encerf 4 0 0 0 Hill2b 4000

S mmnsss 2 1 0 1 Dukep 0 0 0 0 A.Woodp 3 0 0 0 Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 R.Pena3b 1 0 0 0 Thrnrgp 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 9 5 Totals 3 12 6 2 Sandovl3b 3 1 1 0 Gldsch 1b 4 1 2 1 Atlanta 0 00 021 011 — 5 Posey c 3 1 1 1 Prado 3b 4 0 1 1 M ilwaukee 1 0 0 0 0 0 010 — 2 M orself 3 0 0 0 Monterc 1 0 0 0 E—Gattis (1). DP—Atlanta 2. LOB —Atlanta 5, J Gutrrzp 0 0 0 0 Trumolf 4 0 0 0 Milwaukee6. 28—Uggla 2 (2). HR—Heyward (1), Blancoph 1 0 0 0 Owingsss 4 1 2 0 Freeman 2 (2), C.G omez (1). SB—J.Schafer (1), C.Gomez (1). SF—Simmons. Casillap 0 0 0 0 Pollockcf 4 2 3 1 IP H R E R BBSO B elt1b 4 1 2 3 Mileyp 3 0 1 0 A rias2b 3 0 0 0 Harrisp 0 0 0 0 Atlanta A.WoodW,1-0 7 5 1 1 3 5 HSnchzph 1 0 1 0 Echavzph 1 0 0 0 D.carpenterH,1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Adrianzpr 0 0 0 0 A.Reedp 0 0 0 0 K imbrel S,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 3 Bcrwfrss 4 0 1 0 Milwaukee M.cainp 2 0 0 0 LohseL,0-1 7 5 3 3 2 8 J.Perezlf 2 0 0 0 2-3 2 1 1 0 1 Totals 3 4 4 7 4 Totals 3 25 114 Duke Henderson 1-3 0 0 0 0 1 San Francisco 400 000 000 — 4 Thornburg 1 2 1 1 0 1 Arizona 200 102 Ogx — 5 DP — San Francisco2. LOB—SanFrancisco5,Ar- T—2:34. A—21,503(41,900). izona 7.28—H.Sanchez(1), B.crawford(2), G.Parra (1), Goldschm idt(3), Pollock(1). HR —Belt(2). SBInterleague Owings(1). SF—G.Parra.

MAjOR PUIG

All TimesPDT AMERICANLEAGUE

East Division

Baltimore Tampa Bay

Toronto Boston NewYork

W 1 1 1 0 0

L Pct GB 0 1.000 1 .500 '/2 1 .500 '/t 1 .000 1 1 .000 1

W 1 1 1 0 0

L Pct GB 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 1 .000 1 1 .000 1

Central Division

Chicago Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Minnesota

West Division W L Seattle Houston Texas Oakland Los Angeles

2 1 1 0 0

0 0 1 1 2

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 '/t .500 1 .000 U/t .000 2

Tuesday'sGames Houston 6, N.Y.Yankees2 Toronto4,TampaBay2 Texas 3, Philadelphia2 Seattle 8,L.A.Angels 3 Cleveland atOakland, ppd., rain Today'sGam es KansasCity (Vargas0-0) at Detroit (Scherzer0-0), 10:08a.m. Minnesota (Correia0-0) at ChicagoWhite Sox(Paulino 0-0),11:10a.m. Cleveland (Kluber0-0) atOakland(Kazmir 0-0),12:35 p.m.,1stgame Boston(Lackey0-0) at Baltimore (Jimenez0-0),4:05 p.m. Toronto (Buehrle 0-0)at TampaBay(Moore0-0),4:10 p.m. Philadelphia(Kendrick 0-0) at Texas(Ross0-0), 5;05 p.m. N.Y.Yank ees (Kuroda0-0) at Houston(Cosart 0-0), 5:10 p.m. Cleveland (McAgister 0-0) at Oakland(Undecided), 6 p.m.,2ndgame Seattle (Paxton 0-0) at L.A.Angels(Santiago0-0), 7:05 p.m. Thursday'sGames Kansas CityatDetroit,10:08 a.m. Minnesotaat ChicagoWhite Sox,11:10a.m. Bostonat Baltimore,4:05 p.m. TorontoatTampaBay,4:10p.m. N.Y.Yankeesat Houston,5:10 p.m. Seattle at Oakland, 7:05p.m. NATIONALLEAGUE East Division W L Miami 2 0 Washington 1 0 Atlanta 1 1 Philadelphia 1 1 NewYork 0 1

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 r/t .500 1 .500 1

Pittsburgh St. Louis Milwaukee Chicago Cincinnati

CentralDivision W L 1 1 1 0 0

0 0 1 1 1

Pct GB 1.000 1.000 500 '/2 .000 1 .000 1

W 3 1 1 1 0

L 1 1 1 3 2

Pct GB .750 .500 1 .500 1 .250 2 .000 2

West Division

Los Angeles SanDiego SanFrancisco Arizona Colorado

.000 1r/t

Tuesday'sGames

LA. Dodgers3,SanDiego2 Miami 4,Colorado3 Texas 3, Philadelphia2 Atlanta5, Milwaukee2 Arizona5,SanFrancisco4

Today'sGames Atlanta (Harang0-0) atMilwaukee(Garza0-0),10:10 a.m. Chicago Cubs(Jackson 0-0) at Pittsburgh(Morton 0-0),4:05p.m. Colorado(Lyles 0-0)atMiami(Alvarez0-0), 4:10p.m. St. Louis(Wacha0-0) at Cincinnati(Cingrani0-0), 4:10 p.m. Washington(G.Gonzalez 0-0) at N.Y.Mets(Colon 0-0),4:10p.m. Philadelphia(Kendrick 0-0) at Texas(Ross0-0), 5:05 p.m. San Francisco (Hudson 0-0) at Arizona(Cahil 0-1), 6;40 p.m. L.A. Dodgers(Haren0-0) at SanDiego(Ross 0-0), 7:10 p.m. Thursday'sGames ChicagoCubsat Pittsburgh, 9:35a.m. St. Louisat Cincinnati,19:35a.m. Coloradoat Miami,9:40 a.m. Washington at NY Mets,1010a m. SanFranciscoatArizona,12:40 p.m.

American League

Mariners 8, Angels 3 ANAHEIM, Calif.— Brad Miller

hit two homers, ErasmoRamirez pitched seven innings of six-hit ball, and Seattle beat LosAngeles again. Justin Smoakhit a

San Francisco M.cain

IP H

R E R BBSO

5 7 3 2 2 GutierrezL,0-1BS,1-1 2 4 2 2 1 Casilla 1 0 0 0 0

Arizona Miley W,1-1 7 6 4 4 1 Harris H,1 1 0 0 0 1 A.Reed S,1-1 1 1 0 0 0 WP —Miley.PB— Posey. T—2:46.A—18,974 (48,633).

2 1 1

5 2 2

Marlins 4, Rockies 3 Lenny Ignelzi I The Associated Press

Los Angeles' Yasiel Puig is congratulated by third base coach Lorenzo Bundy after blasting a two-run home run against San Diego in the first inning of Tuesday's game in San Diego. The Dodgers took a 3-2 victory over the Padres.

three-run double, while Abraham Almonte and Dustin Ackley also had RBI doubles asthe Mariners followed up their10-3 win on opening day with another surprising offensive barrage. Seattle

Los Angeles

ab r hbi ab r hbi Almontcf 5 1 1 1 Calhonrf 4 0 0 0 B Millerss 5 2 2 3 Troutcf 3 0 0 0 Cano2b 3 1 1 0 Puiols1b 4 1 1 0 S moak1b 4 0 2 3 JHmltnlf 3 1 2 0 Hartdh 4 1 1 0 Freese3b 4 0 1 0 Seager3b 4 0 0 0 Ibanezdh 4 1 2 2 Romerrf 4 0 0 0 HKndrc2b 4 0 0 0 MSndrsrf 0 0 0 0 Congerc 4 0 2 0 Ackleylf 3 2 2 1 Aybarss 3 0 0 0 B uckc 4 1 1 0 Totals 36 8 10 8 Totals 3 3 3 8 2 Seattle 0 04 011 002 — 8 Los Angeles 00 0 200 010 — 3 E—Cano(1), B.Miger(1). DP—Seattle 2. LOBSeattle4,LosAngeles5.28—Almonte(2), Smoak(2),

New York SabathiaL,0-1 6 Betances Nuno

8 6 6 1

6

FeldmanW,1-0 6 2 -3 2 0 0 2 K.chapm an 1-3 0 1 1 1 Quags 1 3 1 1 0 Albers 1 1 0 0 0

3 0 0 0

Houston

1 1

0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0

KChapma n pitchedto1batter inthe8th.

HBP —byFeldman(Jeter, Gardner). WP—Sabathia. T—2:51.A—42,117(42,060).

Blue Jays 4, Rays2

2 3

debut, leading the LosAngeles Dodgers to a victory over San Diego. Carl Crawford started the game with a basehit and Puig then drove a2-1 pitch from lan Kennedy into the balcony on the third deck of theWestern Metal Supply Co. Building in the left-field corner. It was his first homer of the season.

MIAMI — NathanEovaldi pitched six innings and Miami madethe most of five hits to beat Colorado for the second night in a row. The Marlins' 2-0 start hints at big improvement from last year, when they began14-41 en route to a 100-loss season. TheRockies are 0-2 after finishing last in the NL West in 2013. Colorado

Miami ab r hbi ab r hbi S tubbscf 5 0 0 0 Yelichlf 4 0 0 0 Cuddyrrf 4 1 1 0 JeBakr2b 3 0 0 0 CGnzlzlf 3 1 1 1 Stantonrf 3 1 0 1 Tlwlzkss 4 1 1 1 McGeh3b 3 0 1 1 Mornea1b 4 0 3 0 GJones1b 3 1 1 0 Rosarioc 2 0 0 1 Sltlmchc 3 1 1 1 Arenad3b 4 0 0 0 Ozunacf 3 0 1 0 LeMahi2b 4 0 1 0 Hchvrrss 2 0 0 1 Andrsnp 2 0 1 0 Eovaldip 1 0 0 0 Blckmnph 1 0 1 0 RJhnsnph 1 1 1 0 Ottavinp 0 0 0 0 Marmlp 0 0 0 0 Brothrsp 0 0 0 0 MDunnp 0 0 0 0 Dickrsnph 1 0 0 0 ARamsp 0 0 0 0 Solano ph 1 0 0 0 Cishekp 0 0 0 0 Totals 3 4 3 9 3 Totals 2 74 5 4 C olorado 000 2 0 0 010 — 3 Miami 020 002 Ogx — 4 E—LeMahieu (1). DP—Colorado1. LOB —Colorado 7, Miami 1. 28 —Cuddyer (1), C.Gonzalez

Rangers 3, Phillies 2 ARLINGTON,Texas— Adrian Beltre singled homeShin-Soo Choo with the gamewinner in the ninth inning, andTexas saved arun on a successful replay challenge in a victory over Philadelphia. Choo, who also scored the tying run in the seventh, reachedbasefor the fourth time on awalk to start the ninth against Phillies left-hander Mario Hollands (0-1), who was making his major leaguedebut. Philadelphia

Texas ab r hbi ab r hbi R everecf 3 0 0 0 Choolf 3220 Rollinsss 4 1 1 1 Andrusss 3 0 1 0 Utleydh 4 0 1 0 Fielder1b 4 0 1 0 Byrdrf 3 0 2 0 ABeltre3b 4 0 2 2 H oward1b 4 0 1 1 Riosrf 3110 Ruizc 4 0 0 0 Morlnddh 3 0 1 1 Mayrrylf 3 0 0 0 Choiceph-dh1 0 0 0 DBrwnph-If 1 0 0 0 DMrph2b 4 0 1 0 Nix3b 4 0 1 0 LMartncf 3 0 1 0 CHrndz2b 3 1 2 0 Chirinsc 4 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 8 2 Totals 3 23 10 3 P hiladelphia 0 0 0 0 0 2 000 — 2 Texas 0 00 001 101 — 3 Oneoutwhenwinning runscored. E—A.Beltre (1). DP—Philadelphia 1, Texas 1. LOB —Philadelphia 6, Texas12. 28—Howard (1), C.Hernandez (1), Fielder (1), A.Beltre(2), Rios(1). SB — L.Martin (1). CS—Nix (1). S—Revere, Andrus

Los Angeles San Diego ab r hbi ab r hbi 2. Hutchison won his first start in al- Crwfrdlf 5 1 1 0 Ecarerss 4 0 1 0 IP H R E R BBSO Puigrf 4 1 2 2 S.Smithlf 3 1 2 1 Philadelphia most two years, AdamLind homHRmrzss 4 0 0 0 Headly3b 4 0 0 0 A.Burnett 6 7 1 1 2 3 ered, and Toronto beatTampaBay. AdGnzl1b 4 0 0 0 Alonso1b 4 0 1 0 DiekmanBS,1-1 1 2 1 1 1 1 Bastardo 1 0 0 0 0 2 Hutchison (1-Oj allowed three hits, Ethiercf 3 0 0 0 Gyorko2b 3 1 0 0 Uribe3b 4 1 3 0 Venalecf 4 0 2 0 HogandsL,0-1 1 - 3 0 1 1 2 0 three walks and struck out four A.Ellisc 3 0 0 0 Denorfirf 4 0 0 0 Rosenberg 0 1 0 0 0 0 over 5/s shutout innings in his first DGordn2b 4 0 1 1 Grandlc 2 0 0 0 Texas Greinkp 2 0 0 0 Kenndyp 1 0 0 0 M.Perez 52-3 7 2 2 0 7 Ackley(1),Puiols (2), J.Hamilton (1). HR —B.Miller 2 bigleaguegame sinceJune15, PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Medicaph 1 0 0 0 Frasor 11-3 0 0 0 0 1 2012. The right-hander hadelbow (2), Ibanez (1). SB—Ackley(1). CS—Smoak(1). Figginsph 0 0 0 0 ATorrsp 0 0 0 0 Cotts 1 1 0 0 1 2 (1), Tulowitzki(1), Anderson (1), Saltalamacchia(1), SoriaW,1-0 IP H R E R BBSO ligament replacement surgery in Withrwp 0 0 0 0 Stauffrp 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 R .Johnson (1). SB — Bla ck m on (1), S tan ton (1). SF Seattle Rosenberg pitchedto1batter inthe9th. Howellp 0 0 0 0 Vincentp 0 0 0 0 Rosario, Hec h av arri a . August 2012. E.RamirezW,1-0 7 6 2 2 0 6 —byA.Burnett (Choo).WP —A.Burnett, Cotts. B axterph 1 0 0 0 Benoitp 0 0 0 0 IP H R E R BBSO HBP 2-3 1 1 0 1 1 Wilhelmsen T—3:14. A—29,530(48,114). Jansenp 0 0 0 0 Amarstph 0 0 0 0 Colorado 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto BeimelH,1 TampaBay Nadyph 1 0 0 0 AndersonL,0-1 6 5 4 3 1 2 Rodney 1 1 0 0 0 1 ab r h bi ab r hbi Thayer p 0 0 0 0 Ottavino 1 0 0 0 0 2 Leaders Los Angeles M ecarrlf 5 1 2 0 Joycelf 3 1 2 0 Hundlyph 1 0 0 0 Brothers 1 0 0 0 0 0 C.WilsonL,0-1 5 2 -3 8 6 6 2 8 R asmscf 4 0 1 0 Myersrf 4 0 1 1 Totals 34 3 7 3 Totals 3 2 2 6 1 ThroughTuesday's Games Miami 21-3 1 0 0 0 2 Bautistrf 2 1 0 0 Zobrist2b 4 0 0 0 Shoemake r L os Angeles 20 0 1 0 0 000 — 3 EovaldiW,1-0 6 AMERICANLEAGUE 6 2 2 1 6 Kohn 1 1 2 2 1 2 Encrnc1b 4 0 0 0 Longori3b 4 1 1 0 BATTING — SPerez,Kansas City,1.000;Joyce, S an Diego 0 0 0 1 1 0 000 — 2 MarmolH,1 1 1 0 0 0 0 HBP—byE.Ramirez(Trout). WP—C.Wilson. Lind dh 3 1 2 3 Loney 1b 3 0 0 0 E—Withrow (1), Grandal(1), Gyorko(1). DPM.DunnH,1 2-3 2 1 1 0 0 TampaBay,.800;Teixeira,New York,.667;Ackley, T—3:05. A—43,567(45,483). Navarrc 4 0 0 0 DJnngscf 3 0 2 1 LosAngeles2.LOB— LosAngeles7,SanDiego7. A.RamosH,1 1 3- 0 0 0 1 1 Seattle, .571;Jennings,TampaBay, .571; 20 tied at Lawrie3b 3 1 0 0 Forsythdh 4 0 0 0 28 — Uribe (2). HR—Puig (1), S.Smith (2). SB—C. CishekS,1-1 1 0 0 0 0 1 .500. Goins2b 4 0 0 0 Hanignc 3 0 0 0 RUNS —Rios,Texas, 4; Ackley, Seatle, 3; Beltre, Crawford (1). T—2:24.A—15,906 (37,442). Astros 6, Yankees2 Diazss 3 0 1 1 SRdrgzpr 0 0 0 0 Texas,3; Miler,Seattle,3; Smoak, Seatle,3;12 tied IP H R E R BBSO YEscorss 4 0 1 0 at 2. Los Angeles HOUSTON —JesusGuzman and Totals 3 2 4 6 4 Totals 3 22 7 2 Greinke Braves 5, Brewers 2 RBI — Smoak,Seattle,6; Ackley,Seattle, 4; DeAza, W,1-0 5 2 2 2 2 5 Toronto 3 00 100 000 — 4 Chica go,3;Joyce,TampaBay,3;Lind,Toronto,3; L.J. Hoeshomered offCC Sabath- T ampaBay 0 0 0 P.RodriguezH,1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 011 — 2 Seattle,3; Myers, TampaBay,3; Rios,Texas,3; H,1 1 0 0 0 0 1 MILWAUKEE — Freddie Freeman Miller, ia to help Houston roll to a win DP — Toronto 1, Tampa Bay 1. LOB—Toronto 6, Withrow Suzuki,Minnesota,3;JWilson, Texas, 3. HowellH,1 1 1 0 0 1 0 hit a pair of solo home runs and Tampa Ba y 7. 28 — R as m u s ( 1), M y ers (2), Long ori a HITS — Ackley, Seatlte, 4; Beltre, Texas,4; Jenin the first game of DerekJeter's Jansen S,2-2 1 2 0 0 1 2 (1), De.Jennings 2 (3). HR —Lind (1). SB—Diaz (1), San Diego nings ,TampaBay,4;Joyce,TampaBay,4;Myers, Jason Heyward added a two-run farewell tour with the NewYork De.Jennings (1), S.Rodriguez(1). CS—Joyce(1). TampaBay,4;SPerez,KansasCity,4;Rios,Texas,4; Kennedy L,0-1 5 5 3 3 1 4 shot to back asolid outing by Alex Yankees. Fowler hadtwo doubles IP H R E R BBSO A.Torres Smoak,Seatle, 4. 1-3 0 0 0 1 1 Toronto Wood and powerAtlanta to avicDOUBLES —Jennings, TampaBay, 3; Almonte, as Houston jumped onSabathia 1 1 0 0 1 0 HutchisonW,1-0 5 1-3 3 0 0 3 4 Stauffer Seattle, 2; Beltre,Texas,2; Brantley, Cleveland,2; 2-3 1 0 0 0 0 tory over Milwaukee.Heyward's Vincent for six runs in the first two innings LoupH,1 12-3 0 0 0 0 1 Benoit F owler , Ho u s t o n,2;Myers,TampaBay,2;SPerez,Kan1 0 0 0 0 0 Delabar 1 2 1 1 0 0 Thayer sas City,2; Puiols, LosAngeles,2; Smoak, Seattle, 2. 1 0 0 0 0 1 first homer of the seasonoff Kyle S antos S,1-1 1 2 1 1 1 3 New York Houston WP—Greinke. Lohse (0-1 put j the Braveson TampaBay ab r hbi ab r hbi NATIONAL LEAGUE T—3:38. A—35,033(42,302). top 2-1 in the fifth and snapped CobbL,0-1 5 5 4 4 4 3 Ellsurycf 4 1 0 0 Fowlercf 4 2 2 0 BATTING —Bonifacio, Chicago,.800; Frazier, H.Bell 1 0 0 0 0 0 Jeterss 3 1 1 0 Grssmnlf 4 0 0 0 Cincinnati, .667;DWright,NewYork, .600; Lucroy, a string of 22 scoreless innings Beltranrf 4 0 1 0 Altuve2b 4 1 2 2 Lueke 1 0 0 0 1 2 Diamondbacks 5,Giants4 Milwaukee,.571;Ozuna,Miami,.571; ArRamirez, Milagainst the Brewers. 12-3 1 0 0 0 2 Mccnnc 4 0 1 1 Jcastroc 4 1 1 1 C.Ramos waukee,.571;Belt, SanFrancisco,.556. 1-3 0 0 0 0 0 RUNS —Asche, Philadelphia,4; Belt,SanFrancisTeixeir1b 3 0 2 1 Guzmn1b 4 1 1 2 McGee PHOENIX — A.J. Pollock broke WP — Cobb. Atlanta Milwaukee ASorindh 4 0 0 0 Carterdh 4 0 1 0 co,4;12 tiedat3. T — 3: 3 2. A — 11,11 3 (31, 0 42). out of a zero-for-13 start to the ab r hbi ab r hbi RBI — Trumbo, Arizona, 6; McGehee,Miami, Gardnrlf 3 0 0 0 MDmn3b 4 0 0 0 Heywrdrf 5 1 2 2 CGomzcf 2 2 1 1 R oberts2b 3 0 0 0 Hoesrf 2 1 1 1 5; Rollins, Philadelphia, 5;Belt, SanFrancisco,4; season with three hits, scoring K Jhnsn3b 4 0 1 0 Villarss 3 0 1 0 Buptoncf 4 0 0 0 Segurass 4 0 0 0 GParra,Arizona,4; Puig, LosAngeles,4; Rendon, National League twice and driving in a run, and Totals 32 2 6 2 Totals 3 3 6 9 6 Fremn1b 3 2 3 2 B raunrf 3 0 0 0 Washington,4. N ew York 000 0 0 0 0 2 0 — 2 HITS — Goldschmidt, Arizona,8; Uribe,LosAnArizona beat SanFrancisco. Wade CJhnsn3b 4 0 1 0 ArRmr3b 4 0 2 1 Dodgers 3, Padres 2 Houston 420 000 ggx — 6 JSchafrpr 0 0 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 2 0 7;Owings,Arizona,6; Belt,SanFrancisco, 5; Miley (1-1 gave j upfour runs in the Dcrpntp 0 0 0 0 K Davislf 4 0 0 0 geles, E—Beltran (1). DP—New York 1, Houston1. Montero,Arizona,5; GParra,Arizona, 5; Puig, Los LOB —NewYork8, Houston 4. 28—K.Johnson(1), Kimrel p 0 0 0 0 Weeks2b 4 0 1 0 Angeles,5; Trumbo,Arizona,5. SAN DIEGO — Yasiel Puig hit a first inning, and then blankedthe Fowler2(2).HR —Guzman(1), Hoes(1). SB—Altuve 410-foot drive for a two-run homer Giants for the next six, retiring 15 J.UptonIf 4 0 0 0 MrRynl1b 3 0 0 0 DOUBLES —Goldschmidt, Arizona,3; Bcrawford, Uggla2b 4 1 2 0 Lohsep 2 0 0 0 SanFrancisco,2; McGehee, Miami, 2; Uggla,Atlanta, (1) IP H R E R BBSO and Zack Greinkewon his season in a row in onestretch. Gattis c 4 0 1 0 Bianchi ph 1 0 0 0 2; Uribe,LosAngeles,2; 32tiedat1.

ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.— Drew

PREP ROUNDUP

Blues shutout Flyers inshootout

Buffs top CulveiiMadias Meet

The Associated Press

Bulletin staff report

ma was second in the 100 hurdles for

ST. LOUIS — The St. Louis Blues acquired Ryan Miller for moments

La Pine, and Olivia Ramirez finished runner-up in the 300 hurdles.

such as these. Miller stopped 31 shots and kept

CULVER — Samuel Coyle won the

110- and 300-meter hurdles, Drake Anderson won the high jump and long jump, and the Madras boys won the CulveriMadras track and field meet with 96 points on Tuesday.

The White Buffaloes' 96 points topped runner-up Culver, which had

In other Tuesday action: GIRLS LACROSSE

Central Oregon Lacrosse 13, Sheldon 9: EUGENE — Cayley Allan led the way with five goals and one assist, while Lauren Gallivan add-

ed three goals and an assist to guide Central Oregon to its second win of Madras also claimed wins in the the season. Kelsey Norby posted five 400- and 1,600-meter relays, and saves in goal for Central Oregon (2Taylor Welsh added a victory in the 0), which will host St. Mary's Acadejavelin. my on Friday. 84 points, and La Pine rounded out the four-team meet with 22 points.

the net empty in a shootout, too.

He was precisel y as advertised, a goalie that could be a difference-maker when there's no room

for mistakes. "Millsy standing on his headthat's what we brought him here to

do," forward T.J. Oshie said after the Blues outlasted the Philadelphia Flyers 1-0 on 'Ittesday night and

matched the franchise record with

PREP SPORTS

their 51st win. "There were some saves where

Prep events cancelled: Seven events involving Central Oregon

you feel like you're about to put your head down because it's going

first in the discus, and Corey Sledge teams were cancelled on Tuesday won the pole vault. Trey Plamondon due to snow. Redmond High's basepaced La Pine with a second-place ball and softball games at South Sa-

to go in the net, and he seems so

For Culver, Brandon Hawes won

the 1,500 and 3,000, Jordan Henson took the shot put, Alex Pettersen was

finish in the 110 hurdles, and Ethan

lem were scratched, and the baseball

Mathews was second in the pole

team has rescheduled to play against the Saxonstoday at 4:30 p.m. Red-

vault.

For the girls, Madras was second mond did not reschedule the softball behind Sherman with 64.5 points, contest. The boys and girls tennis Culver had 64 points, and La Pine matches between Redmond and Mahad 15.5 points. dras werealso scratched and are slatCera Clay led the Buffs with a win ed to be made up this afternoon at 4 in the discus to go along with a sec- at Redmond High. Mountain View's ond-place finish in the shot put. Elle girls tennis matchup against Cascade Renault was first in the long jump, will take place today at 4 p.m. The and Cheyenne Duncan won the pole baseball game between Mountain vault.

View and Summit, as well as the boys

Winners for Culver included Hannah Lewis (400 and 800), Ana Badillo (200), Angelica Metteer (1,500), Lynze Schonneker (shot put), and Jessica Johnson (high jump). Sophia Saza-

golf tournament at Awbrey Glen, were cancelled and it is unclear if those events will be rescheduled. See

on Deck on C2 for the latest schedule changes.

calm and just sticks his pad out and saves it." Miller is 10-3-1 with a 2.01 goals-

NHL ROUNDUP

Hurricanes 4, Penguins1: PITTSBURGH — Rookie Elias Lindholm scored twice for the first multi-goal

Miller earned his 29th career shutout and first in 101 games since game of his career and Carolina deMarch 21, 2012, against Montreal nied listless Pittsburgh a chance to when he was with Buffalo. He made wrap up the Metropolitan Division a skate save against Vincent Lecav- title. alier and a glove save on Claude Stars 5, Capitals 0: WASHINGGiroux — who's 5 for 10 — in the TON — 7yler Seguin scored his shootout. 33rd goal, Dustin Jeffrey got his Emery, the Flyers' backup mak- first two of the season, and Dallas ing just his third start since the be- routed Washington in a game beginning of March, earned his 16th tween ninth-place teams trying to career shutout and second this leapfrog into a playoff spot. season. Islanders 4, Panthers 2:UNION"He definitely won us a point toDALE, N.Y. — Josh Bailey had a night," Flyers forward Scott Hartgoal and assist, and New York kept nell said. "In two weeks when the up its strong finish with a victory season's over we'll see how big that over Florida. point is." Maple Leafs 3, Flames 2: TORONMiller was motivated after giving TO — Toronto snapped an eightup four goals in a loss to Dallas on game losing streak to remain in the Saturday night, plus the Flyers are playoff chase. a familiar foe from his seasons in Rangers 3, Canucks 1: VANCOU-

against average and .920 save per- Buffalo. VER, British Columbia — Martin St. centage since coming in a trade Also on Tttesday: Louis scored his first goal with the with Buffalo. Sabres 3, Avalanche 2: BUFFA- Rangers, Henrik Lundqvist made Oshie and K evin S hattenkirk LO, N.Y.— 7yler Ennis scored twice 34 saves and New York defeated scored in the shootout for the Blues, in the third period and again in the Vancouver. who have 109 points — one fewer shootout to lead Buffalo. Jets 2, Coyotes 1: GLENDALE, than Boston for the top spot in the Avalanche 3, Blue Jackets 2: Ariz. — Andrew Ladd scored in NHL. COLUMBUS, Ohio — Gabriel regulation and in the second round They're 9-3 in the shootout large- Landeskog scored twice, including of the shootout, and Ondrej Pavelec ly because of Oshie, who's an un- a power-play goal at 4:27 of over- stopped Antoine Vermette's attempt canny 9 for 12 after converting a time to help Colorado extend its to send Winnipeg to a win over backhand, and also put on quite a winning streak to four. Phoenix. show at the Sochi Olympics. Lightning 3, Canadiens1: TAMPA, Sharks 5, Oilers 4: SAN JOSE, "Yeah, I knew he was good and I Fla. — Tyler Johnson scored the go- Calif.— Patrick Marleau scored his knew what toexpect," Ray Emery ahead goal on a short-handed break- 32nd goal of the season with 7:29 left said. "But he was real quick on that away late in the third period and in the third period to lift San Jose to one." Tampa Bay clinched a playoff berth. a win over Edmonton.


C4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

NBA ROUNDUP

NBA SCOREBOARD 4 5 2-210, Lillard 10229-934, Matthews4-12 0-0

Standings

Pct GB

10, Robinson 3-71-2 7, Wiliams3-110-08, Barton 4-70-08, Wright0-00-00,Watson0-00-00,McCollum0-20-00,Leonard0-00-00,Claver0-00-00. Totals 46-9919-21124. L.A. LAKER S(112) Bazemore6-103-417, Gasol4-91-1 9, Kaman 6-160-0 12,Marshall2-4 2-2 8,Meeks 2-7 0-04, Nash2-5 6-610, Henry0-4 0-00, Sacre1-31-2 3, Kell y3-82-29,Young15-264-540.Totals41-92 19-22112. Portland 29 34 28 33 — 124 L.A. Lakers 27 34 22 29 — 112 3-PointGoals—Portland13-29 (Lilard 5-10, Batum 4-5,Wiliams2-6, Mathews2-7, McCollum0-1), L.A. Lakers11-25 (Young6-13, Marshall 2-3,Bazemore2-4, Kelly1-3, Meeks0-2). FouledOut—None. Rebounds —Portland60 (Aldridge15), L.A. Lakers49 (Kelly 9).Assists—Portland 32(Lilard 8),L.A. Lakers 31 (Nash10).Total Fouls—Portland18, LA. Lakers 16. Technical— s Matthews, LA. Lakers defensive three second.Flagrant Fouls—Leonard. EjectedLeonard.A—18,110(18,997).

707 51/2

Warriors122, Mavs120 (OT)

AR TimesPDT

EasternConference W L 51 22 52 23 42 32 42 32 40 33 38 36 36 38 32 41 32 43 30 45 27 47 23 51 21 53 16 58 14 60

y-Miami y-Indiana x-Toronto x-Chicago x-Brooklyn Washington Charlotte Atlanta NewYork Cleveland Detroit Boston Orlando Philadelphia Milwaukee

Pct GB .699 .693 .568 9'/r .568 9'/r .548 11 .514 13'/z .486 15'Iz

.438 19 .427 20 .400 22 .365 24'/r

.311 28'/z .284 30'Iz .216 35'/r .189 37'/r

WesternConference x-SanAntonio x-Oklahoma City x-L.A.Clippers Houston Portland GoldenState Memphis Phoenix Dallas Minnesota NewOrleans Denver Sacramen to L.A. Lakers Utah x-clinched playoffspot y-clinched division

W L 58 16 54 19 53 22 49 24 49 27 46 28 44 30 44 30 44 31 36 37 32 42 32 42 26 48 25 49 23 52

.784 .740 3'Iz .671 8'/r .645 10 .622 12 .595 14 .595 14 .587 14'/r .493 21'/r .432 26 .432 26 .351 32 .338 33 .307 35'/r

Tuesday'sGames Brooklyn105,Houston 96 GoldenState122,Daffas120, OT Portland124,L.A.Lakers112 Today'sGam es ClevelandatOrlando, 4 p.m. Detroit atIndiana,4p.m. Boston at Washington,4 p.m. CharlotteatPhiladelphia,4 p.m. BrooklynatNewYork,4 p.m. Houstonat Toronto, 4 p.m. Milwaukee atMiami,4:30 p.m. Chicago atAtlanta, 4:30 p.m. MemphisatMinnesota, 5p.m. Golden StateatSanAntonio,5:30 p.m. NewOrleansatDenver, 6p.m. LA. Clippers atPhoenix, 7p.m. LA. Lakers at Sacramento, 7p.m. Thursday'sGames SanAntonioatOklahomaCity,5 p.m. DallasatL.A.Clippers,7:30p.m.

Summaries Tuesday'sGames

Biazers124, Lakers112 PORTLAND (124)

Batum6-130-016, Aldridge12-207-831, Lopez

GOLDEN STATE(122) Iguodala7-9 0-116,Green 4-9 0-09, ON ' eal 9-12 2-420, Curry10-170-023,Thompson11-241-1 27, Speights4-70-08, Barnes0-00-00, Blake0-30-00, Crawford 7-100-019. Totals52-91 3-6122. DALLAS (120) Marion4-80-08, Nowitzki 13-211-333, Dalembert 1-2 0-0 2,Calderon3-91-1 8, Ellis11-23 3-4 27, Carter4-131-212, Wright5-64-414, Harris3-7 2-210, Crowder 0-3 0-0 0, Blair 3-4 0-0 6. Totals 47-9612-16120. GoldenState 3 0 23 32 23 14 — 122 Dallas 21 41 19 27 12 —129

Li ar ea s B azers over La ers The Associated Press

25 at Toronto. Young's high-point game

LOS ANGELES — The Portland Trail

in the NBA was 43, for the Washington Wizards against Sacramento on Jan. 11, 2011.

Blazers are hoping they've put all the bad habits behind them with the playoffs

"Nick Young had a lot of easy shots in the first half," Aldridge said. "He's a great scorer, so he's going to score. But we did a better job in the second half of making his shots harder." Aldridge, playing his fourth game after missing the previous seven because

on the horizon. And with a h ealthy LaMarcus Al-

dridge providing his usual numbers, they are confident that they can make

some noise in the postseason — with or without home-court advantage. Damian Lillard scored 34 points, Al-

dridge had 31 points and 15 rebounds, and the Blazers beat the Los Angeles Lakers 124-112 Tuesday night. "We had a rough stretch, but now we've kind of picked it back up and we're going in the right direction at the perfect time," Lillard said. "Now that we're close to the postseason, we want to have that rhythm going into the playoffsbecause that's what we play the regular season for." The Blazers' fourth straight win, cou-

of a bruised lower back, hit a 13-footer to cap an 18-9 run that extended Portland's

two-point halftime margin to 81-70 at the midway mark of the third quarter.

Young kept the Lakers within striking distance with his 3-point shooting, draining one with 10:47 left in the game to pull them within 93-86. But Lillard

responded with a pair of 3-pointers 28 seconds apart to extend Portland's marDanny Moroshok/TheAssociated Press

Portland guard Damian Liilard dunks between LosAngeles Lakers'Chris Kaman, left, and Pau Gasoi during the first half of

Nets105, Rockets96

pled with Houston's loss at Brooklyn,

HOUSTON (96) Parsons7-150-216, Motiejunas0-20-0 0, Asik 5-82-612, Lin6-142-216, Harden4-1016-16 26, Casspi3-100-07, Garcia4-90-010, Canaan1-80-0 2,Hamilton2-82-27.Totals 32-84 22-2899. BROOK LYN(196) Johnson13-212-232, Pierce2-4 0-04, Plumlee 5-61-311,Wiliams6-140-012, Livingston6-125-6 17, Anderson1-32-44,Blatche6-121-213,Teletovic 4-7 0-010, Gutierrez1-30-0 2,Teague 0-1 0-00, Coffins0-00-00. Totals44-8311-17106. Houston 24 27 28 17 — 96 Brooklyn 29 25 29 22 — 105

Tuesdaynight' s game in LosAngeles. Conferenceand home-court advantage that they were a dangerous team," Lilin the opening round of the playoffs. The lard said. Rockets have three games in hand. Nick Young, the fifth and last player The Lakers were bolstered by the reThe Blazers have six games left on off the Los Angeles bench, made his first turn of Xavier Henry and two-time MVP their schedule, five of them at home. eight shots and finished 15 for 26 with Steve Nash, who played in only his 13th One more win w i l l g iv e them their a season-high 40 points. But it wasn't game of the season and came off the 12th 50-win season in the franchise's enough to prevent the Lakers' 10th de- bench for just the third time in his 1844-year history. But the last four times feat in 14 games. They slipped to 25-49 year career. the team won 50 or more games, they — the most losses by the club since finAlso on Tuesday: didn't make it past the first round of the ishing 33-49 in 1993-94. The franchise Nets 105, Rockets 96: NEW YORK hasn't lost 50 games in a season since — Brooklyn clinched a playoff berth postseason. "We don't have a lot of control over 1974-75 (30-52). by beating Houston for the first time in "I didn't know I made my first eight eight years, getting 32 points from Joe that. Right now, it's about winning every game and gearing up for the playoffs," shots," Young said. "I just got into a zone. Johnson. coach Terry Stotts said. "It's that mindset I got into a rhythm kind of fast." Warriors122, Mavericks120:DALLAS that's the most important thing. WhatYoung's point total was the highest — Stephen Curry made a tiebreaking ever happens with the seedings and all off the bench by any player in the league jumper in the final second of overtime, that — I mean, we haven't even clinched this season, surpassing the 37 Jamal lifting Golden State to a victory over a playoff spot yet." Crawford had for the Clippers on Jan. Dallas.

Leaders ThroughTuesday Scoring G FG FT PTS AVG Durant,OK C 72 756 629 2317 32.2 Anthony,NYK 72 711 433 2019 28.0 James,MIA 70 691 387 1871 26.7 Love,MIN 70 591 466 1820 26.0 Harden,HOU 65 492 487 1629 25.1 Griffin, LAC 74 666 435 1778 24.0 Curry,GO L 71 584 284 1685 23.7 Aldridge,PO R 64 605 281 1494 23.3 DeRozan, TOR 72 557 464 1637 22.7

moved Portland within I t/z games of the Rockets for fourth place in the Western

Riding

months of the season to ride it out." One of th e

Continued from C1

r easons that

the Northwest, has boasted

Central Oregon locals enjoy the spring at Bachelor is that they are basically the only ones up there for the last few

one of the deepest snowpacks on the West Coast for much

weeks of the season — most of the tourists are on the golf

of this season, according to

links, bike trails or lakes and

Goggins. "We're certainly fortunate

streams. After Easter, Gog-

B achelor, which ha s t h e

highest lift-served summit elevation among ski areas in

gins noted, visitors to Bachelor are pretty much all pass holders. Through April 20, Bachelor is scheduled to be open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. daily with six chairlifts scheduled to operate, according to mtbachelor. com. April 21 through May 11, Bachelor will be open from 9

with our summit elevation,"

Goggins said. "Even on those days when we are getting rain at the base, the upper moun-

tain is getting some snow." Bachelor is currently offering spring season passes that cost $179 for adults and are valid from now through May 25. Many locals who did not

a.m. to 2 p.m. daily with Pine Marten, Skyliner, Summit,

buy a full season pass have

and Northwest lifts scheduled to run — allowing for access

taken advantage of that deal,

according to Goggins. (Daily lift tickets are currently $79

to about 95 percent of the resort's terrain.

for adults and will be reduced

"When we get into those corn snow cycles, and following the sun around to the west side, it's nice to have those

to $62 starting April 21.) It is no secret that skiing and snowboarding are expensive habits, so many Central Oregon snowriders get creative with Bachelor's ticket

and pass offerings. "We've definitely seen folks get more savvy with how much they plan to ski for the season, especially locally," Goggins said. "Between our charity ski week tickets, and Ski for Schools, and OSU-Cas-

gin to 13 points, and Los Angeles got no closer than nine the rest of the way. "Coming in, we felt this could be a 'trap' game against a team that's not in the playoffrace.Butwe knew coming in

Andy Turrie/The Bulletin

Bend snowboarder Clayton Marshall, 30, leans into a snow-slashing turn and enjoys a faceshot of cold powder on the cinder cone at Mt. Bachelor Tuesday afternoon.

Final Four

their way t o

Continued from C1

In 2011: Connecticut 53, Butler 41. Great defensive teams lit-

The Final Four teams in this wild ride of an NCAA

tournament earned a trip to North Texas this weekend

because they can do just that. Florida is the best defen-

sive team in the country, allowing just 88.5 points per 100 possessions, according to the analytics of KenPom. com. The Gators can be downright dominating on the defensiveend, swarming ballhandlers and luring

t h e n ational

championship.

ter the list of national champions throughout history, too. UNLV ran its w recking crew through the bracket in 1990. North Carolina State

and Georgetown let the air out of Phi Slamma Jamma

in consecutive title games. Indiana played superb team defense during the last perfect season in 1976. Lew Al-

shooters into a fall sense of

cindor and Bill Walton anchored the UCLA teams that

security before rising up to swat shots back in their

ran off 10 titles in 12 years. Go all the way back to the

faces.

1950s and the San Francisco

Defense has been a cor-

teams that won consecunerstone f o r Wi s c onsin tive championships behind coach Bo Ryan since he a young Bill Russell, who won four national cham- dominated the middle bepionships at Division III fore he went on to do the Wisconsin-Platteville and it

same thing for the Boston

has been the calling card-

Celtics.

along with that ultrapatient

"In the NBA, i t a l ways seems to come down to the

back bowls available late in

offense — since he arrived at Madison. The Badgers

the spring, too," Goggins said.

are fundamental and fierce,

T he Northwest l if t w i l l cease operations on May 12,

allowing about 56 points per college basketball," Arizona game to NCAA opponents State associate head coach — nearly eight fewer than Eric Musselman said. "At

leaving Pine Marten, Skyliner and Summit on Bachelor's

before the tournament.

teams that play the best defense and it's no different in

the end of the day, no matter

s chedule for th e f i nal t w o

For all the flash of Ken-

cade tickets, and the (four-day will get them through the bulk weeks of the season. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, pass), folks will get kind of a of the season, and then rely on hodgepodge of offerings that that spring pass the last two mmorical@bendbulletfrr.com.

tucky's fabulous freshmen,

how well you score, you've got to be able stop people."

these young Wildcats can get after you on D. Ken-

have proven they can do it

tucky's latest one-and-done

so far in the tournament.

lineup is filled with long, athletic players who can

Wisconsin opened the NCAA tournament by hold-

Woods Continued from C1 This is something to which Woods has

already pleaded guilty. But the way the injuries dogged Mantle at the end, sapping both his power and his speed, may turn out to be the more instructive parallel. Woods' latest surgery, called a microdiscectomy, was to relieve the pain from

a pinched nerve in his back. Problems with his back first surfaced last summer, then resumed this spring, culminating in Woods' withdrawal from the Hon-

da Classic and a final-round 78 a week later at Doral, where he looked visibly

weakened. A bad back is worrisome enough. That it arrives at the end of a string of injuries

to Woods' left leg, knee and elbow, as well as both Achilles tendons — and almost all within the past half a dozen years-

makes you wonder whether it is part of a larger pattern. In a statement on his website, Woods

called the setback "frustrating" but "something my doctors advised me to do

for my immediate and long-term health." The website also pointed out that swinging a golf club could have caused the pinched nerve, and as anybody who has ever swung one for a couple of rounds can attest, it can damage plenty of other

body parts as well. Woods has been doing that since age 3, and until the surgeries began piling up, it seemed as if he could go on doing it long enough to win more major tournaments

harass on

Woods hasbacksurgery, will misstheMasters Tiger Woods chosesurgery to heal his ailing back over aquest for another green jacket, announcing Tuesdaythat he will miss the Masters for the first time in his career. Woods said on hjs website that he had surgery Monday jn Utah for a pinched nerve that had beenhurting him for several months, knowing the surgery would keep him from Augusta National next week for the first time since hewas a senior in high school. The No. 1 player jn theworld js a fourtime Masters champion. "After attempting to get ready for the Masters, and failing to makethe necessary progress, I decided jn consultation with my doctors to havethis procedure done, Woods said. "I'd like to express my disappointment to the Augusta National membership, staff, volunteers and patrons that I will not be at the Masters.

"It's a weekthat's very special to me," he said. "It also looks like I'll be forced to miss several upcoming tournaments to focus on my rehabilitation and getting healthy." The Masters gets the highest television ratings of any golf tournament, and Woods commandsmost of the attelTtion, even though he last won jn 2005. — The Associated Press

by Jones retired at 28; Tom Watson and Byron Nelson never won another after 33; ArnoldPalmer, 34;and Walter Hagen,

36. Gary Player won only one after 38 and Nick Faldo won his last at 39. Ben Hogan

was an outlier, winning into his early 40s. Nicklaus, the one who always mattered most to Woods, won all but one of his major titles by age 40, covering an 18-year span. And the last one, the 1986 Mas-

by p r eventing A r i zona from getting off a potential game-winning shot before the buzzer sounded in

C o n necticut's overtime.

Shabazz Napier, the Huskies are pretty husky when

Kentucky held Kansas State to 49 points in its

it comes to defense. Ryan

N CAA o p ener

M ichigan scorelessfornear-

ters at age 46, was what is meant by the

Boatright has become a point-guard stopper — he

phrase, "catching lightning in a bottle." Woods may still be good for one of

had four steals and helped limit Michigan State's Keith

point Midwest Regional

those, as well as a few more regular tour events, which he has continued to win

day on his website. "As I've said many times, Sam and Jack reached their mile-

Appling to two points in the cats to the Final Four for the East Regional final — and third time in four seasons. UConn seems to have an UConn played a toe-to-toe entire roster of rim protec- game with one of the nation's best defensive teams tors, ranking 16th nationally with 5.8 blocked shots per in the East Regional final, game. holding Michigan State to "We are predators out 39 percent shooting and there," UConn coach Kevin two field goals — one at the Ollie said. buzzerafterthe game was In m o s t yea r s , th e decided — over the final five high-scoring teams often get minutes.

stones over an entire career. I plan to have

the attention, whether it was

a lot of years left in mine." Even if Woods is right, this much is

Florida Gulf Coast's Dunk NCAA tournament history City a year ago or Houston's to win four games by double Phi Slamma Jamma of the digits and hold opponents early 1980s. under 70 points per game en What usually happens at route to the Final Four, limthe finish? The best defen- iting teams to an average of sive teams end up with the 55 points per game. "We just take so much hardware. Louisville rode its swarm- pride into being able to dising, chaos-inducing defense rupt the team and being able to a title last season. to lock down guys," Florida T he year b e f ore t h a t , forward Patric Young said. Anthony Davis and KenSo do th e o t her t h r ee tucky's shot-swatting young teams — a big reason why Cats set an NCAA record they are all t ogether in with 335 blocked shots on North Texas.

with some regularity. More important, perhaps, he is not conceding anything. He needs four more PGA Tour wins to

pass Sam Snead and five more to go by Nicklaus.

"There are a couple (of) records by two outstanding individuals and players that I hope one day to break," Woods said Tues-

already different. A lot of those kids he

inspired to take up the game blow their drives past his, and they do not spit up leads the way Woods' peers used to the

secondhisname popped up on the leader board. The last time some of them saw Woods make a putt that mattered in a ma-

jor was on TV. So it matters less, at the moment anyway, where Woods' head is at than how

quickly — maybe even whether — the rest at 14 major championships since the 2008 just about every other great champion off of his body heals. Deep as that bunker he U.S. Open, and suddenly it is relevant that his pedestal by the middle to late 30s. was standing in looked before, his shot he is playing a game that has knocked Woods certainly knows the litany: Bob- looks a lot tougher now.

than anyone had. But he has been stuck

F ou r t e a ms

t h e p e r imeter ing American to 35 points and reached the Final Four

and guard the rim — 10th nationally with 6.1 blocked shots per game — like few teams in college basketball. And for al l t h e h y pe heaped o n

The Final

and h e ld

ly 4/a minutes of a threefinal win that sent the Wild-

Florida is the third team in


C5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

+

4,268.04

TOdap HitTng survey

"

S8$P 500

1,880 "

Payroll processor ADP releases its latest survey of hiring by private U.S. companies today. The February survey showed companies added slightly more jobs than in January, as harsh winter weather continued to weigh on employers. While some parts of the country remain unseasonably cold, economists predict that the hiring freeze continued to thaw last month, driving hiring by private employers sharply higher. ADP Employment Survey

150

17,000" 16,500"

"

100

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

.

....... Close: 1 6,532.61 Change: 74.95 (0.5%)

.

'

"

"

"

.

"

"

15,500

15,000

1 600

StocksRecap Vol. (in mil.) 3,237 2,093 Pvs. Volume 3,158 1,993 Advanced 2239 1995 Declined 8 97 6 4 2 New Highs 1 76 1 2 1 New Lows 7 24

J

HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. 16565.73 16457.60 16532.61 +74.95 DOW Trans. 7645.47 7572.83 7645.11 +70.15 DOW Util. 532.30 526.63 528.91 -3.22 NYSE Comp. 10585.26 10538.44 10584.31 +56.53 NASDAQ 4268.20 4218.77 4268.04 +69.05 S&P 500 1885.84 1873.96 1885.52 +1 3.18 S&P 400 1390.64 1379.54 1390.60 +1 2.10 Wilshire 5000 20171.30 19996.01 20170.24 +174.23 Russell 2000 1189.13 1175.47 1188.70 +1 5.66

DOW

50

F

%CHG. WK MO QTR YTD $.0.46% L -0.27% $.0.93% L L L +3.30% -0.61% L L L +7.82% $.0.54% L L L +1.77% $.1.64% L +2.19% +0.70% L L L +2.01% +0.88% L L L +3.58% +0.87% L L L +2.36% $.1.34% L +2.15%

NorthwestStocks

0

0

N

D I J '13 I '14

F

M

Source: Factset

Growth crop Rising sales of biotech crops and the herbicide Roundup have sent Monsanto's earnings higher. In the first quarter, Monsanto's earnings jumped 8 percent, thanks to higher sales of its biotech soybeans and Roundup. Wall Street finds out today whether the company turned in a similarly strong performance in the second quarter.

I 1

,]41 ,11 90

Manufacturing beltwether A large decline in demand for commercial aircraft pushed orders to U.S. factories down in January and December. Orders fell 0.7 percent in January and 2 percent in December. Even so, many economists contend that manufacturing has gone through a soft patch, and they expect it will be emerging to stronger growth in coming months. Signs of that could be evident today, when the Commerce Department reports factory orders for February.

Factory orders seasonally adjusted percent change 2%

est.

1.5

1.2

1 -0.5

-2.0 -0.7

NAME

93.95 94. 1 0 +. 7 9 +0.8 L L 30.83 30 .81 + . 1 6 +0.5 L L 18.03 17. 3 4 +. 1 4 +0.8 L L 102.2 0 61. 41 + 1.84 +3.1 L V 144. 5 7 12 8.21 +2.72+2.2 L V 6.95 5 . 6 2 + . 0 2 +0.4 L L 0.3 6 29.25 +.73+2.6 L L L 88. 2 5 83.25 +.60 +0.7 L W 26 .12111.86 +.18 $.0.2L W L 18.70 15. 6 0 +. 3 3 +2.2 L W 36.04 36.7 3 +. 7 3 $ .2.0 L L 33.12 33 .23 + . 8 7 +2.7 L L 16.03 15 .67 + . 11 +0.7 L L 27.12 25.9 9 +. 1 8 +0 .7 L L 14.70 14. 3 7 +. 1 3 +0.9 L L 45.25 4 3. 6 2 -.03 -0.1 V L 8.09 8 . 2 6 + . 4 2 +5.4 L L 21.70 17.2 2 +. 3 5 +2 .1 L V 35.10 34 .18 -.13 -0.4 L L 24.31 22. 2 6 +. 2 4 +1.1 L W 41.50 41 .42 + . 43 +1 .0 L L 80.26 74.3 9 +. 5 3 +0 .7 L V 63.72 62. 8 9 +. 4 4 +0.7 L L 45.89 44.0 8 +. 0 7 + 0 .2 L L 68.81 67 .81 + . 37 +0.5 L L

DividendFootnotes:a - Extra dividends werepaid, but arenot included. b -Annual rate plus stock. 0 -Liquidating dividend. 9 -Amount declaredor paid in last12 months. f - Current annual rate, whichwasincreased bymost recentdividendannouncement. i —Sum of dividends paidafter stock split, no regular rate. I —Sumof dividends paidthis year.Most recent dividend wasomitted or deferred. k - Declared or paidthis year, acumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m — Current annualrate, which wasdecreasedbymost recentdividend announcement. p — Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r —Declared or paid in preceding 12months plus stock dividend. t - Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date.PEFootnotes: q —Stock is a closed-end fund - no P/E ratio shown. cc — P/Eexceeds 99. dd - Loss in last12 months.

: ":"." Say hello to PricsliasGroup Priceline.com has officially changed its name to The Priceline Group. Founded in 1997, the travel booking company was one of the early standouts of the dot-com era. Priceline.com is the company's dominant brand in North America, but its other brands includeBooking.com, agoda.com, Kayak and rentalcars.com. The corporate name change is intended to better differentiate the company's global Priceline Group business and its North American travel brand

priceline.com. "Today'sname change doesn'tsignify any change in the strategy, or how we operate," said CEO Darren Huston in a statement. "Rather, it reflects how we have internally referred to the business for quite some time, and better aligns the name of the company with the actual structure of our business." Shares of Priceline are up 7.7 percent so far this year, and 79.9 percent over the last 12 months.

Price-earnings ratio:35 8

0

N

D I J '13 I '14

F

$878 AP

Source: Faoteet

Tot~l return • PCLN •

LLY

Close:$58.82 V-0.04 or -0.1% A federal court upheld a patent that protects the drug company's cancer treatment from cheaper generic competition until 2022. $60

AmdFocus

SWS Group

SWS Close:$7.90L0.42 or 5.6% The financial service company agreed to be acquired by Hilltop Holdings in a deal valued at $7.88 per share.

$9 8

55

J F M 52-week range $47.53 ~ $50 .12

J F 52-week range $5.19~

BA Close:$1 28.21 L2.72 or 2.2% Sterne Agee suggested the price decline in the aircraft builder's stock this year presents an attractive buying opportunity. $150

Source: FactSet

SelectedMutualFunds

M $ 8.29

Vol.:6.3m (1.1x avg.) P E: 13.6 Vol.:2.6m (8.8x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$65.86b Yie l d: 3.3% Mkt. Cap:$261.24 m

P E: .. . Yield : ...

PennyMac Financial

P FSI

Close: $17.28%0.64 or 3.8% The lender is one of the big winners from reforms in the mortgage industry, according to Jefferies & Co., which issued an upgrade. $20 18 16 J

F

M

52-week range $15.75~

$ 23.33

Vol.:428.5k (2.9x avg.) P E : 91.0 Mkt. Cap:$360.79 m Yield : ...

Marvell Technology

M RV L

Close:$16.20 L0.45 or 2.9% The chipmaker was ordered to pay $1.54 billion for a patent breach, but dodged an injunction sought by Carnegie Mellon University. $17 16 15

J

F

M

52-week range $9.45~

$15.55

Vol.:13.1m (2.4x avg.) P E : 2 5.3 Mkt. Cap:$7.97 b Yie l d : 1.5%

Celgene

CELG Close:$146.60L7.00 or 5.0% The biotech company cut a deal for the use of technology from Forma Therapeutics to identify new drugs for licensing. $180 160 140

J F 52-week range

$351.14 ~

$5 15.07

Vol.:2.9m (5.3x avg.) Mkt. Cap:$18.92 b

PE:2 9 . 5 Vol.:4.9m (1.3x avg.) P Yield:... Mkt. Cap:$59.52 b

$ 110.53~

M $ 174 .55

E:4 3 .5 Yield: ...

SOURCE: Sungard

InterestRates

SU

HIS

The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.75 percent Tuesday. Yields affect rates on consumer loans.

AP

NET 1YR TREASURIES YEST PVS CHG WK MO QTR AGO

3 -month T-bill . 0 3 .0 3 6-month T-bill . 0 6 . 06 5 2-wk T-bill

.12

.11

.07

...

w v

V

.10

~

L

.1 2

L L L V

L

+0 . 0 1 L

2-year T-note . 4 3 .42 + 0 .01 5-year T-note 1.74 1.72 +0.02 L 10-year T-note 2.75 2.72 +0.03 30-year T-bond 3.61 3.56 +0.05 L

BONDS

.24 .76 V 1.83 W 3.07

NET 1YR YEST PVS CHG WK MOQTR AGO

Barclay s LongT-Bdldx 3.42 3.37+0.05 L Bond Buyer Muni Idx 4.73 4.75 -0.02 v

Barclays USAggregate 2.39 2.39 .. . V PRIME FED Barcl aysUS HighYield 5.23 5.26 -0.03 V RATE FUNDS

*Annuauzed

+.0019

Major stock indexes ended higher Tuesday, benefiting from a batch of positive U.S. manufacturing and construction data. The lnstitute for Supply Management said its manufacturing index rose to 53.7 in March, up from 53.2 in February, as the nation's factories continued to rev up following the severe winter weather earlier this year. Separately, the Commerce Department reported that construction spending edged higher in February after declining a month earlier. Eight of the 10 sectors in the Standard & Poor's 500 index posted gains, led by consumer discretionary stocks. The consumer staples and utilities sectors declined.

* 10 - Y R * Y TD 3 - Y R 7. 7 % 3 4 . 5 46. 8

,379 (Based on trailing 12 month results) T o t al returns through April 1

+

1.3794

StoryStocks

L + 28. 3 +4 6 .9 99 4 1 3 1 . 00f L +9.3 +16. 4 56 4 17 1. 2 7f L + 11. 4 +4 1 .5 56186 17 0 .20f L - 33.8 +14.3 1 3 0 2 6 0 . 7 2 140 L -6.1 +48.7 3893 21 2.92f 130 L +7.5 -17.2 26 5 +6. 4 + 31.7 221 24 0.48f J F M L + 5. 7 + 44.5 60 31 1.12f 52-week range -6.0 + 6 . 4 2 549 2 5 1 . 24 $83.80~ $144.57 L -5.0 +105.2 4 2 cc Vol.:3.9m (0.7x avg.) PE :2 1 . 5 L + 22.0 $. 3 9.8 1 002 24 0 . 40f Mkt. Cap:$94.5 b Yiel d : 2. 3% L +18.8 +38 .2 16280 12 0 .64f L +5.2 +23 . 4 29 dd 0.2 4 Melco Crown Ent. MPEL L +0.1 +22. 3 23086 14 0 . 9 0 Close: $40.84L2.19 or 5.7% L +7.1 +45 . 2 8 5 50 1 5 0 . 2 2 The companyoperatesa casino in V +10.3 +3 3 .6 4 0 73 1 5 0.66 Macau, where gaming officials reL +50. 5 +4 3 .7 2 398 c c ported that March revenue grew L -7.0 -21.9 1590 14 13.1 percent, over the year prior. v +11.9 +4 0 .1 8 1 2 2 3 0. 7 1 $50 L -7.5 +23.0 5 6 2 1 7 0 . 20f 45 L +10.7 +46 .9 31799 15 1 . 1 2 40 L -5.4 +2 6.7 3686 25 0 . 9 6 L +1.8 +15 . 3 1 4 27 1 7 1 .32f L +2.9 +4.6 102 20 1.8 4 52-week range L +14.6 +3 6 .7 2 305 21 0 .80a $20.45~ $4 5.70 2.93 2 .11 +.0 7 + 3 .4 L W L -16.9 + 8 . 5 22 dd Vol.:5.8m (1.6x avg.) PE: . . 54.6 2 41 . 9 7 -.07 -0.2 L v V -9.8 - 16.1 976 3 2 1 . 76 Mkt. Cap:$22.46b Yield:.. 274. 9 6 25 9.55 +6.79 +2.7 L V L - 3.6 +33.4 9 0 5 2 2 0 . 1 2 40.25 37. 7 9 +. 8 5 +2.3 L V L +16. 0 +4 3 .2 9 290 3 0. 8 0b Intuitive Surgical ISRG 33.32 27 .83 -1.02 -3.5 V L V - 14.8 +11.0 5 0 9 d d 0 . 75 Close:$493.60 L55.61 or 12.7% 208. 6 3 19 9.09 +1.96 +1.0 L v L $-8.5 +17 .9 4 8 5 2 7 2 . 20f Federal regulators have approved a 69.51 67 .35 + . 5 5 +0.8 L L +1.7 +58. 8 19 4 13 1. 1 0f robotic surgical system from the 82.50 74.0 1 +. 6 3 +0 .9 L L L -5.6 +30.5 4286 3 1 1 . 04 medical technology company that has greater capabilities. 13.62 13 .57 + . 1 8 + 1 .3 L L L +62.7 + 1 64.6 4376 d d $500 19.65 19 .08 + . 44 +2.4 L L L -0.3 +45.5 1004 21 0.60a 43.66 42 .99 + . 13 +0.3 L L L + 6.4 +29. 0 5 6 65 1 4 0. 9 2 450 4.5 3 23.37 +.07+0.3 L L L +0. 3 + 35.3 300 16 0.40 400 49.97 49 .77 + . 03 +0 .1 L L L +9.6 +37. 7 16255 13 1 . 2 0 33.24 29.7 9 +. 4 4 +1 .5 L L L -5.6 -3.7 3678 26 0 . 88 J F M 52-week range

The PriCeline GrOuP (PCLN) Tuesday's close:$1,251.37 -2

+ -1.84 '

Boeing

52-WK RANGE o CLOSE Y TD 1YR V O L TICKER LO Hl C LOSE CHG%CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN (Thous)P/E DIV

Alaska Air Group A LK 50.31 ~ Avista Corp AVA 25.55 — 0 Bank of America B AC 11. 23 ~ BarrettBusiness B BS I 48 . 08 ~ Boeing Co BA 8 3 .80 ~ Cascade Baacorp C A C B4 . 31 $y ColumbiaBokg COLB 1 9.85 ~ 3 ColumbiaSportswear COLM 55.58 ~ CostcoWholesale CO ST 103.20 ~ 1 Craft Brew Alliance B R EW 7.13 ~ FLIR Systems F LIR 23.00 ~ Hewlett Packard HPQ 19 . 07 — 0 HomeFederal BocpID HOME 11.54 — o Intel Corp I NTC 20.75 ~ Keycorp K EY 9 .29 ~ Kroger Co K R 3 1 .52 ~ Lattice Semi LSCC 4.17 — o LA Pacific L PX 14.51 ~ MDU Resources MDU 23 .37 — o MentorG raphics M EN T 1 7.06 ~ Microsoft Corp MSFT 2 8.11 — o Nike Ioc 8 N KE 57.98 ~ NordstromInc J WN 54.33 ~ Nwst Nat Gas N WN 39.96 ~ PaccarIoc PCAR 47.12 — o Planar Systms PLNR 1.55 $y — Plum Creek PCL 40.73 o — Prec Castparts PCP 180.06 ~ Safeway Ioc SWY 22.26 ~ Schoitzer Steel SCHN 2 3 .07 $y Sherwin Wms SHW 162.22 ~ StaocorpFocl SFG 40.32 — o StarbucksCp S BUX 56.65 ~ Triquiot Semi TQNT 4.72 — O UmpquaHoldings UM PQ 11.45— o US Baocorp USB 31.99 — 0 WashingtonFedl WA F D 15.79 ~ 2 Wells Fargo & Co WF C 3 6 .19 — o Weyerhaeuser W Y 2 6.38 ~

$99.74

Eli Lilly

14,500

NYSE NASD

139

.

"

1,680

244 191

.

16,000"

jobs created, in thousands esi. 189

1 6 360 .

16,120 ' ""' 10 DAYS "

1,920

1,760 "

06

$19.67

Dow jones industrials

Close: 1,885.52 Change: 13.18 (0.7%)

"

1,840' " ""'10 DAYS

1,840 "

GOLD $1,279.60

10 YR T NOTE 275%

1,885.52

1,920.

Wednesday, April 2, 201 4

200 195

+

S&PBOO

N ASDAQ ~ 6 9 06

16,532.61

250

O» To look upindividual stocks, goto bendbugetin.com/business. Also seearecap in Sunday's Businesssection.

W V L L L L L

W 2 .79 V 4.14 V 1.86 V 5.67 V 3.90 L 1.04 V 2.76

YEST3.25 .13 6 MO AGO3.25 .13 1 YRAGO3.25 .13

Moodys AAA Corp Idx 4.32 4.31 +0.01 v Barclays CompT-Bdldx 1.92 1.90 +0.02 Barclays US Corp 3.10 3.10 ... v

Commodities

FUELS

The price of oil slipped Tuesday amid soft Chinese manufacturing figures and expectations of another increase in U.S. crude stockpiles. Gold fell. Corn and soybeans also declined.

Crude Oil (bblj Ethanol (gal) Heating Oil (gal) Natural Gas (mmbtu) UnleadedGas(gal)

Foreign Exchange

MAJORS CLOSE CHG. %CHG. AGO USD per British Pound 1.6629 -.0044 -.26% 1.5193 Canadian Dollar 1.1 0 34 -.0013 -.12% 1.0174 USD per Euro 1.3794 +.0019 +.14% 1.2804 JapaneseYen 103.70 + . 4 8 + .46% 9 4 . 22 Mexican Peso 13. 0414 -.0122 -.09% 12.3445 EUROPE/AFRICA/MIDDLEEAST Israeli Shekel 3.4767 -.0106 -.30% 3.6460 Norwegian Krone 5 . 9835 -.0033 -.06% 5.8521 SouthAfrican Rand 10.5846 +.0562 +.53% 9.2362 Swedish Krona 6.4 4 84 -.0230 -.36% 6.5233 Swiss Franc .8835 -.0005 -.06% . 9 503 ASIA/PACIFIC Australian Dollar 1.0817 +.0033 +.31% .9603 Chinese Yuan 6.2062 -.0107 -.17% 6.2109 Hong Kong Dollar 7.7566 -.0000 -.00% 7.7629 Indian Rupee 59.925 -.100 -.17% 54.286 Singapore Dollar 1.2592 +.0011 +.09% 1.2411 South KoreanWon 1056.63 -5.65 -.53% 1114.49 -.15 -.50% 2 9.87 Taiwan Dollar 30.29

AP

PERCENT RETURN Yr RANK FUND N AV CHG YTD 1YR 3YR BYR 1 3 5 BalA m 24.7 5 + .89 +1.9 +16.4 +11.9+16.4 A A A CaplncBuA m 59.81 +.24 +2.4 +11.6 +9.2+14.0 C A 8 CpWldGrlA m 46.30 +.41 +2.5 +20.5 +10.4+17.2 C 8 C EurPacGrA m 49.84 +.47 +1.6 +19.2 +6.3+15.3 8 8 8 FnlnvA m 51. 9 5 +.43+1.2 +23.1 +12.5+19.7 C D C Cisco 794220 23.10 +.88 GrthAmA m 43.92 +.52 +2.1 +26.6 +14.0+19.4 8 8 D S&P500ETF 776815 188.25 +1.24 Scout Ioterotl UMBwx IncAmerA m 21.89 +.86 +2.9 +14.4 +10.9+16.7 8 A A SiriusXM 639850 3.24 +.04 InvCoAmA m 37.69 +.30 +3.1 +25.5 +14.0+18.6 8 C D iShEMkts 585520 41.49 +.48 VALUE B L EN D GR OWTH NewPerspA m38.81 +.35 +1.2 +21.3 +10.9+18.5 8 8 C Facebook 576231 62.62 +2.38 WAMutlnvA m40.16 +.17 +2.3 +23.5 +15.0+20.0 8 A 8 BkofAm 561862 17.34 +.14 GenMotors 462552 34.34 -.08 Dodge &Cox Income 13.68 -.81 +2.2 + 2.3 +4.7 +7.6 A 8 B iShR2K 446847 117.87 +1.53 IntlStk 44.56 +.33 +3.5 +26.5 +8.6+20.1 A A A SPOR Fncl 416028 22.38 +.04 Stock 172.89+1.88 +3.1 +30.4 +16.7+23.8 A A A Fidelity Contra 96.69 + . 98 +1.5 +25.4 +14.5+20.4 C 8 C Gainers GrowCo 124 . 11+1.85+4.1 +33.3 +16.3+24.2 A A A NAME L AST C H G %C H G LowPriStk d 50.80 +.34 +2.7 +25.8 +15.2+24.0 B A 8 Fideli S artao 500 l dxAdvtg 67.13 +.47 +2.5 +23.2 +14.7+20.9 C 8 B Ku6Media 2 .98 +.88 +41 . 9 ProvidSvc 3 8.00 + 9 . 7 2 +3 4 .4 «C FraakTemp-Franklio Income C x 2. 5 1 -. 81 +4.0 +13.0 +9.0+16.9 A A A Highpwrlnt 6 .86 +1 . 5 5 +2 9 . 2 03 IncomeA x 2.4 8 -. 81 + 4.2 +13.2 +9.5+17.4 A A A Balchem 63.98 $ .11.86 + 2 2 .8 Oakmark Intl I 26.64 +.11 +1.2 +24.7 +12.0+23.1 A A A Tetralogc n 7 .70 +1 . 3 2 +2 0 .7 0O Oppeoheimer RisDivA m 20 . 85 +.16+1.8 +18.6 +12.2+17.0 E D E IsoRay 2 .63 +.43 +19 . 5 RisDivB m 17 . 93 +.14+1.6 +17.5 +11.2+15.9 E E E Morningstar OwnershipZone™ Amyris 4 .44 +.71 +19 . 0 RisDivC m 17 . 82 +.14+1.6 +17.7 +11.4+16.1 E D E SungyMo n 2 4.74 +3 . 8 3 +1 8 . 3 OsFund target represents weighted SmMidValAm 46.20 +.44 +4.4 +27.3+10.8+20.8 B E E ChinaBAK 3 .52 +.52 +17 . 3 average of stock holdings SmMidValBm 38.92 +.38 +4.2 +26.3 +9.9+19.8 B E E CorpResSv 3 .68 +.53 +16 . 8 • Represents 75% of fund's stock holdings T Rowe Price Eqtylnc 33.31 + .15 +2.1 +19.7 +13.2+20.9 D C B Losers CATEGORY Foreign Large Growth GrowStk 52.7 7 + .85 +0.4 +30.5 +15.9+22.2 A A A NAME L AST C H G %C H G MORNINGSTAR HealthSci 62.8 9 +.83 +7.4 +41.5 +28.0+30.6 B A A RATING™ * **o o Newlncome 9. 4 2 -.81+2.0 -0.4 +3.7 +5.9 D C D -1.42 -19.5 BioFuelEn 5.88 Astealntl h 2.37 -.53 -18.3 ASSETS $9,726 million Vanguard 500Adml 173.86+1.23 +2.5 +23.2 +14.7+20.9 C 8 8 -.50 -17.9 PranaBio 2.30 500lnv 173.86+1.23 +2.5 +23.1 +14.6+20.8 C 8 8 EXP RATIO 1.02% CleanDsl 3.21 -.59 -15.5 CapOp 49.21 +.59 +6.6 +31.8 +17.0+22.4 A A A MANAGER Michael Stack -4.40 -15.5 MediCo 24.02 Eqlnc 30.32 +.89 +2.6 +20.2 +16.1+21.3 D A A SINCE 201 2-04-19 IntlStkldxAdm 28.21 +.18 +1.4 +14.4 +4.2 NA D E -0.4 RETURNS 3-MO Foreign Markets StratgcEq 31.72 +.34 +5.7 +32.8 +17.4+26.7 A A A YTO -0,4 TgtRe2020 27.72 +.12 +2.3 +12.9 +8.7+14.7 A A B NAME LAST CHG %CHG 1-YR +9.7 Tgtet2025 16.11 +.88 +2.3 +14.4 +9.3+15.8 8 8 C Paris 4,426.72 +35.22 + . 80 3-YR ANNL +4.8 TotBdAdml 10.68 -.81 +1.8 -0.4 +3.7 +4.7 D C E London 6,652.61 +54.24 + . 82 5-YR-ANNL +15.2 Totlntl 16.87 +.11 +1.4 +14.3 +4.2+14.9 D E C Frankfurt 9,603.71 +47.80 + . 50 TotStlAdm 47.81 +.38 +2.8 +24.4 +14.8+21.9 8 8 A Hong Kong22,448.54 +297.48 +1.34 TOP 5HOLDINGS PCT TotStldx 47.80 +.39 +2.8 +24.2 +14.6+21.7 8 8 A Mexico 40,470.01 +8.41 + . 02 Prudential PLCADR 2.66 Milan 21,91 5.41 +260.40 +1.20 USGro 29.23 +.35 +1.9 +26.7 +15.1+20.3 8 A C Sampo Oyj Cl a ss A 2.11 -35.84 -.24 Tokyo 14,791.99 Welltn 38.70 +.11 +2.6 +15.0 +11.1+15.7 8 A 8 2.04 Stockholm 1,375.01 + 10.04 + . 74 Bayer AGADR Fund Footnotes: b -Feecovering marketcosts is paid from fund assets. d - Deferredsales charge, or redemption -8.10 -.15 HSBC Holdings PLCADR 2 fee. f - front load (salescharges). m - Multiple feesarecharged, usually amarketing feeandeither a sales or Sydney 5,394.90 Zurich 8,457.27 +3.45 + . 04 Industria De DisenoTextil SA 1.94 redemption fee.Source: Morningstan

Scout International's 3- and 5-year records rank in the bottom FAMILY Marhetsummary AmericanFunds half of the foreign large-cap Most Active growth fund category, but its NAME VOL (80s) LAST CHG 10-year record ranks in the top FordM 842113 16.32 +.72 20 percent.

The U.S. dollar fell against the Euro, but rose against the Japanese yen. The ICE dollar index, which measures the strength of the U.S. currency against six currencies, declined.

55Q QD

METALS

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

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 99.74 101.58 - 1.81 + 1.3 3.52 3.50 +0.06 +84.1 2.89 2.93 -1.43 -6.2 + 1.1 4.28 4.37 - 2.17 2.87 2.91 - 1.66 + 3.0

CLOSE PVS. %CH. %YTD 1279.60 1283.40 - 0.30 + 6 . 5 19.67 19.73 - 0.33 + 1 . 7 1428.00 1418.50 + 0.67 + 4 .2 3.06 3.05 +0.28 -11.2 780.10 777.50 + 0.33 + 8 .7 CLOSE 1.45

PVS. %CH. %YTD 1.46 - 0.75 + 7 . 6 Coffee (Ib) 1.75 1.78 -1.49 +58.3 Corn (bu) 5.08 5.02 +1.10 +20.3 Cotton (Ib) 0.92 0.94 - 1.55 + 8 . 8 Lumber (1,000 bd ft) 341.00 335.80 +1.55 -5.3 Orange Juice (Ib) 1.51 1.55 -2.65 +1 0.6 Soybeans (bu) 14.85 14.64 +1.40 +1 3.1 Wheat(bu) 6.85 6.97 -1.72 +1 3.2 1YR.


© www.bendbulletin.com/business

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

BRIEFING

DESTINATION RESORTS

EDCOhasnew Bendmanager Economic Development for Central Oregon has selected Robyn Sharp asits Bend economic development manager. Sharp replaced Nate LiaBraaten in the role on Monday, according to a news releasefrom EDCO.Shehas held leadership positions within higher education and the nonprofit sector, including serving as the first director of development for Oregon State University-Cascades Campus, helpingestablish the campus' foundation and corporate partners program. The position, which involves helping existing Bend companies and recruiting new ones from outside the region, is funded by the city of Bend.

AIrbnd to collect taxes In 2 cItIes Online homerental service Airbnb has agreed to paySanFrancisco's 14 percent hotel tax, addressing at least one concern of critics who say the company is flouting regulations. Under the plan, Airbnb would collect taxes directly from guests as an extra charge on their bill — the same way hotels do. TheSan Francisco-based company, which connects travelers with people renting out their homes, said it will begin remitting taxes to the city by the summer. Out of the 32,000 cities worldwide where Airbnb operates, San Francisco and Portland would be the first ones where it collects hotel taxes. The company agreed last week to collect taxes in Portland. — Fiomsiaffand yrlrereports

BEST OFTHE BIZ CALENDAR TODAY • Digital Liability ina RegulatedWorld, Risks and Solutions:Learn about the growing liability involved with accessingandhandling private information; registration required; free; 9-11:30 a.m.; Mt. Bachelor Village Resort Conference Center,19717Mount Bachelor Drive, Bend;541389-5900 or www.weston -tech.com/seminar. • Business StartupClass: Learn what it takes to runa business, howto reachyour customer base,funding options, moneyneededto get started andlegalities involved; registration required; $29;6-8 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7290. THURSDAY • ManagingDiversity in the Workplace: Develop strategies to capitalize on diversity as anasset in your work group; registration required; $95;8a.m.-noon; Central OregonCommunity College, 2600 N.W.College Way, Bend;541-383-7270. • Beginning Access 2010:Learn to use this database program tostore andautomate accessto information; registration recommended;$75; 9 a.m.-noon; Central Oregon Community College, 2600 N.W.CollegeWay,Bend; 541-383-7270. FRIDAY • Build YourBusiness Website withWordPress: Create awebsite that looks professional, is easy to updateandranks higher in searchengines; registration required; $149; 9 a.m.-4 p.m.; Central Oregon Community College, Redmondcampus, 2030 S.E.CollegeLoop, Redmond; 541-383-7270. SATURDAY • Boot Camp:Central Oregon RegionalCouncil of the CommunityAssociations Institute; topics: impacts of the FederalFair Housing Act impacts onyour HOA rules,the greatreserve

Photo courtesy OSU

An assistant professor from OregonState University plans to fly a drone, or unamanned aerial vehicle, like this one Tuesday at the Warm Springs Test Range.

WARM SPRINGS By Joseph Ditzler The Bulletin

The Tetherow resort wants

to swap original plans for a townhome project on Meeks Trail for a subdivision of 29 single-family homes instead, according to filings with Deschutes County.

"Thepassage ofmore than 10 years from those initial studies, various socio-economic trends ... including the severe economic recession ... have changedthemarketplace and demand for various residential units."

The project, dubbed Teth-

erow Rim, lies on 9.25 acres along Meeks Trail and south of the Golf Homes development at the destination resort

in southwest Bend. The developer, a subsidiary of St. Louis-based Virtual Reality Enterprises LLC, on March 20 filed a land use application that modifies the original site plan. Deschutes County officials have the application under review. A Tetherow marketing rep-

BEND Broke

-+T therow

work, the first unmanned

ciated with the Federal Aviation Administration-selected Pan-Pacific

UAS Test Range Complex, said Jeff Anspach, CEO of Warm Spring Ventures. It's a research and development effort by Oregon

Golf cou~r

sf~~

'Ã Ththerow Golf,glub g attd glItit Grill Rg

TetherowRim

@Qi

~evsvt4 I

"The passage of more than 10 years from those initial Greg Cross/The Bulletin

studies, various socio-economic trends, and various

economic and world events

the cash flow "critical to fund-

than 2percent ofthe 706-acre

since the initial approvals,

ing and operation of the resort

including the severe economic recession (of) 2007-2011, have changedthemarketplace and demand for various residential units," according to the VRE application. In essence, demand for townhomes, typically an

recreational amenities, and to

resort, according to the application. The original master

the development of the associ-

plan for the entire resort, ap-

ated resort overnight lodging." County code stipulates, among other requirements,

proved by Deschutes County

sales, however, could provide

other problems." Michael Wing, assistant

After nearly four years of

ing offlttesday, weather permitting. The flight is not asso-

Cascade Lakes Hwy.

than townhomes.

markets, is down, according to VRE. Single-family home

resource, agriculture and

The Bulletin

Reservation should be tak-

TETHEROW

4e

element of second-home

By Rachael Rees

aerial vehicle flight over the Warm Springs Indian

Top

resentative referred questions

to the developers, who did not respondtomessages leftseeking comment. However, the plan cites changingeconomic conditions as reason for building single-family homes rather

soon

— Statement in new filing for Tetherow Rim project

that destination resorts must

spend at least $7 million on rec-

in 2005, called for 210 town-

homes and 379 single-family homes. The revamped plan still

State University and Bend-

based Paradigm isr to conduct the first UAV flight on the Warm Springs Test

David Blair, director of

ments for labels, licenses and

known as growlers. All seven members of the delegation, including both Democraticsenatorsand Rep. Greg Walden, R-Hood River,

record-keeping would be burdensome and limit sales of

Oregon wines. Beer is routinely sold in growlers. The state Legisla-

sent a letter Tuesday to the

ture voted last year to allow

Alcohol and Tobacco Tax and

similar sales for wine, but fed-

technology-forward state that embraces technology applications to (examine) a whole variety of natural

eral laws treat beer and wine differently. TTB spokesman Tom Hogue says the agency shares

• For the complete calendar, pick up Sunday'sBulletin or visitbendbttlletin.com/bizcal

"This certainly has always been part of our plan to get operational," Anspach said. "It is a big, big first step for us." — Reporter: 541-617-7818, rreesibendbullettn.com

the delegation's concerns and

is looking at options for addressing them.

March autosalesjump after a roughwinter By Rebecca R. Ruiz New York Times News Service

bounded inMarch from a harsh winter that stunted

BANKRUPTCIES Chapter7 FlledMarch 25 • Robert D. Hughes, 380 W. Garfield, Burns Filed Iillarch 26 •RobinL.W ilson,3900N.E 17th St., Redmond • Richard T. Luxford,63617 Hunters Circle, Bend • Kiera D. Schulz, 20380 Sonata Way,No.1, Bend • Michael J. Bewley, 1735 S.W. Metolius, Redmond • Ashlee A. Hansbrough, 1068 N.E. Parkview Court, Bend • Phillip T. Laughland,19172 Shoshone Road,Bend Flled March 27 • Bradley G. Herrera, P.O.Box 443, Hines • Michael W. Concannon, P.O. Box1395, Sisters • Silverani Moonsamy, 37 N.E. Eighth St., Apt. I8, Madras

for the FAA by June 28.

Read the letter at 1.usa.gev/1fMSikl

The auto market re-

debate andrunning your board meetingsaccording to the law; registration required; $25 for members,$40for nonmembers;8a.m.-noon; The OxfordHotel,10 N.W. MinnesotaAve., Bend; 541-382-8436, contactusO caioregon.org orwtNw. caioregon.org MONDAY • BeginningPhotoshop: Explore the basics of Photoshop, such aslayer manipulation and effects; registration required; $79; 6-9 p.m.; COCC Chandler Building, 1027N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend;541-383-7270. TUESDAY • Beginning InDesign: Learn to create documents, from single-page adsandfliers to complex multi-pagecolor publications; registration required; $95; 1-4 p.m.; COCCChandler Building, 1027 N.W.Trenton Ave., Bend; 541-383-7270.

dius of about 1 mile. It will also help meet

test flights associated with the University of Alaska can start.

"This is great news for

Wine rules threaten growler sales wine in reuseable containers

will take place within a ra-

the test site," Blair said. "It establishes now a record of to show that Oregon is a

that apply to wine bottlers. The worry is the require-

Anspach said the authorization covers 465 square

Organizational tasks must be completed before FAA

flights at Warm Springs. It's moving us forward

state law allowing the sale of

frared cameras.

the FAA.

IN OREGON

threaten to undermine a new

ments are from the ground

the goal, he said, of having Warm Springs and other Oregon sites in the Pan-Pacific UAS Test Range ready

Paradigm helped OSU gain authorization through

must comply with the rules

He said the goal is to find out how accurate measure-

applications and data will operate the flight, but

OntheWed

the flight and control the flight from the ground. We can tell it where to go, what speeds to fly, and we put

miles, but Tuesday's test

lots and 181 townhomes.

agency to reconsider its ruling that retailers filling growlers

bunch of components into it that allow us to direct

governmentand public relations for Paradigm — a company specializing in unmanned aerial systems

es the mix to 408 single-family

Trade Bureau. They ask the

sard. "When this thing shows up, all it is is a piece of foam," he said. "We carve and tape and glue and put a

and assess the severity of the burned land using in-

tion strategies," said Anspach, who's also the test range manager.

cost of land and basic improve-

The Associated Press SALEM — Oregon's congressional delegation says federal liquor regulations

cost about $200 each, he

research about regenera-

calls for 589 units, but chang-

The change affects less

wing tip to wing tip and

cameras on board."

reational facilities and accommodations, not countingthe

— Reporter: 541-617-7815, jditzler@bendbulletin.com

measure about 5 feet from

Range. "We're going to fly over the burned landscape from the fire last year to gather

management — said the OSU College of Forestry

ments like roads and sewer.

professor ofgeomaticsat OSU's College of Forestry, said he plans to bring two fixed-wing aircraft to fly over Warm Springs. They

• Tracy S. Roderick, 52361 Ponderosa Way, LaPine Filed March 28 • Nicole A. Russell-Ackley, 53502 Wild River Way,La Pine • Misti L. Chiaffino, 1297 S.W. Crestview Road, Prineville • Lisa M. Ziegler, 717 N.W. Georgia Ave., No. 3,Bend • Carson J. Janssen, P.O.Box 3367, La Pine • Brooke E. Haskin,201 N.W. Harriman St., Bend Filed March 31 • Brian C. Wallace, 20630 S.E Foxborough, Bend •Michael R.Rowland,959 N.E. WiestW ay,Bend • Steven K. Davenport, 20735 Mini Lane, Bend • Charles L Millsap, 61895 Avonlea Circle, Bend • Aaron G. Pitts, 505 N.W. 17th St., Redmond • Perry A. Deutsch, 19875 Porcupine Drive, Bend

• Stephen H. Cupp,Brookside Assisted Living, 3250 S.W. Canal, Redmond • Emily G. Hollenbeak, 155 N.E. Eighth St., Madras • Pablo S. Montes, Sr.,830 N.W. Poplar Place, Redmond • Aaron T. Noah,212N.E McCartney Drive, Bend Filed April 1 • Christi L. Johnston, 1434 N.W.lthaca,Bend • Todd W. Johnson, 18160 Cottonwood Road,No.274, Sunriver • Gerald D. Beard, 2080 N.W. Redwood Ave., Redmond • Kathryn G. Scarborough, 63235 Britta St., Bend Chapter 13 Filed March 31 • Donald Rowe, 8541 N.W. 18th St., Terrebonne • Robert R. Rogers, P.O.Box 2142, Terrebonne • Shelly D. Olson, P.O.Box 764, La Pine

"Cold weather was the primary factor holding back car

steady sales gains in the

sales at the start at

United States. On Tuesday,

the year."

automakersreported strong growth, exceeding analysts' expectations and suggesting that despite sharp declines earlyin the year, some companies might meet quarterly targets. Overall sales rose by 6 percent, with 1.5 million

vehicles sold last month. General Motors — now under scrutinysince a ma-

jor recall — announced a 4 percent increase in sales, with 256,047 vehicles sold.

— Karl Brauer, Kelley Blue Book

ketshareofcompact cars. Early this year, U.S. sales were slack. Many brands and models had double-digit declines in January, and overall industry sales for that month dropped by more than 3 percent, to about 1 million

Chevrolets accounted for

vehicles. Sales stayed sluggish in February, with

70 percent of that.

a total 1.2 million vehicles

Chrysler, Ford, Toyota and Nissan had gains over previous-year sales, with increasesof13percentfor Chrysler, 9 percent for Toy-

sold and top automakers posting a second straight

ota, 8 percent for Nissan

and 3 percent for Ford. Jesse Toprak, chief analyst for Cars.com, noted that Ford expanded its mar-

month of declines.

The March numbers "confirm cold weather was the primary factor holding back car sales at the start at the year," said Karl Brauer, a senior analyst for

Kelley Blue Book.


IN THE BACK ADVICE Ee ENTERTAINMENT W Reader photo, D2 Fishing report, D4 Outdoors Calendar, D5 THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

SNOW REPORT

O< www.bendbulletin.com/outdoors

MOUNTAIN BIKE TRAIL GUIDE

For snow conditions at Oregon ski resorts, seeB6

wam e s:sin erac sur rise

BRIEFING Deschutessheriff offers doatchecks The Deschutes County Sheriff's Office Marine Patrol Division will conduct its annual boat-safety examination day at 9 a.m.-3 p.m. April19. The event is one week before the opening weekend of fishing season. Successful completion of the exam, which focuses onthe mandatory equipment needed for particular boats, earns boaters the annual safety sticker thatgoes on the backof a vessel. Participation greatly reduces the chances of being contacted on thewater by marine patrol personnel. No punitive action takes place. If, for example, a fire extinguisher is expired, participants can get a new oneandthen earn a safety decal. The parking lot checks will take placeat Sportsman's Warehouse, 63492 Hunnell Road, Bend; BigCountry RV, 3111 N.Canal Blvd., Redmond; andtheDeschutes County Sheriff's Office substation, 51340U.S. Highway 97, LaPine.

Editors note:Mountain Bike Trail Guide, by Bulletin sports and outdoors writer Mark Morical, features various trails in Central Oregon and beyond. The trail guide appears in Outdoors on alternating Wednesdays through the riding season.

he plan was to head to

T head for yet another ride around the increasingly the Horse Butte Trail-

MARK

MORICAL

muddy or covered with snow. When I picked up my friend

head, he offered a different plan, and I was game. "Have you ever ridden Swamp Wells?" he asked. "Uh, no," I responded, picturing in my mind a dusty mess of a trail pockmarked by

Dave on the way to the trail-

horse hoofs.

from my house in southeast

Bend, and I had been frequenting the area as other trails around Bend were still

I I ~h

Dave said.

I

I drove southeast down China Hat Road about 4/2 miles,

and we parked at the Bessie Butte Trailhead, eyeing some hikers ascending the 4,768foot butte. A few cars were parked at the trailhead, but

.

none of them had bike racks.

crowded Coyote Loop and Ar-

nold Ice Cave trails. The trailhead is just 6 miles

"Let's go to Bessie Butte,"

We started out on the Bessie Butte Trail, and after

riding about a quarter of a mile east we made a right on the Swamp Wells Trail head-

ed south. (A left there would have taken us north to Horse Butte.) SeeSwamp Wells/D3

MarkMorical /The Bulletin

A right turn at this junction leads south to Kelsey Butte, and a left turn, northeast to Horse Butte.

Got cabin fever?Get a fishing license

,Jp

4 F .' fe

l

A! 4

s

f

r

n 1984, the year of

,a '

a

I

rat, according to t the the Chinese Zodiac,

ti

a Norman E. Rosenthal

and his colleagues at the National Institute of Mental Health formally

Contact: 541-388-

6503.

Ji 'F

y

4

— Bulletin staff report

TRAIL UPDATE With ChrisSabo Despite a wintry taste of snow Tuesdayin parts of Central Oregon, warm temperatures mean continuing spring conditions around the Deschutes National Forest. Winter trails along the Cascade LakesHighway are in fair to good condition. Virginia Meissner Sno-Park conditions are marginal at low elevations, improving at higher elevations. Swampy LakesSnopark has good spring snow conditions for skiing and snowshoeing. Vista Butte has fair to good conditions, perhaps softening more than other areas dueto south-face exposure to the sun. Dutchman Flat, which has one of the longest seasons in the state, is seeing good conditions and spring crowds. Please note no-parking zones and other parking restrictions, including combined vehicle-trailer size limits at a maximum length of 40 feet. Conditions at Edison Sno-parkand Upper Three CreekSno-park remain marginal. Ten Mile Sno-park is also in the marginal category. Conditions are better at higher elevations in the caldera, but the trail up has bare patches. The Crescent Lakearea is for the most part finished for the season, though the snow line is accessible for users willing to hike. Wanoga Snoplay is seeing good conditions. Snowmobile access from Wanoga is fair up to higher elevations. However, Trail 2, the lowest-elevation path out of Wanoga, is not recommendeddueto bare spots and spring plowing of Highway46 out of the Deschutes Bridge area. SeeTrails /D2

' i,'i"''!i'i':rl

described and named a serious mood change. They called their discovery Seasonal Affective Disorder (SAD), previously known as cabin fever, seasonal depression or the blues.

GARY

J~~5 LEWIS At first the experts

were skeptical, but then they recognized it for what it was, aboon to

.c-'rr

the economy. Photos by Alandra Johnson/The Bulletin

A Who doesn't love seeing abig root ball next to the trail?

Tanning studios opened and pale Nordic types began to strut the bronzed look

year-round. Students at liberal arts colleges immediately enrolled

in pharmacy programs and took out huge student loans. Premed

students made down payments on Mercedes and BMWs.

• The Mcl(enzieRiver hot SPOtiSthe PerfeCt (kid-approvedjouting for a miserableday

Stir-crazy 3-year-old Phoebe wasthe one who persuaded this family to get

outside on a grayday. Hot springs

order that affects people

seemed about the only worthwhile destination.

who have normal mental health but experience depressive symptoms in

By Alandra Johnson The Bulletin

the winter. Prevalence of SAD

Ifyoulo

t was one of those drizzly, chilly, gloomy days that March specializes inthe kind of day made for snuggling under a quilt while sipping some tea. But you can't always do what a day demands. Sometimes, even on gray, blustery days, the urge to get outsidebecomes a compelling

What:BelknapLodge8 HotSprings Cost:$7 per person for one-hour soak Getting there:From Sisters, follow U.S. Highway20 overtheSantiam Passand turn left onto the McKenzieHighway126 (follow signs for Eugene)then turn left again to stay on the road. Fromthere, it's about18 miles to the turnoff for Belknap. Look for signs on the right-hand side of the road. Thelodge is right off the highway. Contact: www.belknaphotsprings.com

need that can't be ignored. In

this case, the needto go outside did not come from OUTI NG some internal desire, but rather was thrust upon me by a stir-crazy 3-year-old. (I could have stayed snuggled in with abook for hours, go figure.)

'Portland

Madra

A A moss-covered tree sits next to the rushing, churning

hot springs on the west side of

the Cascades and headed to Belknap. Belknap Lodge 8zHot Springs

24.9 percent for subsyn-

dromal SAD. Among the Irish, 20 percent of the population is af-

fected by SAD, and the survey shows women

are more likely to be affected. My father-in-law would nod vigorously. Treatment ranges from light therapy, to nitive-behavioral therapy, to anti-depressants.

Read that "expensive." SeeSAD/D4

McKenzie River at Belknap.

about this conundrum, and she

had what I thought was a genius suggestion: hot springs. So we packed up the car and headed out. We opted for some less wild, clothing-required

of winter, SAD rates run

between 8.9 percent and

supplementation, to cog-

0 R E G 0 N

ping wet in town and no better go when even the Badlands are blustery? I talked with a friend

ranges from 1.4 percent in Florida to 9.7percent in New Hampshire. In Alaska, in the dark days

ionized air, to hormone

. end Eugene

But what to do when it's sopin the mountains? Where do you

Today, thanks to the farseeing folks at the institute, SAD is recognized as a common dis-

"There ts is a smallresortjust anhourwest,

about equidistantbetween Eugene and Bend (aperfect stopping pointif you areheadedthatway) The lodge has rooms for rent as well as cabins and camping sites alongthe McKenzie River. SeeBelknap/D2

Sisters

I

S ifigfield

Eu ne

McKenzie Bridge Blue River

Closed in winter

Beljinap

R ad on

Bend

Hot Springs Andy Zeigert/The Bulletin

speculation that higher annual fish consumption might be the

reason for the sunny disposition of Icelanders."


D2 THE BULLETIN• WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

I 'I

I • • '' I

tter u is ew orts newest a uatic resi ent

• We want to see your photos showing "spring in full swing" for another special version of Well shot! that will run in the Outdoors section. Submit your best work athendhugetie.cem/spring2014andwe'll pick the best for publication. • Email other good photos of the great outdoors toreaderphetes©henrlhugetin.cemandtell us a bit about where and whenyoutook them. All entries will appear online, and we'll choose the best for publication in print.

By gene Aleshire

rehabilitating the tiny animal and teaching him how to be a sea otter, according NEWPORT — One of the newest liv- to the Newport aquarium. ing things at the Oregon Coast AquarBut the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service ium has brown fur and eyes, has long determined that Nuka, whose name whiskers, is handy with his paws, tips means "little brother" in the Inuit lanthe scale at a little under 40 pounds and guage, was not a qualified candidate is described as "adorable." for release back into the wild. They beNuka, a northern sea otter pup, has gan to look for a long-term home for the just finished a 30-day health quaran- pup and found one in the Oregon Coast tine and is settling into the aquarium, Aquarium. including becoming adept at extracting The aquarium had space for anothshrimp from a perforatedball, according er male sea otter and was happy to add to aquarium staff. Nuka to its sea otter family, or raft, as it's But he isn't quite yet ready to meet the known, Paxton said. Nuka made the trip public — though visitors can watch him from Alaska to Oregon without a hitch. on a video screen in the lobby — or join The Newport aquarium said anyone the adult sea otters already resident at who sees a marine mammal in distress the aquarium, according to spokeswom- should call the Oregon Marine Mammal (Eugene) Register-Guard

Submission requirements:Include as much detail as possible — when and where you took it, and any special technique used — as well as your name, hometown and phone number. Photos must be high resolution (at least 6 inches wide and 300 dpi) and cannot be altered.

an Erin Paxton. Nuka was found alone on a beach

Stranding Network at541-270-6830 and

not approach the animal.

in Kodiak, Alaska, early last summer, according to the aquarium. Sea otter

pups are helpless when they are born, unable to swim or groom the dense fur that keeps them warm and buoyant, and require constant attention from their

mothers until they can learn to care for themselves.

II

The pup, which appeared to be 6 to 8 weeks old when first spotted, was thin and his coat was in rough condition,

aquarium staff said. After observers reMark Thiessen/The Associated Press ported his plight, a veterinarian retrieved Sea otters, like this one in Alaska, can live the pup and sent him to the Alaska SeaLife Center in Seward for rehabilitation.

to be 20 years old. They are the largest

members of the weasel family, sometimes The SeaLife Center staff spent months weighing 100 pounds.

Trails ' •

r

Continued from D1 Plowing efforts will likely move into Newberry Caldera along Road21. Gates on roads 46 and 21will remain closed to highwayvehicles during plowing. There is instability in the spring snowpack, andskiers, snowshoers, snowboarders or snowmobiles cancause avalanches. Backcountry users heading into avalancheterrain should have knowledge ofavalanche dangersandbe properly equipped with first aid and other equipment; otherwise, they should avoid suchareas. Consider the limits of party members anderr onthe side of safety. Searchandrescue

~$ ' P+

4

crews can taketwo hours or longer to respond to distress calls. SHO-PARK DEPTHS Virginia Melsseer:4-16inches Waeega:14-18inches Swampy:22-30 inches DutchmanFlat:80-90inches Upper ThreeCreek: Patchy to 4 inches Ten Mile:Patchy to 6 inches

~4,r

A.

EARLY FOG AT ELK LAKE This foggy photo was taken with an iPhone by Allison Sutter. "The little boat was just sitting on the lake," she writes in an email.

SUMMER TRAILS On the whole, summer trails are several weeks ahead of typical years. However, given recent precipitation and nighttime temperatures around freezing, Central Oregon trails have taken a slight step back into mud season. Please avoid muddy trails

and consider Maston Area or Gray Butte for mountain biking, or the Badlands for hikers and equestrians. Heavy use of muddy trails erodes them. The area is seeing heavy bike traffic; bikers should yield to other users, including hikers and equestrians. Note that trails in the Horse Butte area were originally put in by and for horseback riders. Excessive litter has been seen around the Horse Butte trailhead. Users are asked to clean up after themselves. Phil's Trail's new one-way policy begins this weekend. Traffic on Ben'sTrail will be uphill only; traffic on Phil's Trail is downhill only from Junction 18 to the trailhead.

Belknap Continued from D1 It also has a hot springs-fed pool open for day use. An hour soak is $7 per person. We arrived just shy of noon and opted to hike about the ample grounds before taking

r

/tr' s,

"

,'f ~P"

~! Ilt /

a dlp.

I

We donned raincoats and headed out. The weather was a bit warmer than it was in

Bend, but just as gray and windy. The rain had died down, but we encountered sprinkles and drizzle throughout ourouting. My mom and stepdad, who live outside of Springfield, met us for the day. Just past the lodge is abridge across the river, which leads to

'

Isaaa 0

/Sl lg

a series of paths. A left turn

would lead to a path through the wilderness. Instead, we

PhoebeJohnson,3,pats some moss duringthe hike atBelknap.

turned right, which led to the

gardens and camping sites. Photos by Alandra Johnson /The Bulletin The gardens at Belknap are A bridge leeds from the lodge across the McKenzie River to a series of trails and paths et Belknap. highly planned, yet surprising. The well-groomed path we walked along quickly split as headed back to the lodge. trailswove around a series of

man-made ponds surrounded bylarge trees and fieldsof bamboo. We crossed bridges made of logs and passed a worn pagoda that was being repaired. My stepfather, George Baskerville, knew of a secret garden and, sure enough, after about 15 minutes of walking, we entered a large circle with a big grassy area surrounded by series of intricate concrete and stone paths, steps and ponds. Pillars in the background, with greenmoss beginning to scale up the sides, and a fountain in the center gave the garden a formal, Roman appearance. We left the garden on a small path that followed along a little creek.

Thesoak Back at th e l odge, we changed in the locker rooms and then headed outside to the

pool. Steam was rising slowly off the water, meanwhile, raindrops splashed onto the l

we r'

.rg' ".f »

.u

surface. We waded into the pool and kind of let out a collective sigh.

The water was warm — like a hot tub. Phoebe couldn't stop smiling. The soak felt perfect in the cool, drizzlyweather. I don't

Executive Ranch Retreat 163 acres, 5000 sq. ft. custom home, 8 miles from Burns, OR. Chef's kitchen, walk in cooler, two decks, hot tub. Guest home, large heated RV shop, barn, and 1000 gal. i rrigation well. Ma ture landscaping,' koi pond, Steens Mt. views. Quiet, peaceful country ' -, 'living. Home to be open to view April 12-13, 12:OOpm to 4:OOpm both days. Drive 8 miles east on Hwy 20, left on Hamey Ln. and follow signs.

think I would have appreciated the heat had it been warm out-

The Secret Garden et Belknap Lodge & Hot Springs is e formal space that's fun to explore.

side. Instead, it felt just right.

ered rocks and the sound of

After about an hour, she

the rushing river. Phoebe took was ready to be done and we

Priq/are Retreat & Country Liq/ing

Even so, after about 30 minutes, we were all ready to leave

the pool. Little ones, especialdaughter, Phoebe, and asked it all in. Standing in the mid- ly, shouldn't soak too long, and her, "What do you like best'?" dle of a thick, forested area, we made sure Phoebe drank It was too early for most With a voice both sweet and we looked up at the tops of the lots of water.After a few of the flowers to be in bloom, serious she said, "The world." trees. "Hi, trees!" she said. As snacks, we climbed back into save for a few daffodils, but I Phoebe was overjoyed to we passed a large rock cov- the car for our drive home. liked the natural green veg- be out of the house, out of the ered in lime green moss, she Within a few minutes, our etation just the same. Every- car and into this lush, alive took time to pat and hug the girl was enjoying a richly dewhere we looked was a differ- landscape. rock. "I love you, moss." served nap. And I was happy ent shade of green. After the gazebo,the enShe joyfully stomped in I had left the quilt behind and We walked along the path virons turned more natural, puddles, grabbed big sticks ventured into the wonderful, up to a gazebo perched above filled with tall trees, moss-cov- and raced along the paths. miserable outdoors. the gardens and stared out at the land below. I turned to my

"I love you, moss." Sometimes kids are pretty incredible. I asked Phoebe what she liked best during our hike. Her response? "The world."

— Reporter: 541-617-7860, ajoltnson@bendbulletin.com

= $995,000 w

L=

mw e

'

.

'-Ej

Kenneth Bentz, Broker • 541.647.0657 . "'::-;;-;.;;: ,::" www.BentzRealty.com • Ken@Bentzrealty.com


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

D3

BRIEFING "The trail, with a couple of switchbacks, took us to a viewpoint maybe halfway up Kelsey Butte.

Continuedfiom Ot

From that perch, we could see a significant number of glowing white peaks in the Cascade Range: Mount Bachelor, Broken Top, the Three Sisters, Mount Jefferson, Mount Hood. Closer to us were the myriad buttes dotting the area off China Hat Road."

Native turtles seen in the Valley Oregon's two native turtles the western pond andthe western painted turtle, are emerging from winter hibernation. After several months of lying dormant either at the bottom of wetland ponds or on land under leavesand brush, turtles are eager to forage for food and baskduring sunny periods between rain showers. If you're in the Willamette Valley, be onthe lookout for turtles on land moving to water from their upland overwintering sites. Look for turtles basking in the sunshine on fallen trees andbranches in the water. This is also the time of the year whenhatchling turtles that wintered in their underground nests come to thesurface and move toaquatic habitats with shallow water and plenty of vegetation for hiding from would-be predators such as great blue herons.

Swamp Wells Continued from D1 The first t hing I n o t iced about the trail was how similar it was to the Phil's Trail area west of Bend. Hne needles cov-

ered the trail as it meandered through a ponderosa forest. The second thing I noticed

was the solitude, which is markedly different from the oft-crowded Phil's. We encoun-

teredno one forseveralm iles. Eventually, we came across a few friendly horseback riders, to whom we readily yielded per proper trail etiquette.

•-

a

All of the mountain bikers in

the area were no doubt on the Coyote Loop and Arnold Ice

ea~

Cave trails near Horse Butte

on that sunny first Saturday of spring. That area is better

known as a winter/spring destination for fat-tire enthusiasts.

Swamp Wells, which runs all the way to Newberry Crater more than 20 miles to the

Osprey returning, too

south, seems to be sort of an

Each spring, osprey make their return to Oregon in preparation for the breeding season. Ospreys were first documented in Oregon in1855 and historically were very numerous. In the 1970s, they experienced drastic declines as a side effect of widespread pesticide use. With environmental regulations that banned these chemical and theFederal Migratory Bird Treaty Act that offers protection to all native migratory birds, including osprey, ospreys havemadea remarkable comeback. Osprey can beseen throughout the Willamette Valley, nesting on thevery top of dead/dying trees, cellphone towers, power poles, river pilings, and even onabandoned human structures such as cranes. Enjoy watching the osprey, but be careful not to disturb them during their critical nesting time (March-Augustj.

rr

ignored trail among Central Oregon mountain bikers. But I was pleasantly sur-

prised. Save for a few muddy stretches, the singletrack was in ideal shape. From Bessie, the

Swamp Wells Trailwas a gradual climb toward Kelsey Butte, about 5 miles to the south. Such

a moderate dimb is good for early-season bikinglegs. We continued through the

David Jasper/The Bulletin

forest,and aswe gotcloserto The view from partway up Kelsey Butte along the Swamp Wells Trail includes Mount Jefferson, left, and Mount Hood, right. Bessie Butte Kelsey Butte the trail became is in the center foreground. steeper and steeper. Eventual-

ly it turned into a challenging climb, but one well worth the payoff. The trail, with a couple of switchbacks, took us to a viewpoint maybe halfway up Kelsey Butte. From that perch, we could see a significant number of glowing white peaks in the Cascade Range: Mount

J

B achelor, Broken Top, t h e Three Sisters, Mount Jefferson,

Razor clamming on Oregon'scoast

Mount Hood. And even way, way out on the horizon to the north, a tiny speck of white that

The entire Oregoncoast is open for razor clamming. The next minus tide series began March 25 midafternoon. Clammers will need a lantern as the low tides get later in the evening, but midwinter clamming can be productive. For best results, clammers should pay close attention to surf forecasts and be onthe beach one to two hours before low tide. If the forecast calls for combined seasover 8 or 10 feet, razor clam harvesting can be difficult because the clams tend to show much less in those conditions. When referencing tide tables, Clatsop beach razor clam harvesters should use the tide gaugeat the Columbia River entrance.

I am pretty sure was Washington state's Mount Adams. Closer to us were the myr-

iad buttes dotting the area off

3

China Hat Road: Coyote Butte, Horse Butte and Cabin Butte.

We looked back at Bessie Butte and down at the forest through

which we had just ridden. After wrapping around the base of 5,372-foot Kelsey Butte,

the Swamp Wells Trail continues south past many other buttes all the way to the Newberry Crater Rim Trail. But we

decided to turn around and head back to Bessie to make for a 10t/2-mile out-and-back ride.

-'rv,

a'

The downhill return was fast and flowing as we weaved through the forest along the mostly pristine singletrack. Butte Trailhead in maybe half the time it took riding out to Kelsey Butte.

Returning to the trailhead

' sc

ar

We made it back to the Bessie

.p% tt +

t

— From wire reports

' I"

The Swamp Wells Trail is accessible from the Bessie Butte Trailhead southeastofBend offChina Hat Road. Above, Bessie Butte looms in the distance along the singletrack trail.

after 2 t/~ hours of riding, we had still yet to see any other

Where Buyers And Sellers Meet

mountainbikers. While the Swamp Wells Trail can become extremely sandy in the summer, this time of year bikers should be wary of muddy conditions after long periods of rain, orovernight freeze followed by daytime thaw. Much longer loops are available viathe Swamp Wells Trail,

(,~e~',W'tiQ<NWSj~~

which connects with both the

+WP~ ~g„:,

Coyote Loop and Arnold Ice Cave trails southeast of Kelsey

•I•

' •

JC7;-e ' -

'

:

Ben~

go gqer

y Coho~o

- ; >/4 ,

:.". L 'LW=, . T'E e TFtH6.

www.bendbuttetin.com

' E- BUTT.E TNAI G~,CI,S-'R~"-

BF,

lassi reds

-

~g g

3 1/4

Butte. But we w ere content with our ride. And we will no

doubt return to our newfound

s

singletrack close to home. — Reporter: 541-383-0318, mmorical@bendbulletin.com

SwampWellsTrail Directions:From Knott Roadin Bend, head east on ChinaHatRoadapproximately 4 t/2 miles and turn right on Forest Road1810. Heading south, follow signs to Bessie Butte Trailhead. Thespur leading to SwampWells Trail is directly across the road. (Trail can also be accessed at HorseButte Trailhead). Length: Out-and-backand loopoptionsof varying distances. Bessie Butte to KelseyButte and back is about10 miles; bikers can combine other singletrackand dirt roads for much longer rides. A detailed mapcan befound at www.adventuremaps.net. Rating:Technically easy, aerobically interme-

K nott Rd.

i

,

Ric k ard Rd. — ArnoldMarket d.

~ttChina Hat Rd.

HorseButg /

Horse Butte Rd.

Trailhead

I

t

r

Bessie Buttei

i Cabin Butte Cy/rre

I I I

t

I

I '

0RE fetroR

fep!/ 18

Deschutes National Forest

Kelsey B IteiI

t

'

• t

/y<<

SwampWells Trail

t /

' " 4 4rtoNa «boofr.~e ' sQnsff<c '«/rasred "at cosr recfringeed

diate.

Trail features:High Desert singletrack riding amongponderosapinetreesand numerous buttes; expansiveviewsoftheCascadeRange and other mountains from viewpoint on Kelsey Butte. Trails should beavoided in the summer, whentheybecome quitedusty.

Fuzztail Butte 1

MILES 0

1

2

wamp Wells ,r~ Trailhead

SwtImp Wells Butte I

Greg Cross / The Bulletin

IliE 4Tif ADVENTURE

E

WITH A PURPOSE


D4

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

Seven-year-old Gideon Nute, of Eugene, admires a nice

r:, )

rainbow trout he caught on

spinning tackle. Trout season

flavor, whereveryoucatch 'em

is nearly here; the fish are

already biting in someyearround lakes and reservoirs.

I

Taste of trout: Water, diet affect

Photos by Gary Lewis/ For The Bulletin

By Pete Zimowsky The ldaho Statesman

BOISE, Idaho — Two trout sizzled in butter in the fry-

ing pan, turning a perfect light brown on each side. The

l

fish wererolled in seasoned

i

flour, and the aroma of the spices drifted throughout the

r:~.q~ ri

kitchen.

SAD Continued from D1 In the epidemiology, the sixth-century Goth Jordanes

taste test. You wouldn't dare

is said to be the first to de-

scribethe seasonaldepression in Scandza (Scandinavia). Iceland appears to be an exception, and there is speculation that higher annual fish con-

T

s

sumption might be the reason

for the sunny disposition of Icelanders. In Reykjavik and Kopavogur and Hafnarfjorour, they consume about 200 pounds of fish per person per year. A similar anomaly is found in Japan, where fish consumption runs

gp4

about 132 pounds of fish per

year. A recent study showed the average consumer in the U.S. eats 15.8 pounds of fish

4

peryear. See the problem here? Perhaps you have noticed the days are getting longer and there are buds in the trees cial opening of trout season is nearly upon us, and the fish are already biting in some of

v

'I

again. That means the offi-

..F

V

o 'I \

our lakesand reservoirsthat

are open year-round. Our snowpack is not what it should be this year, but that

Josie Stevens, of Bend, caught this pair of rainbow trout, her first,

Krumbo Reservoir and Burns Pond in Eastern Oregon. In the W i l lamette water-

head Prince Nymph to the terminal end.

$44 for 60 tablets, while thera-

sink deeper in the water col-

under 14 don't need a license.

voir, in the Cascades, will be

umn. Add water to the casting bubble for greater casting dis-

expensive, but they get a lot

planted with 30,000 fish before

tance. Walk down to the lake

cheaper after that.

on Shevlin Pond last spring. She doesn't look sad, does she? means a lot of the high lakes are going to be accessible. Already, the fishing has the main line. Knot the main the front of your car and the been good at places like Lake line (Google "improved clinch sunlight is going to do you a Simtustus, Pine Hollow Reser- knot") to a barrel swivel, then lot of good streaming through. voir and Haystack Reservoir. tie on 30 inches of line to the Ionized air? Just crack the winThe Oregon Department of other end of the swiveL Now dow and put your hand out. Fish and Wildlife has stock- tie on a red-tag Woolly Worm According to my research, ing scheduled for mid-April on or a Woolly Bugger or a bead- the genericfor Prozac costs

shed, several reaches of the McKenzie River are slated for

stocking in April, as well as Leaburg Lake and other impoundments. Detroit Reser-

py runs 16 to 32 sessions, costThe plastic bubble can be ing as much as $150 per visit. moved up anddown the main An Oregon fishing license, on line and held in place with a the other hand, costs $33, while matchstick to allow the fly to the youth license is $9, and kids

opening day, April 26. and bomb it out there. For those new to the game, a If someone in a white lab 6- to 7-foot spinning rod is ide- coat tells you about light theral, rated for 4- to 8-pound test apy or the latest ionized-air line. Fill the reel with 6-pound treatment, tell him t o m ake m onofilament an d

''

It only took a few minutes before it was time for the

s l id e a

his own Mercedes payment.

clear plastic casting bubble on You've got a big windshield on

overcook your trout. The dish looked like something out of a high-falutin' restaurant with sides of broccoli and spuds. The Associated Press Anyway, the big question This fancy potato salad was made with smoked trout. Does this was, would hatchery trout fishtastebestwhen cooked over smoke? Maybe, but how they recently released in one of lived also matters. Boise's ponds by Idaho Fish and Game and hooked on a Mepps spinner measure up in "Canal trout could But just because a pond a taste test? gets a few hundred fish, don't have been ca//ed In went the fork. The fish expect it to be like shooting 'trout ala canal w as perfectly flaky a n d fish in a barrel. cooked just right. slime.'" I went back to the pond a Excellent. Perfect. Just like few days later and checked a trout dinner you'd get in a with anglers. It was as if the pricey restaurant. The folks at Idaho Fish and fish had disappeared. I recently shot a video of Game say the taste is good Anything can put them the state agency stocking because hatchery trout are down. It was during a recent ponds, and it got me think- raised on fish pellets made rainy period. The barometer ing about the taste of stocked with fish meal, and they don't was probably going up and trout. usually get complaints from down like a fishing bobber. Nothing beats fresh brook- anglers. The water temperature can ies caught in a small mounFish and Game guys told also throw things off. tain creek, or cutthroats tak- me that these catchable-size And what you're using for en from an alpine lake where hatchery trout retain a good fishing can make a differthey've lived their whole life. flavor because they're usually ence, too. T he alpine lake trout a r e caught fast. They don't have a I talked with a fly-fisherstocked when they are small- chancetotake on a diff erent man who was stripping a er than fingerlings and grow flavor. Some trout that remain dark-colored woolly bugger, up in that wild environment. in pondsorreservoirsforlon- and he couldn't buy a trout. Do they taste good because ger periods may get an off-flaThey were taking spinners, you cook them over a camp- vor late in the summer. but very infrequently. fire? Probably, but w h ere I remember once trying to However, a family using they grow up also counts a cook a couple of lunker trout PowerBait was doing fairly lot. in the oven and the whole well. PowerBait more closely What about fresh hatchery kitchen stank. The fish were resembles fish pellets, which trout from a city pond? Can caught from one of the canals the trout are used to. they measure up to the taste in Boise in early fall. Those Fish and Game personnel of a trout that grew up in the canal trout could have been who help with the agency's wilds? Well, surprisingly, I called "trout ala canal slime." fishing-education tra i l er found the hatchery trout taste T he other thing I got to at local ponds say a garlic really good. w ondering about w h i l e marshmallow and chunk of Of course they w e re watching trout being stocked worm drifted just off the botcaught a few days after being was how fast t hey w ould tom of the pond is the best stocked. They were fresh out bite after being released. Try fishing method. of the hatchery. minutes. Go figure.

That first fish might seem — Gary Lewis is the host of "Frontier Unlimited" and author of "John Nosler — Going Ballistic," "A Bear Hunter's Guide to the Universe," "Hunting Oregon" and other titles. Contact Lewis at Mrww.GaryLewisoutdoors.com.

I p

I

I

'I

I

FIsHING REPoRT Here Is the weekly fishing report for selected areas in and around Central Oregon, provided by the Oregon Department of Fish and Wildlife:

FLY-TYING CORNER I

ANTELOPEFLATRESERVOIR: Fishing has been fair. The water level is to the bottom of the paved portion of the ramp. Water clarity is low. Using scent or lots of flash will help the fIsh find your offering. The majority of the fish range from12to 14-inches long. CLEAR LAKE: Snow will limit access until late April or early May. CROOKED RIVERBELOW BOWMANDAM:Fishing for trout has been good. The section around Big Bend has been receiving heavy pressure from anglers. Look farther downstream for more solitude and equally good fishing. FALL RIVER:Depending on weather conditi ons,some good midday hatches have been reported. Restricted to fly-fishing with barbless hooks. Fall River below the falls has beeb closed since the end of September. HAYSTACK RESERVOIR: Trout fishing has been slow to fair. The bass and bluegill will become more active as the water warms. HOOD RIVER:The bulk of the winter steelhead run is entering the Hood River and the end of March to the end of April will be prime for catching a big Hood winter steelhead. Anglers have been reporting some bright, beautiful fish. HOSMERLAKE: Rainbow and cutthroat trout are now available in

Hosmer. LAKE BILLYCHINOOK: Fishing for bull trout was slow, but fishing for kokanee was excellent. Anglers are reminded there are small numbers of spring Chinook and summer steelhead in Lake Billy Chinook as part of the reintroduction effort. Please release these fIsh unharmed. LAKE SIMTUSTUS:The reservoir is now open to fishing year round.

'

I

I

I

I

r

I '

'

I

I

r

I '

I

I

I• •I• •

I

I

I

I

Ryan Brennecke/The Bulletin

Orange Swimmer, tied by Quintin Mccoy. From midspring through the end ofJuneand again in September, trout spend alot of time on the lookout for mayfly nymphs. The bugs are onthemove, headed upfrom their habitats in the rocks, out of water plants and silt, toward the surface. They struggle to break through the surface film, and this is the moment when they aremost vulnerable. Sometimes onepattern will outperform the rest. That's why we keep a variety of styles and colors and fish two or more patterns when prospecting for trout. Try this fly, the OrangeSwimmer, in tandem with a PheasantTail or aCallibaetis Nymph. Watch for the telltale swirls of fish feeding just below the surface. Tie the OrangeSwimmer with orange thread on aNo. 14-20 wet fly hook. For thesparse tail, use afew fibers of golden pheasant. Wrap a thin body with orangethread and rib with fine gold wire. Tie in a thorax of dark ostrich (or dark CDC),then tie down awing case of turkey or pheasant taII fibers. Finish with partridge hackle wings.

111 WAYS

TQ DISCOVER CENTRAL OREGON NEEDANIDHLFOR HOW 10SPEND VOUR FREETIME? THISGUIDEHAS 111 IDEAS. L I

— Gary Lewis, for TheBulletin

Anglers will need both a tribal has been slow to fair. The bass and fishing license and a fishing crappie will become more active as license from ODFW. The reservoir the water warms. is stocked annually with 30,000 rainbow trout and has a decent, self- PRINEVILLERESERVOIR:Fishing sustaining population of smallmouth has been slow to fair for trout up to 18-inches long. bass. LOST LAKE:Lake is frozen. Snow will IImit access. METOLIUS RIVER:Winter fishing is usually best on mild days when the temperature reaches above the high 40s. OCHOCORESERVOIR: Trout fishing

PRINEVILLEYOUTH FISHING POND:Holdover trout are still availbl ae,andsome basshavebeen seen cruising the shallows. TAYLORLAKE:Taylor has been stocked, and there should be good fishing for rainbows.

WHEN TO LOOK POR IT: PUBUSHIIG TWOEDITIONSAVEAR • Spring/Summer: April Fall/Winter: October (Dates to be announced)

Presenting the a rea's most comprehensive guide to places, events and activities to keep you entertained throughout the year. The Bulletin's 131 Ways to Discover Central Oregon is one of the most comprehensive visitor's guide in the Tricounty area. This colorful, information-packed magazine can be found at Central Oregon resorts, Chambers of Commerceandother key points Of interest including tourist kiosks across the state. It is also offered to DeschutesCounty Expo Center visitors throughout the year.


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

UTDOORS

END

Email events at least 10 days before publication to communitylifeibendbulletin.com, or click on "Submit an Event" at www.bendbulletin.com. Contact: 541-383-0351.

Abby's Pizza,Redmond;www.cobc.us.

CLUB:7 p.m.; meets on the third Wednesday ofeach month;Bend DESCHUTESCHAPTEROFTROUT Senior Center; www.coflyfishers.org. UNLIMITED:For members to meet ROCKMONKEYSTUESDAYS and greetand discuss what the OR THURSDAYS: Beginner rock HUNTING climbing class for kids ages 7 to 12; chapter is up to; 6 p.m.; meets on $75 to $95 per month, includes gym the first Monday of each month; POINTING DOG FIELD TRIAL: Watch membership; through June; 4 to 5:15 Oregon Natural Desert Association several breeds of pointing dogs offices, Bend; 541-306-4509, p.m.; Bend Rock Gym; 541-388communications©deschutestu.org, perform and find birds with handlers 6764;info©bendrockgym.com. and judges on horseback in this www.deschutestu.org. YOUTH ROCKCLIMBING MONDAYS AKC-sanctioned field trial sponsored BENDCASTINGCLUB:Agroup of fly AND WEDNESDAYS: Designed for bythe German Wirehaired Pointer anglers fromaroundCentral Oregon intermediate to advanced climbers Club of Central Oregon; free; dog who are trying to improve their casting entry fees apply; April19-20, from looking to hone their skills; $95 technique; 6-8 p.m.;club meets on to $110 per month, includes gym 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Boyce Corral in membership; through June; 4 to 5:30 the fourth Wednesday ofeach month; Madras; 541-312-3183; j.proulx© p.m.; Bend RockGym; 541-388-6764; location TBA; 541-306-4509 or yahoo.com; gwpcco.org. bendcastingclub@gmail.com. info©bendr ockgym.com. LEARN THEARTOF TRACKING THE SUNRIVERANGLERSCLUB: 7 ANIMALS:Guided walks and p.m.; meets on the third Thursday of workshops with a certified FISHING each month; Sunriver Homeowners professional tracker to learn how to CENTRALOREGONBASSCLUB:New Aquatic 8 Recreation Center; www. identify and interpret tracks, signs sunriveranglers.org. members welcome; 7-9 p.m.; meets and scat of the animals in Central on the first Tuesday ofeachmonth; THE CENTRALOREGON FLYFISHERS Oregon; 8 a.m. to noon; two or more

CLIMBING

D5

walks per month; $35; 541-6337045; dave@wildernesstracking. com, wildernesstracking.com. THE BENDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.;m eetsthesecond W ednesday ofeach m onth;King Buffet, Bend;ohabend.webs.com. THE OCHOCO CHAPTER OFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the first Tuesday of each month; Prineville Fire Hall; 541-447-5029. THE REDMONDCHAPTEROFTHE OREGON HUNTERSASSOCIATION: 7 p.m.; meets the third Tuesday of each month; Redmond VFWHall. CENTRALOREGONCHAPTER ROCKY MOUNTAINELK FOUNDATION:6:30 p.m.; meets Wednesdays on April 2 and 9 at theVFWHall, Redmond; big gamebanquet is at the Deschutes County Fair 8 Expo Center

in Redmond on April12 at 4:30 p.m.; 541-447-2804 or facebook.com at RMEF Central Oregon.

PADDLING KAYAKROLLSESSIONS: Noninstructed sessions at indoor pool; 4:05-6 p.m.; runs through the end of May; $12 for in-district residents, $16 otherwise; Juniper Swim 8 Fitness Center, Bend; register at bendparksandrec.org or call 541-389-7665.

SHOOTING COSSA KIDS:Coaches are on hand to assist children; rifles, ammo, ear and eye protection are provided; parent or guardian must sign in for each child; fee for each child is $10;10 a.m.; third Saturday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting

Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, Bend; Don Thomas, 541-389-8284. HIGH DESERTFRIENDS OF NRA: Meets everyWednesday at5:30 p.m. at Strawhat Pizza in Redmond through April 2; find High Desert Friends of NRA onFacebook or call 541-974-3555 for more information. PINEMOUNTAIN POSSE: Cowboy action shootingclub;second Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-318-8199, www. pinemountai nposse.com. HORSE RIDGEPISTOLEROS: Cowboy action shooting with pistols, rifles and shotguns; 10 a.m.; first and third Sunday of each month; Central Oregon Shooting Sports Association range, milepost 24, U.S. Highway 20, east of Bend; 541-408-7027 or

www.hrp-sass.com.

SKY WATCH

Sigbting ourunnatural satellites Earth has only onenatural satellite, the moon. All others are man-made. Literally hundreds of artificial satellites orbit our home planet, moving across the sky, visible to sharp-eyed nocturnal observers. In low orbit, they travel at speedsbetween17,000 and18,000 mph relative to Earth, requiring only about 90 minutes to completely circle the globe. One aspect of orbital mechanics

from inside, but it is really lighted by the sun. Internal light within ISS is not visible to anobserver's naked eye.Often, anorbiting satellite will rapidly dim andthen disappear altogether. This common effect is created whenthe satellite enters the shadow of the Earth. It is this sameshadowing that produces a lunar eclipse. Iridium satellites, also very bright, create anunusual effect tells us that the higher the orbit, well worth seeing. Operated by the slower the satellite moves. Iridium LLCConsortium, they Sputnik1 was the first manappear like anyother dim satmade satellite, placed in orbit in ellite. Suddenly, they flare very 1957 by the Soviet Union. brilliantly, startlingly so. Theflare All artificial satellites, including is caused by thesunreflecting the famed International Space from one of the threemain misStation, shine at night by reflect- sionantennaecalled MMAs.The MMAs are flat, highly reflective ed sunlight. Extremely bright, ISS appears to bebrilliantly lit surfaces, and whenangles are

just right, they reflect the sun just like a mirror, beaming extraordinary shafts of light to the ground. There are over 80 Iridium satellites in orbit. In order to view the International SpaceStation, Iridium flares, and manyother objects in orbit, point your browser to Heavens Above (www.heavens-above. comi. Oncethere, click on "change your observing location" and then set your location by using the zoomablemap. Besure to click on the "update" button at the bottom of the page.Return to the homepageandclickonanylinks of interest. Youwill be given abydate listing for your area. Get set for viewing early as these bright satellites move rapidly across the sky. Thelower the

Courtesy NASA

The International Space Station orblts about 220 miles above the Earth.

brightness number, the brighter the object appears. Altitude is in degrees aboveyour local horizon (directly overhead is 90degrees). Azimuth refers to direction,

north, east, south andwest (0, 90, 180 and270degrees). Distance to flare center is your location's distance to the satellite's ground track.

— KentFairfieldisa volunteerwith Pine Mountain Obseeatoryandalifelong amateuras tronomer.Hecan bereached atkentfairh'eld@gmaicom. l OtherPMO volunteerscontributed tothisarticle.

Wi excursions iveat-ris i s'meanin to ie' ear-roun ByRich Landers

boy I can remember being

The Spokesman-Review

asked to hold back the clamps

during a surgery." At the same time, Kemgan was nurturing an innate longing for the outdoors."I was dimbing mountains at the age of 11 and 12," he said, noting thathe advanced to become a certified instructor for raft and kayak guides, among his other outdoor accomplishments. "I lovethe adrenaline rush of out-

SPOKANE, Wash. — White-

water guides-in-training were on the Spokane River in the

first twoweeks of March, long before pleasant weather would

greet rafters soaking themselvesthrough raging rapids. They were on a missionor two.

"We're taking youngpeople

into outdoor experiences that

can be life-changing. But it's safety first," said LoranKerrigan, spokeswoman for Peak 7 Adventures,a Spokane-based nonprofit. The s econd o bjective i s

treating underprivileged and at-riskyouths toathrill they've neverhad.The cl ientele ranges from youths of low-income families to s treet kids a nd

drug andalcohol addicts completingrehabilitation. Like the leaders Peak7tralns

for dimbing, backpacking and snowshoeing excursions, the whitewater guides are led by certified instructors and drilled

in skills, first aid and people management. The skills will be employed onthe Spokane, Wenatchee andGrande Ronde rivers in Washington state.

"Our guides also enjoy seeing others have agood time,"

The local community has

had sevenyears to seewhat the group is about and it apparently likes what it sees.

colleges all over the country, Peak 7retreats to its local pool of about two dozen guides for float trips down the Little S po-

"We raised $80,000 in our kane River, weekend hiking first-ever fundraising banquet treks to Upper Priest Lake and (on March 6)," said Loran, the rock climbing atlocal crags. group'sfundraising coordina"Then in late fall we take a tor. "It was an incredible show break to regroup, review the of support." season, and ask everybody She also generates money what we can do to improve," from big events such as the Ryan Kerrigan said. Dirty Dash, Color Me Rad and He chosethe name Peak 7 door sports. It's apowerful tool." the Skito Searace near Bellingto combine the goals of high When the software compa- ham, Wash., by organizing her achievement and the seven ny Ryan was working for in largepool of helpersto volun- days of creation. "I made up 2005 relocatedfrom Spokane teer their services to theevents. the wo rd 'A d ventures,'" he to Seattle, the Kerrigan's dePeak 7 has wo rked wi th joked. "But seriously, there are RichLanders/The Spokesman-Review cidedto follow their dreams. about 50 groups that work a lot of peaks and valleys in Tucker Walker, a guide-in-training, checks a life jacket before launch After serving 137 kids in with youths at various levels, life and on a trip. Our goal on onthe Spokane River. The trainees were out last month, preparing 2006, the annual number of such as the Teen Challenge a backpacking trip is to bring to take kids outon Peak 7 Adventures whitewater rafting trips. kidsintroduced to outdoor ad- arm of the Spokane Men's the kids through their emoventures has steadily grown to Center and the T amarack tional valleys to a peak. "At the end of the trips, the 3,091in 2013 and a grand total Center adolescent psychiatric said Ryan Kerrigan, Loran's ers with the people we work of more than 13,000 youths, treatment facility. kids are given an evaluation "We've had snowshoeing form. We asked them to be husband and the executivedi- with," Loran said. "We're not Peak 7 annual reports say. rector and co-founder of Peak trying to convert anyone." With branch offices in Se- trips in wi nter and we'll be honest and tell us how they felt 7. "It's aprerequisite." "The emphasis," Ryan said, attle and Portland, operating rafting well into June," Ryan and what could be improved. "Nobody likes the pain of The Kerrigans both have "is offering experiences that the programs at current levels said. "The summer backpackClemson University degrees give meaning tolife." and staffing requires about ing and climbing trips make a hard hiking trip, but at the in Parks,Recreation and TourHe grew upin Ecuador and $40,000 a month, and little of it an especially big impact, get- endthey give glowing reports. ism Management, but the or- Kenya, one of fivesons born to comes from the clients. ting kids into another environ- That's a big incentive to us, ganization is equally built on a nurse and military surgeon Since most of the targeted ment, say to Mount Baker, in hearing that from a Crosstheir faith-based approach. who devoted much of their youth population can't afford a credited course.We work in walk kid — homeless,from Peak 7refers to the great out- lives to mission medical work the cost, Peak 7 relies on in- a Wilderness First Responder a terrible family situation. At doors as God's creation. "Our inimpoverished settings. dividual donations, corporate and Rescue course." the very least we give them a "Dad got things done with contributions and fundraising staff's made up of Christians, In fall, as many of the sea- fun day and let them know we but we're not Bible thump- what he had," he said. "As a events to subsidize thetrips. sonal guides head back to care and 'You matter.'"

"It'S a Spring Thing".

...Patio Living soon begins!

Clearance 2013 Patio Sets

1/2 Price Additional discount on orders of 2014 Patio Sets

i

BBQ Islands 1/2 Price

Patio World Z22 SE Reed Market Road - Bend 541-388-0022 PatioWorldBend.coe hhon-Sat 9:30-5:30 S u n 10-5


D6

TH E BULLETIN0 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

ADVICE EeENTERTAINMENT

romc i s ar orevouiona s TV SPOTLIGHT

of spies known as the CulpConsidering all of the gifts er Ring. They were everyday that Bell inherited, the great- citizens living in British-occuest to him are his wife, actress pied villages near New York Evan Rachel Wood, and his — farmers, innkeepers — who 7-month-old son. While he were quietly recruited by admits to being perpetually Washington and his officers sleep-deprived with a teething and whomore orlesshelpedinbaby, he says, "It's an amaz- vent the American age of espiing time as much as it's a very onage. With considerable style I was kind of a step ahead."

"Turn" 9 p.m. Sunday,AMC By LuaineLee McClatchy-Tribune News Service

PASADENA, Calif. — Child

actors often grow up conflicted by the experience. But that's not so with British actor Ja-

tiring time. It's unbelievable.

mie Bell. Bell was at the peak

You're seeing how a human

of adolescent angst when, at 14, he was a smash hit in the

being gets to interact with the

world. And he's looking at you with the purest eyes, untainted by any corruption any darkness, nothing, just pure elation and joy when they figure out,

film "Billy Elliot," about a little boy who becomes a celebrated

dancer. He himself hails from a long line of dancers and had been

dancing since he was 5. "I had the regular pitfalls of being a teenager," he says in a busy lounge of a hotel here. CourtesyAMC / MCT "I was very moody and angry Jamie Bell, left, plays the reluctant spy in AMC's new series about and grumpy. It was actually America's first spy ring. Seth Numrich, right, co-stars. around that time I didn't really take work seriously. I turned

up and did my best as always, miering Sunday. but I didn't really love the craft Though his father wasn't of it as much as I do now. "Also remember, I wasn't a

in his life, Bell thinks that the

rigors of dance helped him Disney kid. I didn't have a set throughout his life. "That disof eyes just waiting for me to cipline kind of makes you — I don't know — there is a refail, quite fortunately. I met 'Billy Elliot' — which did in- spect for authority for whatcredibly well — but then there

ever it is that you do, you do it

wasn't really anything expect- with due diligence," he says. "Also the trauma of that is ed of me. There wasn't this great expectation that I should

perfection, the pursuit of per-

go on and play these amazing fection. It's complicated, but I parts and continue to be a child think a lot of it has to do with star. I made that film, and then a kind of rigid sense of disciI just went off andkept making pline and rehearsal ... strucfilms kind of under the radar." ture of performing was quite Now, at 28, Bell is sailing rigid early on. It wasn't just a above the radar with his lat- hobby. It was like something I est role as an innocent farmer really did." who is coerced into becoming His classmates taunted him one of the nation's first spies about being a dancer, and during the Revolutionary War by the time he was 13 he dein AMC's series "Turn," pre-

and attention to detail, "Turn's" characters, nearly all of whom exist in h i storical footnotes,

cided he didn't want to do it

anymore. "Being a kid regardless is just difficult enough; navigating high school is a battleground. At that point I'd always seenthebenefit of not fittingin.

have been subtly nudged and shaped into patriotic disrupt-

ers, with an intriguing result: In 2014, the American Revolu-

tion feels fresh, young and just 'Oh, I need to love you because slightly hip again. Bell's on-screen spy friends you keep me alive. OK, I love you forever.' And you really include B e n Tal l madge sense that." (played by 27-year-old American stage actor Seth NumBack to1776 rich), a dragoon in WashingThe first season of "Turn" ton's Connecticut army; Caleb takes place in the autumn and Brewster (31-year-old Austrawinter of 1776-77, in New York lian actor Daniel Henshall), City, Long Island, Connecticut a peripatetic adventurer who and New Jersey. The Com- becomes Tallmadge's courier; monwealth of Virginia, hitch- and Anna Strong (31-yearing its skirts with Hollywood old American actor Heather tax breaks,was picked to play Lind), the village tavern owner all those places; hardly any who was once engaged to Abe. TV show is ever shot where Barry Josephson, one of "Turn's" executive producers, the story is actually set. The "Turn" crew was able to says he was itching for years to

It happened to me so early at 14 it was obviously very apparent to me — whatever I did got me here. So I can't look at that neg- repurpose some exteriorsets atively anymore. I have to look left behind by Steven Spielberg's "Lincoln" crew. They at that as something that is good and great and to be proud shot battle scenes in nearby of and to protect." woods. The James River douA fewyearslaterherealized bled as the history-making he'd gained a maturity that Delaware and, i n a n o ther others didn't have. "By that smalldose ofirony,keptfreeztime, by 16 or 17, a lot of people ing over in the record cold have difficulties: 'What am I snap during a nighttime shoot, going to do with my life'? The preventing one of the show's world doesn't revolve around stars from hurling himself into me.' And a l l t h ese t h ings it for a key scene. you've got to learn. By that "Turn" is about a relatively point I'd already figured it out. little-known but crucial band

omancan'tresist ein a irt

do a movie about Nathan Hale, the Continental Army soldier

who was caught spying and executed by the British, barely two months after the signing of the Declaration of Indepen-

dence. Instead, Josephson said he found himself absorbed by "Washington's Spies: The Story of America's First Spy Ring," a dry but fascinating 2006 book by historian Alexander Rose. — Washington Post television reviewer Hank Stuever contributed to this report.

MOVIE TIMESTOOAY • There may be an additional fee for 3-0and IMAXmovies. • Movie times are subject to change after press time. I

Dear Abby:I have been with my selves that they are attractive. If currentboyfriend fora year and a this could be you, then start workhalf and I love him dearly. Howev- ing on your self-esteem, because er, I often find myself drawn to oth- if you don't, I predict you'll ruin a er guys who I know are nothing but good relationship. trouble. It never goes further than Dear Abby: I'm in my 50s and simple flirting, but I still feel guilty overweight. I work hard, eat three for doing it when meals a day and am I'm in a relationship. — more or lessHow do Ikeep myself healthy except for DFP,R from temptation. sorefeet after work. — Hard to Resist

Ag gy

Dear Hard To Resist: Temptation to

I'm

ARIES (March21-April 19) ** * * You have reason to want to change directions, and you will act in, what others will believe to be, anunanticipated way. Little do they know how well thought out many of your ideas are. Apartner could toss more seriousness into a situation. Tonight: Buy a newitem on theway home.

thus.

Dear Abby:My husband has a paralyzing fear of driving over bridges. It interferes with our life

medical warnings.

but will not see a therapist for this

Who isn't? But I have

problem. We have been marriedfor 27

— Living Free At Last

HAPPY BIRTHDAYFORWEDNEShave a lot going for you. Others easily succumb to your charm. Never underestimate your potential, as you will be in a period where you could make a dream a reality. Friends inspire you and support you with some very wild ideas. If you are single, your Romeo or Juliet could appear at the most unexpected Stars showthe kind moment. The of day you'll have re lationship will ** * * * D ynamic flourish naturally. ** * * Positive If you are attached, ** * Average the two of you en** So-so joy li v ing together * Difficult even morethan you have in the past. You even might decide to meet one of your mutually desired goals this year. TAURUS knows you much better than you think.

You have made yours, and at this point it appears to have been the right one for you. May it ever be

together. He is otherwise healthy

decided to accept myself as I am, a man who is nothing but trouble? relax and be happy. A way to discourage that would For years I have been hard on be to ask yourself how you would myself for not being slim. This is feel if you lost your boyfriend. That me in my 50s. I don't expect myself would be a high price to pay for act- to be slim like I was in my20s. Now ing immaturely. I can smile, breathe easier, have a However, if you're asking how good time and finally buy the new to overcome the IMPULSE, my clothes I have put off buying unadvice is to have an honest conver- til I was thinner. My new spirit is sation with yourself about why you weightless and my new attitude feel the need. Most of the women has made my life more meaning(and men) who act this way are ful. Any thoughts?

DAY, APRIL 2, 2014:This yearyou

and how we want to live our lives.

the

a ware of

do what? To involve yourself with

constantly trying to prove to them-

Dear Living Free:Only this, that we all have choices to make about our health, what is important to us

YOURHOROSCOPE By Jacqueline Bigar

decide to toy with a situation from which you have nothing to lose. Tonight: Say

"yes" to agoodnight's sleep. CANCER (June21-July 22) *** * Push comes toshovevery easily. Evenifyou have second thoughtsabouta loved one, it might not be the right time to have a discussion. You still will want to be present, but just observe rather than act. Tonight: Time to let off some steam.

LEO (July23-Aug.22)

years. I am 63 and he is 67. I am

very sad that our life is so limited. Any advice? — Landlocked in Virginia

Dear Landlocked:It would be interesting to know how your husband developed this phobia. But becausehe refusesto do anything about it and you feel restricted, consider traveling with

a nother

companion. — Write to Dear Abby at dearabby.com or P.o. Box 69440, LosAngeles, CA90069

I I

McMenamins OldSt. Francis School, 700 N.W.Bond St., 541-330-8562 • AMERICANHUSTLE(R) 9 • FROZEN(PG) 3 • JACKRYAN:SHADOW RECRUIT(PG-13)6 • After 7p.m.,showsare21andolderonly.Youngerthan 2f may attend scrsenings before 7p.m.ifaccompanied by a legal guardian.

what is happening. If you follow your sixth sense, you will be successful. Your creativity also is likely to flourish. Good news could come from a distance. Realize what you are asking for from an associate. Tonight: Use your imagination.

Tin Pan Theater, 869 N.W.Tin PanAlley, 541-241-2271 • The "Spaghetti Western" will screen at 6:30 tonight(doors open at 6 p.m) andincludes anall-you-can-eat spaghetti dinner.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov.22-Dec. 21)

Redmond Cinemas,1535S.W.OdemMedo Road, 541-548-8777 • 300: RISEOFAN EMPIRE(R)4:30,7 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 4:15, 7:15 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)4:15,6:45 • NOAH(PG-13)4:30, 7:30

** * * * You will be more tuned in to the moment than you originally might have thought possible. Allow your ingenuity to guide you. You like to be logical, so you could feel insecure working on only an emotional level. Tonight: Have a good time wherever you are.

CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.19)

** * * L isten to news and decide what ** * * Consider reaching out to someyou plan to do with it. You can point one at a distance, as you might not trust your energy and interest in nearly any whatyou are hearing. Getas many perdirection. Use your intuition to guide conspectives as possible, and then imagine the situation from others' standpoint. As a versations. You initially might be uncomresult, you will get a better sense of direc- fortable starting a conversation. Tonight: Only what you enjoy. tion. Tonight: Where there is music.

VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept. 22)

I

Regal Old Mill Stadium16 & IMAX, 680S.W. Powerhouse Drive, 800-326-3264 • 12YEARSASLAVE(R) 6:15, 9:20 • 300: RISEOFAN EMPIRE (R)3:55,9:55 • 300: RISE OF ANEMPIRE 3-0 (R) 12:50, 7:15 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 12:20, 1:20, 3:35, 4:30, 6:50, 7:40,10 • GOD'SNOT DEAD (PG)11:50a.m.,2:50,6:05,9:05 • THE GRAND BUDAPESTHOTEL(R) 11:45 a.m., 2:45, 6, 9 • THE LEGO MOVIE (PG) 12:40, 3:20, 6:25, 9:10 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)1:40,4:40,7:30 • MR.PEABODY 6 SHERMAN (PG)12:35,3:05,6:40,9:15 • MUPPETSMOSTWANTED(PG)12:05, I:10, 3, 4: l0, 7:05, 9:45 • NEED FOR SPEED(PG-13) f:45,4:45 • NOAH(PG-13)Noon,1, 3:15, 4:15, 6:30, 8, 9:35 • NOAH IMAX(PG-l3) l2:15, 3:30 • NON-STOP(PG-13) 1:30, 4:25, 7:25, 10:05 • SABOTAGE (R) 12:30, 3:45, 7, 10 • Accessibility devices are available forsome movies.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fsb.18)

** * * * D eal with one person at a time. ** * You might be firmly set on reYou could be overwhelmed by everything sponding in a certain way to a specific situation. You could be more protective than that is happening, but try to stay organized and take notes. In the long run, this you realize about a domestic matter or a meticulous attitude will pay off. A partner family member. Askyourself whether it TAURUS (April 20-May20) would hurt to hear a different perspective. ** * * * Y ou'll feel as if you are empow- seems to be everywhere but present. Tonight: Say "yes" to an offer. Tonight: Order in from a favorite spot. ered and can turn a situation around. The PISCES (Fsb.19-March20) problemis that one person, who has been LIBRA (Sspt. 23-Oct. 22) more than difficult for a while, could try to ** * * * You might want to understand ** * * You could have mixed feelings standinyourway.Open upto some more what is going with a partner or close loved about a child or loved one, or perhaps innovative ideas, and you might find a one. You seem to lose your temper easily just about what you want from life in with this person. Detach, and you might solution. Tonight: All smiles. general. You might be overwhelmed by discover what the best course of action whatyou needto do.An unexpected cost GEMINI (May 21-June 20) could concern you. Trust in your abilities ** Pull back a little, and try not to initiate will be. Maintain a sense of humor. Tonight: Reach out to a close friend. to handle this issue. Tonight: All fun and any new projects or ideas right now. If SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov.21) games. you make the first move, the results are likely to be irritating at best. You might ** * Pace yourself, and understand © King Features Syndicate

I

I

I

TV TOOAY 8 p.m. on(CW), "Arrow"When Slade (Manu Bennett) makes his move against Oliver (Stephen Amell), the fallout is huge. As Oliver works to protect his family, he finds a key player on his team is questioning his decisions. Isabel (Summer Glau) is poised to take control of Queen Consolidated in the new episode "Deathstroke." 8 p.m. on FAM, "Melissa 8

Joey" —Mel(Melissa JoanHart) takes Joe's (Joey Lawrence) side when he's involved in a minor car accident, but then she finds out the other driver is her favorite hairdresser (Yvette Nicole Brown, "Community"). Ryder (Nick Robinson) disrupts Stella's (Samantha Logan) class with a grand romantic gesture, to the chagrin of her teacher (Andrew Lawrence, Joey's real-life brother), in the new episode "I'll Cut You." 9 p.m. on 6, "Criminal Minds"

—WhenRossi(JoeMantegna)

and his team investigate two murders in a backwoods West Virginia community, they uncover a long-running family feud in the new episode "Blood Relations," directed by series star Matthew Gray Gubler. Adrienne Barbeau, Tobin Bell and Ronnie Gene Blevins guest star as members of the feuding clans. 9 p.m. on (CW), "The100"While Bellamy (Bob Morley) takes his crew on a search for food, Clarke, Finn and Wells (Eliza Taylor, Thomas McDonell,

Eli Goree)seeka remedyfor Jas-

per's (Devon Bostick) wounds. A thick, acidic fog forces them to take shelter inside an old van, where Clarke confronts Wells on his betrayal. Paige Turco also stars in the new episode "Earth Kills." 9 p.m. on BRAVO,"Million Dollar Listing NewYork" — Changes are coming for the three real estate agents at the heart of this series. Fredrik Eklund is settling into life as a married man and contemplating fatherhood. Ryan Serhant has a new love interest. Luis D. Ortiz is moving from his brother's apartment to his own place. Of course, there are big deals to be made in the show's third season, which starts tonight. 9 p.m. on TRAV, "ToyHunter" — Rob Van Winkle, aka rapper Vanilla Ice, is Jordan's client in this new episode. He's aTeenage Mutant Ninja Turtles fan, and Jordan is on the hunt for rare TMNT memorabilia to add to his collection. © Zap2it

WILSONSof Redmond 541-548-2066

Adjustablc Beds

RlV&TREss

G allery - B e n d 541-3$0-50$4 Pure. &mrt.6 t"o.

>j B~ du Bend Redmond

John Day Burns Lakeview

La Pine 541.382.6447

bendurology.com

Sisters Movie House,720 DesperadoCourt, 541-549-8800 • DIVERGENT (PG-13) 6 • THEMONUMENTS MEN (PG-13)6:30 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)6:30 • NOAH (PG-13)6:15 Madras Cinema5,1101 S.W.U.S.Highway 97, 541-475-3505 • DIVERGENT(PG-13) 3:40, 6:40 • GOD'SNOT DEAD (PG)4:20,6:50 • MUPPETSMOST WANTED (PG)4:40,7 • NOAH(PG-13)3:30, 6:30 • SABOTAGE (R) 4:50, 7:20 •

•J

Pine Theater,214 N. MainSt.,541-416-1014 • DIVERGENT (Llpstairs — PG-13) 6:30 • NOAH(PG-13) 6: I5 • Theupstairsscreening room has limitedaccessibility.

O

TOUCHMARK SINCE 19so

Find a week'sworth of movie times plus film reviews in Friday's 0 GO! Magazine

Plae Well, Retire Well

775SW BonnetWay,Suite120•Bend 54f-728-0321 ewww.elevationcapital.biz


ON PAGES 3%4 COMICS & PUZZLESM The Bulletin

Create or find Classifieds at www.bendbulletin.com 24-hour message line: 541-383-2371 Place, cancel, or extend an ad

Fax an ad: 541-322-7253 Subscri b er services:541-385-5800 Include your name, phone number Subscribe or manage your subscription and address

Classified telephone hours: Monday - Friday 7:30 a.m. - 5 p.m. To place an ad call 541-385-5809

THE BULLETIN • WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 210

Furniture & Appliances 8

246

Gun s , Hunting & Fishing

260

270

476

476

476

Misc. Items

Lost & Found

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

Employment Opportunities

RBEIIDBI

® Rhmlhrsm

Lost Kitty, 6 mo. recentllr Dining table 2012 Sim p licity neutered male, "Scooter, ' Add your web address CASH!! Gusto Hepa canis- black & white, blind in left S UB A R U Beautiful round For Guns, Ammo & to your ad and read- Customer Relations Northern Energy / oak pedestal table ter va c uumwith eye. 6 mi out Juniper ers on The Bul/etin's Reloading Supplies. Sales Canyon, Prineville 3/16. Amerigas, the with 4 matching 541-408-6900. attachments, extra web site, www.bend- nation's largest proSales professional to chairs, table is 42" filter and bags, exc. REWARD! 541-447-9866 bulletin.com, will be Join Central Fishing camp on North cond. Retail $1500, or 541-604-1994 pane distributor, has in diameter and in able to click through Oregon's l a r gest 202 10 Mile Lake. See ad A sking brand new condi$700 . Missing from Christmas automatically to your an immediate open528 new ca r de a ler ing for a customer foin Recreation Proper- 971-221-8278 (cell) Valley - Husky Shepherd. Want to Buy or Rent tion, as are the website. Loans & Mortgages Subaru of B e nd. cused, detail oriented ties .541-404-7595. chairs. Priced at If you thought she was customer r e lations Offering 401k, profit Wanted: $cash paid for $300. 541-447-3342 lost and have her, please WARNING representative for our sharing, me d ical Buylng Diamonds Get your vintage costume jewExR E A T call 541-576-2166 or The Bulletin recomRedmond, OR locaplan, split shifts and iGold for Cash elry. Top dollar paid for 541-480-1261. business mends you use cauI%%JT ! tion. We offer compaid vacation. ExpeSaxon's Fine Jewelers Gold/Silver.l buy by the Dining table, glass & tion when you propetitive wages, paid rience or will trail. 90 541-389-6655 Estate, Honest Artist brass, glass pedestal, Large amount of time off, propane disvide personal day $1500 guaranElizabeth,541-633-7006 60 nx40". $450. Call 12-gauge reloada ROW I N G count, 401(K) savings information to compaBUYING tee. Dress for sucafter 11 a.m. ing equipment, REMEMBER:If you 205 Lionel/American Flyer lan, paid holidays, nies offering loans or cess to work in our 541-330-8177. including: trains, accessories. have lost an animal, enefits package, and credit, especially with an ad in d rug f re e w ork Items for Free MEC 9000G 541-408-2191. don't forget to check a team environment. G ENERATE SO N I E those asking for adplace. Please apply The Bulletin's Customer service exreloader, lead, powThe Humane Society vance loan fees or at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Free beautiful Oak TV EXCITEMENT in your BUYING & SE LLING "Call A Service Bend perience, strong comder, primers, hulls, All companies from out of Bend. See Bob or cabinet, on wheels w/22" neighborhood! Plan a gold jewelry, silver 541-382-3537 puter skills and a high wads & electric state. If you have Professional" Devon. TV, 58x59x21. You haul. garage sale and don't scale. and gold coins, bars, school diploma or Retail for over Redmond forget to advertise in concerns or ques541-330-7369 rounds, wedding sets, Directory GED required. 541-923-0882 $2000; tions, we suggest you classified! class rings, sterling silPlease submit 208 Ptlne llle 541-385-5809. selling for $1200. consult your attorney ver, coin collect, vinTick, Tock Auto Parts resume' to 541-447-7178; 541-420-3474 or call CONSUMER Pets & Supplies tage watches, dental CounterpersonBce.Lenzie Grandfather clock, ~ 4 8 altCate HOTLINE, gold. Bill Fl e ming, Tick, Tock... Some automotive and ameri as.com Tempus, 7' high, Bu541-388-8428. 1-877-877-9392. Adopt a rescued cat or People Look for Information 541-382-9419. computer experience EOE/A M/F/D/V lova in-laid black wal...don't let time get teen k itten! F i xed, nut/ebony clock w/barequired. We can train About Products and BANK TURNED YOU FAST TREES shots, ID chip, tested, away. Hire a from there. Starting weather Services EveryDaythrough Grow 6-10 feet yearly! DOWN? Private party more! 65480 7 8 th, rometer, pay based on experigauge. Antique oak $16-$21 delivered. EMPLOYMENT professional out will loan on real esThe Bulletin Bleeelgede Tumalo, T h urs/Sat/ ence. Send resume to Now taking applications! pendulum clock; misc. www.fasttrees.com tate equity. Credit, no Sun 1-5, 3 89-8420 of The Bulletin's PO Box 960, La Pine, collectible plates. make or 509-447-41 81 A newBehavioral problem, good equity www.craftcats.org "Call A Service OR 97739. Or drop off Health Center is offer. 541-647-1276 is all you need. Call Aussie Mini AKC parat Napa Auto Parts, opening in the Bend/ Oregon Land MortProfessional" Natural gas Ruud ents on site. Shots/ 212 La Pine area. All posi51477 Hwy97, in La gage 541-388-4200. tankless water Directory today! wormed. Sta r ting Pine. tions available, including: Antiques & heater, brand new! • Counseling Staff LOCAL MONEYrWebuy $350. m/f blue merle TRUCK DRIVER Collectibles 199 Btu, $1800. 541-598-5314 • Dietary secured trustdeeds 8 SUBAR Ll WANTED Also brand new 80 308 • Housekeeping Left Handed Stag note, some hard money Must have doubles Dark oa k 2 - d rawer Arms AR15, Model gal. electric water • Maintenance loans. Call Pat Kellev Farm Equipment Auto Sales endorsement. dresser, curved front, S tag 15, L-3 E Oheater, $500. 541-382-3099 ext.13. • Support staff Sales professional to & Machinery Local run. $250. White wicker Tech ESPS2 red dot In Sunriver area. Join Central • Clencal Truck is parked in baby crib, u n ique scope w/quick deestate investor loan 530-938-3003 Oregon's l a r gest Competitive benefits and Madras. 541-475-4221 Real (4) 5'x12' horse panels, needed. Investor will $250. Large dark oak tach mount, over wages. Please email new ca r d e a ler $75/ea. Assorted wapay 7% on a $40,000 roll top desk, $800. 2000 rounds of high of interest and USE THE CLASSIFIEDS! DACHSHUND PUPS ter and feed tubs, call Subaru of B e n d. your letter to $60,000 loan seSurveryor's tr a nsit quality Federal 62 resume to Offering 401k, profit AKC Mini longhaired for prices. cured by First Trust 1930-1940, orig. box g rain g r ee n ti p sharing, m e d ical Emil ©kleancenter.com Door-to-door selling with M$500/ F8600 541-923-9758 deed. 541-771-4414 $350. C ASH 5 .56/223 am m o . plan, split shifts and 541-598-7417 fast results! It's the easiest 541-923-5960 $2500. Heavy Duty 6' 3 pt. paid vacation. ExpeCheck out the SUBaeetcte way in the world to sell. Donate deposit bottles/ The Bulletin reserves 541-350-7017 blade, $450. rience or will trail. 90 Garage Sales classifieds online cans to local all vol., the right to publish all Sunvision Pro 541-771-1852 day $1500 guarannon-profit rescue, for Garage Sales The Bulletin Classified www.bendbnlletin.com tee. Dress for suc28LX Tanning Bed feral cat spay/neuter. ads from The Bulletin Updated daily N ew H o lland 2 5 5 0 541-385-5809 cess to work in our Has only 300 hours, Cans for Cats trailer newspaper onto The swather, 14' header d rug f re e (lamps have average w o r k Garage Sales at Bend Pet Express Bulletin Internet webwith conditioner, cab life of 800-1000 hours place. Please apply site. General E; or donate M-F at heat/A/C, 1300 orig. at 2060 NE Hwy 20, Find them of effective tanning The Bulletin Mailroom is hiring for our SaturSmith Sign, 1515 NE hrs. $29,000 obo. usage). 1 owner, Bend. See Bob or in Bulletin day night shift and other shifts as needed. We 2nd; or a t C RAFT, The 1486 International, cab Devon. 5877785Central Oregon since7MB great condition, currently have openings all nights of the week, Tumalo. Call for us to heat/A/C, 5 4 0/1 000 The Bulletin includes manual, New 70-pound everyone must work Saturday night. Shifts pick up large quant216 Pto, 3 sets remotes, goggles & head Classifieds start between 6:00 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. and Compound ites, 5 4 1 -389-8420. Coins & Stamps nice tractor. $18,000. Caregiver pillow. $900. end between2:00 a.m. and 3:30 a.m. Allpowww.craftcats.org Prineville Senior care Liberty Bow 541-419-3253 Cali toseel 541-385-5809 sitions we are hiring for work Saturday nights. h ome l ooking f o r 541485-9318in Bend Free barn/shop cats, Private collector buying with 29.9 draw and Starting pay is $9.10 per hour, and we pay a 326 Caregiver for multiple case. Asking $400. fixed, shots. Will de- postagestamp albums & minimum of 3 hours per shift, as some shifts shifts, part-time to FIRE/PARAMEDIC Hay, Grain & Feed liver! 541-306-4519 Iv collections, world-wide Call 541-771-2070 Wanted: crew memEstablishment of full-time. are short (11:30 - 1:30). The work consists of Pass Employment and U.S. 573-286-4343 if interested. msg. List for bers to sail Winchester criminal background loading inserting machines or stitcher, stack(local, cell phone). Mixed Grass Hay, 1st Bay, OR to San FranFirefighter/Paramedic ing product onto pallets, bundling, cleanup Labrador Puppies, $300 check. 541-447-5773. quality, big bales, 3'x3'x8', cisco and return, apCrook County Fire and Ruger SR9 9mm, (3) and other tasks. For qualifying employees we & $350. 1st shots. vet 240 barn stored, $230/ton. Rescue is establishing an prox. 3 wks this sum17-rnd clips, c ase, checked. 541-416-1175 benefits i ncluding life i n surance, Patterson Ranch Sisters, Concrete Finishers employment list for Fire- offer Crafts & Hobbies mer. Call Mark, clean, excellent cond, short-term & long-term disability, 401(k), paid 541-549-3831 Just bought a new boat? Wanted! 541-233-8944 fighter/Paramedic. Indi$400. Ruger 10/22, vacation and sick time. Drug test is required Sell your old one in the Roger L a n geliersviduals who meet the s imulated stoc k , Wanted- paying cash AGATE HUNTERS prior to employment. classifieds! Ask about our 346 Const. Co is looking minimum quahfications Simmons 3x9 scope, for Hi-fi audio & stu- Livestock & Equipment for experienced ce- are invited to apply and Super Seller rates! Polishers • Saws $150. 541-419-0438 submit a completed application atten541-385-5809 dio equip. Mclntosh, ment finishers. Full take the examination for Please tion Kevin Eldred. Applications are available Repalr &Srrpplles p a c kage, Firefighter/Paramedic. A Swiss 1889 Schmidt- JBL, Marantz, D y- FREE Saanen Buck, 7 benefit at The Bulletin front desk (1777 S.W. Chan4 4 Heathkit, San- m o., for b r eed o r EOE. We E-Verify, complete !ob description B Rubin sporter rifle in naco, Carver, NAD, etc. butcher, 541-390-5211 d rug screen r e - for Firefighter/Paramedic dler Blvd.), or an electronic application may be 7.5 x 53.5 mm, very sui, Mini Aussie Toy pups, upon request by contacting Kevin quired. Applicants is posted on the district's obtained good cond i tion, Call 541-261-1808 toy size, assorted col242 s a l ary Eldred via email keldredobendbulletin.com). 383 m ay come bythe of- website. Th e comes with 84 rounds 261 No phone please. Only completed applio rs, $ 3 3 0 ca s h . Exercise Equipment fice at 62880 Mer- range is from $4,248- cations willcalls Produce & Food custom ammo, $350 Medical Equipment 541-678-7599 be considered for this position. No $5,002 per month. Applicury Place to fill out firm, 541-233-9936 will be accepted resumes will be accepted. Drug test is reNorwich rare AKC male Pilates XP297; Pilates an application, or cations Farm Eggs until Monday, April 14, quired prior to employment. EOE. pup, 11 wks, house chair, fluidity bar, call call Steve 2014. Call Irven Contact: Call a Pro raised; 37/2-year-old for info. 541-408-0846 5 41-318-6200, o r 541-388-3535 Crook County The Bulletin Norwich male, house ProForm 380CSX sta- Whether you need a 541-948-0829 seretnBCentral Czeynn since 7505 Fire & Rescue r aised & g ood o n tionary bike, all digital 500 NE Belknap Street fencefixed,hedges leash. $1800 each. read-out, like new, $200 Prineville, OR Good classified ads tell 541-487-4511, or trimmed or a house 97754-1932 Flatscreen Magnithe essential facts in an sharonm Opeak.org obo. 541-548-0324 built, you'll find (541) 447-5011 fier Optlec Clearinteresting Manner.Write 245 POODLE pups, toy. www.crookcount professional help in Serving Central Oregon since 1903 view+ viewer, magfrom the readers view -not 12-20 wks. $175-$250 fireandrescue.com Golf Equipment nifier for reading, The Bulletin's "Call a the seller's. Convert the & up. 541-475-3889 Home Delivery Advisor writing and viewing facts into benefits. Show Housekeeper wanted Service Professional" CHECK YOUR AD for those who have art time, apply at Queensland Heelers the reader how the item wi l l Directory vision loss. $900 Standard & Mini, $150 he Pines at Sunriver. The Bulletin Circulation Department is seeking help them in someway. a Home Delivery Advisor. This is a full-time & up. 541-280-1537 541-385-5809 obo. (otheritems 541-593-2160. This 470 position and consists of managing an adult listed previously www.rightwayranch.wor advertising tip carrier force to ensure our customers receive havebeen sold) dpress.com Domestic & Find exactly what Wanted: Collector seeks brought toyou by superior service. Must be able to create and In Bend, call high quality fishing items In-Home Positions you are looking for in the 210 perform strategic plans to meet department 541-480-6162 on the first day it runs & upscale bamboo fly The Bulletin zet 'nBCentetC~c si nce 7518 CLASSIFIEDS objectives such as increasing market share Furniture 8 Appliances to make sure it is cor- rods. Call 541-678-5753, Companion Care for n n and penetration. Ideal candidate will be a rect. Spellcheck and or 503-351-2746 265 Senior - Do you need self-starter who can work both in the office 3 piece display cabinet human errors do ochelp with transportation, Delivery Building Materials and in their assigned territory with minimal w/lights, glass cur. If this happens to 255 shopping/errands, light supervision. Early a.m. hours are necessary shelves, faux finish your ad, please con- • housekeeping, meals & Com p uters La Pine Habitat with company vehicle provided. S t rong looks like stone, end tact us ASAP so that med reminders? Call RESTORE customer service skills and management skills s ections 70 " ta l l , corrections and any T HE B U LLETIN r e $upplement Your Income Stephanie, 541-4084f190 Building Supply Resale are necessary. Computer experience is middle section 80" tall, adjustments can be quires computer adQuality at required. You must pass a drug screening 72" width. $450. Call Looking for home health made to your ad. vertisers with multiple LOW PRICES and be able to be insured by company to drive after 11 a.m. aide, part time. No 541-385-5809 ad schedules or those Now taking bids for an Independent Contract 52684 Hwy 97 vehicles. This is an entry-level position, but 541-330-8177. experience n e cesThe Bulletin Classified selling multiple sysHauler to deliver bundles of newspapers from 541-536-3234 we believe in promoting from within, so sary. 541-647-1276 tems/ software, to dis- Open to the public . Bend to LaGrande, Oregon (with some delivadvancement within company is available to 246 • Chandelier, n close the name of the ery drops en route) on a weekly basis. Must the right person. If you enjoy dealing with 476 22" diameter x 17 Guns, Hunting business or the term 267 have own vehicle with license and insurance people from diverse backgrounds and you are high, 12 lights, Employment "dealer" in their ads. and the capability to haul up to 6000 lbs. & Fishing Fuel & Wood energetic, have great organizational skills and bronze & crystal, Private party advertisCandidates must be able to lift up to 50 lbs. Opportunities interpersonal communication skills, please has 6 arms (2 lights ers are defined as All Year Dependable Selected candidate will be independently 45 ACP (FMJ) ammo send your resume to: on each arm), contracted. 600+ rnds, $276 obo those who sell one Firewood: Seasoned; The Bulletin CAUTION: $300 obo. computer. To apply or for more info contact 541-610-6329 or Lodgepole 1 for $195 c/o Kurt Muller 541-923-7491 Ads published in James Baisinger at Ihans89oyahoo.com PO Box 6020 or 2 for $365. Cedar, "Employment Op267 jbaisingerObendbulletin.com Bend, OR 97708-6020 split, del. Bend: 1 for portunitles" include Musical Instruments or e-mail resume to: $175 or 2 for $325. employee and inde541-420-3484. kmullerobendbulletin.com pendent positions. No phone calls, please. Ads for p o sitions Dry, split Juniper, The Bulletin/s a drug-free workplace. EOE $190/cord. Multi-cord- that require a fee or upfront investment discounts, & 7/2cords must be stated. With avail. Immediate deany independentjob livery! 541-408-6193 Clerical/Office opportunity, please Administrative Assistant Beautiful Lowrey Seasoned Juniper i nvestigate tho r We are looking for a full-time employee that is Adventurer II Organ $150/ cord rounds; resourceful and self-motivated to assist a oughly. Use extra 286 286 Provides administrative support to the IS deAbsolutely perfect $170/ cord split. caution when aplarge staff and write daily clerical reports. This partment. Duties include data entry; answerSales Northeast Bend Sales Northeast Bend Delivered in Central condition, not a plying for jobs onperson should like working in a fast-paced ing phones; responding to questions and rescratch on it, about OR, since 1970! Call line and never proenvironment and be able to meet tight deadquest for information; accounts payable; HUGE SALE! 4-feet wide, does eves, 541-420-4379 lines on a daily basis. Prior writing or editorial vide personal inforeducation and travel coordination; scheduling ** FREE ** Sat. &Sun.,9to3, everything! Includes mation to any source experience preferred. meetings and taking minutes; assisting with 2004 NE Rockridge Dr. 269 Garage Sale Klt a nice bench, too. you may not have vendor communication and contracts; office 541-815-1116 Place an ad in The Gardening Supplies $1600 obo. researched and Organization, flexibility and a high level of organization; and maintaining records. Bulletin for your ga541-385-5685 computer proficiency are essential. A solid deemed to be repu& Equipment rage sale and retable. Use extreme knowledge of keyboard short-cuts and a typRequires 3 years administrative experience; ceive a Garage Sale ing speed of at least 50 WPM is required. 288 c aution when r e knowledge of Microsoft Office; experience BarkTurtsoil.com Kit FREE! s ponding to A N Y DRUM SETS: making education and travel arrangements; Sales Southeast Bend Ability to work for long periods of time doing online employment Ludwig drum set, strong written and verbal communication KIT INCLUDES: ad from out-of-state. detail-oriented work is necessary. This perd rums only, n o PROMPT DELIVERY skills; excellent customer service skills; ability • 4 Garage Sale Signs Huge Inside Moving Sale son must understand the importance of acWe suggest you call hardware, 26" base to work independently, ability to manage time 542D89-9663 21176 Desert Skies Pl., • $2.000ff Coupon To the State of Oregon curacy and thoroughness in all duties. drum, 13", 16", and and multiple priorities; and ability to work with Fri. & Sat., 8-4, Use Toward Your 5 8 Consumer Hotline 18 toms, 14 snare, all staff levels. off 27th & Clairaway. Next Ad at 1-503-378-4320 Excellent customer service and interpersonal $500. REMO Mas• 10 Tips For "Garage For newspaper skills are required. Must enjoy working with For Equal Opportuter Touch drum set, Les Schwab has a reputation of excellent Sale Success!" delivery, call the nity Laws contact the public. College degree or previous office drums o nl y no customer service and over 400 stores in the Circulation Dept. at experience preferred. Pre-employment drug 290 Oregon Bureau of hardware, 22" base Northwest. We offer competitive pay, excel541-385-5800 Labor & I n dustry, lent benefits, retirement, and cash bonus. screening is required prior to hiring. PICK UP YOUR drum, 8", 10", 12", Sales Redmond Area To place an ad, call 5 GARAGE SALE KIT at Civil Rights Division, 1 3", 1 6 and 18" Please go towww.lesschwab.com to apply. 541-385-5809 5 971-673- 0764. To apply, please send a resume to: 1777 SW Chandler t oms, 1 4 snare Applications will be accepted through April 9, Garage Sale, Sat. 4/5, or email Box 20473443, c/o The Bulletin, Ave., Bend, OR 97702 8am-5pm. MOVING! ClaSSifiedtBtbendbulletin.CCm 2014. No phone calls please. drum, $800. Both in The Bulletin PO Box 6020, Bend, OR 97708 kitchenware, excellent condition. The Bulletin Furnishings, The Bulletin EOE tools, clothing, etc. 3145 541-410-4983 EOE sereinB Centzel Oregonsince 7585 Sezeiny CentralOregon since f9t8 541-385-5809 SW Timber Ct. Redmond

00

©

The Bulletin

II

NstHwt8


E2 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

541-385-5809 or go to www.bendbulletin.com

860

880

880

881

882

II!otorcycles & Accessories

Motorhomes

Motorhomes

Travel Trailers

Fifth Wheels

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ...

AD PLACEMENT DEADLINES Monday • • • • • • • 5:00 pm Fri • Tuesday.••• • • • .Noon Mon. Wednesday •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Tues. Thursday • • •• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Wed. Friday. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Noon Thurs. Saturday Real Estate.. . . . . . . . . . 1 1 :00 am Fri.

Saturday • • • Sunday. • • • •

• . 3:00pm Fri.

Harley Davidson 2011 Classic Limited, Loaded! 9500 miles, custom paint "Broken Glass" by Nicholas Del Drago, new condition, heated handgrips, auto cruise control. $32k in bike, only $20,000or best offer. 541-318-6049

HDFatBo 1996

• • 5:00 pm Fri •

Starting at 3 lines

Place a photo inyourprivate party ad for only $15.00per week.

*UNDER '500in total merchandise

OVER'500 in total merchandise

7 days.................................................. $10.00 14 days................................................ $16.00

Garage Sale Special

4 days.................................................. $16.50 7 days.................................................. $24.00 14 days .................................................$33.50 28 days .................................................$61.50

4 lines for 4 days ................................. $20.00

lcall for commercial line ad rates)

PRIVATE PARTY RATES

*Illlust state prices in ad

Completely Rebuilt/Customized 2012/2013 Award Winner Showroom Condition Many Extras Low Miles.

$17,000

541-548-4807

A Payment Drop Box is available at CLASSIFIED OFFICE HOURS: Bend City Hall. CLASSIFICATIONS MON.-FRI. 7:30 a.m.- 5:00 p.m. BELOW M A R K E D W ITH AN (*) REQUIRE PREPAYMENT as well as any out-of-area ads. The Bulletin The Bulletin bendbulletimcom reserves the right to reject any ad at any time. is located at: 1777 S.W. Chandler Ave. Bend, Oregon 97702

MX

PLEASE NOTE: Checkyour ad for accuracy the first day it appears. Please call us immediately if a correction is needed. We will gladly accept responsibility for one incorrect insertion. The publisher reserves the right to accept or reject any ad at anytime, classify and index any advertising based on the policies of these newspapers. The publisher shall not be liable for any advertisement omitted for any reason. Private Party Classified ads running 7 or moredays will publish in the Central OregonMarketplace each Tuesday.

Bigfoot Diesel 32' 2006, Su per C Duramax di e s el, Allison trans., only 37K mi., do u b le slide, 5500 Onan diesel gen., to many options to list. Vin¹ 534032, $79,995. Beaver Coach Sales &Service, Bend 541-914-8438

You Keep The Cash! On-site credit approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-548-5254

DLR ¹3447

TURN THE PAGE For More Ads The Bulletin

• .I ,+ Dodge Brougham 1978, 15', 1-ton, clean, 69,000 miles. $4500. In La Pine, call 541-602-8652

TIFFIN ALLEGRO BUS 2010 - FULLY LOADED 40QXP Powerglide Chassis / 425HP Cummings Engine / Allison 6 Spd Automatic Trans / Less than 40K miles

/ Offered at $199K. Too many options to list here! For more information go to e ~ ~alle obus.co or email trainwater1 57© g 8 I.co or call858-527-8627

Tioga 24' Class C Motorhome Bought new in 2000, Triumph Daytona currently under 20K 2004, 15K m i l e s, miles, excellent perfect bike, needs shape, new tires, nothing. Vin Fleetwood Discovery professionaly winter40' 2003, diesel, w/all ¹201536. ized every year, cutoptions - 3 slide outs, off switch to battery, $4995 satellite, 2 TV's, W/D, plus new RV batterDream Car etc., 32,000 m iles. ies. Oven, hot water Auto Sales Wintered in h e ated heater & air condi1801 Division, Bend shop. $84,900 O.B.O. tioning have never DreamcarsBend.com 541-447-6664 been used! 541-678-0240 $24,000 obo. Serious Dlr 3665 inquiries, please. Stored in Terrebonne. 541-548-5174

KmU •

~0 ®) []g

. 00

CQII 54 I -385-5809 to r omote your service

Forest River Sunseeker Class C, 24-ft -Double bed, roomy bath/shower, lots storage, oak wood, V ictory TC 9 2 ci dining area slide-out w/ 2002, runs great, new awning. Micro, air, newflatscreen TV & RV 40K mi., Stage 1 batt. On-board gen/low Performance Kit, hrs, pkg, full cover. n ew tires, r e a r Fordarctic 450 V10, 36,300 mi, brakes. $ 5 0 0 0. tow pkg, leather seats, no 541-771-0665 smoking/pets, sleeps 5-6 $31,500. 541419-6176 870 Boats 8 Accessories Generator Kubota 3500 as, 60 h rs, $1000 12'1969 SearsalumiASH. 541-923-5960 num fishingboat, low hours on new 6 hp engine, with trailer and extras. Good shape! $1600. 541-382-2599

QpPp

Building/Contracting Landscaping/Yard Care

750

Redmond Homes • R ooms for Rent NOTICE: Oregon state law requires anyone Large mstr bdrm, pri- Looking for your next who con t racts for vate bath, w a lk-in construction work to emp/oyee? Serving Central closet, use of house & Place a Bulletin help be licensed with the Oregon Since 2003 appliances, f e nced Construction Contracwanted ad today and backyard for p e ts. reach over 60,000 tors Board (CCB). An Residental/Commercial $500. 541-815-1171 active license readers each week. Sprinkler means the contractor Activation/Repair Your classified ad 632 is bonded & insured. will also appear on Verify the contractor's Back Flow Testing Apt JMultiplex General bendbulletin.com CCB l i c ense at which currently reMaintenance www.hirealicensedCHECK YOUR AD ceives over ~Thatch & Aerate contractor.com 1.5 million page Spring Clean up or call 503-378-4621. •.Weekly views every month Mowing The Bulletin recomat no extra cost. & Edging 15' Alaskan mends checking with •Bi-Monthly & Monthly Bulletin Classifieds Smokercraft the CCB prior to conGet Results! tracting with anyone. Maintenance Springis uponus! Call 365-5609 or on the first day it runs Some other t rades •Bark, Rock, Etc. Like new, 15hp to make sure it is cor- place your ad on-line also re q uire addi- Landsca in Yamaha electric at ~ rect. "Spellcheck" and tional licenses and •Landscape start, always in the bendbulletin.com certifications. human errors do ocgarage, very very Construction cur. If this happens to little use, lots of ~Water Feature your ad, please con- Call The Bulletin At extras. Special Custom Remodel & Tile Installation/Maint. tact us ASAP so that 541-385-5809 T. Schellworth, Gen. •Pavers tongue so it fits corrections and any in the garage. Contractor/Builder Place Your Ad Or E-Mail •Renovations adjustments can be At: www.bendbulletin.com CCB ¹188631 When new was •Irrigations Installation made to your ad. 541-586-0956 $9200; 541-385-5809 763 selling$4500 firm. Senior Discounts Bonded & Insured The Bulletin Classified Recreational Homes Call 541-504-8484 Debris Removal 541-815-4458 any time! & Property 634 LCB¹8759 JUNK BE GONE AptJMultiplex NE Bend Fishing camp: dock, I Haul Away FREE NOTICE: Oregon Landscape Contractors Law wave breaks, electric For Salvage. Also Call for Specials! (ORS 671) requires all Limited numbers avail. to dock, f ully f u rCleanups & Cleanouts nished, extra bunks businesses that adMel, 541-389-8107 1, 2 and 3 bdrms. vertise t o p e r form W/D in pump house, by hookups, patios water Landscape Construconly on North 18'Maxum skiboat,2000, or decks. tion which includes: 10 Mi le Lake . inboard motor, g reat Domestic Services MOUNTAIN GLEN, l anting, deck s , 541-404-7595. cond, well maintained, 541-383-9313 ences, arbors, Home is Where the Dirt Is $8995 obo. 541-350-7755 Professionally 775 water-features, and in9 yrs exp. in housekeepstallation, repair of ir- managed by Norris & ing. Refs & rates to fit Manufactured/ Stevens, Inc. rigation systems to be your needs. Julie & Illlobile Homes licensed w i t h the Hovana, 541%10-0648 or 541-728-1800 Landscape ContracFACTORY SPECIAL tors Board. This 4-digit Houses for New Home, 3 bdrm, number is to be inRent General $46,500 finished Handyman cluded in all adveron your site. tisements which indi2007 Winnebago PUBLISHER'S J andtv! Homes I DO THAT! cate the business has Outlook Class "C" NOTICE 541-548-5511 Home/Rental repairs 31', solar panel, Cat. a bond, insurance and All real estate adverSmall jobs to remodels workers compensa- tising in this newspaheater, excellent Honest, guaranteed tion for their employ- per is subject to the condition, more exees. For your protecwork. CCB¹151573 tras. Asking $58K. F air H ousing A c t tion call 503-378-5909 which Dennis 541-317-9768 Ph. 541-447-9268 makes it illegal or use our website: Can be viewed at to a d vertise "any www.lcb.state.or.us to Western Recreation ERIC REEVE HANDY preference, limitation check license status (fop ofhill) SERVICES. Home & or disc r imination contracting with in Prineviiie. Commercial Repairs, before the business. Persons based on race, color, Carpentry-Painting, religion, sex, handidoing lan d scape Pressure-washing, Ads published in the maintenance do not cap, familial status, Honey Do's. On-time "Boats" classification 850 r equire an LC B l i - marital status or napromise. Senior include: Speed, fishtional origin, or an incense. Snowmobiles Discount. Work guartention to make any ing, drift, canoe, anteed. 541-369-3361 BULLETINCLASSIFIEDS house and sail boats. such pre f erence, or 541-771-4463 For all other types of limitation or discrimiSearch the area's most Bonded & Insured watercraft, please go nation." Familial stacomprehensive listing of CCB¹161595 tus includes children to Class 875. classified advertising... 541-365-5609 real estate to automotive, under the age of 18 with parents or Landscaping/Yard Care merchandise to sporting living cus t odians, Serving CentralOregonsince 1903 goods. Bulletin Classifieds legal 1989 Yamaha pregnant women, and appear every day in the people securing cusWanted: crew memExciter, print or on line. bers to sail Winchester tody of children under 2,000 miles, Call 541-385-5809 18. This newspaper Bay, OR to San FranZaped gna/rep www.bendbulletin.com will original owner, not knowingly accisco and return, apalways garaged, Zitrarg gp88 iarr. prox. 3 wks this sumcept any advertising $600. The Bulletin mer. Call Mark, More Than Service for real estate which is serving centraloregonsince are 54'I -233-8944 541-480-7517 Peace Of Mind in violation of the law. Aeration/Dethatching O ur r e aders a r e 875 Spring CleanUp 1-time or Weekly Services hereby informed that Arctic Cat 580 1994, Ask about FREEadded Watercraft •Leaves all dwellings adverEXT in good svcs w/seasonalcontract! tised in this newspa•Cones condition, $1000. Bonded & Insured. ds published in "Wa •Needles per are available on Located in La Pine. COLLINS Lawn Maint. tercraft" include: Kay •Debris Hauling an equal opportunity Call 541-408-6149. Ca/i 541-480-9714 aks, rafts and motor basis. To complain of 860 Ized personal WeedFree Bark d iscrimination cal l Allen Reinsch Yard HUD t o l l-free a t watercrafts. Fo 8 Flower Beds Maintenance & Mowing 1-800-877-0246. The Motorcyclss & Accessories "boats" please se (& many other things!) Class 670. toll free t e lephone Lawn Renovation Call 541-536-1294 or number for the hear541-365-5609 Aeration - Dethatching 541-815-5313 ing i m paired is Overseed 1-800-927-9275. Compost Villanueva Lawn Care. Servin Central Oregonsince 1903 Top Dressing Maintenance,clean-up, thatching + more! 880 Landscape Free estimates. Commercial for FXSTD Harley Motorhomes 541-961-6386 Maintenance Rent/Lease Davidson 2001,twin Full or Partial Service cam 86, fuel injected, •Mowing ~Edging Painting/Wall Covering Fenced storage yard, Vance & Hines short • Pruning ~Weeding building and o ff ice shot exhaust, Stage I Sprinkler Adjustments WESTERN PAINTING trailer for rent. In conwith Vance & Hines CO. Richard Hayman, venient Redmond lofuel management Fertilizer included system, custom parts, a semi-retired paint- cation, 205 SE Railextra seat. $1 0,500 with monthly program ing contractor of 45 road Blvd. Reduced to OBO. Call years. S mall Jobs $700/mo. Avail. now. Beaver Marquis, Today Weekly, monthly Welcome. Interior & 541-923-7343. 1993 541-516-8684 or one time service. Exterior. c c b¹5164. 40-ft, Brunswick 541-368-6910 floor plan. Many Need to get an EXPERIENCED extras, well mainad in ASAP? Harley Davidson 2009 Commercial tained, fire supTree Services You can place it Super Glide Custom, & Residential pression behind Stage 1 Screaming online at: MR. STUMP BUSTER refrig, Stow Master Eagle performance, Professional Stump & Tree www.bendbulletin.com 5000 tow bar, too many options to Senior Discounts Removal• 24 yrs exp. list, $6900. $24,995. 541-390-1466 Insured - Free estimates! 541-368-8939 541-383-3503 541-385-5809 Same Day Response Call 541-213-9103 •

: 0 0

The Bulletin

The Bulletin

I

Gulfstream S u nsport 30' Class A 1988 new f r idge, TV, solar panel, new refrigerator, 4000W generator, w h eelchair lift avail. Good cond. $11,500 obo 541-447-5504

KOUNTRY AIRE 1994 37.5' motorhome, with awning, and one slide-out, Only 47k miles and good condition.

$25,000.

541-548-0318

(photo aboveis of a similar model & not the actual vehicle)

IIj, Monaco Lapalma, 2002, 34'10" - Workhorse 8.1i Less than 16,000 mi, 5.5 Onan genr, 2 slides, 4 dr. refrig w/icemaker, micro/convection oven, water purifier,

hydraulic jacks, power pilot seat+ more options. Exceptionally clean. $59,900/make offer. 541-504-1 008

G H E AT

m xm ~

Winnebago Adven-

turer 2005 35t/a', gas,

less than 20,000 miles, excellent condition, 2 slide-outs, work horse chassis, Banks power brake system, sleeps 5, with a l l o p tions, $69,000 / negotiable. Call 5 4 1-308-6711or email a i kistu Obendcable.com

~

Komfort 23' 2010su- Keystone Challenger per clean low miles, 2004 CH34TLB04 34' road ready!Exc. cond., fully S/C, w/d hookups, full slide, Irg cap. tanks, new 16' Dometic awThermal Max all ning, 4 new tires, new Weather pkg, elect. aw- Kubota 7000w marine ning, elect. tongue diesel generator, 3 jack, adjustable stabi- slides, exc. cond. inlizer hitch, 25" flat s ide & o ut. 27" T V screen TV, custom dvd/cd/am/fm enterqueen bed. Many more tain center. Call for options, $14,795 more details. O nly Call 541-639-7736 used 4 times total in or 541-903-1130 last 5 t/a years.. No pets, no smoking. High retail $27,700. Will sell for $24,000 including sliding hitch that fits in your truck. Call 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. for appt to see. 541-330-5527. Orbit 21' 2007, used only 6 times, A/C, oven, tub shower, Laredo 30' 2009 micro, load leveler hitch, awning, dual 0 ' ht," batteries, sleeps 4-5, EXCELLENT CONDITION. All accessories are included. $14,511 OBO. overall length is 35' 541-382-9441 has 2 slides, Arctic package, A/C, table & chairs, satellite, Arctic pkg., power awning, in excellent condition! More pix at bendbulletin.com 541-419-3301

Super slide, power jack, electric awning, solar panel, 6-volt batteries, LED lighting, always stored inside. Must see to appreciate.Asking $28,000.Call Bill,

Monaco Lakota 32' 2002, 2 slides, AC, recliners, walk-around queen bed,

Mdl P 27RL 31', 15'

541-460-7930

RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do The Work ... You Keep The Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV

• 34D, 2 slides • Tires 80% • Just completely serviced • 39,000 miles • No trades • $48,000 firm 541-815-3150 Where can you find a helping hand? From contractors to yard care, it's all here in The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory

Winnebago Sightseer

35-ft, Chevy Vortec engine, new tires, new awnings, 12-ft slide-out, queen bed, Italian leather couch and recliner, excellent condition. Ready to travel„ towing hitch included.$19,900. 541-815-4811

with living r oom slide, 48,000 miles, in good condition. Has newer Michelin tires, awning, blinds, carpet, new coach battery and HD TV.$31,000 Call Dick at 541-406-2387

$11,999. 541-447-7968

MONTANA 3585 2006, exc. cond., 3 slides,

king bed, Irg LR, Arctic insulation, all options $35,000 obo. 541-420-3250

541-548-5254

Just too many collectibles? Sell them in The Bulletin Classifieds

541-385-5809 882

Fifth Wheels

OPEN ROAD 36' 2005 - $25,500 King bed, hide-a-bed sofa, 3 slides, glass shower, 10 gal. water heater, 10 cu.ft. fridge, central vac, s atellite dish, 2 7 " TV/stereo syst., front front power leveling jacks and s cissor stabilizer jacks, 16' awning. Like new! 541-419-0566

'

Nj •

<a

Recreation by Design 2013 Monte Carlo, 38-ft. Top living room, 2 bdrm, has 3 slideouts, 2 A/Cs entertainment center, fireplace, W/D, garden tub/shower, in great condition. $36,000 obo. Call Peter, 307-221-2422,

( in La Pine )

WILL DELIVER RV CONSIGNMENTS WANTED We Do the Work, You Keep the Cash! On-site credit

approval team, web site presence. We Take Trade-Ins! Free Advertising. BIG COUNTRY RV Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond: 541-546-5254 885

'•

a'

Canopies & Campers 2009 9t/a' Arctic Fox,

en., exlnt, reduced to with qo o s eneck. 22,900. 541-410-1312 $3500 OBO. Needs new ref r igerator

Alpenlite 29' 1993,

541-306-1961.

o

Leave message. 0 0

30' 2004

For Sale

sliding glass door closet, new tub & 10-gal water heater good tires Brand new 20' screen room available. Super clean, 1 owner, n o n -smokers.

Bend: 541-330-2495 Redmond:

Winnebago Aspect 541-815-4121 2009- 32', 3 slideouts, Leather interior, Power s eat, Looking for your locks, win d ows, next employee? Aluminum wheels. Place a Bulletin help 17" Flat Screen, wanted ad today and Surround s o und, reach over 60,000 camera, Queen bed, readers each week. Foam mattress, AwYour classified ad ning, Generator, Inwill also appear on verter, Auto Jacks, bendbulletin.com Air leveling, Moon which currently reroof, no smoking or ceives over 1.5 milp ets. L i k e ne w , lion page views ev$74,900 ery month at no 541-480-6900 extra cost. Bulletin Classifieds Get Results! Call 385-5809 or place your ad on-line at bendbulletin.com

WINNEBAGO BRAVE 2003

$28,000

Pacific Ridge by Komfort 2011

Tango 29.6' 2007, Rear living, walkaround queen bed, central air, awning, 1 large slide, $12,000. 541-280-2547 or

National RV

Tropical, 1997,

aerrra

Have an item to sell quick? If it's under t500you can place it in The Bulletin Classifieds for:

00 908

Aircraft, Parts

& Service

'10 - 3 lines, 7 days '16- 3 lines, 14 days (Private Party ads only) CHECK yOUR AD

1/3interest in

Columbia 400,

Financing available. Navion IQ Sprinter chassis RV 2008, 25' Mercedes Benz diesel, only 24k miles, excellent condition, automatic rear slide-out w/queen bed, full bath w/shower, deluxe captain swivel front seats, diesel generator, awning, no pets/ no smoking.$69,500. 541-382-2430

Providence2005 Fully loaded, 35,000 miles, 350 Cat, Very clean, non-smoker, 3 slides, side-by-side refrigerator with ice maker, Washer/Dryer, Flat screen TV's, In motion satellite. $95,000 541-460-2019

Winnebago Suncruiser34' 2004, 35K, loaded, too much to list, ext'd warr. thru 2014, $49,900 Dennis, 541-589-3243 881

Travel Trailers

Keystone Laredo31' RV 20 06 with 1 2' slide-out. Sleeps 6, queen walk-around bed w/storage underneath. Tub& shower. 2 swivel rockers. TV. Air cond. Gas stove & refrigerator/freezer. Microwave. Awning. Outside sho w er. Slide through stora ge, E a s y Li f t . $29,000 new; Asking$18,600 541-447-4605

$150,000

on the first day it runs (located @ Bend.) to make sure it is cor541-268-3333 rect. "Spellcheck" and human errors do occur. If this happens to your ad, please contact us ASAP so that corrections and any adjustments can be made to your ad. 1/3 interest in well541 -385-5809 IFR Beech BoThe Bulletin Classified equipped nanza A36, new 10-550/ prop, located KBDN. $65,000. 541-419-9510 www.N4972M.com

Fleetwood Prowler 32' - 2001

2 slides, ducted heat & air, great condition, snowbird ready, Many upgrade options, financing available! $14,500 obo. Call Dick, 541-480-1687.

1/5th interest in 1973

Cessna 150 LLC

150hp conversion, low time on air frame and engine, hangared in Bend. Excellent performance 8 affordable flying! $6,000. 541-410-6007


THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY, APR 2, 2014

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809

TUNDRA

E3

FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE

I WA5 A FAhl OF HI5 EARLY WORK, SUT THI5 hlEW 5TUFF l5 TOO CO(vINIERCIAL.

A WW- SHE'S COMINGSACK, EL12AESEfH -I 5 KNow BHE s coMING-

ttIHRT IF MoM NBIER CDMES 5ACK'?-EVER!

g4g (

SHE LEFT SOME OF HER MOST

VFILURtbLe. STUFF HEPTE.!

gFICK'

Il E DO

0 .0

'0

Qo

g 154~

a

0

www.IIIIIdracomics.com

HEART OF THE CITY

0

SALLY FORTH No, THAAIV. m~, AIIR. ES A@n .,

„, PERHA s 'II2do Lt(cE Tz GI(dR< 9XIR Itkt?E' g(IFI ?Itte RE5T OF TIIEQASS>

ltttSSHEAPT; NF. KQ... YOU BOTH 5Efdlt T?2 HAVe /t L(7r oF 'T(QE To CIVATTEg„.

MASON JUST KEPT FOLLOWING ME THROUGH THE SCHOOL PARKING LOT AFTER I TUTORED HIM...

WHY DIDN'T YOU TELL ME ONE OF YOUR STUDENTS WAS JOINING US FOR DINNER2

I PO /LLL m ATC FuBL(c ~A Ic„- EAeLLEYM+ TRRbdgH F4CmtbootC.

I DIDN'T KNOW! 1

ai

G

1

/

I(

(~i

-/a

55

O

RAZZ

OSE IS ROSE g<a 04 8nt QOU hgy< tstotg Ilo«l Ing In O $Ea ~ocLT nOS'f T i /,

IMITIQB OPRQOtL.

I WOttLD NAYE. JTISI TOLD HER 1E SttE'D LETME LEAttE MY SEAT.

T11ENAGAIN1

MAY% NOT.

RA&W8 /

gC

04

0

g

B 0

5

0

CV 1

4-2

U

CAULFIELDI 1FYottTLE.TtttNKtttG OF PA%1NeTIIF NOTE, MAYBE 1T'S SOIIIETHING ICANREAD TO THE. ENTIRE.CLASS.

AT FIRST ITHOUGHT IT WAS AN INEPT CARJACKING,SO I DIDN'T STOP HIM BECAUSE ITSEEMED LIKE THE FIRSTTIME HE'DEVER SHOWED ANY INITIATIVE.

I

RosV,

0

ocP

Ol Ic i.

SII%SLS%6hh&TOP

0 D

d

P>>OIIIISe r@TOmC ,!

O

LUANN

TONE SOUP I(LIEHAVE A PO&. IAIHYPON'T YOU TEACH HER.c2OME CUTE TRICK r?

ALIX, I% PON'T NEEP ANY MORE PSTO,

AQE VOU THINKING OFA BIG WEDDINGt

THAT rMI 0Pt PEMEANIN&.

AND I'llt WEARING DRE55ING = COVERALL5 AS A AIOrdldIKP/ 20IHBIE

NO, 5IILIPLEVET IHEILIORABLE

I

20ILIBIE. AND BUT I WE'RE

NO, t(K TLU( THEY'QE DIVING? 5CvS/I KIDDING

„e

MOTHER GOOSE AND GRIMM

DILBERT E

/

hIUQ~Q THREK I ROLl. FORWARQ'

Itc

B

I STAR.TED AN ONLINE MARKETPLACE FOR. DUMB

AS SOON AS I GET ENOUGH USERS, I LL STEAL ALL OF THEIR BITCOINS. BUWHAHAHAHPLI

E

CIHlHE

I0 0 e

IS THIS MORALLY DEFENSIBLEP

HERE'S MY ARGUMENT: K AM H I N G ! K AM H I N G !

H0RRoR 5

DOONESBURY l/HAPDA'YA LOSIER(hks YOLSC EO(r/ R7A, ChWrFuEP' 5CIIIRED OF It(E?

/

/r/Oa Z/( /YOTA/E'raE L.OSI. LENP /(E YOLR DI//5/ISLE, /tAP /I/PP $25L SEE

LOSt? YOI/'rs'E

s O OrC /ryrlL.

YOI/ SAID TI(AT.

/F Z I v rlly Flrn(I/SE' OCIT

/Yo.

RrrSE..

g

GTLTE IO

AOOFFTOIE

4/2

$1|ST 05E THE. Ivt005ETo CLtCK

TT'5 Q7f

LAIORII Jh 5!

OAt TCLELITTLE.

scKBV

S/E/CE LOST.

(t///ERE «IE

SIEAELOST.: 0

ICKLES lAIHAf'5 HOUO R I QROI4I'P Gs Tllto

"X" lN THE. Co&ER,

0

r

5

40

4-2

ADAM I TIIINK I SIIOULP TRV TO GE TON "dEOP AILOV."

IZARD OF ID YES,<RIOUS LV. I HAVFANAtdAZING HFlttOIC V.

SEKIOV SLV?

ASKIIIEA QUESTIO N. AIOVTIIIIIG.

NLYOU I'LE ALICEAU Ythl JEOPhRP Y.

IOIIEILESTIIE NBXTOUESTION. ÃI CLEAHIHG PA%. I ASKEU 'IdUTO PICKUP?

HBY,ROPAIFY. /MY I P.'0%0W YDUlc'AR40R . P

5kTH. TINE, 5UPDY cr w r zZ

4 r • ''

0

pARKER

BC

WIZARDOFID.COM

HOE

CURl 5, fHEI2E WAS ?LO HEI?LOU5 APRILFoOL'5 &A&

THIS YkAR,

llhAYSE HES CrK AFfER ALL

NAW, I& fURNlgC oVER A NEW LEAF.

HOWWAS WALLAWALLAP

APRIt FooLS.

4/I.

SORihlGSORING.

0

O 0 0 E V

:.//

ol U

0 8 E

cl

0ir

V

SHOECOMICS.COM

JohnHartstodlos.corn

GARFIELD

PEARLS BEFORE SWINE COOKATTHATPRETTY OH,C'PIN,PUIIG HI YA ... CHUCK GIRCCISTENINGTO HER HOH CAN YOU I ILHHATCHA P. IPOk I SHOUCP TACK HAYfSO CITTCE 4 CITfNING

CARE 'TO JOIN ME FOR A RUN?

LA!

JON'S WHISTLINS

0

NOW HE'S POINS STANP-UP COMEPY

NOW HE'S SINCSINS

0

TOHfR,BUTSHC'S

CONFIP ENCfP

PROBABLYTOO HIP

GO OYfRANO

TO,o

Ia

CHARCfSPARHIN MAYBfYOUHAN THf RIGHT HASAUPIO AHOUNT OFCONFIPfNCf. RfCORPINGS?.

r

FORPtf. SAY SOHSTHING TOHKR.

0

0 a

I

a 0

O s 0

6RIPE

gglPE

OO

OO

55

E M OAt/'S 52-2

PEANUTS gRIPE glPE

I 1

Op

OO

MARY WORTH CO(HPLAIN COMPLAIN colttPLAIN COMPLAlhl COMPLAIN

CRAB CRAB CRAB CRAB CRABCI?AB CRAB CRAB

HE WANTS A ZOB l5 TOMM'I BEING PICKY ASOUT 3OBST HE INCREASES T H AT HE L.IKES ANP HlS CHANCES OF BEING n CAN ST A Y PLlT IN HIREP IF HE WIPENS FOR A WHILE. HIS NET.

IF HE DO E5N'T

L(KE IT, ILIHV DOE5 HEKEEP FLVINGDDIL )N THERE EVERV

I PONnT BLAME HIM . IN T HE M E A N T I M E . .. HE SHOLlLPNnT SETTL.E l5 HIS SI T U A TION SO EARI-'I IN THE GAME. A l-L R I G HT WITH YOM?

HEAR?

lI

i ih

1

I

i/

>

i

42

GET FUZZY

NON SEQUITUR Sc>RRY,

l@ g lllllllII /

BLIT YoUR Rr=ONL VIENT

To gotAgoHE VllTPt A 'Alc LTSR Q -RATINCn 0

0

Ttlte IBRG+ I 141+G ANU E.HO oF IBOG C'/

1, 5

IIPuNV4~ YACAXIog

s Iorrl wokl ian, lnc. 4-<

Vrttpr ltaKOSI taitacttatc.tac I


E4

TH E BULLETIN + WEDNESDAY, APR 2, 2014

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFED• 541-385-5809

NEW YQRK TIME5 CRQ55WQRD will sbprtz

DAILY BRI DG E C LU B wedn~day, Ap~i2,2014

Crossing the river By FRANK STEWART Tribune Content Agency Cy the Cynic says that the bridges you cross before you come to them span rivers that aren't there. N orth's b i d of 2N T was a conventional spade raise. Against four spades, West led a trump (not best). South won and crossed the heart bridge by leading to dummy's queen. To his dismay, East took the king and returned a trump. This time South won in dummy

ACROSS 3$ Sheer curtain fabric 1 Fare in "blankets" 39 Medium for 5 Do the Wright short-lived thing? sculptures 11Half(coffee

What do you say? ANSWER: Mo st players would bid one spade, and that action would not bean error.But a case exists for a jump-shift to two spades, planning to s upport the c l ubs next. A j u m p normally requires more points, but there is an excuse for suggesting slam immediately: A minimum for partner

and crossed the club bridge by

finessing in t hat suit. West won, cashed a diamond and led another heart. The result was down one: South still had t hree losers, and dummy had only two trumps.

South crossed the wrong bridge at the wrong time. He does best to lead a diamond at Trick Two. Say West wins and leads a heart: queen, king. South wins East's trump return in dummy, ruffs a diamond, goes to the ace of hearts and ruffs a diamond. When East-West follow, South r uffs a h eart i n d u m my, r u ff s a diamond, takes the ace of clubs and loses a club. Dummy wins the last two tricks with a trump and a good diamond.

DAILY QUESTION Y ouhold: 43A K J 1 0 9

9 7 32

Q 5 3 . Yourpartner opens

one club. The next player passes.

art? 20 Coriander, for

s uchas QS,A65,A 6 3 , K 1 0 9 4 2

one

will make seven clubs cold. North dealer N-S vulnerable

21Cry with a fist

pump

22 Hill staffers

WEST 4376

9 J 98 4 OAK 9 4K J106

Q732 08 4AQ53 So u t h 14 4 41

Wes t Dbl All P a s s

Opening lead — 43 7

C Z

(C) 2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

A

R

Seeking a friendly duplicate bridge? Findfive gamesweekly at www.bendbridge.org. BIZARRO

F EN NC I V I OL L N T OM P FW S E AN A X RA B L E RUM R 05 S W EU S O NN E R OD S N

U R S U L A

O R B S R E A M A F R O C I N L

E E M A B L E A D OR B O E V

Y E

D U I E L D E S T

4

5

6

7

8

9

17

22

21

28

25 29 3 0

32

31

33

37

13

19

24

23

36

34

38

39

41

7"Oh,O.K." 6 Hieroglyphics creatures 9 Chinese "way"

11 1 2 16

18

26 2 7

47

10

15

42

43

54

55

48

50

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE

4 3AK J 10 9

E ast Pass P ass

:-(

50 III-humored 51 Shell carries it 54 Jump the shark,

0 Q J104 4982

M OM A S NA R K G OT T I

3

14

2 "You can stop trying to wake me now!" 3 Desert that occasionally gets snow 4 Winter topper 5 Hobby farm denizen 6 "Results may

EAST 4354 'YI K 1065

SOUTH

2

20

with string instruments? 26 Help from a jerk? 61Toledo-toPittsburgh dir. 32"... CUp cone?" 62 Holding-handsin-the-dark event 33 Model plane, e.g. 34 Like steak tartare 63 Gutter problem 37 Letters on a 64 Mike Tyson facial radial feature, for short

076532 474

1

DOWN 1"Super" campaign orgiL

25Aimhigh

QAQ

North Pass 2NT

40Agesand ages 41Typists' copies, once 43 -devil 44 Canned tuna without mayo? 47The Scourge of God 49 Like one texting

e.g. 23 "Mob Wives" star SSNarcoleptics Big

NORTH 43Q832

WRONG TIME

0 8 4A

order) 14In a frenzy 15Bahamas cruise stop 16South American cruise stop, for short 17Journalists covering abstract

65 Guinness Book superlative 66 Equipment miniature golf players don't need

No. 0226

51 52

58

53

6

57

59

61 64

10 "1984"

superstate 110ne unable to get a loan, say 12TV station, e.g. 13 Bob who directed "Cabaret" 18 Mister in a sombrero 19They're often off the books 24 Compadre of Castro 25 Mountaineering attempts 26 World leader with an eponymous "mobile" 27 Guesstimate

PUZZLE BY RUTH B.MARGOLIN

30 It's best when it's airtight 31 Towers on farms 35 Hurt 36 Pull up dandelions and crab grass 41 Harry Belafonte genre 42 It carries a shell 45 Flooring option

IB I5 T A P A A NA T G B L A D E L IN L EC A S E T E S E X R D P E P S A L S A R M I T T woi'ds EA N T O S E 5 E 26 Where to find the only stoplight I5 IA H in a small town S I NG E typically A N E W 29 Picnic utensil

57Txts,e.g. 46 One needing detox 47lt'8 a plus 4$ Tornado Alley city 51 Mortarboard 59 Symbol of tosser slipperiness 52 c re a m 53 Jiffies 55 Castaway site 56 Siouan speaker 60 Net judge's call

Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit nytimes.com/mobilexword for more information. Online subscriptions: Today's puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). Share tips: nytimes.com/wordplay. Crosswords for young solvers: nytimes.com/learning/xwords.

DENNIS THE MENACE F848I4ek44m/BISarroComi41

o

H an l

c~

y~

SUDQKU Complete the grid so that every row, column and 3x3 box contains everydigitfrom1 to9 inclusively.

K2

L~ 9

SOLUTION TO

ij(r+®% • Qf

YESTERDAY'S

5 m

SUDOKU

71 D 42

7'

4l

9

42

3 pA12, PIP YOU TSLL SOI4AEO14E TWECHEC K IS IN THB IAAILV IF NO1; OUR WATER.WILL SC 5IttrT OFF II4%IF MORHII4&i"

I m LL

sp

CANDORVILLE E TNEV NAPPEN Ii/Nt DO I KCEP A JOURNAL ...SECAUG ONCE AND TNENTNCV'RE OF MY GON'GFIRGTGF CONC FOREVCR,LIVING SCCAUG C TNCY'RE PREC/OUP ONLV IN A PARENT'G HD//CA/T/L MEMORIEG I/Ny TNCV "PRCCIOU G"7

IGTNCt GTILLPRECIOUG IF TNCV ACAll7LIVC ON IN TOURNARDDRIVE, TNC NGA FILCGANDCDIIARD GNOI/MAN'GSRIEFCAGCF

FIRGT TIME I'VCEVER NEARDCLYDE SC GO DECP

Ol 0 o

yCAN. I htlGN I'D RECORD ED TI/Ai:

DIFFICULTY RATING: ***

4 4

LQS ANGELESTIMES CROSSWORD Edited by Rich Norrisand Joyce Nichols Lewis YOU AIN'T NEVER LEARNIN'

SAFE HAVENS CL jII'|- CAIIDIDE...f HI5 Ji/MP (Zof'E. NIAY FiIIALI• '( SET i('oij 1&0 CDN(i'6TnOIZ9 VO (26

i l/)jii5 Vfi6 FIRg TCI = WIRIF' Hliyt L)P!

Cool%gAflVg! 1'

L

7

e 2014 by King Features Syndicate, Inc. World rights reserved

E-mail:bholbrook1 C'gmaircom

httP;//WWW.safeh8VenscomiC.com

SIX CHIX IT'S BUILTOUT OF SPIT APfTJSCIRAIPS OF f"AIRBA&e — f4oT BAD FOR. A S'F4IRTEFf. HOlylE .r

TIIL(.'Blti4

440I4 R'me Paxlo

SlxcHlxceo14KingFealuwssynscals,lnc.

PiNAPICcoLo coM

ITS

Tgggpp WW'~l ++TOF'Ph

lz'FCjNSF

fHANKs Fofz

4'- IN6PI1F OF<OOI FFRml TOAVOIP

A I.Png

fHSGIZITICISbh CIIAIZI g 5IJ@PX, C%P.

WAZK!

9gly(MFK...

ACROSS

DOWN

34 Stash finder 35 Willard of "Best in Show" 36 Brewpub 37 Pre-final rounds 42 Speaker between Hastert and Boehner 45 Coffee order 46 Pickup at a 36-Down

1 One going

1 "That's enough from you!" 4 City whose

52 Jus t i ce Soto m ayor

downhill fast 53 "Easy-peasy!" Ku s h 54 Fictional Doone mountains tOWel'S 5 5 G o through 3 Port in a storm, construction enti r ely so to speak began in 1173 56 Sma l l bite 4 Score to shoot 8 Pops out of the 57 Short notes'? for cockpit 58 Sma l l bite 5 Taxing initials 14 Seoul-based 59 Lowers, as lights 6 Knittei's coil automaker 61 X-ray kin 7 Part of LPGA: 15 Bulky boats 48 Picasso, for 63 On t . neighbor Abbr. 16 Hit one's limit, in one 64 L.A. campus 8 What the coldslang blooded don't 17 How poets write? ANSWER TO PREVIOUSPUZZLE: feel 1 9 Like a classic 9 She performed M A R G E A S T A S S T S French soup between A B O R C S P U D T A R O 20 Tree of Creedence and C A D I Z T E RM O D E S Knowledge locale Sly at Woodstock 21 How moonshine A C A D E M I C F I E L D 10 Sends away is made? W I N M O R K R A I L A T 11 Aloof 23 Quick summary 12 Napa vessels B A N H E R E L I 26 Learned 13 Piggery A M S O E S P Y L A S E R 27 Actress Thurman 18 Last P U T 0 U T T 0 P A S T U R E 28 Bath bathroom 22 Needs a fainting P R A N K E T O N O P T S 29 Go to the bottom couch 33 How parts of a L A M A M P T A M 24 Saudi neighbor whole can be 25 WWII female E L P A S O E R I E T O P written? 28 Hard-hit ball E L E C T R I C R A N G E 38 Middling grade 30 Clickable image C E D E H A I G I D 0 L S 39 "Doctor Who" 31 Coming up O V E R A R C H A Z T E K actress Gillan 32 Florida 40 Taylor of fashion 33 Blue-and-yellow P E S 0 S P A T L E E R Y 41 Strong glue megastore xwordedltor(eaol.com 04/02/14 43 Lyrical

preposition 44 How a priest preaches? 47 Electrically

2

2

2

4

3

5

6

7

8

25

14

17

9

10

12

12

13

29

30

31

32

16

18

29

flexible ERMAN

THAT SCRAMBLEO WORD GAME by David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

35 Unscramble these four Jumbles, 006 letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.

9 1 E

PENIT

3

IW014 THbune Content Agency, LLC All Righls Reeenred.

TOCUS

49 Lyrical preposition 50 Feel crummy 51 World power until 1991: Abbr. 53 Spirits brand with a Peppar variety 57 How kangaroos travel?

20

60 Former Cubs slugger

43

61 Meadow lows 62 How some paper

THE FUNERAL HOME PRFCTOR REAP HI5 BDOK INNom arrange the CirCled letterS tO fOrm the SurPriSe anSW60 aS suggested by the above cartoon.

0 laug8ngstack Inlernmonal Inc, Dist. by Universal Uclick 1or 066,2014

"Madam, glvlngyour husband '20 years In the slammer' Is not my idea of a divorce settlement."

(Answers tomorrow)

Yemeda5

i

23

24

33

34

J vmbl5m GOUGE H O U S E E X T ENT C A N N ED Answer. The bm bar was becoming a popularHANGOUT

65 Land on two continents 66 Squeaker in Stuttgart 67 Big fan 68 1987 Beatty flop 69 Freelancel"s detail 70 Big primate

26 28

35

39 44

47

57

58

36

37

40

41

38 42

45

49

48

51

22

25

27

is packaged?

MAGLEB

DEHLUD

21

50

52

54 5 5

53

56

59

63

64

61

62

65

66

67

68

69

70

By Doug Peterson and Paitf Varor (e)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

04/02/14


THE BULLETIN 0 WEDNESDAY APRIL2 2014 E5

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809 908

932

933

940

975

Aircraft, Parts & Service

Antique & Classic Autos

Pickups

Vans

Automobiles

Honda Odyssey

WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DO!

172 Cessna Share IFR equipped, new avionics, Garmin 750 touchscreen, center stack, 180hp. Exceptionally clean & economical! $13,500. Hangared in KBDN Call 541-728-0773

FORD XLT 1992 3/4 ton 4x4

matching canopy, 30k original miles, possible trade for classic car, pickup, motorcycle, RV $13,500. In La Pine, call 928-581-9190

Buick Skylark 1972 17K orig. miles. Please see Bend Craiglist for details. $18,900. 541-323-1898 933

Pickups

1999. Very good cond. Runs well, Two sets of tires on rims - summer and winter. $2500. 541-593-2312

or 541-977-7588 975

Automobiles

Corvefte Coupe

1974 Bellanca 1730A 2180 TT, 440 SMO, 180 mph, excellent

condition, always hangared, 1 owner for 35 years. $60K. In Madras, call 541-475-6302

~

GMC 2500 2003 HD SLE Crew Cab

2012 Chevrolet Silverado LT 4x45.3 V8, Flexfuel, 14K miles, Extended Cab, tow pkg, Performance 20" wheels, Sirius XM, OnStar, bedliner, Snug Top, like new!$28,500. 541-923-8668

4-wheel drive, 6.6 liter V8 Turbo Die-

sel Duramax engine, Allison transmission, many options, 107,000 miles. Very good condition, $21,500. 707-484-3518 (/ocatedin Bend)

1996, 350 auto, 135k, non-ethanol fuel/synthetic oil,

garaged/covered.

Bose Premium Gold system. Orig. owner manual. Stock! $10,500 OBO. Retired. Must sell! 541-923-1781

Buick Lacrosse CX 2008

IPI

Cessna 182Q, 1977, mid-time engine/ prop, custom panel, S-Tec 30+ altitude hold, Garmin 430, GPSS, oversized tires, digital fuel flow, excellent paint & interior. Must see to appreciate. Asking $68,000. Bill, 541-480-7930

2005 Diesel 4x4 Chev Crewcab dually, Allison tranny, tow pkg., brake controller, cloth split front bench seat, only 66k miles. Very good condition, Original owner, $34,000 or best offer. 541-408-7826

GMC Sonoma 2001 4x4 Ext Cab, 4.3L V6, 87,650

miles, very good cond. $5500. 541-388-1714

~

I nternational Fla t Bed Pickup 1963, 1 ton dually, 4 s pd.

trans., great MPG, could be exc. wood hauler, runs great, brakes, $1950. Chevy Ext. Cab 1991 new Hangarfor sale at w ith cam p er s h ell, 541-419-5480. Redmond Airport - not good c ond., $1500 a T Hangar -$39,000. OB O . 541-447-5504. 935 541-420-0626 Sport Utility Vehicles Dodge Ram 1500 SLT uad cab 1999

: 'g +

W&

Save money. Learn to fly or build hours with your own airc raft. 1968 A e r o Commander, 4 seat, 150 HP, low time, full panel. $23,000 obo. Contact Paul at 541-447-5184.

T-Hangar for rent at Bend airport. Call 541-382-8998.

5 .2L V8 1 43,659 mi. Vin ¹628726

auto . , RWD

BMW X3

Bargain Corral. $5,977 ROBBERSON eo. ~

maaa a

541.312.3986 DLR¹0205

916

Say "goodbuy" to that unused item by placing it in International Harvester The Bulletin Classifieds TD6 Bulldozer, older model, has logging winch in back for 5 41-385-580 9 skidding or dragging. $3500 obo. Trucks & Heavy Equipment

Call 541-389-5353 or 541-647-8176

Dodge Ram 2500 2008 Diesel, Peterbilt 359 p otable exc. towing vehicle, water truck, 1 990, 2WD, 55,000 3200 gal. tank, 5hp miles. New batterpump, 4-3" h oses, ies, rear air bags, camlocks, $ 25,000. Roll-n-lock bed 541-820-3724 cover, spray-in 931 liner. 5th wheel hitch available, too. Automotive Parts, $19,000. Service & Accessories 541-604-1285 American Racing wheels (4), cast aluminum dish Ford 3/4 ton F250 1993 style, 15x7, 5 lug, 4.5" Power Stroke diesel, spacing. $250. turbocharged, 5-spd, 541-604-0963 good runner & work truck. $4500 obo. Call Michelin P225/45R-18 low profile radials mounted on 5 spoke, 5 lug Chevy rims, $600 obo. 541-647-2640

Take care of your investments with the help from The Bulletin's "Call A Service Professional" Directory 932

Antique & Classic Autos

541-389-5353 541-647-8176

f

6.0L VS, auto.,diesel, 4WD Vin¹D74407

Bargain Corral $18,977 ROBBERSON

1921 Model T Delivery Truck Restored 8 Runs $9000. 541-389-8963 Ford F150 1983, Nice, original Thunderbird canopy. needs motor $350. 541-410-3425

Buick Regal CXL 2011 4D. Leather. 16k mi. ¹005227 $ 1 6,988

541-598-3750

www.aaaoregonautosource.com Cadillac Deville DHS 2000. Most options, exc. cond. 93,000 mi.. New tires. $4,800. 541-233-8944.

$12,900.

Dave, 541-350-4077

BMW X3 2011black

on black, sport/prem packs, leather, 3.5i turbo, nav., 20k miles, 19" wheels, cold weather pkg, Xenons, warranteed to 9/2015. $38,000 One owner,

Look at: Bendhomes.com for Complete Listings of Area Real Estate for Sale

503-789-9401

(Portland)

Ford Bronco 1990, 5.9 351, 134k miles, exc. cond. inside and out. $3,295 or make offer. 541-550-6328

Ford Bronco II 4x4, 1989Automatic, power steering, stereo upgrade, set-up to tow, runs good. $1700. 541-633-6662 Hyundai Santa Fe Sport 2013, white, 25,274 mi. ¹045738 $22,495

CORVETTECOUPE Glasstop 201 0 Grand Sport -4 LT loaded, clear bra hood & fenders. New Michelin Super Sports, G.S. floor mats, 17,000 miles, Crystal red. $42,000. 503-358-1164.

Ford Thunderbird 2002 c o nvertible with brand new tonneau cover, white with grey i nterior, loaded, 88,600 low miles, choice condition, everything works. Great fun car to d r ive. I l l ness forces sale. price reduced to $13,250. Call Bill 541-604-9307

Ford F-350 4x4,

;-"'Peg~k..

541-598-3750

www.aaaoregonautosource.com Jeep Grand Cherokee 2013 Laredo X V-6, auto., 4wd, leather, camera, 11k miles ¹6301018. $33,988

2006 XLT 4-door Crew Cab

541-598-3750 6.0L Turbo diesel, full power, a u t omatic, 6-disc CD, cruise, fog Toyota Landcruiser lights, running boards, I/X 1999 tow pkg, bediiner, grill tk. . guard, folding rear seat. Tan cloth inteFord T-Bird, 1966, 390 rior, metallic tan exteengine, power every- rior. 91,400 miles. thing, new paint, 54K orig. miles, runs great, Priced to sell $21,500 4.7L V8, 4WD, auto., exc. cond.in/out. $7500 541-350-6925 16mpg Hwy, Vin¹ obo. 541-480-3179 66902 Bargain Corral $11,977 Ford Ranger 1990 K ing Cab, g o o d ROBBKRSON cond, new motor, ~ nsa oa tinted windows, bed liner, 2 sets tires, 541.31 2.3985 Plymouth B a r racuda dual pipe. Must see DLR¹0205 1966, original car! 300 to appreciate. $4000 hp, 360 V8, center- obo. 541-948-9061 940 lines, 541-593-2597 Vans

Rolls Royce 1992 Silver Spur II,excellent! Midnight Blue exterior, Parchment leather interior, 15-inch chrome RR wheels, Alpine Sirius DVD/CD/AM/FM/GPS navigation system, 77,200 miles, dealership maintained, always garaged. New, about $250,000; sell $19,500. 541-480-3348

541.31 2.3986 DLR ¹0205

maaa a

541.312.3986 DLR¹0205 •

na aaa

2 0 07, 99K miles, premium package, heated lumbar supported seats, panoramic moo n roof, Bluetooth, ski bag, Xenon headlights, tan & black leather interior, n ew front & rea r Corvette 1979 brakes @ 76K miles, L82- 4 speed. one owner, all records, 85,000 miles very clean, $16,900. Garaged since new. 541-388-4360 I've owned it 25 years. Never damaged or abused.

or

Ford F-250 XLT 2005 SuperCab

eo. ~

FWD automatic, 4-Spd, 75,999 mi. Vin¹343933 $9,977 ROBBERSONi

Ford Supercab 1992, brown/tan color with m atching ful l s i z e canopy, 2WD, 460 over drive, 135K mi., full bench rear seat, slide rear w i ndow, bucket seats, power seats w/lumbar, pw, HD receiver 8 trailer brakes, good t ires. Good cond i tion. $4900. 541-389-5341

Chrysler Town & Country LXI 1997, beautiful inside & out, one owner, nonsmoker,. loaded with options! 197,892 mi. Service rec o rds available. $4 , 950. Call Mike, (541) 8158176 after 3:30 p.m.

Ford Thunderbird 2004 Convertible with hard & soft top, silver with black interior, all original, very low mileage, in premium condition. $19,900. 702-249-2567 (car is in Bend) Kia Soul+ 2012 .l

2.0L 4 cyls, FWD, automatic, 43k miles, 28 MPG Hwy, vin¹438072 $12,977 ROBBERSONi ~

na aaa

541.312.3985 DLR ¹0205

Nazda3 2012

Sport, 5 spd, leather seats, hatchback, FWD. 68,398 mi. vin¹532282 $17,977 ROBBERSON LINcoLII ~

I M ROS

541.312.3985 DLR ¹0205

Mazda Miata 1997 M-Edition Mica Green, 5-spd, All power options, leather, convertible boot, Tonneau Cover, synthetic oils, small alum. trailer, extra set tires and rims $5995.

1000

1000

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

LEGAL NOTICE A public meeting of the Budget committee of the Deschutes County Rural Fire Protection D istrict ¹ 2 , Des chutes County, Oregon, to discuss the 541-548-5648 budget for the fiscal year July 1, 2014 to FIND IT! June 30, 2015 will be held at the Training SUY IT! Building in back of the SELL IT! North Fire S t ation, The Bulletin Classifieds 63377 Jamison St., Bend, OR. The meetMercedes Benz ing will take place on C220 1995 the 8th day of April 2014 at 12:00 p.m. The purpose of the meeting is to receive the budget message and to receive comment from the public 2.2L 4 cyl. auto, on the budget. A copy 104k miles, 29 MPG of the budget docuHwy, Gray, m ent may b e o b Vin¹391666 tained on or after April $5,998 1st, 2014 at the district office at 1 2 12 ROBBERSON S.W. Simpson Ave., LlllcoLN ~ IM ROB Bend, OR, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. 541-312-3985 and 5:00 p.m., MonDLR ¹0205 day through Friday. You may also request that a copy be sent to Nissan Aftima 2010 y ou by call i ng v . .I c :

DATED MARCH 2, A N D PER SONS OR PARTIES UNKNOW N C L AIMING AN Y R I GHT, TITLE, LIEN, OR INT EREST I N THE PROPERTY DES CRIBED IN T H E COMPLAINT HEREIN. I N THE NAME OF THE STATE OF OREGON: You are hereby re-

LEGAL NOTICE Deutsche Bank National Trust Company, as Trustee of the Indymac Inda Mortgage Loan Trust 2007-AR9, Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2007-AR9 under the Pooling and Servicing Agreement dated Dec ember 1 , 200 7 , Plaintiff/s, v. Timothy quired to appear and Larkin, and Persons defend against t he or Parties Unknown allegations contained claiming any r i ght, in the Complaint filed title, lien, or interest in a gainst you in t h e t he P r operty d e above entitled proscribed in the Comceeding within thirty plaint herein, Defen(30) days from the d ant/s. Case N o . : date of service of this 1 3CV0941FC. N O Summons upon you. TICE OF SALE UNIf you fail to appear DER WRIT OF EXand defend this mat- ECUTION - REAL ter within thirty (30) PROPERTY. Notice is days from the date of hereby given that the publication specified Deschutes C o u nty herein along with the Sheriff's Office will on required filing f e e, May 15, 2014 at 10:00 W ELLS FARG O AM in the main lobby BANK N.A. will apply of t h e De s chutes to the Court for the re- County Sheriff's Oflief demanded in the fice, 63333 W. HighComplaint. The first way 20, Bend, Ordate of publication is egon, sell, at public March 26, 2014. NO- o ral auction to t h e TICE T O D E F EN- h ighest bidder, f o r 541-318-0459. READ cash o r This is a public meeting DANTS: ca s hier's PAP E RS check, the real propwhere deliberation of T HESE CAREFULLY! You the Budget Commiterty commonly known tee will take place. must "appear" in this as 63465 Hamehook case or the other side Any person may apRoad, Bend, Oregon 2.5S 4cyl., FWD, win automatically. pear at the meeting will Conditions of CVT, 76k mi., 32 To "appear" you must 97701. and discuss the proSale: Potential bidmpg„Tuscan Sun file with the court a le- ders must arrive 15 posed programs with Metallic, vin¹443778 the Budget Commit- gal paper called a minutes prior to the $11,997 "motion" or "answer." auction to allow the tee. The "motion" or "anThe meeting location is Deschutes C o u nty ROBBERSON accessible to persons swer" must be given Sheriff's Office to reLlllcoLN ~ III R WR to the court clerk or with disabilities. A review bidder's funds. quest for a n i n ter- administrator w i thin Only U.S. currency 541-312-3985 thirty days along with and/or cashier's DLR ¹0205 preter for the hearing impaired or for other the required filing fee. checks made payable It must be in proper to Deschutes County accommodations for persons with disabili- form and have proof Sheriff's Office will be o f service o n t h e accepted. P ayment ties should be made at least 47 hours be- plaintiff's attorney or, must be made in full fore the meeting to: if the plaintiff does not immediately upon the a t t orney, close of the sale. For Tom Fay have a n proof of service on the more information on 41-318-0459. T T Y Olds 98 Regency 1990 5 plaintiff. IF YOU this s al e 800-735-2900. go to: exc. shape, runs as HAVE ANY Q UES- www.oregonsheriffs.c new, one owner, 20 LEGAL NOTICE TIONS, YOU mpg in town. New Bank of A merica, S HOULD SEE A N om/sales.htm battery, stud snow N.A., Plaintiff/s, v. LEGAL NOTICE ATTORNEY I M MEErin K. O'Connell; Ban k tires. $2000. DIATELY. If you need D eutsche 541-389-9377 The Tall Pines Road Com pany help in finding an at- Trust A ssociation; J o h n Americas, as torney, you may call and Jane Does, I the O regon S t ate Trustee for R A LI Pontiac GrandAM through V, O c cuBars Lawyer Refer- 2006QS6, its sucSE1 2003 pants of the subject ral Service at (503) cessors in interest real property, and all ass i gns 684-3763 or toll-free and/or other persons or in Oregon at (800) Plaintiff/s, v. Dennis parties u n known, 452-7636. The object L . Coffman a k a claiming any right, of the said action and Dennis Lee Cofftitle, interest, lien or P a ts y E. the relief sought to be man; estate in the propCoffman aka Patsy obtained therein is FWD, V6 auto., 90k e rty h e rein d e fully set forth in said Edella Coffman; mi., 29 mpg Hwy, scribed, Ele c Vin¹572987 complaint, an d is M ortgage Defendant/s. Case briefly stated as fol- tronic Registration Bar ain Corral No.: 13C V 0544. lows: Foreclosure of a System, Inc., solely 5,977 NOTICE OF SALE Deed of Trust/Mort- a s n o minee f o r ROBBKRSON 4 UNDER WRIT OF Homecomings Figage: Grantors:ConEXECUTION N e t work, ~ nsa oa stance Becker. Prop- nancial REAL PROPERTY. Inc.; Capital One erty address:635 SE 541-312-3985 Notice i s h e r eby 6th Street, Bend, OR Bank USA, N . A.; DLR ¹0205 given that the Des97702. P u blication: O ccupants of t h e c hutes Coun t y The Bend B u lletin. Premises; and the Sheriff's Office will DATED this 25 day of Real Property loon May 15, 2014 at 616 1 1 Porsche 911 February, 2014 . c ated a t 1 0:00 AM i n t h e S h ade Carrera 993 cou e Brandon Smith, OSB S ummer main lobby of the D rive, Bend, OR ¹ 124584, Emai l : Deschutes County bsmith@robinsontait.c 97702, Defendant/s. S heriff's Of fi c e , Case No.: om, Robinson Tait, 63333 W. Highway 13CV0150. NOP.S., Attorneys for SAL E 20, Bend, Oregon, Plaintiff, Tel: ( 2 06) T ICE O F sell, at public oral 676-9640, Fax: (206) UNDER WRIT OF auction to the highEXECUTION 676-9659. 1996, 73k miles, est bidder, for cash REAL PROPERTY. Tiptronic auto. LEGAL NOTICE or cashier's check, Notice i s h e r eby transmission. Silver, C itiBank, N .A . a s given that the Desthe real p roperty blue leather interior, Trustee for W A MU c hutes commonly known as Coun t y moon/sunroof, new asset-backed certifi- Sheriff's Office will 53280 Deep Woods quality tires and cates, WAMU Series on May 1, 2014 at Road, La Pine, Orbattery, car and seat 2007-HE3, Plaintiff/s, 1 0:00 AM i n t h e egon 97739. Condicovers, many extras. v. Robert J. Krohn; tions of Sale: Pomain lobby of the Recently fully serMichelle J. Krohn AKA Deschutes County tential bidders must viced, garaged, Michele J . K r o hn; S heriff's arrive 15 m inutes Of fi c e , looks and runs like Michael Flury; Capital 63333 W. Highway prior to the auction new. Excellent conOne Bank; The Sunri- 20, Bend, Oregon, to allow the Desdition $29,700 c hutes Cou n t y ver Owners Associa- sell, at public oral 541-322-9647 tion; Mid Oregon Fed- auction to the highSheriff's Office t o review bid d er's eral Credit U n ion; est bidder, for cash United S t ates of or cashier's check, f unds. Only U . S . Porsche 911 Turbo currency an d / or America; State of Or- the real p roperty cashier's c h e cks egon, other Persons commonly known as or Parties, including 6 1611 made payable to Sum m e r Occupants, Unknown Shade Drive, Bend, Deschutes County claiming any r i ght, Sheriff's Office will O regon 977 0 2 . title, lien, or interest in Conditions of Sale: be accepted. Payt he p r operty d e ment must be made Potential b i d ders 2003 6 speed, X50 scribed in the comin full immediately must arrive 15 minadded power pkg., plaint herein., Defenupon the close of u tes prior to t h e 530 HP! Under 10k d ant/s. Case N o . : auction to allow the the sale. For more miles, Arctic silver, 12CV1274. NOTICE Deschutes County information on this gray leather interior, OF SALE U N DER S heriff's Office t o sale go to: www.ornew quality t ires, WRIT OF E X ECU- review egonsheriffs.com/sa d er's and battery, Bose TION - REAL PROP- f unds. Onlybid U les.htm . S. p remium sou n d ERTY. N o tice is currency an d / or LEGAL NOTICE stereo, moon/sunhereby given that the cashier's c h e cks CIRCUIT COURT OF roof, car and seat Deschutes C o u nty payable to covers. Many extras. OREGON FOR DES- Sheriff's Office will on made Deschutes County Garaged, p e r fect CHUTES COUNTY. A pril 24, 2 0 1 4 a t Sheriff's Office will W ELLS FARG O 10:00 AM in the main condition, $59,700. accepted. Pay541-322-9647 BANK N.A., Plaintiff, lobby of t h e D e s- be ment must be made v. THE ESTATE OF chutes County in full immediately CONSTANCE Sheriff's Office, 63333 the close of BECKER, DE- W. Highway 20, Bend, upon Porsche Carrera 911 the sale. For more UNCEASED; Oregon, sell, at public information on this 2003 convertible with KNOWN HEIRS AND o ral auction to t h e hardtop. 50K miles, sale go to: www.orDEVISEES OF CON- h ighest bidder, f or new factory Porsche egonsheriff s.com/sa STANCE BECKER, cash o r motor 6 mos ago with ca s hier's 18 mo factory warDECEASED; SUSAN check, the real prop- les.htm ranty remaining. LEGAL NOTICE DUNN; SUSAN erty commonly known $37,500. DUNN AS ADMINIS- as 17696 Muir Lane, Everbank, its suc541-322-6928 T RATOR OF T H E S unriver, Ore g on cessors in interest ESTATE OF ERICK 97707. Conditions of and/or ass i gns, C . B E CKER, D E - Sale: P otential bidPlaintiff/s, v. Aaron UN- ders must arrive 15 Toyota Celica CEASED; Kuziemski; Jennifer KNOWN S UCCES- minutes prior to the Kuziemski aka JenConvertible 1993 SOR TRUSTEE OF nifer Carrie Kuziemauction to allow the THE CONSTANCE A. Deschutes C o u nty s ki; S a muel A . B ECKER TRU S T Sheriff's Office to re- R amirez; Ange l DATED MARCH 2, view bidder's funds. Stanton; P o rffolio 2 001; A N D PER - Only U.S. currency Recovery A ssociSONS OR PARTIES and/or cashier's ates, LLC; OccuUNKNOWN CLAIM- checks made payable pants of the PreGT 2200 4 cyl, 5 ING AN Y R I GHT, to Deschutes County mises; and the Real speed, a/c, pw, pdl, nicest c o nvertible TITLE, LIEN, OR IN- Sheriff's Office will be Property located at TEREST I N THE accepted. P ayment 52125 Lec h n er around in this price DErange, new t i res, PROPERTY must be made in full Lane, La Pine, OrS CRIBED IN T H E immediately upon the egon 97739, Defenwheels, clutch, timCOMPLAINT ing belt, plugs, etc. close of the sale. For dant/s. Case No.: HEREIN, Defendants. more information on 12CV0710. NO111K mi., remarkNO. 1 3 C V 1244FC. SAL E able cond. i nside this s al e g o to: T ICE O F PLAINTIFF'S SUM- www.oregonsheriffs.c UNDER WRIT OF and out. Fun car to MONS BY PUBLICA- om/sales.htm EXECUTION drive, Must S E E! T ION. TO:THE E S REAL PROPERTY. $5995. R edmond. 541-504-1993 TATE OF Notice i s h e r eby CONSTANCE given that the DesDEBECKER, c hutes Coun t y CEASED, UNSheriff's Office will What are you KNOWN HEIRS AND on April 29, 2014 at looking for? DEVISEES OF CON1 0:00 AM i n t h e STANCE B E CKER, main lobby of the You'll find it in DECEASED, UNDeschutes County Of fi c e , V olvo S40 T 5 2 0 0 5 KNOWN S U CCES- The Bulletin Classifieds S heriff's 63333 W. Highway AWD, sunroof, lux/winter SOR TRUSTEE OF 20, Bend, Oregon, pkgs, new tires, more! THE CONSTANCE A. 541-385-5809 TRU S T $6775 obo.541-330-5818 B ECKER sell, at public oral •

2 001

auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 52125 Lec h n er Lane, La Pine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 m inutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc hutes Cou n t y S heriff's Office t o review bid d er's funds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Federal Nat i onal Mortgage Association, its successors and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. James C. Nore; and SELCO Community Credit Union, Defend ant/s. Cas e N o . : 13CV0075. NOTICE OF SALE U N DER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on May 15, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 6 1 22 5 Ni s i ka Court, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of Sale: P otential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm

LEGAL NOTICE Federal Na t ional Mortgage Association, its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Kathie L. Morris aka Kathie Louise M orris; Kevin D . Morris aka K evin Dale Morris; Webster Bank, N.A.; Occupants of the Premises; and the Real Property located at 105 Southwest 12th Street, R e dmond, OR 97756, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0167. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on May 1, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 105 Southwest 12th Street, R edmond, O regon 977 5 6 . Conditions of Sale: Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior t o t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bid d e r's funds. Only U . S. c urrency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will

be accepted. Pay-

ment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm

Whem buyers meet sellers. Every day thousands of buyers and sellers of goods and services do business in these pages. They know you can't beat The Bulletin Classified Section for selection and convenience - every item is just a phone call away.

Classifleds Thousands ofadsdaily in print sndonline.


E6 WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014 • THE BULLETIN

TO PLACE AN AD CALL CLASSIFIED• 541-385-5809

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

1000

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm U NDER WRIT O F LEGAL NOTICE EXECUTION - REAL JPMorgan Chase PROPERTY. Notice is Bank, National Ashereby given that the sociation, Plaintiff/s, Deschutes C o u nty v. John P. Erhard; Sheriff's Office will on Deedee Er h a rd; May 15, 2014 at 10:00 First Horizon Home AM in the main lobby Loan Corporation; of t h e De s chutes Citibank South DaCounty Sheriff's Of- kota, N.A.; Capital fice, 63333 W. High- One Bank, N .A.; way 20, Bend, OrO ccupants of t h e egon, sell, at public Property, D e f e no ral auction to t he dant/s. Case No.: h ighest bidder, f o r 13CV10'I 3. NOcash o r ca s hier's T ICE O F SAL E check, the real prop- UNDER WRIT OF erty commonly known EXECUTION a s 1 9 33 0 Ga l e n REAL PROPERTY. Road, Bend, Oregon Notice is h e reby 97702. Conditions of given that the DesSale: Potential bid- c hutes Cou n t y ders must arrive 15 Sheriff's Office will minutes prior to the on May 8, 2014 at auction to allow the 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Deschutes C o unty main lobby of the Sheriff's Office to re- Deschutes County view bidder's funds. S heriff's Of fi c e , Only U.S. currency 63333 W. Highway and/or cashier's 20, Bend, Oregon, checks made payable sell, at public oral to Deschutes County auction to the highSheriff's Office will be est bidder, for cash accepted. Payment or cashier's check, must be made in full the real p roperty immediately upon the commonly known as close of the sale. For 2883 NW Polarstar more information on Avenue, Bend, Orthis s al e go to: egon 97701. Condiwww.oregonsheriffs.c tions of Sale: Poom/sales.htm tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes LEGAL NOTICE HSBC Bank U S A, prior to the auction National Association, to allow the DesCoun t y as Trustee for Lumi- c hutes nent Mortgage Trust S heriff's Office to review bid d er's 2006-7, Mor t gage Pass-Through Certifi- funds. Only U . S. an d / or cates, Series 2006-7, c urrency Plaintiff/s, v. Steven L. cashier's c h e cks Haines, and Persons made payable to or Parties Unknown Deschutes County claiming any r i ght, Sheriff's Office will title, lien, or interest in be accepted. Payt he p r operty d e - ment must be made scribed in the com- in full immediately plaint herein, Defen- upon the close of d ant/s. Case N o . : the sale. For more 13CV0114. NOTICE information on this OF SALE U NDER sale go to: www.ors.com/sa WRIT O F E X ECU- egonsheriff TION - REAL PROP- les.htm ERTY. N o tice is LEGAL NOTICE hereby given that the N ationstar Mor t Deschutes C o u nty gage, LLC, Sheriff's Office will on Plaintiff/s, v. J ulie May 15, 2014 at 10:00 Lea; Chase Bank AM in the main lobby USA, N.A.; Occuof t h e D e s chutes pants of the PropCounty Sheriff's Of- erty, D efendant/s. fice, 63333 W. High- Case No.: way 20, Bend, Or13CV0105. NOegon, sell, at public T ICE O F SA L E o ral auction to t h e UNDER WRIT OF h ighest bidder, f o r EXECUTION cash o r ca s hier's REAL PROPERTY. check, the real prop- Notice is h e reby erty commonly known given that the Desas 2 0008 P o wers c hutes Cou n t y Road, Bend, Oregon Sheriff's Office will 97702. Conditions of on April 29, 2014 at Sale: Potential bid- 1 0:00 AM i n t h e ders must arrive 15 main lobby of the minutes prior to the Deschutes County auction to allow the S heriff's Of fi c e , Deschutes C o u nty 63333 W. Highway Sheriff's Office to re- 20, Bend, Oregon, view bidder's funds. sell, at public oral Only U.S. currency auction to the highand/or cashier's est bidder, for cash checks made payable or cashier's check, to Deschutes County the real p roperty Sheriff's Office will be commonly known as accepted. P ayment 1605 Nor t hwest must be made in full A wbrey Road , immediately upon the B end, Oreg o n close of the sale. For 97701. Conditions more information on of Sale: P o tential this s al e g o to: bidders must arrive www.oregonsheriffs.c 15 minutes prior to om/sales.htm the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's OfThe Bulletin f ice to rev i e w To Subscribe call bidder's funds. Only 541-385-5800 or go to U.S. currency www.bendbulletin.com and/or ca s hier's checks made payLEGAL NOTICE JPMORGAN CHASE able to Deschutes BANK, N A T IONAL County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c ASSOCIATION, Plaintiff/s, v. cepted. P a y ment MICHAEL R. must be made in full BREMONT; DESERT immediately upon M EADOW S H O M E - t he close o f t h e OWNERS ASSOCIA- sale. For more inTION; M O U N TAIN f ormation on t h is BROOK H O M E- sale go to: www.ors.com/sa OWNERS ASSOCIA- egonsheriff T ION; STATE O F les.htm OREGON; DKC INLEGAL NOTICE VESTMENTS, L L C; Nationstar Mortgage CHASE BANK USA, L LC, P laintiff/s, v . NATIONAL A S SO- Paul D. Keyser; Jan C IATION, O T H E R Keyser; U.S. Bank, PERSONS OR PAR- National Association; TIES, IN C LUDING and all other Persons O CCUPANTS, U N or Parties unknown KNOWN CLAIMING claiming any Right, ANY RIGHT, TITLE, Title, Lien, or Interest LIEN, OR INTEREST in the real property IN THE PROPERTY commonly known as DESCRIBED IN THE 19927 Pin e brook COMPLAINT Boulevard, Bend, OR HEREIN, 97702, Defendant/s. D efendant/s. C a s e Case No.: No.: 1 3 C V1061FC. 1 3CV1234FC. N O N OTICE OF S A L E TICE OF SALE UNU NDER WRIT O F DER WRIT OF EXEXECUTION - REAL ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on Sheriff's Office will on A pril 17, 2 0 1 4 a t May 6, 2014 at 10:00 10:00 AM in the main AM in the main lobby l obby of t h e D e s- of t h e De s chutes chutes County County Sheriff's OfSheriff 's O ff ice,63333 fice, 63333 W. HighW. Highway 20, Bend, way 20, Bend, OrOregon, sell, at public egon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's cash o r ca s hier's check, the real prop- check, the real property commonly known erty commonly known as 612 NE Apache as 19927 Pinebrook Circle, Redmond, Or- Boulevard, Bend, Oregon 97756. Condi- egon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Poten- tions of Sale: Potent ial b i dders m u s t t ial b i dders m u s t arrive 15 minutes prior arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow to the auction to allow the Deschutes County the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to re- Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. view bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's and/or cashier's checks made payable checks made payable LEGAL NOTICE GMAC Mo r tgage, LLC, its successors and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Richard W. York; and Mid O regon Federal Credit Union, Defendant/s. Case No.: 13CV0479. N OTICE OF S A LE

to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE O cwen Loan S e rvices LLC, its successors and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Edward R. Petri; and all other Persons or P a rties Unknown c l a iming any right, title, lien or interest in th e r e al property c ommonly k nown a s 176 7 2 Randy Court, La Pine, OR 97739, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 1 3CV0991FC. N O TICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on May 6, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e highest bidder, f or cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 1 7 67 2 R a n dy Court, La Pine, Oregon 97739. Conditions of Sale: Potent ial b i dders m u st arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC, Plaintiff/s, v. Corey L. Esson; Tami M. Esson; Eileen E. Esson; and all Other Persons or P a rties Unknown c l a iming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the real property c ommonly known as 60496 Irouois Circle, Bend, R 9 7702, D efend ant/s. Case N o . : 1 3CV'I 193FC. N O TICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on May 6, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e highest bidder, f or cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 60496 I r oquois Circle, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE PNC Bank, National Association, its successors in interest and/or ass i gns, Plaintiff/s, v. Lewis H. Titus aka Lewis Henry Titus; Jeane'e M. Ti t u s aka Jeane'e Maureen Titus; United Guaranty Residential Insurance Insurance Company of North Carolina; L eonard Odegaard; American Express Bank, F SB; Lindsay K . Wostmann; Capital One Bank, USA; Derrick E. McGavic, P.C.; Citibank South Dakota, NA; Suttell & Hammer, P.S.; O ccupants of t h e Premises; and the Real Property located at 62292 Byram Road, Bend, Oregon 97701, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV1040. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on May 6, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County Sheriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as

62292 Byram Road, B end, Oreg o n 97701. Conditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to revi e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full i mmediately u p on t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Specialized Loan Servicing LLC, Plaintiff/s, v. Kevin Kamp; Deschutes River Recreation Homesite Property Ass o ciation, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unkn o wn claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the property described in the complaint herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o .: 13CV0622. NOTICE OF SALE U NDER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that the Deschutes C o unty Sheriff's Office will on May 1, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 17185 Island Loop Way, Bend, Oregon 97707. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o unty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE T HE B AN K O F NEW YORK MELL ON F/K/A T H E B ANK O F NE W YORK, AS T RUSTEE FOR THE HOLDERS OF THE CERF I T IC ATES, FIR S T HORIZON MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES SERIES F H A MS 2005-AA7, BY FIRST H O RIZON HOME LOANS, A DIVISION OF FIRST T E N NESS EE B AN K N A TIONAL ASSOCIATION, MA S T ER SERVICER, IN ITS CAPACITY AS AGENT FOR THE TRUSTEE UNDER THE PO O L ING AND S E RVICING AGREEMENT, through its loan servicing agent NATIONASTAR MORTGAGE LLC, P laintiff/s, v. T H E UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF SHARON MCMORRIS; B R I CE MCMORRIS; E *TRADE

B A NK;

OCCUPANTS OF THE P ROPERTY, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12C V 1111. NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on April 17, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Offi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p r operty commonly known as 19086 Baker Road, B end, Ore g o n 97702. C onditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's

checks made pay-

able to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately upon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation o n t h i s sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm

LEGAL NOTICE U.S. Bank N.A., as Trustee, on behalf of the holders of the J.P. Morgan A l t ernative Loan Trust 2007-A2 Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Plaintiff/s, v. Aaron J. Ulrich; Laura J. Ulrich; Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.; RBS Citizens, National As s ociation, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unk n o wn Claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein, Defendant/s. Case N o .: 1 3CV1189FC.

NOTICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on May 8, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t he h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 20468 Mazama Place, Bend, Oregon 97702. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o unty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE U.S. Bank NA, Succ essor Trustee t o Bank of America, NA, Successor in Interest to Lasalle Bank NA, as Trustee, on behalf of the Holders of the Washington M u tual Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, WMALT Series 2006-AR6, Plaintiff/s, v. Travis Yamada, Other Persons or Parties, including Occupants, Unkn o wn Claiming any Right, Title, Lien, or Interest in the Property Described in the Complaint Herein, Defend ant/s. Case N o . : 1 3CV1020FC. N O TICE OF SALE UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. Notice is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Shenffs Office will on May 8, 2014 at 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e De s chutes County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e h ighest bidder, f o r cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known a s 2443 N W 2 n d Street, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of Sale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE U.S. Bank NA, successor trustee to Bank of America, NA, successor in interest to Lasalle Bank NA, as trustee, on behalf of t he holders of t h e WAMU Mor t gage pass-through certificates, Series 2007-HY3, Plaintiff/s, v. Jodi L. Patching; Daniel W. Patching; J PMorgan Ch a s e Bank, National Association, successor in interest by purchase from the Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation as receiver of Washington M u tual Bank; Wh i spering Pines Homeowners A ssociation, o t her persons or parties, including O c cupants, unknown clai ming any right, title, lien, or interest in the property described in the complaint herein, Defendant/s. Case N o .: 13CV0491. NOTICE OF SALE U NDER WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL PROPERTY. N o t ic e is hereby given that the Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will on A pril 29 , 2 0 1 4 a t 10:00 AM in the main lobby of t h e D e sc hutes Count y Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend,

Oregon, sell, at public o ral auction to t h e highest bidder, f or cash o r ca s hier's check, the real property commonly known as 65340 93rd Place, Bend, Oregon 97701. Conditions of S ale: Potential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to review bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e go to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE US Bank National Association, as Trustee for CMLTI 2007-AR1, its successors in interest and/or ass i gns, Plaintiff/s, v. Donald M. Bowerman aka D onald Mar c us Bowerman; Marissa Bowerman aka Marissa We b e r; Washington Mutual Bank NKA JPMorgan Chase Bank; O ccupants of t h e Premises; and the Real Property located at 61028 Borden Avenue, Bend, Oregon 97702, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV0777. NOT ICE O F SA L E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby given that the Desc hutes Cou n t y Sheriff's Office will on May 1, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Of fi c e , 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 61028 Borden Ave nue, Bend, O r egon 97702. Condit ions of Sale : Potential b i d ders must arrive 15 minu tes prior to t h e auction to allow the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office t o review bid d er's funds. Only U . S. currency an d / or cashier's c h e cks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. Payment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this sale go to: www.oregonsheriffs.com/sa les.htm LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff/s, v. Unknown Heirs of Katherine S. Wright; Lisa K. Baker; Unk nown Heirs o f Clymer Lewi s Wright, Jr.; Cindy Wright Gab r iel; Clymer Wright III; Linda Wright Tomas etti; KS W V e n tures, LLC; Juniper Glen North Homeowner's Association; Wo o dhill Homes, LLC; State of Oregon; Occupants of the Premises; and the real property located at 2944 Southwest Indian Circle, Redm ond, Ore g o n 97756, Defendant/s. Case No.: 12CV1257. NOT ICE O F SAL E UNDER WRIT OF EXECUTION REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby given that the Desc hutes Coun t y Sheriff's Office will on May 8, 2014 at 1 0:00 AM i n t h e main lobby of the Deschutes County S heriff's Off i c e, 63333 W. Highway 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public oral auction to the highest bidder, for cash or cashier's check, the real p roperty commonly known as 2944 Southwest Indian Circle, Redm ond, Ore g o n 97756. C onditions of Sale: P o tential bidders must arrive 15 minutes prior to the auction to allow the Desc h utes County Sheriff's Off ice to rev i e w bidder's funds. Only U.S. currency and/or ca s h ier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Off ice will b e a c cepted. P a yment must be made in full immediately u pon t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation o n t h i s sale go to: www.oregonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm

egon 97702-2781. LEGAL NOTICE Conditions of Sale: Wells Fargo Bank, Potential b i d ders N.A., its successors must arrive 15 minin interest and/or u tes prior to t h e assigns, Plaintiff/s, auction to allow the v. Darren C. Watson, ak a D a rren Deschutes County S heriff's Office t o Watson; Charlene review bid d er's M . W atson, a k a f unds. Only U . S. Charlene Watson; currency an d / or Shevlin Ridge Hocashier's c h e cks meowners Associamade payable to tion; SELCO ComDeschutes County munity Credit Union; Sheriff's Office will Kristin M. L arson; be accepted. PayPhillips Gordon; and ment must be made O ccupants of t h e in full immediately Premises, D efenupon the close of dant/s. Case No.: the sale. For more 12CV0794. NOinformation on this T ICE O F SAL E sale go to: www.orUNDER WRIT OF egonsheri ff s.com/sa EXECUTION les.htm REAL PROPERTY. Notice i s h e r eby LEGAL NOTICE given that the DesWells Fargo Bank, c hutes Coun t y N.A., its successors in Sheriff's Office will interest and/or a son May 13, 2014 at signs, Plaintiff/s, v. 1 0:00 AM i n t h e Frank Ceniga; Shelby main lobby of the Ceniga; and all Other Deschutes County Persons or P a rties S heriff's Of fi c e , Unknown c l a iming 63333 W. Highway any right, title, lien, or 20, Bend, Oregon, i nterest in t h e r e al sell, at public oral property c ommonly auction to the highknown as 2967 SW est bidder, for cash F orest Ave , R e d or cashier's check, mond, O R 9 7 7 56, the real p roperty D efendant/s. C a s e commonly known as No.: 13CV0909. NO3007 Nor t hwest TICE OF SALE UNShevlin M e adows DER WRIT OF EXD rive, Bend, O r ECUTION - REAL egon 97701. CondiPROPERTY. Notice is tions of Sale: Pohereby given that the tential bidders must Deschutes C o u nty arrive 15 minutes Sheriff's Office will on prior to the auction May 13, 2014 at 10:00 to allow the DesAM in the main lobby c hutes Coun t y of t h e De s chutes Sheriff's Office to County Sheriff's Ofreview bid d e r's fice, 63333 W. Highfunds. Only U . S. way 20, Bend, Orc urrency an d / or egon, sell, at public cashier's c h ecks o ral auction to t h e made payable to h ighest bidder, f o r Deschutes County cash o r ca s hier's Sheriff's Office will check, the real propbe accepted. Payerty commonly known ment must be made as 2967 SW Forest in full immediately Ave., Redmond, Orupon the close of egon 97756. Condithe sale. For more tions of Sale: Poteninformation on this t ial b i dders m u s t sale go to: www.orarrive 15 minutes prior egonsheriff s.com/sa to the auction to allow les.htm the Deschutes County Sheriff's Office to reLEGAL NOTICE view bidder's funds. Wells Fargo Bank, Only U.S. currency NA, its successors and/or cashier's in interest and/or checks made payable assigns, Plaintiff/s, to Deschutes County v. Terry A. Yaakola aka T erry A l l an Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment Y aakola; Alfie R . must be made in full Yaakola aka A lfy immediately upon the Rae Yaakola; Windclose of the sale. For song S u bdwision, more information on LLC; B a n k of this s al e g o to: America, N.A.; Ocwww.oregonsheriffs.c cupants of the Preom/sales.htm mises; and the Real Property located at LEGAL NOTICE 2021 Nor t hwest Wells Fargo Bank, N ickernut Co u r t, N A, P l aintiff/s, v . Redmond, Oregon Roselin Louise Nick97756, Defendant/s. erson; an d O c c uCase No.: pants of the Premises, 13CV0110. NOD efendant/s. C a s e T ICE O F SAL E No.: 12CV0765. NOUNDER WRIT OF TICE OF SALE UNEXECUTION DER WRIT OF EXREAL PROPERTY. ECUTION - REAL Notice is h e reby PROPERTY. Notice is given that the Deshereby given that the c hutes Cou n t y Deschutes C o u nty Sheriff's Office will Sheriff's Office will on on May 1, 2014 at A pril 22, 2 0 1 4 a t 1 0:00 AM i n t h e 10:00 AM in the main main lobby of the lobby of t h e D e sDeschutes County c hutes Count y S heriff's Of fi c e , Sheriff 's O ff ice,63333 63333 W. Highway W. Highway 20, Bend, 20, Bend, Oregon, Oregon, sell, at public sell, at public oral o ral auction to t h e auction to the highh ighest bidder, f o r est bidder, for cash cash o r ca s hier's or cashier's check, check, the real propthe real p roperty erty commonly known commonly known as as 60919 Ridge Dnve, 2021 Nor t hwest Bend, Oregon 97702. N ickernut Co u r t, Conditions of S ale: Redmond, Oregon Potential bidders must 97756. Conditions arrive 15 minutes prior of Sale: P o tential to the auction to allow bidders must arrive the Deschutes County 15 minutes prior to Sheriff's Office to rethe auction to allow view bidder's funds. the Desc h utes Only U.S. currency County Sheriff's Ofand/or cashier's f ice to revi e w checks made payable bidder's funds. Only to Deschutes County U.S. currency Sheriff's Office will be and/or ca s h ier's accepted. Payment checks made paymust be made in full able to Deschutes immediately upon the County Sheriff's Ofclose of the sale. For f ice will b e a c more information on cepted. P a yment this s al e go to: must be made in full www.oregonsheriffs.c i mmediately u p on om/sales.htm t he close o f t h e sale. For more inf ormation on t h is Need helpfixing stuff? sale go to: www.or- Call ASerViCePrateSSional egonsheriff s.com/sa les.htm find the helPyouneed. WWW.bendbulletin.Com LEGAL NOTICE Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., its successors LEGAL NOTICE in interest and/or Wells Fargo Bank, assigns, Plaintiff/s, N A, P l aintiff/s, v . v. Edward J. SponErnest L . H o pper; tak; Mortgage ElecJanice S . H o pper; tronic Registration Nationstar Mortgage Systems, Inc., solely LLC; and Occupants as nominee for Siof the Premises, Deerra Pacific MortCase No.: gage C o mpany, fendant/s. 12CV0361. NOTICE Inc.; Larkspur VilOF SALE U N DER lage Homeowners Association, I n c .; WRIT OF E X ECUTION - REAL PROPand Occupants of ERTY. N o tice is the Premises, Dehereby given that the fendant/s. Case No.: Deschutes C o u nty 13CV0254. NOSheriff's Office will on T ICE O F SAL E May 8, 2014 at 10:00 UNDER WRIT OF AM in the main lobby EXECUTION of t h e De s chutes REAL PROPERTY. Notice is h e reby County Sheriff's Office, 63333 W. Highgiven that the Desc hutes Cou n t y way 20, Bend, Oregon, sell, at public Sheriff's Office will o ral auction to t h e on May 13, 2014 at h ighest bidder, f o r 1 0:00 AM i n t h e cash o r ca s hier's main lobby of the check, the real propDeschutes County erty commonly known S heriff's Of fi c e , a s 1170 S W 1 8 t h 63333 W. Highway Street, Redmond, Or20, Bend, Oregon, egon 97756. Condisell, at public oral tions of Sale: Potenauction to the hight ial b i dders m u s t est bidder, for cash arnve 15 minutes pnor or cashier's check, the real p roperty to the auction to allow the Deschutes County commonly known as Sheriff's Office to re20663 Wild Rose view bidder's funds. L ane, Bend, O r -

Only U.S. currency and/or cashier's checks made payable to Deschutes County Sheriff's Office will be accepted. P ayment must be made in full immediately upon the close of the sale. For more information on this s al e g o to: www.oregonsheriffs.c om/sales.htm LEGAL NOTICE W ELLS FARG O BANK,


Bulletin Daily Paper 04-02-14